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

 - Class of 1950

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1950 volume:

ixPAl l ' Ul.r ?r)a. t.aX. yv " . ■ ' x4 r ' ■r ' " .V . V »- . M . •■- ; i it : . ' Ff 1 ' iiif ' - - :w -{ 1 ? " ' X ' - " - - ' ' J ' A j;?sps «« - H ii I riC - 1 " ? - ' W ' :,. The 1950 Published by the Associated Students of the University of Southern California at Los Angeles, California. RONALD CRAWFORD Advising Editor The study halls and laboratories of the Science Building represent two phases of scientific education. These are embodied in the processes of learning and discovery. Since its completion in 1928, the Science Building has been the site of a continuous war on ignor- ance, disease, and war itself. This building is the center of medical and pharmaceutical study and contains well equipped labs de- signed for nearly every field of scientific investigation. ¥» Since its completion in 1928, the Student Union Building has functioned as the campus nerve center. Within the walls of this four story honeycomb of rooms lie the myriad offices around which revolve the lives of all Trojans. Here are found the offices which deal with everything from tickets to employment. All the student publications offices are in the Student Union Building as are two cafeterias, various social halls, the university press, and the university bookstore. Center of campus activity, flanked by flashing fountains and spacious patios, stands the beautiful Doheny Memorial Library building, dedicated in 1932 by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, now chancellor of the university. Financed by funds provided by the Edward L. Doheny family, the physical beauty of the building is accentuated by marble staircases, glittering chan- deliers, and rare woods used in its construction. The modern structure has a capacity of 500,000 volumes, as well as study halls, reference and periodical departments, and the Graduate School of Library Science. A mecca for students seeking study, research, or pleasure, the University Library is truly the hub of campus intellectual activity. The Allan Hancock Foundation, dedicated in 1940, contains laboratories for research into marine biology, biochemistry, pharmacology, and related subjects. In October of 1946, KUSC, one of the Los Angeles ' pioneer F.M. radio stations, began beaming programs from the towering mast atop the structure. The Foundation also serves as home base for the Velero IV, USC ' s sea-probing laboratory, under the command of Capt. Allan Hancock. ipso P rrrrroH Completed with student funds in 1930, the Physical Educa- tion Building offers two University swimming pools, five hand- ball courts, men ' s and women ' s basketball, apparatus, sun- decks, volleyball, and boxing. Other facilities include locker rooms, football headquarters, and the Naval R.O.T.C. This building brings to life the true athletic tradition of old Troy, and as the focal point of all campus physical activity, em- bodies the best of equipment and service. Bridge Memorial Hall stands as a perfect proof that it takes more than brick and stone to make an educational building. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Bridge gave it life in 1928. Construc- tion crews gave it body, and the students and faculty of SC have given it a heart. Bridge Hall contains headquarters for many fields of study. The Departments of Political Science, Finance, Geology, and Languages, are located in this build- ing. Its classrooms, filled from early morning until late at night, are living memorials to these benefactors who did so much to advance the educational opportunities at SC. f ' ■i«a6sw. - .-, voi itenty ADMINISTRATION PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS ALUMNI SENIORS A.S.S.C. SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS UNDERGRADUATES PUBLICATIONS DRAMA MUSIC DEBATE RADIO HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS FOOTBALL MONTHS ATHLETIC OFFICIALS FOOTBALL BASKETBALL BASEBALL TRACK TENNIS SWIMMING FROSH SPORTS MINOR SPORTS STUDY MONTHS RELIGIOUS GROUPS HELENS OF TROY DORMITORIES SORORITIES FRATERNITIES SPRING MONTHS U.R.A. PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS SPECIAL INTEREST The Little Chapel of Silence is ideal in size and ap- propriate for private or small group devotions. It is located in the northwest wing of the Town and Gown building. It stands open at all times to those who wish to use the Church. The Chapel was given to SC by Mrs. Walter Harrison Fisher, a member of the University Board of Trustees. Not only does the Chapel enhance the beauty of the campus, but it pro- vides greater opportunities for the students of SC to broaden their religious backgrounds and beliefs. V . u Bb ' " , i 85iy -- -■■ m jilnert . ' t: ' keinier re- Born in Qeorge, Soutk Africa In 1892, 2)r. lU S. uuLnL ceivedlus . E. at tL Vniverslh of Cape of Qood Mope; lih 7fl -A. at Cape Do.un and CoLmUa ; anJ ki. Pk.Ib. at Stanford VnirerMt. in 1923. _Jfter compieting liis studiei at CoLmUa lie came to tL VniverMtij of Southern ( alilornia. J4e is a man wlio lias proven i .t fo afti to tL Jrojan cauie time and again, for Lj fine worL in executing tL educational program of tL llniveriitg, and for Ls sincere feefing of friendsLp ccmong tL students of tL Vniversitg of SoutLrn Catifornia . . . we offer tLs verg small measure of our appreciation . . . in dedi- iting tLs . . . tL 1950vo{ume of J odeo to r. -Al ' Lrt Sgdneg KauLnLimer. ■ MA 16 Adi uiMirtri tioH Asa V. Can President Guiding the University in all fields, the Board of Trustees has successfully faced a multitude of problems. Under the chairmanship of Capt. Allan Hancock, the 30-member Board has dealt with questions of policy and finance, supervision and maintenance of buildings and grounds, and planning and developing new projects for the University. The Board also has the power to manage property of the University corporation, to appoint administrative officers, members of the stafF and faculty, and to confer degrees. The University, in the hands of these capable members, will continue to progress. OFFICERS: Allan Hancock, Chairman; Harry J. Bauer, Vice-Chair- man; Asa V. Call, President; Seeley G. Mudd, First Vice-President; Elvon Musick, Second Vice-President; Emil Olson, Secretary; Frank L. King, Treasurer; Robert D. Fisher, Assistant Secretary. ' ■nV f .1 if 1 ffeWi ill r A. L f 1 " f ]• ilr ' Sl • 4» I ' ] ' »1 . 1 Seated, left to right: Claiborn A. Saint, Asa V. Call, Mrs. Walter H. Fisher, Harry J. Bauer, Mrs. May Ormerod Harris, Frank L. King, Emil A. Olson, Dr. J. W. Oakley. Standing, left to right: Robert D. Fisher, Raymond Stephens, Albert S. Raubenheimer, Fred D. Fagg, Jr., Norman Chandler, Franklin S. Wade, Robert Ladd Gifford, Dr. Wayland Morrison, Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Dr. Merle N. Smith. Members Not Pictured: James C. Baker, Frank F. Barham, George I. Cochran , F. E. Eckhart, Y. Frank Freeman, Stephen M. Griffith, Fred G. Gurley, Allan Hancock, E. E. Helms, Seeley G. Mudd, William C. Mullendore, Elvon Musick, C. A. Parmelee, Glenn R. Phillips, Harry Philp, Gwynn Wilson. Deceased. Board of Trustees 18 The Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid 19 The President Fred D. Fagg, Jr. 20 The University of Southern California is indeed fortu- nate in having such a nan as Fred D. Fagg, Jr. as its President. Interested in sports, and gifted v ith a true sense of humor, the University ' s diligent and able President now completes his third year as Troy ' s chief executive. Formerly Vice President and Dean of Facul- ties at Northv estern University, Dr. Fagg returned to familiar lands when he became SC ' s sixth President as he had been graduated from Redlands University, and had been Assistant Dean of the College of Com- merce here in 1926 and 1928. Signs of Dr. Fogg ' s splendid leadership are evident as magnificent build- ings are added to the University, obsolescent equip- ment is revamped and the University culturally and physically grows apace. Educational Vice President Albert S. Raubenheimer Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer, Educational Vice-President, is the man who is in charge of the edLcational program of the University. In this capacity he arranges all class schedules OS well as supervises faculty affairs. Dr. Raubenheimer has been with the University since 1923 and served for twelve years as the Dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. Of interest to all are his lectures on South Africa where he spent his early life and received his early education. From 1944-1945 Dr. Raubenheimer was the President of the Western College Association. Noteworthy also is that he is the Chairman of the Continuing Committee of the Governor ' s Conference on Mental Health, which is an advisory position to the State Governor. 22 Financial Vice President Robert D. Fisher Financial Vice-President, Robert D. Fisher, has been a famil- iar figure on campus for the last four years. During this time he has carried out his plans for the improving of the appear- ance as well as the alleviating of the crowded conditions of the campus by bringing in the barracks and directing additions to such buildings as the Student Union, the women ' s dormitories, the N.R.O.T.C. building, the Fine Arts building, and the Y.W.C.A. The largest project of the year was the erection of the mammoth L.A.S. building on the former site of Old College. With its completion Mr. Fisher will have accomplished another successful year at the University of Southern California. 23 Director of Development John E. Fields John E. Fields, SC ' s Director of Development, is in charge of the University ' s public relations. The many and varied activities of this department, v hich is only two years old, are all elements in a program of fund-raising for the develop- ment of a Greater University. Mr. Fields came to SC in 1948 from San Francisco, v here he was publisher of a foreign business news letter and president of a machinery sales com- pany. During the war he headed the Office of War Informa- tion ' s Japanese language radio broadcasting division. Before that he was in public relations work at Northwestern Univer- sity. His diverse experience has equipped him well to handle the wide-spread duties of his present post. 24 A D M 1 O N F 1 F S 1 T C R E A R T S 1 V E Francis Christensen University Editor Hugh C. Willett Director of Admissions Service Departments Elton D. Phillips Business Manager Paul Walgren Controller Arthur Alworth Universiiy Press Thomas Sherwood Boofe Sfore Rex Watt Testing Bureau 26 Maintaining SC ' s general business activities is the unending pursuit of the Service Department. The Controller collects and expends funds. The physical plant. Post Office, University property and construc- tion processes, are controlled by the Business Man- ager. Testing is conducted by the Testing Bureau. The Employment and Teacher Placement offices se- cure Trojan employment. Procuring all material and supplies, is the duty of the Purchasing Agent. The University Press disperses campus news. The Ticket Office distributes all tickets. Campus information is made available by the Information office. These combined agencies facilitate University operation and development. Daniel McNamara Purchasing John Morley Ticket Office Florence Watt Employmenf Office Joan Weir Teacher Placemenf Carlton Mann Information Office n Largest college in the University, the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences embraces the Institute of The Arts, the School of Music, and the Schools of Journalism and Philosophy. The aim of this college is the broadening of the knowledge and interests of its students in order to avoid overspecialization. In these uncertain days, as men seek to find peace, trained students are coming from Troy ' s School of international Rela- tions to help men live together. The School of Architecture at use combines technics, aesthetics, and business in its moulding of designers. Business executives of a new era, now in the School of Commerce and Business Administration re- ceive liberal and specialized training as well as enjoying contacts with the incumbent mercantile leaders. By using the facilities of local hospitals, the School of Nursing instills the practical knowledge needed by the neophyte angels of mercy. The School of Engineering offers its scholars courses ranging from jet propulsion study to petroleum engineering, while teacher training as well as related or more advanced studies are given to pupils in the University ' s School of Educa- tion. In the evenings, Troy ' s University College lists a wide variety of subjects for those who find dark-hours classes more convenient. Replete with modern Naval machinery, USC is one of the Universities throughout the nation selected for a N.R.O.T.C. program. The Allan Hancock Foundation, opera- ting such far-flung units as the sea-prowling laboratory, Velero IV, and the School of Aeronautics, on the University ' s Santa Maria airfield, greatly expands the University ' s fields of scientific inquiry and technical training. Among the grad- uate schools are the School of Religion, the Graduate School of Social Work, the Graduate School, which ofFers work leading to degrees higher than the Bachelor ' s and the Grad- uate School of Library Science, H.rm Schools and Colleges GRADUATE SCHOOL LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCE SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE SCHOOL OF MUSIC SCHOOL OF COMMERCE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING SCHOOL OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION SCHOOL OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS SCHOOL OF RELIGION SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE SCHOOL OF PHILOSOPHY NAVAL R.O.T.C. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE ALLAN HANCOCK FOUNDATION INSTITUTE OF THE ARTS SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM SCHOOL OF LAW SCHOOL OF MEDICINE SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Dean T. E. Strevey Letters, Arts, and Sciences Dean H. J. Deuel Graduate School Til C D Dean A. B. Gallion School of Architecture caux Dean R. E. Vivian School of Engineering Dean E. E. Olson School of Public Administration 30 Dr. R. Kendall Director, School of Music Dean R. L. McClung School of Commerce Dean O. R. Hull School of Education The Graduate School, which coordinates graduate study and research, is under the direction of Dr. Horry J. Deuel. Dr. Tracy E. Strevey, formerly of Northwestern, is the Dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. The School of Architecture is under the direc- tion of Dean Arthur B. Gallion who was active in federal housing authorities during the war. Dr. Robert E. Vivian, Dean of the School of Engineering, has been with the University since 1937. The School of Public Administra- tion is headed by Dean Emery E. Olson who has been in that capacity since 1929. The School of Commerce under Dean Reid L. McClung ofFers a well-organized program for future business executives. Important to the future of America is the School of Education under the direction of Dean Osman R. Hull. The School of International Relations, under the Chancellorship of Dr. Rufus B. Von Klein- Smid, trains men for international service. Dr. R. Berkes Director, School of International Relations Dean E. Cranston School of Religion Dean A. Johnson Sc ioo of Socio Work Formerly a missionary in China, Earl Cranston joined S.C. in 1949 as Director of the School of Religion. During the past year. Dr. Arlien Johnson was not only the Dean of the Graduate School of Social Work, but a lecturer in this field. With thirty years of naval service behind him, Annapo- lis graduate Captain B. K. Culver, was the Director of SC ' s Naval Program. A post Dean of Men, Dr. Carl Hancey has been Dean of the University College since his appointment in 1947. Captain B. K .Culver NROTC Unif Dean C. Hancey University College i Dr. L. F. Stieg Library Science Dr. D. S. Robinson School of Philosophy Directors Captain Allan Hancock Allan Hancock Foundation Dr. M. T. Krone Institute of the Arts R. L. French School of Journalism Dr. Lewis F. Stieg, one time Assistant Director of the Illinois University Library, has filled his schedule as the Director of the S.C. Library. Dr. Daniel S. Robinson completed his fifth year in Mudd Hall as Director of the Philosophy School. S.C. ' s good friend. Captain Allan Hancock, Director of the Allan Hancock Foundation, was the skipper of the S.C. Marine Laboratory ship, Velero IV. Chief of the Institute of the Arts, Dr. Max T. Krone, was known about campus for his novel, A World In Tune. The School of Journalism boasts as its Director Roy L. French who was responsible for the School ' s founding in 1933. Kenneth Reynolds Kenneth Reynolds, Head of the General Engineering Department, is prominent for his work as consultant to the government in his field. Another man of renown is the popular Professor of American History and Faculty Sponsor of the SC Crew Association, Dr. Russell L. Caldwell. Known for his journals on good health, William R. LaPorte, Head of the Physical Educa- tion Department, was SC ' s first Daily Trojan Editor. Adamantios Th. Poly- zoides, a Lecturer in International Relations, is well known for his news- paper work, and his deep insight into world affairs. The Journalism Depart- ment extends a helpful hand in the person of Elizabeth Jones, Assistant Professor, who has been with the School since 1946. Dr. William H. Daven- port, Professor of English Literature, is adding honor to SC and to himself by preparing a work on drama for the Appelton Century publishing house in New York. It has been said, certainly with authority, that you haven ' t been to SC unless you have taken a course from Dr. Frank C. Baxter. SC ' s Assistant Professor of International Relations, Paul E. Hadley, is a noted and widely traveled authority on Latin American cultural, economic, and political affairs. After twenty-eight years in the service, Samuel Rubin joined the SC family to become Head of the Trade and Transportation Department. Last, but far from least, is Dr. Theodore Chen, Head of the Department of Asiatic Studies, and former acting President of Fukien Christian University in China. 34 FacuHn Elizabeth Jones Paul Hadley William Davenport Samuel Rubin Frank Baxter Theodore Chen 35 Dr. Eugene Harley Glen Lukens Rev. Father Kirschenheuter T. Walter Wallbank E X TnsTov Glen Lukens, associate professor of Fine Arts received the Charles Fergus Binns medal for 1949 and has won international fame for his work in ceramics. Dr. Eugene Harley has been with SC since 1920 and is a popular professor of Political Science. W. Churchill DeMille, for 40 years a writer, director, and producer of stage and screen, is head of the Drama de- partment. The Rev. Father Russell Kirschen- heuter, of St. Vincent ' s parish, is a special lecturer in the School of Religion. A distin- guished writer of word history and its impli- cations is T. Walter Wallbank, professor of History. Dr. Neil D. Warren, head of the Psy- chology department, is chief of the psychology division of the California Babies-Children Hos- pital in Los Angeles. Assistant professor of Journalism William Glenn came from Denver University where he was chairman of the Journalism department in 1945. Dr. Melvin J. Vincent, head of the Sociology department, is noted for his participation in sociological asso- ciations throughout the state. Dr. Paul R. Helsel achieved acclaim as president of the Los An- geles Pacific College and is a popular pro- fessor of Philosophy here. f p Charlotte Anderson Donald Goodall Alleen Lockhart William Sener Prof VOTQ y OV Donald Scoles, assistant professor of com- merce, is active in city and state chambers of commerce. Russell Bloomfield is a well-known lecturer in Pharmacy. A recently - published book on juvenile delinquency was written by Dr. Martin H. Neumeyer, professor of Sociol- ogy. An alumnus of SC is associate professor of Pharmacy Catherine Kirchner. Charlotte W. Anderson is well known for her work in phys- ical therapy. Noted for his interesting lectures is Dr. Rene Belle, head of the French depart- ment, who received his degrees from the Uni- versity of Paris. Coming to SC from University of Nebraska is Dr. Aileen J. Lockhart, asso- ciate professor of Physical Education. An asso- ciate professor of Radio, William Sener is also program director of KUSC. Donald Goodall, head of the Fine Arts department, is known for his timely lectures. A product of the University of Buenos Aires and Paris is Marcos Morinigo, associate professor of Spanish. Head of the General Engineering department, Kenneth Reynolds is prominent for his past work as consultant with the government. Marcos Morinigo Kenneth Reynolds Alex D. Aloia Harry Reed Faculty rates high on S.C. campus, and many fine instructors are here for the benefit of us — the students. There is C. Raymond Johnson who is the University Architect and holds the rank of Professor of Architecture. George T. Harness heads the department of Electrical Engineering and is also active in Red Cross, Life Saving, and Disaster Relief. Mr. Anderson is Assistant Professor in P.E. A notable French horn instructor, in the department of music, is Fred Fox. Alex D. Aloia holds the position of head of the University Recreation Association. Since 1928, Harry Reed, Assistant Professor of English, has been here, at S.C. We look tov ard men, such as these, to instruct us in preparation for our future. C. Raymond Johnson George T. Harness R. Anderson Fred Fox 40 Prof roTG xioHa 1 JcUool Law Shelden D. Elliott Dean, School of Law Prominent among the Nation ' s finest accredited Law Colleges, since its foundation in 1904, SC ' s School of Low has developed many students from aspiring Borristers into prominent lawyers. A member of the Association of Law Schools dating from 1908, the School is included in the American Bar Association. To facilitate students and practicing graduates, an elabo- rate library of 60,000 volumes has been provided. The 1950 class is the first to be graduated, having proceeded in school under the guidance of Dean Shelden D. Elliott, who is completing his third year at his post. This marks the 23rd year of publication of the official University of Southern California Law Review, published under the guidance and direction of Editor-in-Chief, Robert Kingsley. Professor Kingsley is assisted by George Grover, Student Editor, and Seymour Bricker, Robert J. Gauldin, and Jack T. Ryburn, Editorial Assistants. To be named to the Editorial Board is a scholastic achievement of great merit and is a very coveted position. 42 Moffat Hancock James G. Holbrook Kenneth York Lester D. Lopez Robert Kingsley Hale Court in action Horace Comstock President, Student Bar Association Considered one of the most important functions of the School of Low, Hole Court, recently inaugurated in 1948, has steadily been increasing in the success of its purpose. This competition, open to seniors, is one in which the participants gain exceedingly bene- ficial practice through their own efforts in the prepa- ration and argument of an appellate court brief. The Executive Board members are: Cromwell Warner, Jr., Chairman; Miss Juanita Veron, Messrs. David L. Eagel- son, Ralph J. Eubank, Richard M. Brossberg. The active Student Bar Association is headed for the year 1949-50 by Horace Comstock, President; Howard B. Clayton, Vice-President; Edwin F. Beach, Public Rela- tions Officer; and La Villa Adamson, Secretary; and secures noted speakers from the Bar and Bench of the West to speak at its assemblies, supplementing the student ' s legal education; sponsors social activities; and maintains a liaison between law students and faculty. Each class is represented by its own officers who are: Freshman: President, Ted Farrell; Vice- President, Frank Mittauer; Secretary, Virginia Giese. Junior: President, Dan OIney; Vice-President, Martin Munson; Secretary, Ann Stodden. Senior: President, Jack T. Tyburn; Vice-President, Tom Beotty; Secretary, Elaine Blaubach. Dean Elliott addresses Hale Court Law Seniors W f W KB W |F PP IIK-! W First Row: LaVilla Adamson, Olga Anderson, Robert Armstrong, Clarence Ash, Richard Barich, Edwin Beach, Thomas Beatty, Joseph Bender. Second Row: Meyer Berkowitz, Ross Bigelow, Elaine Blaubach, William Bowie, Seymour Bricker, Bruce Bunker, Jerome Bunker, James Carroll. Third Row: Clifford Clark, Howard Clayton, Horace Comstock, John Corcoran, Richard Cox, Carl Cramolini, Edward Dales, DeMar Davis. Fourth Row: Albert Day, David Eagleson, Robert Fetterman, Alan Firestone, William Fitzpatrick, Walter Foster, Richard Foxx, Albert Ghirardelli. Fifth Row: C. A. Gilmore, Irving Glovin, Alexander Googooian, Gerald Gottlieb, Richard Grossberg, George Grover, Ralph Helm, Cecil Hicks, Jr. Sixth Row: Claude Hilken, Wayne Holle, Albert Holzhauer, Frederick Houghton, Jr., Michael Hura. 45 Class Presidents Jack Ryburn President, Third Year Dan OIney President, Second Year Frank Mittauer President, First Year }» Law Seniors I First Row: Robert Jacobs, Robert Johnson, Owen Jordan, Richard Kamins, John Larson, Richard Maher, Luther Marr, Hazen Lee Matthews. Second Row: Samuel Mayerson, Ruth MIchaelson, Charles Millikan, Jr., William Marshall Morgan, Richard Morrow, Pat Mullendore, Kit Nelson, Gerald Nordland. Third Row: Shirley Olsen, Andrew Olson, Raymond Ott, Frank Owen, David Parker, John Pennebaker, Samuel Phillips, Francis Plotkin. Fourth Row: Jack Pursel, Henry Romo, Jr., Jerome Rosenstock, Jack Ryburn, Morris Sankary, Andrew Smith, Robert Soweil, Peter Stevens. Fifth Row: Harry Steward, Teddy Sullivan, Benjamin Sus- man, Leo VanderLans, Juaneita Veron, Walter Walters, Cromwell Warner, Jr., Frank Whiting. Sixth Row: James Williams, Charles Wilson, Claude Young, Wanda Young, Kenneth Younger. 47 Medicine Burrill O. Raulston Dean, School of Medicine Dean Burrill O. Raulston heads the University ' s progressive and forward- looking School of Medicine, with Dr. James N. DeLomater as his assistant. Dr. DeLomater took his degrees at Stanford University, while Dr. Raulston studied at Rush Medical College in Chicago. After being o resident physician in Chicago from 1916 to 1920, Dr. Raulston did graduate work at Berne University in Switzerland. A member of the American Board of Internal Medicine since 1927, Dean Raulston came to SC in 1930 as an associate Professor of Medicine, and in 1943 he became Dean of the School. In iech- nical developments, the School of Medicine has followed the introduction of the world ' s first motion picture X-ray camera with research into super- magnification, utilizing the electron microscope. These experiments, including Dr. Richard Baker ' s work in obtaining tissue slices as thin as 500,000ths of an inch, the thinnest specimen slices ever seen by man, aid greatly in the School ' s quest into the secrets of cell structure and the nature of life itself. 48 John Mehl Douglas R. Drury Samuel Ingham Maximilian Obermayer Edward M. Butt 4 , L.A. County Hospital Fredrich Thomas President Serving this past year as President of the Student Body of the School of Medicine was Fredrich Harry Thomas. Leaders of the senior class are: Gordon Miller, president; Duane Deakens, vice-president; and Phyllis C. Walker, secretary-treasurer. The third year students, who along with the seniors supplement their class work with practical experience at the Los Angeles General Hospital, have as officers: William Neal Monquen, president; Raul E. Rodriquez, vice- president; Marie Coe, secretary-treasurer; Wallace Fraser and Edwin Troutman, student council; and Bruce Odou, reporter-historian. Sophomore officers are: Nomie Shore, president; Frank Laird, vice-presi- dent; Conrad Chaiek, secretary-treasurer. The fresh- man officers include: David Plotkin, president; Richard Adams, vice-president; Judith McMahon, secretary- treasurer; and Byron Gray and Roy Miller, class rep- resentatives. Although each class is active socially with each having its share of fetes, the entire school combines for the most important events at Thanksgiv- ing and at Christmas. The degree of MD is given to the student only after completion of the course and the period of internship with its applied knowledge. A never ending job Medical Seniors Harry William Henry John Harry Donald AfFley Bailey Bissonnette Bodle Brown Burke Kenneth J. Pierce Duane Donald Merle Ann Cole Conaty Deakins Dietrich Edgerton Ely Lloyd Ely Joyce Fielding Wesley Fielding Melvin Foulk 51 Class Presidents Gordon Miller Senior Class President Nomie Shore Sophomore Class President Medical Seniors John Edwin Ivan Gene Gordon Charles Froyd Hukill Kazan Llewellyn Miller Moore James Victor Fred Owen Phyllis Edward Ryan, Jr. Thompson Turrill Walker Walker Ward Derrill Watson ds d Paul Wilford Kenneth Winn Woolf Zike 53 Dentistry Left to right: Dr. Donald Smith, Dr. Fred Olds, Dr. Rex Ingraham. Interim Committee Doctors Rex Ingraham, chairman, Fred Olds and Donald Smith took over the administration of the School of Dentistry when Dean John C. Brauer was called away at the end of the first semester. Until a new dean is appointed, these men, constituting an Interim Committee to direct the school ' s activities, have continued the school ' s technical advance and refine- ment while stressing quality rather than quantity. A new course in public health dentistry has been organized and refresher courses are now ofFered so practicing dentists may have the chance of returning to learn the newest techniques and benefits from late discoveries. New emphasis on research has been in play and concentrated investigations hove been carried on in fields of nutrition, growth and development, orthodontics, pedadonics, and periodontology. Plans for the future include expansion of research in these and other fields. The College of Dentistry was founded in 1897, but was merely affiliated with the University until 1947, and, in September, 1948, SC assumed control of the School and it is now fully integrated with Troy. 54 Ted King President Personable Ted King climaxed his campus career by leading the School of Dentistry as the student presi- dent. He started his activities early by being Sigma Chi vice-president and a Knight in 1943, his days of pre-dental studies. Tv o years of Navy duty broke the chain, but he returned in 1946, entered dental school, and this year worked busily betv een dental patients planning the annual student-alumni formal dance December 9 at the Bel Air Bay Club. Spring ushered in more activities as the officers worked on the faculty-student picnic and the stag benefit for the students, faculty and alumni. Proceeds of the annual benefit go to the student loan fund. Two vice-presi- dents. Bob Boyd and Bob McCoy, helped him steer the course. Financial and correspondence problems were placed in the hands of Secretary-Treasurer Bob Vickers, and Senior class activities were guided by President Rod McChesney. Alpha Tau Epsilon, hon- orary dental fraternity, did double duty by also plan- ning social affoirs as did the national professional dental organizations. Alpha Omega, Delta Sigma Delta, Psi Omega, and Zi Psi Phi. SC ' s Dental Clinic I Dental Seniors Left to right— F rsf Row: Ruth Allen, Marcus Andersen, Roy Andrew, Raymond Biel, Eugene Blackham, D. Creed Brimhall, Maurice Bristow. Second Row: Howard Burns, William Cage, Charles Cavalieri, Richard Cornelius, Marion Deffebach, Ira Dupratt, Rene Eidson. Third Row: Mervin Epstein, Frank Felch, Herbert Folsom, Donald Fotheringham, Robert Fox, William Frank, Mario Fusco. Fourth Row; Robert Hamilton, Roland Hansen, Roland Hanson, James Hobbs, Melvin Hoffman, James House, James Hudson. Fifth Row: Harry Kadau, Charles Keller, George Kelleyan, Edward King, John Ledfors, Roy Lindahl, James Lindsay, Jr. Sixth Row: Lyman Lockwood, Roderic McChesney, Marvin McNeil, Clark McQuay, Roland Miller, William Preston. 57 Class Presidents Bob McChesney Senior Class President Ed Olivarez Sophomore Class President Charles Thompson Junior Class President Arthur Williams Freshman Class President ! I 58 I Dental Seniors JSP ' ??.ipwpsp •- " Z at __j_ ___ g(| 1 " ii- JSH M -i;- _ H 1 Left to right— first Row: Sterling Frederick Price, Harry Quint, Jr., John Racine, Roy Rheuben, Forrest Robinson, John Rognaas, Francis Ruh. Second Row: George Rutan, Roger Schiveley, Edgar Stultz, Charles Summers, Philip Taylor, R. James Teal, Gerald Teudt. Third Row: William Trent, Forrest Turner, William Vetter, Robert Vickers, William Young. Dental Hygiene Degrees: Mavis Adams, Patricia Bowden. Fourth Row: Nancy Brewer, Rosalie Brooks, June Brownlee, Barbara Donath, Mary Louise Hamilton, Janis Howland, Genevieve Paras. Fifth Row: Diane Wilson. Dental Hygiene Certificates: Carole Barnes, Helen Bradford, Betty Byron, Patricia Henderson, Shirley Johnson, Barbara Kurrle. Sixth Row: Jane Maaskant, Betty Newtols, Fay Nichols, Joan Scott, Mae Sebaly, Jean State. 59 Pharmacy Alvah G. Hall Dean, School of Pharmacy Since its inception on the University of Southern California campus in 1903, the School of Pharmacy has maintained a level of academic standards far beyond those prescribed by the American Association of Colleges of Phar- macy and the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education, by whom it is accredited. Alvah G. Hall, Dean of the School of Pharmacy, has dedicated himself to his departments and his students. A SC alumnus, he realizes and fulfills the needs of the student body, affording every possible facility and training device to assure the graduate a secure position in the society of his vocation. A Bachelor of Science degree with majors in Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Chemistry opens the door to a professional career in prescription work, commercial and research pharmacy, and manufacturing laboratory salesmanship. Beginning the 1950 fall term, the School of Phar- macy will offer a four-year curriculum leading to the degree of Doctor of Pharmacy. The admission requirements as established by the School will include graduation from an accredited high school and sixty semester units of acceptable college work. 60 Pharmacy Seniors p Left to right-First Row. Jack Alford, Harold Alfson, Harry Araki, Van Balian, Dudley Ball, Charles Barclay, Milton Bardovi. Second Row: Stanley Barkan, James Bawden, George Bennett, Benjamin Berris, Kenneth Black, Donald Bloom, Robert Blum. Third Row: Maynerd Boge, Edward Boston, Donald Brady, Robert Brown, Arnold Byram, Stephen Carusa, William Comfort. Fourth Row: Michael Conway, Matt Cottrell, Alice Cukras, Gerald Cunningham, Anthony Dal Pozzo, Betty Dal Pozzo, Paul Davis. Fifth Row: Charles Divine, Claude Durham, Theodore Econome, Emmamae Edwards, Burton Ellis, David Engdahl, Douglass Everett. Sixth Row: Robert Feinberg, Claud Ferraris, Gerald Finley, Elmer Fionigan. 62 ,1 Pharmacy Seniors I Left to right— F rsf Row: Galen Fox, Richard Franklin, Jay Friedman, Paul Giddings, Morris Gordon, Harold Gould, Albert Greenberg. Second Row: Leslie Greene, Marvin Greenstein, Donald Groll, Merwin Grossman, Carl Harris, Dale Hatch, Willis Helms. Third Row: Dorman HofFer, Delmar Hollenbeck, Max Isaac, Edna Ivans, Nicholas Ivans, Roy Jackson, William Jacobson. Fourth Row: Wayne Jenkins, Ida Kado, Paul KalemKiarian, George Kanemoto, Sam Kapelson, Kenneth Keith, Robert Konzen. Fifth Row: Theodore KyfTin, Frank Liciaga, Paul lener, Sylvester Lynche, Robert Magee, Andy Mansfield, John McFarlan. Sixth Row: Jack McGinley, John McWilliams, Curtis Melton, Paul Miller. 63 Pharmacy Seniors HI IO Left to right— first Row: Ormond Morford, Phil Mudra, Karl Newman, Joe Ohno, Paul Overton, Louis Panose, Kimber Parker. Second Row: John Payne, Donald Peters, Robert Petersen, Clell Piper, Don Pipkin, Jack Poston, Merle Prest on. Third Row: Myles Quinn, William Rabener, Eddie Ramirez, Ralph Rector, Owen Ringgenberg, Robert Robinson, John Sakamoto. Fourth Row: Shaw Sakamoto, Pearl Solas, Edward Sam, George Sanders, Harold Santos, William Scott, Robert Sherrill. Fifth Row: George Smith, Daniel Souza, Garland Stukenbroeker, Bruce Swan, James Swilling, Jr., Gordon Tait, Jr., Arthur Tanimoto. Sixth Row: Leo Tobias, Winfred Warnick, Clyde Wells, Joseph Winestock, Samuel Wolkowitz, Richard Yee. 64 Al MIA IUI JgJ H!yl I Arnold Eddy Executive Director, G.A.A. From his offices on the second floor of the Student Union Arnold Eddy, Executive Director of the General Alumni Asso- ciation, has administered the demands, and tripled the size of the Association since his appointment in 1944. A Class of ' 24 graduate he managed the El Rodeo and was a member of Skull and Dagger during his undergraduate years. Arnold was General Manager of ASSC from 1930 until 1949. He coached SC to national hockey fame in 1941, and was Direc- tor of Athletics during the war. Although occupied with a myriad of activities he still finds time for his boys ' camp and an occasional game of golf. Iva W. Custer Secretary to Mr. Eddy Gwynn Wilson President, General Alumni Association At least 10,000 former Trojans are kept in the light of Troy ' s activities through the efforts of the vigorous General Alumni Association. Like the proverbial hub of the wheel, the asso- ciation headquarters reaches out to previous Trojans and keeps them in close contact with the University. Under the leadership of Executive Director, Arnold Eddy and President, Gwynn Wilson, the group ' s activities embrace the publication of the Alumni Review, working with undergraduates to pre- sent Homecoming, sponsoring an annual educational con- ference, and promoting the famous Trojan clubs. It assists the administration with campus improvements by raising money for the university through the Alumni Fund drive, which this year is under the direction of Frank P. Doherty. Since 1923, the GAA has been the main connecting link between the University and its former students and it will continue to perpetuate their interest in the University and in each other. 68 General Alumni Association Denny Gless President, Trojan Club Howard Byram Treasurer Frank Doherty Chairman Alumni Review Managing Editor, Tom Lawless, maintains charge of the organization of materials used in the publication of the Alumni Review, and Arnold Eddy is the Editor. Lawless is responsib ' e for writing the copy, editing, and laying out the monthly Journal form. Its circula- tion of over 30,000 paid subscriptions boast its merit with Alumni. Cooperating with Tom Lawless, Eliza- beth Lagergren collects vital statistics, records class notes, sees that the magazines are mailed and handles office business. This joint effort is the entire function- ing body of the Review. It is a mailed publication reaching the 48 states and 117 copies are sent to foreign countries including England, France and South American countries. As official publication of the Alumni association it is edited nine times a year and covers campus activities, sports and Alumni do- ings. Last year it received an award from the Ameri- can Alumni Council. Tom Lawless Managing Editor Arnold Eddy Editor Elizabeth B. Logergren Assistant Editor 70 I Ron Stever Alumni Homecoming Chairman Homecoming Chairman Ron Stever coordinated, or- ganized and stimulated activities for Alumni during annual homecoming v eek. Graduating in ' 26 Stever has taken active part in public affairs, as a member of the Pasadena Tournament of Roses Association, Trustee of Scripps College, and Director of the First Trust and Savings Bonk of Pasadena. Cooperating with the Alumni Chairman, Bill Bird, student Chair- man, v as responsible for laying the program fol- lowed by the various student Committees and added Flapper day, made contacts necessary to hold night parade, and dreamed up the idea for Trolios, the all men review. This combined ability made Home- coming successful and enjoyable. OWiQCO Ml ia Bill Bird Homecoming Chairman I I Homecoming Homecoming . . . Stanford . . . Homecoming Dona Freedman f Homecoming Queen and Princesses Shirley Wilmore Kappa Kappa Gamma Barbara Bates Kappa Kappa Gamma i Virginia Tongue Kappa Alpha Theta J 949 Homecoming Queen TeMi eniory I o r Ever since Larry Bub invaded ihe SC campus as a freshman, he hos distinguished himself in the class- rooms as well as on the field of extra-curricular activi- ties. Four years passed quickly and Larry had been chosen Senator-at-Large, President of Sigma Nu, Chairman of the ASSC Committee of Student Or- ganizations, an active member in Knights, on the LAS Council, and awarded the Blue Key. T o top off his academic career, Larry was elected Senior Class Prexy and will always be thanked by the Class of ' 50 for a most enjoyab ' e senior year. Senior ' Veep ' Jack Bobb (Theta Chi), started his successful academic career on the Sopho- more and LAS Councils. soso • doss- rodivi- dbew mNu, Bit Of- or liie jrOoss Dossof girl behinri .L oen nd the smile U r " " - r. 3 - " Among o,her ouHtondlng oc- Fd Verhei»«g. P° ' ' (2hi President. pa VerheiV.g, P« busied Dagge d Blue Key. Knights an Assisting President Larry Bub in his executive duties, the Senior Class Council have dedi- cated themselves to the task of outlining an agenda that will present, in years to come, a priceless collection of memories to a reminiscent alum of the Class of 1950. Outstanding among this year ' s activities have been the backv ards float (Seniors Look Ahead) entered in the Homecoming Parade, the Seniors Only Rooting Section at the UCLA game, and the traditional prom which climaxed two semesters which will long be remembered as the best ever spent at SC. Senior Council An outstanding TEP and former house President is Don Black, now Treasurer of the Knights. A member of the Homecoming Committee was Kappa Alpha Theta Betty Cooper who claimed Arrowhead as her second home. ZTA Lois Miller was an Ama- zon, President of the Red Cross, and has an important sister named Pat Connelly. The fellow you are looking at now is George McMonigal, who divided his time between the Deits and the Knights. Kim Johnson, one of the busier Sigma Nu ' s, found plenty to do in Knights and in the mail room. M Pj R5 l pp ll!l| Left to right-F rst Row: ARCHITECTURE— John Absmeier, Bettler Baldwin, Ross Barr, Walter Beeson, Frank Benesh, Ronald Broberg, Philip Brown, Raymond Conwell, James Currie, Robert Duff. Second Row: Bruce Dunsmore, Clifford Endsley, Donald Forker, Jack Fox, Allen Frankley, William Heinz, Verne Heitman, Edward Hendricks, Homer Higley, William Hobba. Third Row: Kenneth Hohmann, Maynard Houston, William Jarrett, John Joseph, Raymond Klausen, William Livingstone, James Lundy, Earl Mason, Fred McDowell, Richard McLane. Fourth Row: Richard Mitcham, James Mount, Zell Myers, Dion Neutra, Judson Pittam, Carroll Rankin, Irving Rector, Paul Reiter, William Schoenfeld, William Stimmel. fifth Row: Jack Strickland, Joseph Swartz, Paul Toy, Robert Thorgusen, Ralph Wefel, Robert Weiss, James Westphall, Roy Wilde, Harry Wilson, Jr., Gin Wong. Sfxth Row: COMMERCE— Edward Abt, Jr., Walter Acosta, Arthur Aiello, Howard Aley, Emil Alle, John Almind, David Althouse, George Alvarez, Richard Andersen, Douglas Anderson. Seventh Row: Laurel Anderson, Richard Anderson, Kenneth Andrews, William Andrews, David Archer, George Arrangoiz, Don Arthur, Harold Arutunian, Joachim Arzt, Joe Askins. Eighth Row: Herbert Ausburn, Neal Avery, Clarence Bach, Jr., William Bagnard, James Baird, Thomas Baird, Richard Baker, Burt Banks, Richard Bardwil, Donnabelle Barker. Kappa Alpha Psi Jack ShafFer proved to be a very efficient AMS President besides being a member of Blue Key and Skull and Dagger. President of Phi Mu is Anita Ybarra. Anita was a member of Key and Scroll and Trojan Amazons. Prominent among the football team is center Mercer Barnes. A transfer from Illinois, he is a Beta Theta Pi. i ' i p Seniors 211 .c .. Left to right-First Row; COAAMERCE-Robert Barnhill, John Barrett, Robert Bartle, Bernard Batliner, Arthur Battle, Victor Raubhman, Richard Bean. Second Row; James Beazley, Jr., John Beckham, Edwin Bell, William Bell, Ralph Benitez, Harris Berger, Jesse Berger. Left to right— first Row; COMMERCE— Edwin Bernstein, George Berri, Marvin Biers, Paul Bimmerman, Charles Black, Don Black, John Boethling, Glynn Boies, Davis Borum, William Boughn. Second Row; Robert Bowden, William Boyd, Warren Boydstun, Dalton Bradley, Jr., Fred Brainer, Carl Branson, Charles Brauel, Jr., James Braunschweiger, Robert Brenchley, William Brende. Third Row; Marvin Brenizer, Hugh Brockman, Robert Brounshidle, Harry Browning, Norman BrufFy, Matthew Burger, Kenneth Burgi, Keith Burnham, Lawrence Burr, Peter Burum. Fourth Row: John Bury, Marian Bush, Calvin Campbell, Edwin Canter, Caesar Cantu, Eileen Caplan, Christ Tom Caras, George Caras, Jerry Carnot, Warner Carr. fifth Row: Kenneth Casford, Walter Castro, Clarence Catlin, Richard Chabolla, Fung-Chee Chan, Fred Chapman, Eugene Charles, Burton Chauncey, Luis Chen, Robert Chernove. Sixth Row: Wesley Christian, Leemoi Chu, Robert Church, Vernon Clark, Jr., William Clark, Barbara Clemans, BIna Coate, Spurge Cochran, Denton Coker, John Collings. Seventh Row: Bruce Congrove, Albert Conner, Hugh Conroy, Thomas Cook, Wilber Cook, Arthur Cooper, Bette Cooper, Dora Cooper, Richard Corian, Ettore Corvino. Eighth Row; Jack Cosner, Lester Courson, James Cox, John Croft, Charles Croker, Virgil Cross, Wendell Cross, Dean Crowell, Philip Cummings, Gene Cunningham. Ninth Row: Richard Curry, Charles Curtis, Waldemar Czaban, Robert Dahl, John Danis, Eddie Davenport, Brent Daves, David Davis, Duane Davis, Louis Davis. Tenth Row; Albert DeChellis, Kenneth Delaney, William Dellenback, Frank deLuna, Harrel Dennis, Charles DeSpenza, Robert DeWeese, Horrell Dial, James Diamond, Jock Diercks. ii X Cantet, Woitt ' Seniors Left to right— First Row: COMMERCE-Herbert Dimmitt, Paul Dinger, William Dingle, Anthony Dmohowski, Beverly Dolby, Isadore Donsky, Harry Dotson. Second Row: Edward Dougherty, Weldon Draper, Cyril Dubas, Wayne Duggleby, George Duncan, William Dunckel, Barbara Dunn. Howard Kotler, ZBT, will long be remembered at SC for his fine work as IFC President, Senator, Knight, and as one of the hardest workers on the campus. Bev Walker handled the funds for the AWS this year, and also spent a great deal of time working for Amazons and her house. Alpha Delta Pi. Bill Baynard, towering mem- ber of Lambda Chi Alpha was a prominent Trojan Knight and active in campus activities and organizations. GVi of Left to right— First Row: COMMERCE— Garth Dunn, Jr., Dean Dunphy, Richard Eades, Robert Eccles, Jr., Jack Edmondson, James Edwards, Dexter Elliott, Edward Ellis, Isadore Elster, George Endres. Second Row: Richard Erickson, Roland Ernst, William Evans, Eugene Faierman, Jake Farber, Ray Farthing, David Feldman, William Fell, Sidney Felsen, Eugene Felten. Third Row: Petar Fenchel, Ralph Ferguson, Lawrence Findley, Robert Findley, Frank Fishbaugh, Bendict Fitz, Joseph Flanagan, Frederick Foott, Orrin Ford, Benjamin Fox. Fourth Row: Gerson Fox, Frank Fraggiosa, Roy Fredrickson, Carl Friedman, Betty Frisz, Richard Ful- mer, Edward Gabriel, Edward Gallagher, Frederick Gamble, Leo Garapedian. Fifth Row: Daniel Gaskill, Richard Gastil, Clarence George, Jr., George George, Gerald Giddens, Luther Gilbert, Leo Gildea, Marian Ginsberg, Florence Ginsburg, Philip Goddard. Sixth Row: Bill Goen, Irving Goldbarg, James Goodwin, Robert Goos, Benjamin Gorrill, Wallace Goulet, F. William Gray, James Gray, William J. Gray, Frederick Green. Seventh Row: Lloyd Grinslade, Jr., Robert Guiou, Robert Gurley, Robert Gutermuth, Henry Guzman, Salvador Guzman, John Haase, John Hadden, Roger Hadley, Hugh Hagerty, Jr. Eighth Row; George Hales, Jervis Hall, Jr., Richard Hall, William Hallett, Robert Hallstein, Claude Halstead, Jr., Henry Hambrick, Joseph Hamula, Martin Handler, Akira Hara. Ninth Row: Thomas Harlan, William Harnevious, Melvin Harris, Robert Harrison, Leslie Harrold, Jr., Jack Hart, Maurice Hart, Ann Harvey, Carl Harvey, John Hawkes. Tenth Row: Elvis Hawkins, Anne Haworth, Robert Hayes, Otis Healy, Randolph Heard, George Hefner, Ted Heid, Charles Heimler, Kenneth Heisterman, Aaron Heller. W9 j ,S , I iiJ -r . Kid Fecit. i()«)fl|F« Holes. ,L:fc. (ot«. Olis IL. Jk. « ' |a i ' ' Left to right— F rst Row; COMMERCE— Harry Henderson, Thomas Henderson, Ed- ward Hendricksen, Leonard Herdes, Vance Herzberger, Jerry Hester, Irma Hick- cox. Second Row: Richard Hilliard, Alex Hochberg, James Hodges, Jerry Hodges, Jr., Wade Hodgman, Frank HofFman, Marvin Hoffman. Bill Martin, Sigma Chi, kept the crowds on the edge of their seats during his football career at Troy and his opponents in the same position. Alpha Gamma Delta Sharon Bruns, was a member of the Ponhellenic Council and was the " idea girl " of Coed Capers. Bill Hickman, Delta Sig, was one of the prime movers on the Jr. Class Council, and was also active in Trojan Chest the last two years. Left to right— F rst Row: COMMERCE— Arthur Holeomb, Gordon Holdaway, Lee Hollenbeck, Francis Holquist, S. Henry Horikawa, Hal Howard, Richard Howell, Jack Hughes, Kevin Hughes, Clifford Hugo. Second Row: Thomas Hurley, William Hutchinson, Roy Ingebrigtsen, Merle Inman, Robert Irvine, Albert Iskyan, Frank Iwanaga, William Jackson, Joseph January, Leonard Jaworski. lh rd Row: Brian Jenkins, Mervin Jensen, Morris Jensen, Alfonso Jimenez-Alvarado, Morrie Johnson, Paul Johnson, Hugh John- ston, Dean Jones, Harold Jones, John Jordan. Fourth Row: Robert Jordan, Bruce Kaji, Robert Kane, Russell Kane, Taro Kapai, Jack Kasparian, Leonard Katz, James Kelly, John Kelly, Barbara Kiggens. Fifth Row: Taketoshi Kikuchi, John Kimbell, Willard Kim- mel, Leonard Kistler, John Kitching, Raymond Klein, Marvin Klibanoff, Tyrus Kodani, Ted Kojima, Richard Kolstad. Sixth Row: Kenneth Kopecky, Charles Korman, Robert Krause, Kenneth Kring, Thomas Kroschel, Charles Krueger, William Kustin, Hiram Kwan, Edward Langley, Lucille Lanot. Seventh Row: Mathew Lanza, Frank Latronica, Jr., Richard Lawton, Samuel Lazarowitz, Joseph Lee, Kenyon Lee, Jr., Louis Lee, Leanna Leonard, Thomas Leone, Robert Leslie. Eighth Row: Keith Lewis, Charles Lievsay, Charles Light, Normond Linder, Arthur Lindo, Robert Lindsey, John Link, John Lodwick, Thomas Logan, Frederick Long. Ninth Row: Alexander Lopez, Audrey Lorton, Earl Lund, Arthur Lundberg, Samuel Lutz, Charles Lyons, Jr., Salvador Macis, Robert Madsen, Horace Maffit, Norman MafFit. Tenth Row: John Mahan, Jr., Paul Mahan, Gerald Malumud, Kenneth Mallory, Walter Malone, Jr., Carl Manahan, Rosemarie Marchetti, Herbert Marks, Robert Marks, Eria Martin. d i A Seniors .AtA ; Left to right — first Row; COMMERCE — George Martin, James Martin, Robert Martin, Kiyoshi Maruyama, William Masters, Larry Matson, Raymond Mayer. Second Row: Betty Mayland, Robert McAlister, James McBrearty, Arthur Mc- Cardle, Richard McCarter, Edgar McCaughan, Frank McClintock. Besides being active in Trojan politics, Bob Reis played fa- ther to the Knights, mother to the Sig Eps, and wet nurse to the pledges. Talented " Mad " Tuttle, was kept busy with the Amazons, Radio Guild, KUSC, and rested occasionally at the A Chi O house. President of the Sigma Phi Delta house is Robert Higgins. Bob also found time to work o n the Engineering Council. Left to right— First Row: COMMERCE— Andrew McConnell, David McCourt, Robert McCoy, John McCurdy, James McDowell, Michael McGowan, Phillip McGraw, Nancy McKee, John McKenna, Melvin McNutt. Second Row: Brown McPherson, Jr., John McPherson, Richard McWhinnie, Robert Mellema, Vol Menendez, Daniel Mercado, Joseph Merkel, Robert Merrill, Warren Merrill, Robert Michael. Third Row: Jerry Michaud, Robert Middough, Chester Mika, Charles Miles, Benjamin Miller, Jack Miller, James H. Miller, James M. Miller, Lawrence Miller, Louis Miller. Fourth Row: Robert Miller, William Miller, Kenneth Milner, Herbert Mitchell, Thomas Mitsuhashi, Gordon Modesti, Nathan Molinsky, Robert Momo, Robert Monroe, J. M. Moore. Fifth Row: William Moore, Efrain Morales, George Moron, Robert Morris, Al Morsillo, George Morzov. John Moshisky, Jack Mullan, Robert Murlin, Bernard Murphy. Sixth Row: Carl Myrmo, Harold Nahigian, Roth Narramore, Joseph Nelson, Ward Nelson, William Newman, James Newton, Robert Noetzli, Betty Norris, James O ' Bryan. Seventh Row: Raul Ochoa, Douglas Ogden, Claude O ' Haver, Oliver Omatsu, Allan Ossian, Oliver Ossko, William Panzich, Jacqueline Parke, Albert Paulson, Ray Paxton. Eighth Row: Richard Pearce, Gregory Peck, Karl Peltz, James Penny, Raymond Pesci, Jean Peters, Walter Pewen, Rudolph Pico, Michael Piedimonte, Ralph Pearson. Ninth Row: John Pontius, WiJIiam Potter, Joseph Prendergast, Walter Prince, Robert Provence, George Prussell, Floyd Quinn, Willard Rankin, William Rankin, George Raphael. Teryth Row: Gordon Rausin, Douglas Redpath, Gordon Rees, Joseph Reilly, Carl Reiner, Stuart Remmel, Laurence Retz, Peter Rey de Castro, John Reynolds, William Reynolds. .1 m. " HP HcOcwell, mionw la W» i Milner. fl I " Left to right-F rst Row: COMMERCE- Eugene Rhodes, Ernest Richards, Jr., Marshall Richlin, Paul Richmond, Howard Richter, Robert Riddell. Sec- ond Row: Milton Rieders, Michael Rih- bany, E. B. Riley, Frank Ritchie, John Roach, Katherine Roach. Third Row: Malcolm Rochelle, Albert Rodder. Seniors Publicity chairman for this year ' s Trojan Chest drive was Joanne Osterloh. This Chi Omega was also active in the Homecoming Committee. President of the Sig Ep house, and " Mr. Trojanality, " are two of the many achievements of Knight Stan Case during his successful years at SC. Andy Davis ' name was an important one to Troy ' 50 for his work as Pres. of the IFC, the Kappa Sig House, and also Trojan Knights. World minded Lois Wollen- weber headed the World Stu- dent Service Fund and the DP Project. She was also President of the A O Pi House. Left to right— First Row: COMMERCE— William Rogers, Arthur Rogoff, Donald Rose, Daniel Rosen, Jules Rosenthal, Samuel Ross, Leonard Rothenberg, Edward Rouen, Anne Rouse, Howard Russell. Second Row: Alan Ruvensky, Mary Ryan, Joseph Saey, Gail Salisbury, Jack Sanford, Jack Sankary, Alfred Saroni, Joyce Sasner, Jack Satariano, Fredric Sauze. Third Row: Richard Savage, Robert Schaeffer, Robert Schaller, Frank Scharrer, Paul Schmitz, Jr., Nancy Schmoele, Oran Schock, Louis Schulte, Nelda Schumacher, Paul Schwendener. Fourth Row: Jack Scott, James Scott, Stanley Scott, John Scruggs, Richard See, Robert Serian, Fred Serrell, Jr., Wai Seto, Charles Sexauer, Jack Shabazian. Fiifh Row: Richard Shenbaum, Harry Shepherd, Jack Sherwood, Herman Sieger, Irving Silver, Albert Silverman, Carl Simonian, Charles Simpson, John Simpson, John Sims. Sixth Row: Joseph Sirianni, James Skahill, Myron Skweir, Dale Smith, Donald Smith, Gerald Smith, Harker Smith, James Smith, Lyie Smith, Murray Smith. Seventh Row: Paul Smith, Roland Smith, Tom Smith, William Snur, Leonard Snyder, Richard Snyder, Herman Sobel, Abel Soto, William Spach, Clayton Spaulding. Eighth Row: Elmer Speck, Frank Spees, Thomas Spillane, Alvin Spire, James Spring, John Stayton, Harold Stearn, Me lvin Steele, Leonard Stein, Howard Steiner. Ninth Row: Lee Sterling, Irving Stern, Wilcox Stoddard, James StolarofF, Martin Stone, Charles Styles, Philip Supple, Donald Sutter. Don Sutton, Stanley Swanson. Tenth Row: Bruce Swauger, Robert Sweeney, Dale Swett, George Takemura, Forest Tarrh, Jr., Charles Taylor, Charles D. Taylor, Frank Taylor, Harris Taylor, Leroy Taylor. - . fcz . ' PS A nlhe Yd Sorts ' ,, N«l l« S(ien»i» ' ' ,« J««P ' ' ,, Murray Ab«l Sffins- ,.i Tsyi " ' SoMi Left to right-first Row: COMMERCE— Ray Taylor, Russell Taylor, Harvey Teitzell, Eric Tharalson, Alice Thomas. Second Row; Donald Thomas, Jr., Harold Thomas, Frank Thompson, John Thompson, Jr., William Thompson. Third Row: Milton Thorn, James Thornburg, Nessim Tiano, Edward Tilbury. Seniors Dee Cooper was AWS Secre- tary this year, and also brought more honor to the Gamma Phi ' s for her role in Amazons. Kay Lee, a member of the Beta House, Knights, and many other campus organiza- tions, still found time to be one of the stellars on the volley- ball courts. Chuck Posner, popular Alpha Epsilon Pi member, and well known in Trojan Knights was active on campus and very interested in house affairs. Left to right— first Row: COMMERCE— John Tisdale, John Tomlinson, Joaquin Topete, Lloyd Traczite, Richard Tudor, Marvin Turk, Robert Tweed, Steve Ulicny, Jack UpdegrafF, Martin Urov. Second Row: Donald Valentine, Eugene Voiles, George Van Allen, Richard Van Dell, Dale Van Vlack, Howard Verfall, Robert Vickery, Carl Vicnic, Lee Vincent, William Voigt. Third Row: Jerry Von Dracek, Earle Walker, Donald Walrod, Catherine Walsh, George Walsh, Thomas Walsh, Clarence Ward, William Ward, William Warfield, Lester Warner. Fourth Row: Clyde Warren, Jr., Howard Watanabe, Glade Watkins, Roy Weakland, Edward H. Webb, Edward T. Webb, David Weber, Richard Webster, Benjamin Weir, Robert Weir. Fifth Row: Sam Weisz, Dan Wells, Jack- son Wells, Donald West, Verne West, Don Wharton, Arthur White, Margaret Whitely, Sanford Whiting, Stewart WidofF. Sixth Row: Theodore Wiggins, Robert Wilcox, William Wilkinson, Richard Williams, Marlin Wilson, Thomas Winget, Melvin Winter- baum, Roy Wishmeier, George Wojcik, Michael Wolf. Seventh Row: Marshall Wollam, Emmet Wolter, Howard Wong, Richard Woods, Ralph Wool, Guthrie Worth, LaRue Wright, Benjamin Wurf, Frank Young, Robert Young. Eighth Row: Morris Zipperman. EDUCATION— Sidney Acton, Grace Ahlem, Glenn Alexander, Marilyn Althouse, Herbert Anderson, Theron Arnett, Beth Aspen, Dorothy Baird, Ruth Barrington. Ninth Row: Edward Beaubier, Alice Beisert, Nevaun Bennett, Elizabeth Benz, Robert Betts, James Black, Melva Black, Suzanne Blacketer, Raymond Blinn, Rineldo Borg. Tenth Row: Dale Boyce, Donna Bransby, Betty Bryan, Stanley Byer, George Castro, Tony Citarella, Lloyd Cole , Bill Comerchero, Richard Cordano, Richard Cordery. . 5 ' v ..A Y kib ' .je4! 0. !• iiaf j Seniors Captain of the Debate squad and member of TKE was well liked Al Wiggins. This popu- lar Teke was also President of Blue Key. Active in the AWS and YWCA was Kappa Kappa Gamma Bev Brock. Bev also found time to work in the Trojan Amazons. Active in Interfraternity ath- letics was tall, good looking Roger Johnson of the Chi Phi house. Left to right— Fifsf Row: EDUCATiON— Beverly Correa, Jack Coyle, John Dean, Gloria Diamond, Robert Donker, Donald Duncan, James Dunson. Second Row: Robert Duron, Wallace Egan, Kenneth Eidsvold, John Eversmeyer, Betty Flsch- beck, John Fisher, Patricia Fitzgerald. left to right— First Row: EDUCATION— Betty Fleming, William Forrest, Natalie Frogiacomo, Steven Frank, Jr., Arthur Freier, Wil- liam Gardner, Jack Garner, Fredrick Garretson, Bety Gearhart, James Giles. Second Row: William Gregory, Thomas Hairabe- dian. Donna Halverson, Frank Harasick, Robert Harris, Helen Hartman, Lynn Hartzler, James Hayes, Helen Hemestray, Beatrice Herman. Third Row: Joyce Hilliard, Mary Hodgkinson, Harold Holstein, Madelyne Horowitz, Margaret Houser, Patricia Hughes, Diane Huseboe, Josephine Innes, Mary Jo Irish, Nancy Jagger. Fourth Row: Hilda Johnson, Seymour Kagan, Genevieve Kali- nowski, Eugene Karsh, Milton Katz, Jean Keene, Warren Kenton, Lee Kerr, Leon Kertman, Kate Kimball. Fifth Row: William Kirby, Dorothy Koer, LaVerne Lahrs, William Lamb, Harold Lambert, Oscar Larson, Olivia Leonhardt, John Long, LaVerne Lun- deen, Donald MacBrine. Sixth Row: Charles Mack, Malcolm MacKinnon, Jerry Martin, Ralph Martucci, Marilyn Marxmiller, Cor- nelius Mastright, Anthony Matera, Mary McCuskey, Virginia McGurty, George McMonigal. Seventh Row: Monico Medina, Florence Meier, Muriel Mellon, Corinne Mitchell, James Monson, Jean Moody, Charles Moore, Maxine Moore, Ramon Moreno, Woodrow Mousley. Eighth Row: Paul Mundy, Gladys Nelson, Wilda Nelson, Kenneth Nielsen, Sherman Noble, Joan Noerenberg, Jay Nustad, Russel Orpet, Walter Ott, Marilyn Parker. Ninth Row: Wesley Parrish, Viola Patrawke, Robert Patten, Janice Payne, Abelardo Pena, Beth Pingree, Patti Pippert, Eugene Platz, Jane Prior, Robert Prior. Tenth Row: Robert Pruitt, Willard Reece, Don Reed, Reo Rice, Armando Rivera, Barbara Ross, Virginia Ross, William Ruf, Barbara Sanders, Arnold Sorrow. 94 i i I P , D. ' iVp ' lP lp , kctnee 1, 4 lUlt- Left to right— First Row: EDUCATION— Elyse Schlanger, Carol Schnitger, Harry Schwartz, Patricia Schwartz, Kay Seger, Frances Shiner, Phillip Silberman. Second Row: Lowell Snyder, Richard Sommerville, William Spaeter, Joseph Stackhouse, Agnes Staikey, Frank Starnes, Betty Stearns. Fied " Mike Fright " Conkle, Sigma Chi, the only radio man without ulcers, was busy with both KTRU and the Radio Guild. Frada Weyen, popular Ama- zon, Key and Scroll, and Phi Sigma Sigma member, was President of Phrateres this year. Seniors Paul Bimmerman, popular Phi Sigma Kappa, divided his time between Trojan Knights and the DG House. He man- aged the SC Track Squad and was a member of Skull and Dagger. Left to right— first Row: EDUCATION— Anthony Steiner, Robert Stillwell, Charleene Stockdale, Steve Stocks, Alice Stone, Donald Strickland, Theodosia Suman, John Teal, Audrey Terry, Victor Tomaszewski. Second Row; Rita Trestrail, Jerome Trott, John Van Dyke, Gloria Vizarreta, Orley Waite, Dale Walker, Dorothy Walker, Joan Warren, Frances Weigl, Joseph White. Third Row: Dale Wickstrom, Bruce Wilson, Paul Wilson, Robert Woolssy, Catherine Wuertz, Robert Zimmer. ENGINEERING— Edward Ade, Bernard Aggers, Waheeduddin Ahmed, Herman Alford. Fourth Row: John Allison, Dwayne Anderson, Ernest Arpea, Cyrus Ault, Eugene Bailin, James Baker, Walter Ballard, Jr., Claude Barnard, Thomas Barstow, Newton Beardwood, Jr. Fifth Row: John Beattie, Robert Beaudette, Sheldon Berger, Edwin Bohm, William Boner, Clarence Bork, George Bourke, Robert Bowlby, Richard Bowles, Howard Bradley. Sixth Row: Rubin Bronfman, Herbert Brashear, Richard Brazier, Robert Breckenridge, William Bridwell, Glenn Bristol, Alan Broder, Donald Brown, Ronald Bruce, Robert Buetteil. Seventh Row: Bernard Campbell, Frank Cannizzo, John Cannon, Jason Capps, John Carmichael, Donald Carroll, Harold Cass, James Cassidy, Frank Cavola, Jr., Warren Chambers. Eighth Row: Edward Chetakian, Richard Chaw, JamerChilton, Charlotte Christian, Wallace Christian, Robert Clauser, Edgar Clyde, William Cobun, Tom Colley, David Conglston. Ninth Row: James Cook, Gerald Crowell, Jr., Owen Darcey, Robert Davick, Evan Davidson, Eugene Davis, Allan Dean, George DeChellis, Albert DeGenner, Henri de Porceri. Tenth Row: Burton DeVisser, Harry Dickinson, Robert Dickson, Thomas Dixon, Robert Doering, Joseph Dowdy, James Drenning, Donald Driscoll, Benoni Durall, John Edous. I i«|, if. W " " obert , c«tolo- J ' " Dcwyr J j; - iJi: k! c Seniors Otis Healy, Kappa Alpha Or- der, and member of Knights, was the most prominent man engineering " Troy Camp " for underprivileged children. Popular Jane Aven, Pi Beta Phi, was active on the Junior Class Council and distin- guished herself as a member of the Amazons. President of the Pi K A House, Whity Fruhling, is also a member of Blue Key, Knights, and Past Pres. of Int er-frater- nity Council. Left to right— first Row: ENGINEERING— Frederick Ehrenreich, Edward Eisenstein, Kerman Ellzey, David Emch, Milton Emerson, Mark Ettinger, Norman Evans. Second Row: Clifford Farrell, Lowell Felt, Noel Finley, Edward Fischer, Robert Fisher, William Fletcher, Jr., John Flynn. Left to right-First Row: ENGINEERING-Edmund Foerstel, Mon Fong, Elmer Forsythe, Lee Francis, Harrison Frank, William Frank, J. D. Frith, William Gage, Harry Gann, Milton Gardiner. Second Row: Verne Geurs, Samuel Giesy, Jr., Lee Glenn, Samuel Gold- stein, Merlin Goodwin, Charles Gorham, Edmund Gray, Carl Grier, Jr., George Griffith, Albert Grossklaus. Thirid Row: Donald Grover, Leo Guolo, Robert Haddon, Otto Hagstrom, Harold Halldin, Richard Hammer, William Hammond, Carl Hanson, Jr., Ken- neth Hard, Donald Hardenbrook. Fourth Row; Arminta Harness, Glenn Harshaw, Alfred Harvey, James Hastings, Frederick Hawken, Clyde Heaston, Charles Heckman, Norman Helmick, Andrew Henry, Scott Herdti. Fifth Row: Lawrence Herich, Melvin Hershey, Keith Hester, William Hewitt, George Hoffman, LaRue HofFman, Ralph Holanov, Clement Holcomb, Oliver Holmes, Carl Hoppes. Sixth Row: Richard Horn, Donald Hughes, Robert Hynes, Paul Issberner, Jr., Lindsay Ives, James Jackson, John Jaure- gui, Paul Jenican, Joseph Jimenez, James Johnson. Seventh Row: Robert Johnson, John Jones, Evan Joy, William Juergens, Felix Karpain, Irving Katz, Harrison Kelley, William Kempf, Alex Kendall, Steven Kent. Eighth Row: Paul Kiefer, Garth Kiken- dall, David King, Wesley King, James Kirchner, Harry Knight, Wallace Knutsen, Harold Kobata, Chris Kortner, Henry Kraus. Ninth Row: Robert Krause, Lester Krebill, Chester Kuczek, Sidney Lancaster, Robert Lane, Robert Larsen, John Larson, Kin Foo lee, Eric Lemke, Donald Lenz. Tenth Row: Harry Levy, Charles LeWeek, Irving Light, John Linden, John Lung, Robert Lynch, Thomas Lynch, Donald MacKenzie, Loren Majeres, Vahan Manuelian. 98 • 4 f - . c iS F ' S ' ' WWW Seniors Truly one of the finest Trojans around was Jack Dunkel, President of the S.A.E. house and member of IPC. Alice Stone, the cute and ac- tive president of Pi Beta Phi, was busy in the house as well as in the Gamma Alpha Pi Retailing Sorority. Pat Judson, a very cute mem- ber of Tri Delt, was very active on campus as well as being honored as an Attendant to the Queen during Homecom- ing. Left to right— First Row: ENGINEERING-Gaetano Marchese, Rolland Marino, Jr., John Matthews, Jr., Walter McCabe, Henry McCutcheom, Jr., William McEwen, John McGriff. Second Row: Jack McNutt, Francis Merritt, Ralph Michael, Carroll Miller, Don Miller, Robert Miller, William Moffitt. Left to right-First Row: ENGINEERING-Murrale Moore, Jr., George Morante, Robert Morgan, Thomas Morgan, Jay Moring, James Morris, Dale Morrison, Monte Mosquini, Kenneth Mullen, Francis Murar. Second Row: Richard Murphy, Robert Murray, Arthur Neel, Eugene Nelson, Dale Neumen, Paul Newton, Bernard Nicholls, Richard Nisbet, Eugene Noneman, Robert Nugent. Third Row: Charles O ' Hara, Clarence Olson, Algernon Ong, Keith Openshaw, Alfred Osterhues, Harry Paulson, William Payne, Glen Peek, Robert Perkins, Donald Peterson. Fourth Row: Milton Peterson, Jack Phillips, Richard Phillips, Arthur Pietropaolo, Ross Pinu, Thomas Place, Harold Piatt, Howard Piatt, Don Policy, J. B. Popnoe. Fifth Row: Ralph Post, James Pourtales, William Power, Robert Prior, Peter Prkacin, Jack Raines, Albert Ramos, Alexander Ratka, Wallace Raven, Burt Rees. Sixfh Row: Frank Reinhard, John Reitzell, William Reynolds, Alvin Robinson, Lewis Roland, Glenn Ronk, James Rose, Samuel Rosen, Malcolm Rowe, Manlio Roy. Seventh Row: Thomas Rundle, James Ruthroff, Dale Sackett, Otto Sandberg, Arthur Sandler, Richard Sass- man, Rollin Sattler, Jr., Walter Saunders, Stuart Scharps, Phillip Schlaifer. Eighth Row: Frank Schlegel, Stephen Schlickbernd, Robert Schollard, John Schuessler, Richard Schuppert, Richard Scoles, George Seeley, Walter Sellers, Sol Seltzer, Russel Sessing. Ninth Row: Edwin Seward, Frank Shepherd, Thomas Shimanzu, ClifFord Shinn, Harry Shuler, Herbert Simon, Robert Simons, Milton Simonson, Sanford Sklar, Fred Skovgard. Tenth Row: John Smith, Jr., Robert Smith, Raymond Smullins, James Solum, Kal Soren- son, Leiand Spaulding, William Spear, Jr., Richard Spencer, Frank Staats, Wilson Stackhouse. 1 ' ' ' Left to right— Firsf Row: ENGINEERING— Donn StafFord, Thomas Stambaugh, Hayman Stokes, William Stone, Allen Streiff, Gordon Stuart, Harold Sullivan. Second Row: Joseph Swinger, Jr., Eugene Taylor, Lyie Taylor, Donald Thomas, Robert Thompson, Andrew Tivald, Julius Tivald. Seniors Past Prexy of the Phi Kappa Psi House, Chuck Black, was also active and prominent in Trojan Knights and many other campus activities. Voted as being one of the greatest basketball players in the U.S., All-Americon Bill Sharman goes into Trojan his- tory as an all time great. Galen Fox, president of Phi Delta Chi Pharmacy Fraternity was very active and well liked in Trojan Knights, as well as being interested in campus ac- tivities. Left to right-F rsf Row: ENGINEERING-Albert Totten, Malcolm Tucker, Frank Uecker, Anthony Vallone, Earl Van Geem, Edward Vega, Richard Viner, Lawrence Vivian, Frank Von Flue, Austin Wakeman. Second Row; Karl Wald, Ralph Walsh, Terry Walsh, Clayton Wannamaker, Ernest Wannberg, William Ward, Myron Watney, Walter Weber, Saul Wechter, Milton Weisman. Third Row: Robert Wenzel, Harold West, John White, Richard White, Charles Wieland, Harold Will, Joy Williams, Richard Williams, John Williamson, Boyd Winn, fourth Row: Robert Wolin, Stanley Wong, Baird Wonsey, Alfred Wright, Jerry Yablonka, William Yinger, George Young, Robert Young, William Young. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS-Jack Colbert. Fifth Row: Packard Greer, Robert Holt, John Jensen, Anthony Kida, John Masenko, Robert McClendon, Charles Posner, George Reay, Bruce Ruben, Charles Rushing. Sixth Row: Jacqueline Saroni, Richard Walker. LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES-Charles Aberle, Salvador Abeyta, Jr., Delores Abrams, Edward Adier, John Alarimo, Jr., James Alexander, Eugene Allen, Jr., John Allen. Seventh Row: Michele Allen, Jerry Alsobrook, Harold Andersen, Richard Anderson, Richard Angell, Aurora Ardanaz, Robert Artlieb, Lowell Ash, Alice Atamian, David Atkins. Eighth Row: Kenneth Atwell, Benjamin Auerbach, Marilyn Avis, Arnold Bacon, J. William Baer, Daniel Bagott, Waldo Baker, Robert Ban, Eddie Barbour, Amelia Bedolla. Ninth Row: Johannes Bellak, Ted Bemiller, Lois Bergquist, George Bermant, Michael Bernay, Shirley Berrian, Robert Bethea, Jane Bevier, John Bilinsky, John Blaisdell. Tenth Row: Dora Blaser, Norman Blaser, Joseph Bloch, Howard Block, Elton Blum, Jack Bobb, William Boozer, Erna Bosch, Donna Bourne, Jerry Boyd. 102 p - ft ' p- -» •• r» fc TJ-ftF ' , . r «=■ ' i -€ ?i - .55 . ; . : V , » Bill MofFatt, prominent mem- ber of Phi Gamma Delta Fra- ternity was a Trojan Knight and a Major in the U.S. Army. 1948 Olympic star Bob Chambers was this year ' s captain of the Track Team, and was a prominent member of Skull and Dagger. President of the Delta Chi Fra- ternity, and member of Trojan Knights, George Wood, found time to be active in campus politics too. 7cv » Left to right-Firsf Row: LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES-Robert Boyd, Richard Boyington, Nicholas Bragorgos, Mary Brako, Nancy Brannon, Howard Broad, Roiaert Brokop. Second Row: Deidre Broughton, Charley Brown, Mary Ann Brown, Barbara Bryant, Arnold Buchberg, George Burke, Ben Byers. Left to right-First Row: LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES-Robert Cameron, Richard Cardoza, William Carpenter, Mary Carper, Robert Carrillo, James Carson, Lorraine Carter, George Case, Bruce Chamberlin, Cecil Chappelow. Second Row: John Chech, Corinne Chernin, Charles Cherniss, William Cheverton, Carolyn Clark, Marilyn Clark, Sam Clark, Charles Clemensen, Kenneth Clouse, Stanley Coben. Third Row: Burke Cochran, Jr., OIlie Coker, Jr., Milo Connelly, Jr., Howard Cooper, Franklyn Copeland, Relne Corbeil, Charles Costarella, Everett Covin, Gloria Cox, Stanley Cramer. Fourth Row: Arthur Cropper, Donald Crowell, Scott Cummings, Jack Cuneo, Allan Curtis, Amelia Daley, William Damm, Jose Davila, Clifford Dektar, Henry Demmitt. Fifth Row: Ellsworth DeWeese, Harvey Diederich, Anthony DiMarco, Harvey Dingman, Chauncey Dobson, Peter Douvos, Richard Doyel, Dale Drum, Paul Duganne, William Duncan. Sixth Row: William Edwards, Stephen Eggleston, Arthur Ehler, Raymond Ekedal, June Elden, Harold Engelson, Vivian Estes, Charles Fabian, Stanley Fann, Mono Feigelstein. Seventh Row: Richard Ferguson, Russell Filer, Arthur Fisette, John Flannagan, Charles Forbes, Jr., Jack Foreman, Roy Fors, Loyal Frazier, Marie Gabelic, Chester Gadaire. Eighth Row; Jack Gage, Michael Galloway, Thomas Gaona, Edward Gardiner, Betty Garfmkel, Jerrold Garner, Hartley Gaylord, Nell Gedda, William Geerhold, Corin Gernstein. Ninth Row: Malcolm Gerstein, Robert Gex, William Gibbons, John Gibson, Charlotte Gill, Marilyn Gillis, Enid Gindsburg, Victor Goldberg, Annilee Gordon, Francis Grandy. Tenth Row: Robert Greene, Philip Grissell, Betty Groh, Burnell Grossman, Edward Grundstrom, Lawrence Guild, Charles Gustafson, William Haarstad, Rae Haas, Rudolph Habenicht. 104 . ' ki Marv Freeman, the big man from the Tau Delta Phi House was a member of Trojan Knights and handled the Proj- ects Committee in an outstand- ing manner. Besides carrying a load of 18 units, Jo Innes, Tri Delt, had time for ASSC Social Commit- tee, El Rodeo, and Education Council. Seniors Popular around the campus was Bob Donker, versatile manager of the Tennis Team. Bob also was a guiding light in the new ATO chapter at SC. Left to right-First Row. LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES-Marshall Hadley, Milton Hadley, Phyllis Hall, Charles Hancock, Larry Harmon, Harry Haseklan, Edmund Hastings. Second Row: Jean Hastings, Judith Haun, Toshio Hayakawa, Elliott Healy, James Heck, Gordon Hedrick, John Hemphill. Left to right-First Row; LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES-William Hildemann, Ralph Hill, Frank Hiroshima, Dawes Hiu, Lee Hoberman, Mary Holland, Alda Hollingsworth, Albert Holloway, Peter Holman, Frank Horluchi. Second Row: Arthur Horsley, Sidney Hoskins, John Hungerford, Dora Hunn, Ronald Hunt, Buell Hunter, Jr., John Hurley, Richard Ingersoll, Norman Jack, Charles Jacobson. IWitA Row: Charles Jameson, Ann Janett, Charles Jenison, James Johnson, Joan Johnson, Barbara Jury, Jack Kahn, Clayton Kaigler, Willard Kanagy, Norman Kaplan. Fourth Row: Sheldon Kaplan, Charles Kasal, Melvin Kells, Joe Kelly, Phyllis Kennedy, Patsy Keys, Marston Klein, Ellsworth Knudson, Fred Koch, Robert Koenigsberg. Fifth Row: Hans Kohler, Rita kreiziger, Mary Kwan, Jack Landau, Robert Landau, John Lanum, Peter Larls, Douglas Lasher, Donald Lauber, Virginia Laurie. Sixth Row: Seymour Lavine, John Lenz, Howard Levenson, Harvey Levin, Sheldon Levin, William Levonian, Harry Lindsay, James Link, Norman Linn, Donald Lipking. Seventh Row: Donald Lipman, Howard Lipstone, Berry Locke, Barbara Lohr- mann, Alfred Lokka, Jr., Anton Lonek, Malcolm Lucas, Rayfield Lundy, Gordon MacDonald, Frank Macias. Eighth Row: Magnus Magnusson, David Mandell, Ralph Mann, Philip Marcus, Robert Margid, Milford Moron, Maurice Martin, William Martin, Robert Matheson, Jr., Carl Matthiesen. Ninth Row: John Mattias, Herschel McCallar, Daniel McCann, Warren McClain, James McClelland, Burl McColm, Jr., George McCormick, William McCowan, Betty McDonald, Clifford McGough. Tenth Row: Anne McGranahan, Barbara McGreal, Theodore McLean, William Means, Laura Medchill, William Melton, Jr., Leiand Mench, Denise Mepham, Dorothy Messigian, Marcia Milbach. " SI . J V ' " ' . ■■ One of the hardest workers on campus this year was Rae Haas, Kappa Delta, who was Pres. of Mortar Board, and an Amazon. Dick Angell, popular member of Sigma Chi Fraternity was in many campus organizations as well as Trojan Knights, and a member of the DT staff. President of the Knights, George Prussell, also held the gavel in his fraternity, Theta Xi, and was extremely active and well known on the ASSC Senate. Left to right-first Row: LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES-Robert Milford, Martin Miller, Stanley Miller, Robert Mintie, Charles Mitchell, Anthony Monarchino, Carolyn Moran. Second Row: Leonard Moran, George Morros, William Moser, James Moss, Kay Moulton, Richard Movius, Wendell Murray. Left to right-First Row. LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES-Sherman Nathanson, Charles Naye, Ernest Neville, Paul Newberry, Robert Nibecker, Allen Nirenstein, Donald Nott, Joseph Novak, Betty Oberlin, Milton Okin. Second Row: Cesar Olsen, Donald Olson, Francis O ' Neil, William Orcutt, Joseph Osterman, Audrey Ostrowsky, Andrew Oswald, Walter Oxstein, Kei Ozawa, Milton Page. Third Row: Ralph Papin, John Paralieu, Robert Park, Sidney Parrish, Evelyn Pataky, Marie Patella, Sylvester Patrick, Thomas Patsalis, Betty Paul, Robert Pearce. Fourth Row: Albert Pegram, Robert Perez, Arthur Petoyan, Joan Pierson, William Pipal, William Piscopo, Howard Pitt, Ernest Plambeck, Ellen Potter, Marion Pounds. Fifth Row: Jeannette Probert, Harold Reade, Don Rector, Calvin Reed, Wallace Reed, Carleen Reichow, Dorothy Reveles, Eleanor Riley, Lincoln Riley, Mary Roberts. Sixth Row: Vasily Rodighiero, Irwin Rodman, Gerald Rogers, Harold Rothenberg, Robert Rousso, Sam Rowe, Rudolph Rowland, Pearl Rubert, Juliet Salazar, Daniel Salvione. Seventh Row: William Saunders, Robert Schenk, Orrin Schjeldahl, Betty Schmidt, Carl Schorsch, Audrey Schroeder, Seymour Schubert, Edward Schultze, Berl Schwartz, Joseph Schwerdt. Eighth Row: Warren Scollin, Shirley Scott, Stanley Scott, Leilani Scribner, Vincent Scury, James Seals, Donald Shaffer, William Sharp, Daniel Shea, Joan Sheedy. Ninth Row: Gerald Sheppard, Robert Shiner, Augustus Shiney, Jr., Berj Shirvanian, Phyllis Shumway, Herbert Simon, Claus Simpson, Donald Sisson, Seymour SitkofF, James Sloan II. Tenth Row: Elizabeth Smiley, Logan Smiley, Don Smith, Frank Smith, Maynard Smith, Robert G. Smith, Robert W. Smith, William Snure, Stanley Soles, Marthe Spalding. f ' ' F ' f ! iM . Donold Probertr „ Mo y , {«« ' ' if lG£ -i Left to right-F rsf Row. LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES-Charlotte Speer, Donald Sperling, Jack Spund, Frederick Stager, Vacys Standish, Norman Stanley, Walter Starr. Second Row; James St. Clair, Frederick Steell, Philip Stern, Harry Stewart, Richard Stout, Martha Strout, Alpha Styles. City Editor of the Daily Trojan is friendly Don Sorensen. His job is not only to see that all copy is in, but to be the Editors right hand man. The activity boy of the Lambda Chi house this year was Fred Stager. A Knight, Fred has found time to also work on Homecoming and IFC. Top woman in the Daily Trojan is Associate Editor Ursula Baumann of the Gamma Phi house. She is also a member of Mortar Board and Amazons. Seniors left to right-First Row; LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES-Shirley Swanson, Theodore Switzer, June Tapps, Patrick Taylor, Richard Terry, Herbert Thomas, Phebe Thomas, Gerald Thompson, Robert Thompson, Robert Tierney. Second Row; George Tigner, Rich- ard Trauger, Vance Tschanz, Real Turmel, Roger Turnquist, Madelyn Tuttle, James Tweedie, Jr., Joan Updike, Peter Updike, William Van Fleet. Third Row; Evelyn Vogel, Eli Vukovich, Sidney Waller, Frederick Walters, Charles Ward, Kenneth Weather- holt, Miriam Webb, Lawrence Weismann, Bernard Weitzman, James Welsh. Fourth Row; Robert Weverka, Frada Weyen, Waldo Wheeler, William White, Carl Wick, Don WidofF, Harriet Wilkinson, Donald Willams, Gilbert Williams, C. P. Willson. Fiffh Row: Albert Wilson, Marjorie Wilson, Jerry Winikur, Richard Winter, Paul Winton, Herbert Wintroub, Lois Wollenweber, Emily Wolter, George Wood, Robert A. Wood. Sixth Row: Robert J. Wood, David Wozab, Henrietta Wu, Evelyn Zeh, Ernest Zick, Gemin Zizes, John Zlatich. MUSIC— Henry Barriat, Edward Beanes, Deane Bottorf. Seventh Row: John Burman, George Cojerean, Joseph Coon, Paul Cox, Max Cramer, Frank Erickson, James Fitzgerald, Maurice Glickman, Eugene Glumace, Robert Green. Eighth Row; Joseph Hovard, Joseph Kantz, George Lucas, Edward Lupiana, William Mattis, Lois Miller, Katherine Mills, Frank Parmelee, Phebe Pavon, Edwina Pierse. Ninth Row; Erilla Reid, Willis Reynolds, Edwin Roberts, Bruce Savan, Rhea Underwood, Robert Walker, Anne Watt, Lyie Wheeler, Robert Wood, Erica Zador. Tenth Row; PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION-Victor Aprea, Theodore Baker, George Beck, Florian Boyd, Jr., James Brier, James Clark, Byron Conrad, Pearl Cooper, Joseph Cordova, John Elker. Seniors A friend to everyone is smiling Larry O ' Neill of the Delt house. His main interest this last year was centered in the Trojan Knights. Shy, but charming is Jean Ann Dorr, president of the Delta Gamma house who always found time to take off for Balboa with the Betas. i J Dave Moskowitz, president of Pi Lambda Phi, was a member of the Senior Council and ac- tive on the Homecoming Com- mittee. Left to right-First Row: PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION-C. R. Hensley, Haig Kehiayan, William Kelliher, David Logan, Richard Lucas, Mary McCarthy. Second Row: William McCroskey, William Neptune, William Schnee, Robert Van Horn, Arthur Will. |i P . . X RECEPTION OFFICE i N OF STUDENTS . • ..CwoNSELOR OF WOMEN. . " COUNSELOR OF MEN HOUSING BUREAU FRATERNITY COORDINATOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES. STUDENT INFORMATIO! Dean of Students Bernard L. Hyink and family The Fall semester of 1949 saw the beginning of a new office and the arrival of a new administrative leader at SC. The position was the Dean of Students; the man is Dr. Bernard L. Hyink. A graduate of the University of Redlands with a doctor ' s degree from SC, Dr. Hyink wears the coveted Phi Beta Kappa Key and is a member of Pi Sigma Alpha. He is well known in Washington for his work on the Civil Service Commission and for his duties as Educational Counselor of the National Institute of Public Affairs. SC is indeed fortunate in having as its Dean of Students, for the many responsibilities required of the position could be handled only by a man of his experience and ambition. Pictured with Dean Hyink is Mrs. Hyink and their children, Shirley and Barby. 114 Counselors of Students OFfering individual counseling and advice on any matter to students desiring help, Coun- selor of Women Helen Hall Moreland capably administers to campus housing, organizations, and social life. Miss Moreland received her BA from Cal and later her MA from Mills and Columbia. She did administrative work at Mills, New York State University, and Steph- ens College before coming to SC in 1941. Helen Hall Moreland The great responsibility of providing counsel- ing facilities and coordinating events for the men of Troy is that of the Counselor of Men, Dr. Albert Zech. A recipient of a Master ' s and Doctor ' s degree at SC, and a war veteran with nineteen years service as an enlisted man and officer in both the Army and Navy, Dr. Zech has not only proven himself an able counselor, but a good friend to the students and faculty at SC. Dr. Albert Zech 115 f Jf: VxnA cv In 1949, for the first time in the history of the University, an independent student was elected to the office of President of the Association Students of the University of Southern California. His name — Bob Padgett. SC ' s top student officer was born in Claremore, Oklahoma, and attended high school at Will Rogers High School in Tulsa. Coming to SC after four years ' service in the Air Force, Bob was active in various fields, soon becoming President of Trovets and then Veterans ' Representative to the Student Sen- ate. After serving on many committees and councils. Bob became a member of the Independent Stu- dents ' Council, and a member of Blue Key. The Associated Men Students of the University of South- ern California last year granted Bob their annual award for having made the outstanding contribution to student activities. President Padgett ' s praiseworthy goal for the University is the securing of wider interest and more cooperation from more of the University ' s students. Vice-President ASSC Vice President Ellen Potter came to SC in 1946 by way of Beverly Hills and Harbor High Schools to begin her course in law. In her stay at the University, Ellen has held a myriad of offices including membership in Spurs, Amazons, Mortar Board, Associated Women ' s Cabinet, YWCA Cabinet and the Women ' s Judicial Court, where she served as Chief Justice. Now a member of Blackstonian, pre-legal honorary society, Ellen, through her office, is chairman of the University ' s Social Committee, representative to the Student Senate, in charge of entertaining visitors from other schools, and is the students ' representative at all Alumni functions. Even though burdened with other incidental duties too, Ellen has found time to further her ideal of improved counseling service at SC. « - Secretary Betty Garfinkle, who served the University as Secretary of the ASSC, had a mountainous assignment of duties. Hers was the task of handling all the voluminous correspondence of the Student Body, the keeping of the minutes of the Student Senate meetings, the distri- bution of all mail for the ASSC, and attendance at the meetings of the Associated Women ' s Student ' s Cabinet. Betty, whose stay at Long Beach Wilson High School saw her success- fully active in academic work and extracurricular undertakings, took up her studies in Fine Arts at SC in 1946, and her special field of interest has been ceramics since. As evi- dence of Betty ' s enthusiasm for school activities, she has been a member of Spurs, Key and Scroll, Amazons, and Mortar Board. She has also been president of Alpha Epsilon Phi, her social sorority. 119 Senate •-r f fV ' ' " " ' ' iH P Seated: Frank O ' Sullivan, Rae Haas, Rita Marie Kreiziger, Betty Garfinkel, Bob Padgett, June Louin Tapp, Pafti PIppert, Mavis Shames, Doug Morgan. Second Row: Dick Calhoun, Tom Perry, Bob Griffin, Gale Peck, Howie Kotler, Bruce Savan, Ted Econome, George Bermant, Larry Bub, Cal Schmidt, Bob Beaudry, Dan Schiavone, Ed Steg- man, Bill Clements. Third Row: Ruk Stoddard, George Woolery, Denny Murphy, Bill Gray, Cliff Shinn, Warren Scollin, Jack Shaffer, Dick Podmore, Frank Ashley, Ted King, Al Wiggins, Keith Lewis, Bob McCiendon. Cliff Shinn 5enator-at-Large Presidential Co Greater Universify Improvement of University conditions for the welfare of students is v hat the Greater Uni- versity Committee stands for. Under the guid- ing hand of committee chairman Frank O ' Sul- livan annual high school day was put through its paces, and faculty-student relations were seen to improve through informal gatherings. Another project was the betterment of park- ing facilities. Elections The job of setting up booths and formulating ballots was doubly hard this year because of the referendum, yet the Election Committee handled it ably. Committee chairman Bob Reynolds plus his four helpers worked on plans to install electric voting machines for the next general election, and at the same time saw to it that the Frosh elections ran smoothly. Freshmen Orientation The chairman of the splendid orientation pro- gram at SC is Dan Schiavone. Outlining tra- ditions, explaining the council system, and planning indoctrinory assemblies for new students are a few of the program items Dan administers. An old Siempre Fi, (the black brotherhood of the Marine Corps), Dan is a member of the Chi Phi Fraternity. 122 ol Committees Student Union B eth Aspin, the energetic Alpha Gam, intro- duced many much needed reforms and im- provements as Chairman of the Student Union Committee. n Community Chest Dennis Murphy, the money-mad KA, insti- gated such fund raising campaigns as a don- key Softball game, blind date contest and musical extravaganzas for Trojan Chest col- lections. University Recreation Association Meet Chairman Don Gevirtz of the URA! This ZBT coordinated the nation ' s largest student governing organization and provided spare- time relaxation for the ASSC. Jack ShafFer President, Associated Men Students Completing his fourth year study and school activities. Jack Shaffer as Associated Men Students president has led the organization of AMS events of the year. Sponsoring an- nual AMS recreational activities, at the beginning of the year as warmer up, the organi- zation in conjunction with AWS, staged the Freshman Frolic, a successful late afternoon get acquainted picnic held in Sentinel Park. An informative educational series of lectures was held in February and March for the benefit of men students. During spring a recog- nition assembly was held to give credit to outstanding men on Campus with awards for student activities and letters for athletic achievements. Incorporating something new in its activities, AMS sponsored the men ' s orientation program to help in improving men ' s scholar- ship. Behind the actions of this association was Jack Shaffer, prominent in school affairs as a member of the Blue Key, Skull and Dagger, past Independent Representative, cross country track runner, and past Assistant Editor of the El Rodeo. He worked forty hours a week while AMS president, as a youth director after beginning graduate work in Religion. I 124 John Klug Vice-President John Albright Secretary-Treasurer Associated Men Students Grafton Tanquary ' Order of the Pa m " 1949 125 Rita Marie Kreiziger President, Associated Women Students Associated Women Students ' iCfJ 126 AWS is a coordinating unit for women ' s organizations and this year was under the able leadership of Rita Marie Kreiziger, also active in Mortar Board, Amazons, and Gamma Phi Beta. AWS belongs to the intercollegiate Association of Women Students, which sponsored a Western regional con- vention at Eastertime, with the outgoing and incoming presidents repre- senting SC. In activities, freshmen orientation events were planned by Carol Kingsbaker, orientation chairman; Taxi Day and the pre-Ohio State game AWS-AMS picnic were arranged by Nicki Hastert, assembly chairman; and Marilyn Wolf, social chairman, handled the pre-Chrislmas Songfest. Coed Capers was a highlight of the spring semester, and the Recognition Assemb ' y and elections ended the term. Marie Tudor, activity coordinator, revised the ABC system of holding school offices, and the Associate Cabinet handled AWS activity cards and Homecoming Week donut sales. The yearly dinner exchange with the UCLA AWS was given by UCLA in November, and the Associate Cabinet, under vice-president Bet ' y Bryan, gave their ann ' jal Christmas party for the AWS Cabinet. Bev Walker Treasurer Young Women ' s Christian Association Yc a Oeidre Broughton President Joan Johnson Secretory Coy Wuertz Treasurer Pat Coglan 1st Vice-President Beth Aspen 2nd Vice-President The SC YWCA is only part of an organization endeavoring to perpetuate Christian ideals throughout the world. Under president Deidre Broughton, a successful Trojane House Party began the semester. " Y " hospitality continued with such activities as a swimming party, pot-lucks. Freshman Clubs, apple-polishing luncheons for professors, and the traditional Christmas caroling. Community work was initiated this year, giving students valuable volunteer work off campus, and the annual Spring Carnival greatly aided the building program. Deidre, active in Amazons, drama, and Chi Omega, is ably assisted by Mrs. Ruth Grant, executive director, and Mrs. Polly Hansen, assistant director. ? T- Young Men ' s Christian Association IS tion Bob Neal Secretary Jim Colgrove Treasurer Doug Morgan President Tom Hall 2nd vice-president Leroy Mosher J St vice-president Led by President Doug Morgan, the University ' s YMCA again took an active part in school functions this year. Help- ing Doug were Vice-Presidents Leroy Mosher and Tom Hall, along with Secretary Neal and Treasurer Colgrove. The YMCA was ably assisted by University Chaplain Neyman and a board of directors including such luminaries as Jeff Crav- oth and Braven Dyer. Activities of the " Y " included the annual Sportsman ' s Dance, football smokers, the awarding of the Howard Jones Trophy to the man most exemplifying the spirit of SC ' s late great coach; helping with boys ' clubs, and work on the projected Howard Jones Scholarship. Independent Council A reorganized and revitalized Independent Student ' s Council made its appearance on campus this year under the able leadership of Bill Gray, who also held down a seat on the Student Senate. Under the new by-law ap- proved by the Senate a cabinet was selected to represent oil independent students of SC. The desire of this group is to give the non-orgs a greater voice in the student government, social, and athletic activities. The varied and wide experience of the Council ' s leader. Bill Gray, suits hi.m perfectly for the great task of helping the independents to find a fuller and happier college experience. mmah Bill Gray Chairman More Senators Milt Peterson President, Engineering Bruce Savan President, Music Keith Lewis Senator-at-Large Tcrvice OmrtuizatioM inmira mi gikmlk " W T l ipf First Row: Richard Angell, Dick Antonelli, Maurice Avins, William Bagnard, Paul Bimmerman, Robert Beaudry. Second Row: Donald Black, Stanford Case, Andy Davis, Edward Ellis, Galen Fox, Gene Fruhling. Third Row: Robert Gehring, Donald Gevirtz, Ronald Gor- don, Martin Gray, William Gray, Gregg Grable. Fourth Row: Otis Healy, Al Holloway, Kim Johnson, Mor- rie Johnson, Robert Kennedy, Donald Killian. Fifth Row: Kenneth Kopecky, Keith Lewis, James Lewis, Jack Lindquist, Robert Lucas, Richard M artz. Knights play in the mud Squires took care of Prexy Coffey Trojan Knights As standard bearers of the Trojan flag of war the Knights are acting guardians of the many Trojan traditions. This includes the preserva- tion of Tommy ' s sword and the succoring of the George Tirebiter line of the present and future. They act as official hosts to Campus visitors. Ushering at University events and at homecoming and football games is another service rendered. Classroom collections for the Trojan Chest is another important Knight duty. Famous Trojan card stunts hailed throughout the country for their originality were designed by Knight Bill Hobba. Presi- dent Bert Coffey, Veep Albert Halloway, Paul Bemmerman, Secretary and Bill Montieth, treasurer were organization officers. Bert Coffey President, Fall George Prussell President, Spring first Row: Robert Melbourne. Second Row: Simon Melen- dez, William Moffitt, Leroy Mosher, Earle Olson, Larry O ' Neill, Robert Park. Third Row: Charles Posner, George Prussell, Louis Ra- mirez, Gene Royer, Irwin Sat- tinger, Allen Schinnerer. Fourth Row: Calvin Schmidt, Jack Scott, Fred Stager, James Thompson, James Williams, Ronald Winger. Not Pictured: Ronald Beyl, Ross Bigelow, George Bissell, Charles Black, Fred Bogy, Robert Bowdle, Lawrence Bub, George Burke, Jerry Burns, Richard Calkins, Herbert CofFey, Ronald Crawford, Wells De- Loach, Marvin Freeman, Jack Golden, Gwin Henry, Elwood Houseman, David Johnson, Howard Kotler, Kenyon Lee, Robert Matheson, James McBride, George McMonigal, Tom McNish, Willard Montieth, Douglas Morgan, Jerry Novak, Tom Perry, Robert Reis, Byron Reynolds, Robert Rousso, Daniel Schiavone, Bill Shattuck, Thomas Shea, Gordon Thompson, Jim Thornberg, George Wood. r ikihjl llk OMA i MMJid ttM i AiL fc First Row: Beth Aspen, Jane Aven, Ursula Baumann, Bev- erly Brock, Deidre Broughton, Betty Bryan. Second Row: Barbara Butter- field, Pat Connelly, Dee Cooper, Joyce Elman, Betty Garfmkel, Rae Haas. Third Row: Mary Lou Hamil- ton, Paula Hinckley, Ann Jan- ett, Mary Jensen, Joan John- son, Carol Kingsbaker. Fourth Row: Rita Marie Krei- ziger, Lucille Lanot, Wanda Lowry, Barbara McGreal, Lois Miller, Patti Pippert. Fifth Row: Mary Ellen Ryan, Mavis Shames, Betty Anne Smith, Nancy Stearns, June Louin Tapp, Beverly Walker. Sixth Row: Dorothy Walker, Frada Weyen, Marilyn Wolf, Lois Wollenweber, Barbara Wright, Catherine Wuertz. Not Pictured Pat Coghlan, Lavonne Gates, Nicki Hastert, Bingo Piver, Ellen Potter, Marie Tudor, Madelyn Tuttle, Anita Ybarra. Always ready to serve. Miss Moreland ' s advice was always welcomed. The Amazons, a women ' s service organization, is designed for the betterment of the University. They represent other organizations on campus and are known as the official hostesses of SC. Outstanding junior and senior women are chosen to do their part toward making the Amazons on efficient and pro- ductive working group. A survey for checking on the women ' s curriculum was taken this year under the supervision of Miss Moreland. Officers are: Patti Pippert, President; Dorothy Walker, Veep; Lucille Lanot, Secretary; and Mary Lou Hamilton, Treasurer. The Amazons can be identified on campus by their black skirts and sweaters, and by the great amount of work they do at and for SC. Trojan Amazons Potti Pippert Presidant Under the capable leadership of Presidents Bill Clemens and Fred Harper, the Trojan Squires have received commendations from every corner of the University for the splendid work which they have rendered. The Squires is a sophomore men ' s service organization, now in its twenty-fourth year, whose prime function is to act as an auxiliary body to the Trojan Knights. Specifically, they assist the Knights with the organization of rooting sections, usher at assemblies, aid at rallies and, on pre-game nights, stand dogwatch over Tommy Trojan. Highlights on this year ' s agenda have included the annual " Miss Squire Contest " and a plaque presented to the year ' s most important bondman. A Squire may be recognized by his black sweater with the white Trojan head emblem. First Row: Bill Adams, John Albright, John Bradley, Bill Burby, Bob Campbell, Dick Capin. Second Row: Grant Gary, Bill Clemens, Jack Colton, Mel Davenport, Don DuBose, Vince Dundee. Third Row: Jim Eddy, Bod Engilman, Ron Freemond, Ronnie Frank, Bud Greenbaum, Tom Hall. Bill Clemens President, Fall Fred Harper President, Spring 136 Trojan Squires Our prize Victory Be A surprise to the Knights First Row: Fred Harper, Bud Hauslein. Second Row: Dick Johnson, Bill Johnstone. Third Row: Lee Jones, Dick Kappes, Bill Kerr. Fourth Row: Ken Kruger, Rod Lundin, Herb MacGregor, Bill McCarthy, Stan Minick, Bob Mitchell. Fifth Row: Jim Norcop, Jack Oechsel, Jack Owen, Joe Perez, Dean Pic ' l, Tracy St. John. Sixth Row: John Suckling, Bud Templeton, Earl Thielen, Dave Thompson, Stan Tomlinson, Bob White. Not Pictured: Bill Bennett, Matt Burn, Ray Ericksen, Marc George, Jack Gunderson, Bob Hitchcock, Tom Hodgins, Kiddson Kidd, Skip O ' Mara, Jack Russell, Gary Turner. Spurs in Spring Sing Molly Goodwin President Sophomore women who hove proven themselves to be capa- ble and active in student affairs may become members of the Spurs, an SC women ' s service organization. The Spurs work hand in hand with other campus service groups in seeing that SC ' s spirit, traditions, and friendly relations, are carried on and bettered. Fall President, Molly Goodwin, Kappa Kappa Gamma, proved to be very capable in her position and as an AWS Big Sister in Freshman Orientation. A few of the activities of the organization were seen in a better registration program, an improved Freshman Orientation, and a very successful High School Day. The Spurs also helped keep the Senators awake by seeing to it that there was coffee on hand at the long, grueling meetings in the Senate Chambers. 138 T:: T First Row: Candy Allen, Phyllis Anderson, Elsina Baker, Barbara Bates, Jackie Cannon, Tollis Compton, Paula Conte, Carollet Counts. Second Row: Nance Davies, Ann Dillon, Jeanne Eaton, Darleen Farrell, Jean Goen, Gloria Goldfarb, Molly Goodwin, Barbara Hamman. Spurs Not Pictured Jerry Allen, Frances Blevins, Gloria Charles, Peggy Pryor, Jo Shilling, Katey Wilkinson. First Row; Helen Marker. Second Row; Iris Harrison, Marilyn Judd, Danellen Mabry, Jackie McColl, Peggy Miller, Mary Lou Morris, Pat O ' Bryan, Pat Quint. Third Row; Shirley Rotsel, Jane Songster, Lois Stone, Grace Wada, Betty Watamatsu, Ravis Willis, Joyce Wilson, Betty Yerxa. Alpha Phi First Row: Edward Ade, Akira Asakura, Junichi Asakura. Second Row: Vic Christensen, George Clark, Allan Curtis. Third Row. John Dubas, John Edous, William Bell. Fourth Row: Arthur Fisette, Norman Frank, Hartley Gaylord. Fifth Row: Henry Gloves, Charles Hamburger, Melvin Hanson. » ( Hf Robert Middough Presidettt 140 Omega Alpha Phi Omega is the campus organization " on-coH " for service. Assisting with the Living War Memorial and Trojan Chest Campaigns, the Greater Los Angeles March of Dimes Parade, the Philippine University Library drives, and sponsoring the Christmas Vaca- tion Car Pool have been but a few of this year ' s activities. Organized at SC in 1934, becoming inactive during the war, reinstating in 1947, Alpha Kappa chapter is striding and gaining strength with those who realize the need for a group of men interested in service, leadership, and friendship in four areas: stu- dent body and faculty, youth and the com- munity, members of the fraternity, and the nation. i First Row: John Mischmiller, Dalen Horning. Second Row: David Horning, Albert Katz, George Koehler. IWird Row: Donald Lipking, Lowell Lorbeer, Robert Lynch. Fourth Row: Donald MacBrine, Terrance McAndrews, John Mohan. Fifth Row: Robert Middough, Manlio Roy, Danny Schuyler. Sixth Row: Warren Scollln, Henry Talmadge, Jim Sloan. Seventh Row: Wallace Templeton, Raymond Wilson, Richard Zigrang. 141 Knights . . .The Oldest Service Organization on Campus . .l Ui idemrtic) uafey 143 An active leader in student affairs, Cal Schmidt was distinguished in presiding over the largest Junior Class Council in SC history. His past performances as Sophomore Vice-president, Secretary of I.F.C., Knights and Co-chairman of the Trojan Chest drive have demonstrated his enthusiasm for school affairs. This energetic, smooth-talker is always with a smile. His interest in school activities is prompted by his professional major. Political Science. Cal has been fondly betitled as " Pride of SAE " by his Fraternity. oO o.rt Oi Ae C ' ! i ' S9 ' I O r 144 The yearly activities of the Junior Council were many and varied. Planning class policy and administering its proposals being an im- portant function. Weighty subjects were dis- cussed, amended, and passed upon in the fourth floor council chambers of the Student Union, insuring accuracy, clearness, and ef- fectiveness. Helping with the problem of registration, proposed methods of streamlin- ing were suggested and presented for further action. Aiding in the Trojan Chest Drive, en- thusiastic participation was shown by this group. The class project of the year was the presentation to the University of a beautiful relief map of the School, its locations and landmarks. One of the most enjoyable Senior Proms in recent years, sponsored by the Junior Class Council, highlighted social activities. To bolster their Esprit de Corps, a program of house parties was inaugurated. The Junior Class Council was rewarded for its effort by becoming an outstanding school contributor. One of the most active inde- pendent students on campus was Casa prexy Andy Andermen. ' Junior Council Pat Daniels was more than an attractive fixture around the AEPhi house being Poster Chairman, House Manager, and Panhellenic Representa- tive. Marty Gray was the SAM with things to do. His activities included Knights, freshman orientation and ADS (adver- tisers) membership. Camille Brick, DeeGee, met with the Junior Council on Mondays; AWS, Tuesdays; Judicial Court Thursdays; and Sig Eps on Fridays. Just Outstanding among the ATO ' s is hyper-active Bob Kennedy who has partaken of Squire Secretaryship and Knights. Shirley Silman, the little AOPi with the big ideas, did wonders in the a capella choir, YWCA, Spurs and Junior Council. Long Don Underwood worked out diligently with a varsity basketball and broke training with the Beta Theta Pi ' s. Gals who crave the athletic type are crazy for Phi Psi Dean Doll who spent every afternoon (except Fridays) for the URA. Sing a song of Carl Reiner, Theta Xi Secretary, Song Chairman, and member of men ' s glee. Jack Colton and his ' talented toes from Trolios ' danced be- Iween a Delta Chi vice presi- dency and a Squire social chairmanship. Juniors From Squires to Knights to House Manager, Dave John- son was a fast acting Sigma Phi Delta. Atomic brain Jerry Braun as- sociated with the Phi Eta Sig- mas (honorary scholarship) and the legal eagles of the Blockstonians. Ron Gordon, the big noise from ZBT has contributed to Freshman Orientation, the Rally Committee, Squires, and Knights. ! •i . «» Active in Knights, Junior Coun- cil and house affairs was Phi Delta Theta Bob Gehring. Energetic Shirley Wilmore divided her talents equally between the Campus YWCA and the Kappa Kappa Gammas. Campus Barrymore, Bud In- gileman (Phi Tau V.P.) per- formed roles as a Squire on the Frosh and Soph Council stages. More Juniors Irwin Sattinger, the TEPhi V.P. climbed right up the lad- der—Sophomore Council and Squires, Junior Council and Knights. Pride of the Alpha Gams, Marie Tudor has done favor- ably as AWS Activity Coor- dinator, Spur Advisor, and an Amazon. Ask Bob Allison, Phi Sig, any- thing you want to know about football — he ' s managed the Frosh, Soph, and Junior teams. Gregg Grable, the Sigma Nu Vice Prexy, has enjoyed Knights and the IFC Row Im- provement Committee. r ' - ' ' ng the n . ° ' " ' " oHoJe ' ° ' ' -De t Up and coming Da " Schi«- retary able position ot being m Secretary! 149 Gale Peck Presidenf Gale Peck, Sophomore class president, chugged his way down from his Sacramento home to join the roster of Trojans. First-year campus tasks established him as a worker when he was business manager for the Freshmen Council ' s edition of the Campus maga- zine and program chairman for the Frosh assembly. An active Theta Chi, Peck is an accounting major and a member of the Commerce Council. Delta Gamma Ann Dillon has not only been a general scholarship winner, but was a Spur and AWS Orientation Captain. 150 Vice-president Jo Shilling had a ready twinkle in her eye and a captivating smile. She is an active Spur, works for AWS, and hails from the Theta house. Sophomore Council First Row: Dan Lucitt, Jean Mittlman, Dave Leighton, Shelly Andelson, Peggy Miller, Gale Peck, Davena Nason, Joe Perez, Jean Collyer, Vince Dundee, Marcie MIttendorf, Jackie Fresdal. Second Row: LaVlna Doll, Joyce Kirby, Bob Hopkins, Ravia Willis, Gloria Charles, Francis Blevins, llva Bothanly, Bunny Long, Carol Woode, Helen Harker, Don Tarbell. Third Row: Carylln Shiller, Jim Grigsby, Jean Schmitt, Don Stoker, Charlotte Bell, Harry Scott, Ralph Tate, Pete Fleming, Jack Crawford, Don DeBois, Jack Tiller. Fourth Row: Fred Harper, Dick Capin, Harry HofFman, John Pope, Bill Walbert, Al Menig, Jim Eddy, Jeannette Melborne, Bob Freed. This year ' s Sophomore class broke a long winning streak of the Freshmen class when they defeated them in the Frosh-Soph Brawl. For the first time since 1941, the second-year council rallied efForts and came through as victors in the clash of rival teams. The triumph was celebrated by a party in the Student Lounge following the contest. The fifty-five council members spared no efforts over a float entry for Homecoming, and assisted the Freshmen in their registration problems. Plans also got under- way for a student telephone directory, with the proceeds to go to the Trojan Chest drive. Several council parties were given with the help of officers Peggy Miller, Secretary, and Shelley Andelson Treasurer. MIGHTY S Varied interests has Ray Erickson, for he ' s junior swim manager, a Squire, and the Sigma Phi Delta social chair- man. ( Ever-popular Grant Cary is ever busy in SAE and Squire activities. Active on the YWCA Council and as Sophomore-Junior Y Club president, AOP Mar- garet Rigg also finds time for AWS orientation and Sopho- more Council. Ken Krueger has carried over his ambition into Squires and into being ATO pledge presi- dent, while maintaining a two- point. 1 Gloria Charles, ZTA, has a busy day — Red Cross stafF member, AWS Orientation, Spurs, and Sophomore Coun- cil. Y Sophs Squire Bill McCarthy takes refuge in the Chi Phi house in his soare moments. Smiling Nancy Ridgeway was always welcome in Sophomore Council, LAS Council, AWS Orientation and YWCA Histo- rian, as well as at the Pi Phi house. PiKA Lee Jones is active in Squires, dramatics and make- up work, and took part in Trolios as well as house activi- ties. ZBT historian and a member of Squires, Ron Freedmont is outstanding in all he under- takes. 153 Paul Parrish, Beta secretary and KUSC staff announcer, stopped by the El Rodeo of- fice to check on his status as assistant fraternity editor. Bob Hopkins finds little time for relaxation, with his duties on LAS Council, Sophomore Council, and in Theta Chi ccti i ' i:; " . EVK Social Chairman, Sopho- more Council historian, LAS Covncil secretary. Crew Asso- ciation secretary, Trojanality Contest aide — a long list of activities for a busy Jeanne Mittleman! M o r e Sophs Active in Homecoming Week doings. Pi Lambda Phi Joe Weinman did much to help the Trojan Chest Committee, Commerce Council and his fraternity. Chi O Nancy Weller must like meetings; she belongs to Sophomore Council, Commerce Council, and the Homecoming Council, and is an AWS Secre- tary besides. ' A fraternity man indeed is Ralph Drew; his most impor- !tant duty is Lambda Chi house manager; his outside interest is Sophomore Council. Epsv on »- " n activity v er " P °uf ranees %, sop o- .,a5pur° ° eenng - Phi Delt Bill Adams lent a helping hand to Squires, the Homecoming Committee, and Junior Council. i Personable Mel Davenport is a member of Squires, is Tro- vets publicity chairman and member of the Board of Direc- tors, and is in the YMCA. V 1 ' i .iJ Pp. L 1 f •¥t ' , ' - ' i K- - L - Active Trollis Compton, ADPi, was a Spur, a YMCA Soph- omore-Junior Club member, and an AWS Orientation Captain. 155 rCXMI VlCM Dick Calhoun President President of the Freshman Class is Dick Calhoun, a Delta Tau Delta pledge. Dick was graduated from Los Angeles High School in 1949 and entered SC in the fall of the same year. A student leader at his High School, Dick gave promise for his future when he held the ofFice of President of Star and Crescenf, the undergraduate body which works with the alumni association. Dick also worked on the cabinet of the Student Body President in his high school days. A spark in the freshmen class is Theta Chi Harry Merrill. Student leaders of the class of 1953, the Freshman Class Council put in a year full of enterprise on behalf of the newest Trojans. In the traditional brawl with the Sophomore class, the Freshmen came out second best, but were still alive enough to participate in the party which followed. The Freshman Class entered a float in the Homecoming Parade,- the class council had a party and also had a joint dinner with the first year officers from UCLA. Goal set for themselves by the Fresh- man Class Council included getting funds for the Trojan Chest and the institution of a Fresh- man class dance. A long-range aim of the council grew out of their recognition of the need that, in a school as large as SC, orien- tation of incoming freshmen is of paramount importance. In order to direct better the ener- gies of Freshmen students, the Council worked in conjunction with a committee from the Student Senate to insure adequate orienta- tion for all new freshmen students coming to SC. Serving the Freshman class of SC for the past year, in the office of Vice-President, has been capable Dorie Bonham. Freshman Council Our f« Bob Richmond, Sig Ep, made his mark early as a Frosh politico, also demonstrated acting abilities in Trolios. Vivacious Rita Cobb was ac- tive in Frosh activities and v as alv ays shov ing her pleasing smile. Martin Green, Pi Lambda Phi, joined in Frosh activities and spent a good deal of time keeping a ' 23 Willys Knight in running condition. Cute Ann Kelly was chosen as this year ' s Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Also worked in the El Rod office. George Prussels ' friend. Ken Gleason, was an outstanding pledge. Theta Xi by the way. :i i W Frosh Chuck Ketters, Phi Sigma Kappa, started a bright future with Freshman and Commerce Councils as activities. Owen Reichlieu, Delta Tau Delta, was on the Frosh Coun- cil and served his fraters as pledge prexy. When Nancy Tilston wasn ' t busy as social chairman of Troeds or with the YWCA she could be found in the El Rodeo office as the Editor ' s secretary. Chi Phi Herb Suhr busied him- self with Freshman Council activities. Betty Mott was really kept busy this year as a member of the Class Council, Troeds, and the Float Committee. A quick glance at the roster of the Delta Xi ' s would show Bob Chappel as one of its up and coming brothers. Freshmen Women ' s Council chairman was the Dee Gee ' s pride and joy Leona Brown- lie. J U s f F r o s h i Phi Delta Chi Jim Smith divided his time between the Freshmen council and the Pharmacy Counci Phi Kappa Tau Jim Lyon, " whose brother is President of the House, showed promise on LAS Council. Marty Martin, A Chi O, was active in the Westminster Club, served as pledge social chair- man and pursued her dancing hobby. Jim lyon, ifeskient of pcomise rPublicati ( loi ir With his knowledge of campus affairs, Kenneth Stonier has more than kept pace with University development since his appointment as manager of publications in 1924. While a student at SC, Mr. Stonier was an active member of Kappa Alpha, social frater nity, and of Skull and Dagger, honorary activity fraternity. Among his present duties is the direction of student publications, which include the El Rodeo, the Daily Trojan, the campus humor magazine Wampus, and the football magazine, the Pigskin Review. When not busy with his job, he can usually be found handling the afFairs of the California Reserve Game Wardens ' Association, of which he is president, or enjoying the sports which earned him that position. M A N A G E R F P U B L I C A T I N S Seated: Mr. French, Francis Ashley, chairman. Dr. Hy- ink, Mr. Stonier; Standing: Mr. Morley, Joe Weinburg, Michael Lynch, Morey Thomas, Dan Bagott. Board of Publications L250 The Board of Publications meets to form the editorial policies of the University student publications, to strive for the best in student coverage, and to pass its approval on the appointments of new student editors and business managers. Board membership is composed of the editors and business managers of the big three student publications, the El Rodeo, the Daily Trojan, and the Wampus. John Morley, Ken Stonier, and Roy L. French, faculty publications advisors, sit in on the meetings, which are perma- nently under the chairmanship of the Daily Trojan editor. The Board is noted for its infrequent meetings, although by the end of the school year its purpose has been well fulfilled. B U 163 The task of managing a book like the El Rodeo required not only experience, but diplo- macy and the patience of Job. Advising Editor, Ron Crawford can well testify to that, for early in the summer months of 1949, Chi Phi Crawford set the wheels rolling on this edition. Three years of work on the £ Rod gave Ron the experience, and ideas, that guided him and his staff from then on. As if the big job of Advising Editor was not enough, he also was active in Trojan Knights, Student Union Committee, Homecoming Committee, and Inter-Fraternity Council. It was Ron ' s desire to make this book live up to the dignity of SC, to be new and difFerent, to give equal credit to all groups and persons at Troy, and to be an edition that the school, the stafF, and he could look back on with pride. You, the reader, can see in these pages that his desires have been carried out. Ron Crawford E D I T O 0hi ' III lie one ' piodiidi fif :■ ef ' : •Tong. Morey Thomas s AOPhi Virginia Cake ' s past experience on the El Rodeo and her enthusiasm proved to be one of the most important aspects in the production of the book. Ginny was everyone ' s fj I right hand man and trouble shooter, and was the first to be called for when something was wrong. A harder working Associate Editor Theta Chi Fred Harper did the impossible this year by stepping into the position of Associate Editor with no past experience on the book. The job of arranging all appointments and scheduling photos fell on his shoulders, be- sides other jobs too numerous to mention. Fred not only learned quickly, but did an expert job. 165 Assistant Editors Dolores Dietrich Ronald Beyl Fred Bogy Lyia Tilston Dolores Dietrich, a mother to all of us, headed the Organizations section. On top of this job, she also put in time with the Daily Trojan and the Junior Council. She was always on hand to help us spel wards, and was loaded with journalistic know-how. One of the most conscientious Assistant Editors was Phi Sig Ron Beyl, whose more difficult tasks were scheduling pictures and getting along with Dolores Dietrich. Ron ' s other talents were divided among Trojan Knights, Junior Council, and week-end Arrow- head jaunts. His Hudson convert became one of the campus points of interest to freshmen women. Fraternity Editor, Fred Bogy, otherwise known as laughing boy, could always be heard screaming, " When do we eat? " This Beta Theta Pi headed the Fraternity section, and was active in Trojan Knights, Junior Council and Sigma Beta Chi. When not storm- ing around the Stu. U. he could be found showing off his new scholarship key to Ron Crawford. Delta Gamma, Lyia Tilston, headed the Sorority section and did all of the art work in this year ' s El Rodeo. Lyia became the pride of the office when she was chosen a Homecoming Attendant during the Big Week. She could also be heard answering roll at Junior Class Council meeting. Ron Hunt Copy Editor Staff I n Irl ' I li .v Bob Hopkins Photo Frank Glockncr Ass ' t Copy Editor Hal Howard Sports Editor The presence of innumberable cofFee cups and a disorderly office was proof positive that members of the El Rodeo staff did appear in Student Union 323 once in a while. Activity-minded Ron Hunt, Copy Editor, had more than his hands full when he successfully found time for memberships on the ASSC Social Committee and Education Council. He was one of the few experienced people on the staff and did an outstanding job of meeting deadlines, directing the duties and assignments of his copy staff, and handling all difficulties that arose. Frank Glockner as Assistant Copy Editor took over the reins whenever the occasion arose. Copy staff writers were few in number, but were dependable and strong on ability to handle any assignments given out. Sam Rowland was continually worried about per- sonality idents among his other assignments, while Alice Grinnan and Evonne Berry, assistant to the Sorority Editor, were two Rodeo staff members on loan to the Daily Trojan. Joe Block will long be remembered for the extra, humorous remarks inserted at the end of his copy sheets and for his help on sports copy. Joan Bernstein, former editor of the Stephens College yearbook, proved herself to be a modest, invaluable, and enthu- siastic worker on the organizations section. Chi Phi Hal Howard, who bore the title of Sports Editor, appeared frequently to turn in his work. Ann Kelly spent many a noon hour holding down the job of secretary and knitting socks for Christmas, while Nancy Tilston flew in and out of the office on various " secretarial " errands. Joanne Stevenson Secretory Nancy Tilston Head Secretary John Morley El Rodeo Advisor Evonne Barry Copy Sam Rowland Paul Parish Copy Ass ' t Fraternity Editor Photography Clyde Boothe Jim Sloan Cos Sermak Red Grandy Peggy Heck Under the watchful eye of Doug Kilgour, the Photo Shop once again flashed through the year leaving behind it miles of negative, hours in the dark rooms, and the pictures you have seen in all University publications. The talent of the staff can be seen in these El Rodeo pages. The staff lensmen: Cos Sermak, second in command. Red Grandy, Jim Sloan, and Clyde Booth, were on hand at all special events, athletic fetes, dances, and meetings to capture those moments for the future to see and remember. The girl behind the desk this year was Peggy Heck. Scheduling of pictures, filing, and general secretary were just a few of her many duties. All photographic work was planned and supervised by the head of the department, Doug Kilgour, class of ' 42, who has proven to be a very capable man for an equally difficult job. Sheldon Kaplan • v Frank Ashley Editor, Fall F. (for Frank, or Fearless) R. (for Rowland) Ashley, otherwise known as " Goodby Mr. Ashley, " the last of the Republican Mohicans, sought, secured, and served for one glorious semester as editor. Opposed to almost everything except money, the " Machiavellian " editor spared no toes, including the staff. The only Easterner who still likes the East, he dusted his heels following his last exam, vowing he would never return to California. He started his own " Eastern ' 49 Gold Rush, " in search of money, naturally, to Washington, D.C. Through some secret means he achieved membership in Trojan Knights, Blue Key, and Sigma Delta Chi. 170 Marion Sellers Editor, Spring Bitten by a type-worm in his early youth, Marion Sellers struggled in vain against the infection and finally came back to school to learn to twist and load the printed word. He transferred to SC from a Midwestern school after a stint in the Navy and took up a career as copy-boy on the Da 7y Trojan. He finally became editor by virtue of simply out-staying practically everyone on the staff. Following a semester as assistant editor, during which he set a new high in chaotic bookkeeping, he had to stay— no one else could decipher his books. He was also given membership in Sigma Delta Chi and Blue Key, mainly as a tribute to longevity. Ti roiciH 171 fived overoi their I Reid Bundy means " Horatio Alger " spelled back- wards. After working for two years on the staff he became Assistant Editor of the DT last fall. How he got there, no one knows. He did the some thing in Sigma Delta Chi, retiring as its president when he got his 124th unit. Barbara McGreal, a February graduate, served as Assistant Women ' s Page Editor and then as Editor of the Women ' s Page in the final semester of the year. Ursula Bauman, at right, was Women ' s Page Editor and then moved up to an assistant editorship on the Daily Trojan, the first woman to hold such a position since the close of the war. vonot scious WO C tksf lties« witits new ciie« den Don AAoyer Ralph Hornbeck Art Mesch Daily Trojan EDITORIAL Five days a week these haggard souls knocked themselves out in an effort to put out an interesting, readable news- paper—and it usually paid off. Full of newspaper talk, and always berating themselves for technical errors which the average reader never caught, they were haggard — but happy doing something they liked. Down below is the line up of the news editors, a title which doesn ' t exactly explain their function. They were responsible for the layout and news evaluation on page one. On days when the ad men had been sharp hucksters, these news editors often had to handle two or more pages. Their job was to fit the avail- able stories into the available space in such a way that the more important stories were prominently displayed. They decided on size of headlines, and position of pictures, always trying to present to the reader a pleasing typographical variation; a design in black and white that would uncon- sciously appeal to the eye. Backing these news editors up was a corps of assistants who made up page four, usually the secondary news page in the Daily Trojan. Ask any of these persons how it feels to have deadline time approaching with everything finished, but the fitting of a three-inch story into an eight-inch hole. Keeping these execs supplied with news was a host of reporters who covered everything from an explosion in the chem lab to a fashion show in the Stu- dent Lounge. City Editor, Ben Weinberg Jr., was definitely not the whip-cracking, apoplectic " front page " type of city editor, but his system seemed to work pretty well anyway. His fifty-odd re- porters even managed to dig up a few items he couldn ' t use. NEWS EDITORS Dan Wright Dan Bagott Don Sorenson %; m Editorial II L-» " - The mountainous task of covering the sports activities of a major university such as SC requires an editor who must analyze the hap- penings of the past and have a crystal ball at the same time. The job of Sports Editor of the Daily Trojan fell to able ClifF Dektar who proved he had these requisites and was a capable editor and writer besides. Ralph Broms Features 174 Business Staff Janet Lewis Classified Ads A newspaper is not only a method of public information, but it is a business. While the Editor oversees all policies and information, Business Manager, Michael Lynch, keeps the Daily Trojan out of the red. In charge of all advertising, Mike makes all contacts, schedules and figures ad space, and directs a staff of fifteen. An SAE, he was on the Com- merce Council and track team last year. _ , Sue Schaap lla Weibel Barbara Hammond Secreiary Under the guidance of Michael Lynch, Business Manager, the Dally Trojan Business Staff had such duties as: classified ads, secretarial work, tear sheets, the managing of subscriptions, organizing display layouts, and accounting and mailing. Each member of the staff received a great deal of practical experience from her job. Probably the most time consuming and difficult tasks on the business end of the DT were adminis- tered by Jan Lewis, classified; Barbara Hammond, secretory; and Marge Johnson and Betty Hippler, who were in charge of display layouts. Mary Lou Morris managed the subscription department while Joan Crockett and Frances Noon handled the tear sheets. In the accounting department were Geanie Eaton and Mary Joe Allison. Gloria Goldfarb saw to it that the DT hit the moils, and Sally Schaap, Sue Schoap, and Mary Joe Allison were the staff receptionists. Dan Bagott proudly claims editorship on the Wampus. He also is news- editor for tha D.T. and is a member of Pi Lamda Phi fraternity. Dan is known as a " nice, easy going guy, " except, look out, when he ' s driving that blue car with the yellow wheels— known to friends as the " Blue Devil. " Newspaper work is his ambition, but when asked what he really wants to do, he replies: " Publish Life magazine. " We answer, by saying, " More power to you, Dan. " Business Manager Joel Weinstein kept himself busy with the financial side of the Wamp. While supervising advertis- ing salesmen, conjuring up fantastic layouts, balancing the budget, peddling the magazine, placating advertisers, and maintaining a running battle with the accounting office, he managed to find enough extra time to major in retailing. Artists Ward Nelson, Hideo Sei, and Roy Rose sent a steady stream of illustrations and cartoons to the editor ' s desk. As part of their duties, Co-Art Editors Nelson and Sei special- ized in cover designs featuring beautiful coeds who were invariably escorted by weird campus characters. Nancy Lang Tom Kelly Bill Clark YAH CAN ' ATIOIV ROUSLY EMORIAL NO Lee Teacher 178 t " Willie ' Roosting under the eaves, up in the fourth story of the S.U., you ' ll find Willie— the Wampus mascot. He recalls with fervor the legendary tales of Art Buch- wald, nov v riting for the New York Herald Tribune, European Edition in France, Al Hix, former Wampus editor, and David Wolper, who ' s now treasurer of Flamingo Films, largest television distributing agency. These boys are legends, but Willie can never forget this year ' s staff. He tells us something about that swell business manager, Joel Weinstein, whom we ' ll be seeing in future years, headlining the fashion magazines. Left in the memories of the staff, is Lee Teacher, referred to as the " man of all trades " on the magazine, continually using the office phone for his personal calls. Willie told us of the day he found Tom Kelly sitting on the floor cutting paper dolls; or Ernie Beyer always rushing in to say he " must borrow the scissors for a minute. " But no one will ever forget Dan Bagott ' s famous last words: " We ' ll get it out one time if it kills us! " Carl Millert and Boyla Shimon 1 Cr 3 Ron Crawford Dor! Bonhom and Harvey Edwards rr- ?M Trojan Owl Ahlboin gives the deadline Jim Kalivas Editor, Spring Unlike most universities, SC can boast of having two independent newspapers. One of these is the Daily Trojan, the other is the Trojan Owl. Symbolic of its name, the Owl keeps the University College students informed of campus activities. Editor Bill Ahlborn, ironed out the problems of printing a weekly paper and eventually yelled to Assistant-Editor, Jim Kalivas, for help. The duty of giving the students an Owl ' s eye view of the Sports Department fell on the shoulders of Editor Bascom Jones Jr. This year saw the circulation of the paper increase by 2,500 readers. Reporters for the night journal are drown from the beginning journalism neophytes plus the University College Students. D mi i ia 181 William C.DeMille Since arriving at the Campus in 1941, William C. De Mille has striven for the expansion and development of the Drama department. He has been successful in the staging of such productions as Joan of Lorraine, Androdes and ihe Lion, School for Wives, Oedipus fhe King, and numerous one act plays. De Mille has been a director for Paramount, De Mille studio, and done other notable work on the Hollywood scene. He has written drama since 1900. Some outstanding plays were Sfrongfieor and the Warrens of Virginia. James H. Butler Virgil L. Bergman I Marcus W. Fuller Gene Hardy The Drama Department was given recognition as a separate department in 1945. Its purpose has an educational function, rather than a technical one. The objective is to cultivate an appreciation of the arts, which unite to make theatre an important element in social life. Students are given practical work in the production of plays through the main stage shows, which are produced in Bovord Auditorium. The Experimental Theatre plays, which are largely one-acts, materialize in the Stop Gap Theatre. The Experimental Theatre has produced over 90 one-act plays. Of this group twenty were original, student-written plays. This year ' s stellar performances in Bovard were, Wafch on fhe Rhine, Anfigone, and Winfersef. Ai William White Bovard Lights Antigone Cinema Since its inauguration on the SC campus in 1929, the Cinema Department under the direction of Professor Slavkov Vor- kapich, has been steadily remodeling its facilities and in- stalling new equipment rating it the finest university film- making course in the world. Students from every nation add a distinctive cosmopolitan flavor as they flock here to take advantage of the curriculum which is designed to embody all the elements of cinematology. The faculty list includes some of the most eminent men in Hollywood who instruct classes in cinematography, film editing, sound, art direction, screen writing and cinematic expression. This year, as the graduate program has taken on a new size and meaning, the graduate students have prepared and released several two real documentaries that have won recognition from the entire film industry. Wilbur T. Blume Department Head Herbert Farmer Dan Wiegand Department Workers John Raymond c I N E M A m M IC The Trojan Clarence E. Sawhill Director, Urtiversity Bands Tommy Walker Director, Football Bands Marching Band fiW The Finest In the Land Probably no other group on the SC campus is as symbolic of Trojan spirit as is the SC Band. Men and women from all fields of study volunteer their time and talent to provide the students of Troy with one of the best marching bands in the country and an equally fine concert band. Under the direction of Clarence Sawhill and his assistant, Tommy Walker, the Band has demonstrated its great flexibility in providing suitable music for all occasions. The Trojan Band is outstanding because every member has taken it upon himself to make it just that. This year ' s Squire Award for outstanding service to the Band went to Frank Ericson, a talented arranger with a promising future. Some work and some play ■.J r ■ Men ' s Glee Club The Trojan Men ' s Glee Club was reorganized this year, and designed especially for the non-music majors. Francis H. Baxter was the conductor of the organization which had a full schedule of public performances. Singing for service clubs of Los Angeles, Santa Monica, Alumni and University concerts were on the schedule. They helped reflect the true Trojan spirit when singing arrangements with the marching band at footboll games and campus rallies. Another activity has been in vocal broadcasts on local stations. A few of the men were chosen to sing in the Saint Nicolas Cantata with the other choral organizations and an orchestra, conducted by Benjamin Britten, composer of the work. They combined with the Girl ' s Glee Club for the annual Christmas concert in Bovard. University Women ' s Glee Club --t- f eira a o, f Singii theo ocW wbidi Undei CUi: lenjoi ' ion, s ' V Qni cer r ofvOK A Cappella Choir Under the direction of Dr. Charles Hirt, the A Cappella Choir completed one of its busiest and most fruitful seasons. A few of the most important activities of the year were: the annual tour of Southern California and Arizona, a concert sponsored by the Los Angeles County Chamber Music Series, a performance of the St. Nicholas Cantata under the direction of Benjamin Britten, guest conductor, several community broadcasts and concerts, and the annual Spring Concert which concluded the season. The personnel of this choral organization is highly selective, being limited to seventy-five members. Its repertoire is both challenging and varied, ranging from the great Sixteenth Century counterpoint to the contemporary ballad. Evidence of their universal appeal is found in the many letters arriving from all corners of the country in praise of their outstanding choral achievement. An SC tradition Singers Singing may not be your major, but why not take the one unit course, or have it for extra curricula activity, when you join the Women ' s Glee Club, which is expressly designed for non-music majors. Under the direction of Mr. Francis Baxter, the Glee Club sang in the St. Nicholas Cantata production of Benjamin Britten ' s, at the Town and Gown Associa- tion, sponsored the choral clinics for the S.C. Soror- ity and Dormitory Song Fest, the Annual Spring Con- cert, radio programs, and many other activities. For every girl on campus— an appreciation of the beauty of voice is offered. Madrigal Singers 1 «» . . ■ f y For eleven years the Madrigal Singers have symbol- ized the finest in choral music at the University and have carried their message to an increasingly larger public. The first semester of this year was devoted primarily to the St. Nicolas Cantata and several appearances in southern California. The out- of-state requests were filled during the spring semes- ter. The magic of their music and the style of presen- tation is a delight to any audience. Dr. Max T. Krone, Dean of the Institute of the Arts, was its founder. Dr. Charles C. Hirt, Director of the Depart- ment of Choral Organizations, is its leader today. Opera Albert Herring Opera The Opera Workshop was started last year under the expert direction of Dr. Carl Ebert. The workshop comes under the guidance of the School of Music. The workshop h ad a very successful year with the presentation of Albert Herring, starring Jean Fenn, Ted Uppman and Hendrik de Boer. The play was one of the most successful productions to be presented here at the University. Musical direction is under the direction of Wolfgang Martin and the Stage direction is under Bob Herman. With this workshop and the students working so hard the University can well look forward to finer and more successful Operas in the following years. Dr. Ebert directs Orchestra Knowing the need of practical experience in Sym- phonic Organization the School of Music has founded for the use of its outstanding students a University Orchestra. The musicians participating in the en- deavors of this group annually impress both campus and radio audiences with their clever, entertaining arrangements. One of the most outstanding concerts to be remembered was that composed by Benjamin Britten and which took place during the Christmas season in Bovard auditorium. The Orchestra features both professional and student soloists and annually winds up its busy year with an orchestral presenta- tion before the June graduating class. This group has been directed since 1945 by Ingolf Dahl who before that was conductor of the Municipal Opera in Zurich for a period of five years. Ingolf Dahl Director 196 I Dc bate 197 Debate Charles Redding Assistant Coach Dr. Alan Nichols, head coach and Director of Forensics has, in the last twenty-eight years, achieved what is prob- ably the most outstanding record in speech competition in the United States, having accumulated an impressive average of wins exceeding seventy percent. Aiding Coach Nichols with his heavy schedule is Assistant Director Charles Redding who is generally responsible for the overall management of the various intramural speech contests and activities. Newly appointed Fred Bowman has already earned his share of coaching laurels for his splendid work with the freshman squads and the large Interclass Public Speaking Contest which is held each spring, involving hundreds of student participants. Teams Al Wiggins and Ed Steigman Co-captains Under the guidance of Manager Omar Kureishi, the Trojan debaters wasted no time in linking a substantial chain of early seasonal victories. They showed especially fine mettle in such annual inter-collegiate speech con- tests as the LACC Debate Tournament, the Santa Barbara Individual Events and the Western Speech Association Tournament held at Stanford. Although the SC debate squad has the highest record of wins in the country, they are not encouraged to place too heavy emphasis upon wins and losses. Their successful philosophy instills within them that forensics is primarily an educational activity, not purely competitive. Jim Norcop Women ' s Debate Dale Drum Lillian Stevens Dave Hunter Dean Pic ' l D E B A T E Varsity Squad Junior Varsity Squad Radio Elliott Douck Production Manager Leona Wilson Lecturer Harriet De Pietro Instructor KUSC - KTRU The fast expanding radio station located on the campus, KUSC, was tuned in in 1946 through the auspices of Capt. Allan Hancock and William H. Sener, Director. Since its founding date the station has added seven hours of broadcasting time to its origin al five. KUSC is basically an educational station, run by students desiring a degree in radio. An- other sign of expansion is the recent policy of awarding Masters degrees to graduate students. The counterpart of KUSC is KTRU. While KUSC is an FM network sending out to wide areas, KTRU is limited to the SC campus only. Work on both stations gives students practical knowledge of the inner-workings of a major radio station, and offers the train- ing and experience of such noted personali- ties as Lurene Tuttle, Glenn Middleton, and Art Gilmore, who are lecturers in the depart- ment. Home of KUSC 1Q50 " E X TTn S I u i 203 Jim Rue Fred Conkle KUSC News Bureau and Special Events KUSC Program Assistant Bob Heath Don Rickles Bedford McCoin KUSC Producer KUSC Chief Announcer KTRU Station Manager Typical Radio Class Dean St evey Opens KTRU oHorancy 205 Left to Right— First Row: Norm Adams, Keith Lewis, Al Wiggins, Gene Fruhling. Second Row: Bob Eccles, Doug Morgan, Tom Perry, Bob Flower. Third Row: Don Gevlrtz, Marian Sellers, George Burke. Blue Key Al Wiggins President Blue Key is an honorary fraternity established to recognize men for their leadership ability in the various phases of student activity such as, student government, debate, scholarship, athletics, and work in service organizations. Founded in 1924, at the University of Florida, Blue Key has a national membership of approximately 20,000, and SC ' s chapter now boasts about 35 men. Officers for the year were Al Wiggins, President; Bob Eccles, Vice-President; Doug Morgan, Secretary; and Norman Evans, Treasurer. One of the important tasks of Blue Key during the year came when they were delegated by the student senate to submit recommendations for the reorganization of the University ' s student government in order that the greatest democratic efficiency might be attained. Also, Dean of Students Bernard L. Hyink enlisted the aid of the Blue Key men in the project of setting up counseling services of ail types, academic, vocational, and personal, at the University. 206 Skull and Dagger Outstanding Men ' s Honorary Arnold Eddy Permanent Master Don Doll Worthy Master Edse Curry ' ■ " ' d Master Skull and Dagger is the most select men ' s honorary on campus. Eligible for membership are junior and senior men who were most outstanding in scholarship, service, athletics and leadership; alumni who have achieved prominence in their fields of endeavor or rendered outstanding service as an alumnus; and faculty members honored for outstanding service to the student body and the University. The society was founded at SC in 1913 and meets only once a year at the formal initiation dinner dance each June. Highlight for undergraduate candidates is the informal initiation hay ride through campus attired in top hat and tails sans trousers. AndrofF, Abram Captain, Basketball Team Barton, Richard . . President, International Relations Bastion, Robert Captain, Football Team Bayless, Bill Captain, Track Team Bennett, James President, Pharmacy Bimmerman, Paul Manager, Track Team Brideweiser, James .... Co-Captain, Baseball Team Bunn, Thomas S. Jr Clerk, Hole Court Chambers, Robert American Olympic Team Chiappe, Wayne President, Engineering Clark, Louis Straight Captain, Tennis Team Davis, John President, ASSC DeLoach, Wells President, Knights Foreman, Kenneth E. . . National Champion Gymnast Fruhling, Gene . . . President, Inter-Fraternity Council Gariss, Jack L Manager, Play Productions Gerson, Cedric .... President, College of Commerce Gill, Donald S. . . . President, College of Architecture Hix, Alexander L. Jr Editor, Wampus Hogoboom, William .... President, School of Law Johnson, F. S. . . . President, Fourth Year of Dentistry Kaufman, Howard .... Manager, Basketball Team Keeler, Ben President, College of Music Lovell, Jack R Editor, Law Review Lubberden, Virgil Editor, El Rodeo Lund, J. P President, School of Dentistry Mazamian, Arthur S. . . . Co-Captain, Baseball Team McClymonds, Robert Chairman, Greater University Committee 1949 McDaniel, Harold Manager, Football Team McKee, Jack Head Yell-Leader Moore, George C. . President, International Relations 1949 Perez, Robert . . National Champion Tennis Player Robertson, Donald . President, International Relations 1948 Saul, Arnold .... National Champion Tennis Player Saunders, David C President, Senior Class Shaffer, John R. . . President, Associated Men Students Sharman, William . . . Ail-American Basketball Player Tanquary, Grafton P. President, Associated Men Students Townsend, Ralph Homecoming Chairman Vierheilig, Edward G. Chairman, Student Union Committee Wilmsen, Robert . . . Business Manager, Daily Trojan Honorary Members Campbell, Robert Outstanding Graduate Edgerton, J. Howard President, California Savings Loan League George, Ray Assistant Football Coach Holt, J. Frank President, Trojaneers Jones, Paul . President, Inter-Fraternity Alumni Association Redding, W. Charles Assistant Debate Coach Shattuck, Ed President, Law Alumni Shaw, Don Outstanding Graduate Tennis, Phil President, Dental Alumni Mortar Board Left to Right: Rae Haas, Dorothy Walker, Ursula Baumann, Rita Marie Kreiziger, Diane Huseboe, Mary Lou Hamilton, Rhea Underwood, Betty Garfinkel. Not Pictured: Lucille Lanot Charlotte Speer Betty Bryan Ellen Potter Patti Pippert June Tapp Rae Haas President letlli Hillod Doolii Rae Haas, the Fall gavel in her industrious hand, guided the Nafiona! Women ' s Honorary activity organization, Mortor Board, in sponsoring Troeds and in improving fields of student leadership. This group of senior v omen, prominent in scholastic and Student Body life are tapped for membership at the annual AWS recognition assembly. Their junior sister group, Key and Scroll, with Bingo Piver as President, had as their duty the sponsoring of such benefits as the annual " Lick the Bruin " Sucker Sale which is helpful to the student and the university. Key and Scroll Left to Right: First Row; Bingo Piver, President; Savonne Gates, Marilyn Wolf, Pat Davis, Paula Hinckley, Bonnie Gelselman. Second Row: Jeanne Duniford, Marcelia Smith, Mary Jensen, Pot Connelley, Joan Johnson, Camllle Brick, Paula Rowland. Ball and Chain Left to right— Front Row: Bud Landeck, John Broadbent, Keith Lewis, Jim Schlecht, Don Brock, Jimmy Lewis, Jerry Malamud, Hilton Green. Second Row: George Hatchett, George Ambrose, Ted Garrett, Craig Collins, Bob Mecke, Bill Bowers, Bob Donker, Ed Winkenhower. Skull and Mortar is the pharmacy men ' s service organization. Since its inception in 1930, it has hod as its prime objective, the maintenance of an active interest in the school of pharmacy and the stimulation of greater service to the entire SC campus. Ball and Chain, an upper division honorary society, comprises student athletic managers. They recruit and supervise the training of assistant managers, make appoint- ment recommendations for student varsity managers, and promote the recognition of their members and the job they do. Skull and Mortar Pharmacy Service Organization Left to right— front Row: Prof. F. S. Brady, John Sakomoto, B. Souza, W. Tacobson, R. Sherrill, H. Santos, C. Piper, A. Byram, D. Pipkin, A. Mansfield, G. Lozano, Dr. M. Wolfred. Second Row: S. Halfon, J. Kanemoto, J. Ohnd, G. Fox, E. Gutteriez, S. Lynch, J. Winestock, D. Cottrell, T. Kyffin, R. Ringgenberg, T. Econome, L. Greene, L. Fox. Third Row: H. Gould, J. Payne, D. Peters, G. Sunders, B. Ellis, H. Peterson, M. Boge, R. McGee, S. Sakomoto, H. Aleson, E. Ramirez, J. Parker, F. Seech, fourth Row: N. Ivans, H. Drevno, R. Dashjian, J. Alford, R. Fein berg, K. Black, G. Smith, J. Bilz, no name, D. Bogaro, D. Moss, D. Groll. Omega Alpha Delta UC Women ' s Honorary Organization Left to right— First Row: Agnes Staikey, Ethelmae Sidlow, Bernice Maddux, Beverly Mason. Second Row: Grace Marie Keyrr, Marie Welch, Irene Lewis. With this year ' s University College enrollment reaching a new peak. Omega Alpha Delta, the women ' s honorary service and social organization of UC has proportionally assumed greater dimensions of meaning. Besides stimulating and fostering permanent interest in UC, President Bernice Maddux has established a guidance program for the benefit of those women enrolled in night classes. Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman women ' s scholastic honorary society, extends its membership to those women who can qualify with a 2.5 grade average. While its primary purpose is to promote scholarship throughout the campus, it also acquaints foreign women students with the University. Outstanding event marked on this year ' s social calendar was the traditional spring picnic with Pi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta Freshmen Women ' s Scholastic Honorary Left to right— first Row: Ora Urrea, Charlotte Speare, Darleen Farrell, Mary Jensen, Barbara Chambers. Seconci Row: Marillyn Judd, Jeanne Duniford, Marcella Smith, Marilyn Wolf. Phi Kappa Phi All-University Honor Society Membership List: Louis Lee Abbott Donald Alley Richard Alter Jesse Aragon George Baehr Arthur Bardos Ruth Bebber Charles Bellamy Alvin Beller Boyce Bennett Don Bercu Russell Bischke Harold Borko Clark Boster Eugene Bowman Walter Brown Manie Burg Owen Burgan Clare Burgis Lewis Bushman Glenn Bustrum Henry Braumann LaMont Bryan Benedict Campett Howard Carmichael William Carter George Case Arthur Casey Martin Cass Jacqueline Celotto Robert Cholvin Robert Clauser William Clauser John Claypoole Stanley Cohen John Cokeley Courtney Collier Bernard Comsky Charlotte Conley Thomas Conrow Joseph Copeland John Cox Carl Cramolini Mildred Crerar Wendell Cross William Cruikshank Sister Mary Cherubin Cukia Ray Davidow Allan Dean Charles Denton Burton DeVisser Harvey Diederich Thomas Dixon Kenneth Donnelly Robert Downs Gilbert Dreyfuss Ira Dudley Max Dzitzer James Elliott Paul Engen John English Henry Etchel David Evans Paul Faucett Richard Feddersen, Jr. Chester Ferguson Patricia Fletcher Robert Freund Stella Galvan Jack Gariss Charles Gawthrop Verne George Darwin Gidel Marian Ginsberg Carl Goedinghaus Arthur Gorton Ann Greer George Griffenhagen J. P. Guilford Carl Gustafsson Rae Haas Rudolph Habernicht John Haehl Garvin Haist Donald Hall Paul Halton Akira Hara Kenneth Haselfeld Eugenia Hayes Patricia Helvey Cornelia Hendrick Charles Herman Donald Hester Alexander Hicks Eleanor Hidden Tynette Hills Winifred Hoey Edgar HofTmg Edgar Holmes James Holwerda Donald Horton Franklin Hoyt Dora Hunn William Hurt Robert Hutton Alice Ingram Gale Irwin Juel Jackson Brian Jenkins Walter Jessup Mable Jobe Francis Johnson Virginia Johnson Myra Jones Ruby Jones William Jones Harry Jordon Esther Kantor Catherine Kasen William Kastius John Kelly William Kendall Edith King Kathryn Kinney Dillman Kinsell, Jr. John Lambert A. McKenzie Laurie Louis Lawson Harold Leffmgwell Irvin Liener William Logan Leslie Londo Jack Lovell John Lowcher Robert Luhman Roger Luttman Walter Maekett John Manken Percy Manser Elizabeth Marsh Slightly less than five percent of the graduating class from every school in the University is elected each year for membership in Phi Kappa Phi, All-University honorary society. Honor societies in the various Schools and Depart- ments take care of other high ranking students, taking ten to twenty percent or everyone above a two-point grade average being the usual procedure. Phi Kappa Phi, in order to avoid unnecessary duplication select only the highest. Graduate students, to appear on the list for consideration, must have a two-point undergraduate record and a two- point five graduate record. Local officers for 1949-1950 are: President, Clayton D. Carus; Vice-President, Thomas Clements; Secretary, Tema Shults Clare; Treasurer, Neil D. Warren; Historian, Aura D. Hardison. Thomas Martone Beverly Mason Clifford Mayer Arthur Mayhew Gerald Mayner Charles McClure Robert McCoy David McKibben Willing Mehring Farry Menagh Julius Mendel Martin Mendel JefFery Milam Gordon Miller Tod Mittwer Bonnie Moberly George Moore Roger Moore Leaown Mosley Francis Murar Lewis Nelson Thomas Nelson Milena Neigosch Einar Nordahl Robert O ' Donnell Joe Ohno Willard Olsen LeVern Olson Marshall Olson Donald Pereira Edward Perkins Alan Perry Donald Peters John Phillips Barbara Potter George Pratt Jack Preston Ronald Quick James Ragland Marritt Rand Jack Rhodes Leslie Rice John Rickert Ephraim Rivlin Malcolm Rochelle Arnold Rose Sam Rosenfeld Ralph Ross Suzanne Rothstein John Rudd Alvin RudofF Reta Ryan Allen Saltzman Paulina Salz Herbert Samuels David Saunders Catherine Schneider James Scott Alan Silver Carroll Simmons George Smith Thorn Smith Joseph Starkey Albert Stembridge Donald Stevens David Stewart Marian Stitz Eugene Stivers Murray Storm Emma Strangman Forrest Strayer Tracy Strevey Naomi Stutsman Harold Sullivan Grafton Tanquary George Tchillingarian William Teaford Paul Tessman Milton Thomas Nathan Thompson Victor Tomaszewski Theodore Tremblay Arthur Turner Alfred Van Auker Paul Vasquez John Waller Robert Walter Helen Wamboldt Clyde Warren, Jr. Bernard Weiler Frank Weiss Mary Whalen Duane White Stanley Whitney Milo Whitson Robert Wicks Mona Willey Boyd Winn Mary Wittenberg Robert Wolf Stanley Wong John Wright Ronald Wuertz Harvey Young Marie York Joseph Yuhas Albert Zech Barbara Zickert Phi Beta Kappa National Honorary Society Phi Beta Kappa, a national scholastic honorary society, was 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. The membership in that chapter now numbers approximately 1000. Elections are restricted to seniors and juniors who are candidates for the Bachelor of Arts degree, and to candidates for the Doctor of Philosophy degree. Officers for the year 1949-1950 are: President, Julia N. McCorkle,- first vice-president, William Ralph LaPorte; second vice-president, Melvin J. Vincent; sec- retary, Hugh C. Willett; treasurer, Howard W. Patmore. Additions to Membership in 1949: Neal Franklin Amsden Evert Emanuel Anderson Robert Franklin Barrett Howard James Boroughs John Ray Brown Manie Burg Joseph A. Capalbo Mildred Onnette Crerar Charles M. Denton Ira David Dudley, Jr. Paul Allen Faucett Patricia Mae Fletcher Garvin Wagner Haist Paul Theodore Haltom, Jr. Robert Duane Hayes Charles Robert Herman Alexander L. Hicks, Jr. Dorothy Ann Hurst Juel Anne Jackson John Jacob Lambert Eleanor Ascher Lappen Earle Newton Lord Roger Miles Lydon Elizabeth Forshaw Marsh Thomas Gail Martone Frank L. Mellott Martin Emanuel Mendel JefFrey Samuel Milam Gordon Frederic Miller Tod Edwin Mittwer George Curtis Moore Grover Jual Moore Leaown Jackson Mosley Willard Dean Olson John E. Owen Margaret Joan Perry John Bernhill Phillips Evelyn D. Purkapile Carl Lowell Randolph Jack Walter Rhodes Ephraim Rivlin Suzanne Lila Rothstein Paulina June Salz Catherine L. Schneider Sidney Shrager Benson M. Srere Joseph Forrest Starkey David Stewart Forrest Keith Strayer Grafton Pettis Tanquary Earl Lee Taylor Nathan Scott Thompson George Howard Watson Frank James Weiss Charles Elliott Weniger Duane Robert White Robert William Wicks Beta Gamma Sigma National Scholastic Commerce Honorary Beta Gamma Sigma members are chosen from the upper two per cent of the junior class and the upper ten per cent of the senior class. Students with the highest grades in the School of Commerce and Business Administration may be members. This honorary is the school ' 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 to be members. IPSO Bf rrrrr Arthur Alworth Kenneth Andrews Alvin Belter Jack Benning Edwin Bernstein William Boone Harry Browning Dean Butler Vincent Carroll W. A. Carter Clayton Carus Edward Casselman John Croft Gene Cross Wendell Cross Fred Cunningham Robert Davis Kenneth Delaney Charles DeSpenza Carl Devlne Garth Dunn Max Dzitzer Park Ewart Jack Ewing Fred D. Fogg, Jr. Fred Faulk Thomas Felgenson Bill Fullmer Fred Gamble August Genlot Franklin Gilchrist Marian Ginsberg Robert Guiou Paul Hale Charles Hamburger Robert Harrison Leslie Harrold Vera Hayes Richard Howell William Hughbanks Diane Huseboe Brian Jenkins Gordon Kohlmeyer Charles Korman Gordon Lees Joy Leonard Charles Lindberg Roger Luttmann Reid McClung Robert McCoy Michael McGowan Joe Micciche Bernard Murphy Warren Nelson George Oh Claude O ' Haver Emery Olson Raymond Parsons James Perez Rex Ragan James Randall Charles Rea James Reimann Laurence Retz William Reynolds Robert Riddell Jules Rosenthal Donald Ross Edward Rouen Donald Scoles Albert Silverman Paul Smith Leonard Snyder Martin Soble Wilcox Stoddard Harris Taylor Gerard Tracy Kenneth TrefFtz Leslie Vien Rufus von KleinSmid Clyde Warren Charles Whitio Morjorie Wolf Frederick Woodbridge Phi Mu Alpha National Professional Music Fraternity Eti Left to right— First Row: James Bailey, Bruce Savon, Edward Donaldson, Everett Covin, Roger Munn, Marvin White, Scott McKennan, Deane Bottore. Second Row: Raymond Weaver, Seymour Holtzman, Kenneth Woesner, Joseph Coon, Jack Pattison, William Mattis, Paul King, John Burman. Third Row: Del Barriat, Frank Salazar, Jack Bourquin, Howard Talkington, John Chech, Jack Crawford, Edwin Roberts. Fourth Row: Clyde Reynolds, Arthur Stillwell, Jerry Jansen, Whiteney Hansen, Robert Wood. Rho Chi Society ltd to lictiot Kenda to Bi Honorary Pharmacy Fraternity Left to right— First Row: William Comfort, Stanley Barkan, Joe Ohno, George Bennett, Louis Panuse. Second Row: Willis Helms, Harold Alfson, Richard Franklin, Jack Alford, Phil Mudra. Third Row: Robert Robinson, Robert Peterson, Nasim Fares, Jr., Dorr Bogard. Eta Kappa Nu National Honorary Electrical Engineering Fraternity left to right— first Row. Jack McNutt, Frank Coker, Steven Kent, Robert Clauser, George Gould, LaRue HofFman, Joseph W. Jimenez, Richard S. Hammer, Thomas P. Dixon. Second Row: Norman M. Arrowsmith, Robert Schollard, Muruale H. Moore Jr., Alex J. Kendall, Albert A. Ramos, Alan Broder, J. W. Capps, G. J. Klecker. Third Row: Carl Hoppes, Milton Simonson, Jerry Yablonka, Ernest Wannberg, Walter Sellers, Francis J. Murar, Otto E. Hagstrom, W. E. Gasio, John White. iternity Beta Alpha Psi National Profes sional Accounting Fraternity Left to right— First Row: A. W. Hara, Jim Perez, Pat Murphy, Carl Schy, John Croft, C. K. Korman, George Martin, Gordon Lees, Bernard Art, Richard McCarter, Robert Merrill. Second Row: Tom Smith, Paul Johnson, Albert Silverman, Robert Harrison, George Oh, Charles Light, Bill Masters, Elmer Speck, Stanley Yokum, Robert Dice, Jerry Von Dracek. T iird Row: Harvey Teitzell, Robert Johnson, William Hallett, Ray Brower, Charles De Spenza, Robert McCoy, Loren Odell, Robert Giles, Fred Armisteod, Lloyd Brewer. Left to right— f fst Row; Herb Agid, John Thompson, Jack Miller, Garth Dunn, Herb Marks, Wendell Cross, Tom O ' Connor, Elliott Rose, Ray Garcia, Stan Garnett, Dick Snyder, Don Skinner, Martin Gray. Second Row: Art Mack, Phil Loberg, Bill Woodrum, Dean Pasch, Warren Lollich, Jim Emerson, Bill Northridge, Bob Church, A! Rodder, Gene Cross, Jack Amsterdam, Howard Tokley. Alpha Delta Sigma Professional Advertising Fraternity Pi Tau Sigma National Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity Left to right— ;.i si Ro»v. Robeit Wenzel, Edgar Clyde, Milton Weisman, Howard Bradley, John Russo, Elmer Forsythe, Donald Brown, Paul Issberner, Harrison Frank, Ching Hwa Meng. Second Row; Mark Neiman, Allan Dean, Glen Ronk, Richard Bowles, Austin Wakeman, Clifford Shinn, Keith Hester, Angelo Romito, Robert Prowett, Thomas Keasling, Clifford Paavola. Third Row: Robert Belcher, Thomas Miller, Robert Converse, Philip Schlaifer, William Bumbarger, John Riccobono, John Rietzell, Dale Sackett, John Jaurequi, Clarence Abbott. Fourth Row. Charles Dippel, Robert Mannes, Evan Davidson, Baird Wonsey, Robert Doering, Lee James, Paul Labadie, William Thompson, Wirt Harvey, fifth Row; George Coombes, Blayne Bleak, Donald Polley, Ronald Hinrich, James Drenning, Richard Bowlby, Boyd Winn. Tau Beta Pi All-Engineering Scholastic Honorary Fraternity ia left to right— first Row: Barry Evans, Harrison Stauf, Barney Campbell, Walter Saunders, Burton A. DeVlsser, Jim Cassidy, Harrison Frank, Howard Bradley, Harold Kobata, Edward Eisenstein, Joseph W. Jimenez. Second Row.- Earl Van Geem, Donald G. Breker, Alex Kendall, Clayton Wannauaser, Charles Dippel, Glenn Rouk, Elmer M. Forsythe, Robert Clauser, LaRue HofFman, Thomas Dixon. Third Row; Carl Hoppes, Francis Murar, Chris Kortner, Harold Cass, Bruce Bumbarger, William Teir, Robert Doering, John White, Albert Ramos, Norman Arrowsmith. Fourth Row: Robert Schollard, Jerry Yablonka, Walter Sellers, Boyd Winn, Blayne Bleak, Robert Mannes, Lee James, A. M. Laurie, Richard Melrose. Fiffh Row: John Lung, J. W. Capps, Muroale Moore, Alan Broder, Allan Dean, Ronald Hinrichs, George Gould, Frank Coker. Tau Beta Pi was founded in 1885 to mark those undergraduate students in Engineering who have conferred honor upon their alma mater by distinguished scholarship, exemplary character, and upon those alumni of outstanding engineering achievement. The use of the third-dimensional models in the classro om has been a major project of the SC chapter. Presiding this year has been Burton A. DeVisser. The W. D. Moriarity chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional advertising fraternity, was established in 1928. The aim of the group is to exchange ideas and contact business leaders in the field of advertising. The SC Tau Beta chapter of Pi Tau Sigma, national honorary Mechanical Engineering fraternity, was formed on the campus during the spring semester of 1949. Dr. V. L. Maleev was instrumental in bringing the organization to the campus, and is now acting as faculty advisor. Presidents for the year were Edgar N. Clyde and Blayne Bleak. 217 Epsilon Phi English Honor Society Left to right-First Row; Harvey Edwards, Emerson Therriault, Ethel Peek, Ann Greer, Gloria Bailes, isidro Rieras, John Bastone, Jane Bevier, Pat Shroyer. Second Row: Alan Snyder, George Watry, Ed LeVeque, Lee Moseley, i Rubin Carson, Prof. Lynn Clark, Fred Shroyer. | 218 l MoMtll y 219 Trojan 1. Trojan Crowds 2. Coming down ... the easy way 3. What is if? 4. JefF and Ail-American Tom Harmon Crowds Left to right: 1) Lambda Chl ' s got the Bear, 2) The hard way home, 3) Trying to forget the game, 4) Cali- fornia, Northern Branch, 5) Jim Schleimer was getting mad, 6) We Busted, 7) George was mad, too, 8) City by the Golden Gate, 9) UC ' s small stadium. on i-on ' sco m l 5=S|Sa.v Clouds of gloom surrounded the cardinal and gold rooters caps of the Trojans after the Strawberry Canyon upset, and it was only a town like San Francisco that could have lifted the rain from their bowed heads. After the game, most of the travel- ing Trojans wandered down the canyon to the Cal Row and were bolstered with some of that renowned hospitality of the Northerners. As the evening hours waxed on, the houses emptied in preference to the parties and pleasured across the bridge. Omar Khay- yam ' s, The Old English Room at the St. Francis, Ernies, and other well known beaneries welcomed a hungry host of students, to eat and reminisce the past hours, the yells; that long, long run; and how Oskie and George battled it out on the fifty. As the cable cars strained up and down, blinking lights beckoned. The famed Top of the Mark was one of the " must sees " as were the many rooms in the Fairmont Hotel. Those who were eager for oriental atmosphere were busy finding their ways in and out of the alleys and shops, while those with a more cosmopolitan flair searched for the International Settlement. And then there were those who wanted something different, and found it at Finocios. As the early hours arrived, the Trojan thoughts turned to transportation home; the trains, and that long drive, with most of the Trojans agree- ing it was a great trip, and a lot of fun. 1 The City " Athletic I 0«i icia I 225 Director of Athletics Alan D. Ewen Assistant Director of Athletics Officials II Celebrating his Silver Anniversary upon completion of tv enty-five years as Director of Athletics, Bill Hunter, nationally knov n in intercollegiate athletic circles, has done more than any one man to place the University of Southern California at the forefront in the sports sphere. A member of the National Football Rules Committee, Mr. Hunter has been active in the NCAA since 1930. He is likewise the only far-v estern member of the American Olympic Association and is also active on the American Olympic Track and Field Committee. Mr. Hunter ' s assistant is Alan D. Ewen, whose job it is to manage all the games as the representative of the University. He also handles all travel arrangements for the school. Dr. Willis L. Jacobus and Dr. Loren Miller are the Official Team Physicians. Both men are kept quite busy keeping our athletic teams in shape. Bob Smith has the enormous job of Athletic News Director. It is his job to sell the teams to the public. Bob Smith Director, Athletic News Service Dr. Willis L. Jacobus Team Physician Loren Miller Team Physician 227 Y A. -tL Jim Schlimmer John Chapman Art Astor Jim Thompson Chuck Boles e iMciy Tom Shea Yell King ( y % w • ' " ■ " : rij ' l ' n. T »l ro J AN S i M I I 7. Football Jeff Cravath 232 Head Football Coach ' Powers to Battle ' " It was a good game " Having completed his eighth season as head foot- ball coach, " JefF " Cravath holds tenure second in length only to memorable Howard Jones. " Jeff ' s " experience began in the ' 20 ' s when he played center at S.C. In his senior year he captained the 1926 SC squad, annexing all-coast honors of the year. He is the only SC alumnus in history to coach football at Troy, assuming the generalship in 1941. Subse- quently, he compiled the second best record of wins of all time in conference competition. Cravath has guided the Trojans to four Pacific Coast Conference championships and to two Rose Bowl wins. He imbues his teams with the importance of rugged condition- ing and power. In eight seasons his teams have lost only 9 conference games. One of the most widely respected men in the profession, Cravath has ren- dered a priceless contribution to an aging tradition of good gridiron sportsmanship, skill, and character. 233 fK A ' iai if Roy Baker Baekfield Coach Sam Barry Head Scout Ray George Line Coach Completing his fourth season as Backfield Coach Roy (Bullet) Baker ' s experience was indispensable to the Trojan team. In 1922 he sparked the Trojans to the Rose Bowl after making a name for himself as an all time SC great in just one season. He was also very successful in Pro-football. Head Scout, Sam Barry, who has been with SC since 1929, also is head Basketball and Baseball Coach. Coach Barry aided Howard Jones in turning out winning Trojan teams, and has done equally well with Coach Cravath. As a Commander in the Navy during the war, he was Director of Athletics at St. Mary ' s Pre-flight, and spent more than a year in the Pacific. Ray George, one of the greatest SC Tackles, holds the position of Line Coach. After leaving SC, Coach George played for the Detroit Lions and the Philadelphia Eagles. As a Lieutenant in the Navy he played for St. Mary ' s Pre-Flight and spent sixteen months on the Aircraft Carrier, San Lo. i I ( oacMcr ii Bill FIsk End Coach 1 Walt Hargesheimer Backfield Coach Harry Smith Freshman Coach A newcomer to SC ' s coaching ranks, Walter Harge- sheimer, formerly with the University of Oaklahoma is Backfield Coach of the Trojan eleven. Hargesheimer played on an undefeated Minnesota team in 1933. Another former service man. Coach Hargesheimer was with the fourth division in the Marine Corps and was in the landing at Iwo Jima. William (Bill) Fisk, a former player under the coaching of Howard Jones, was one of the greatest ends in SC history. He jour- neyed with Troy to the 1938-39 Rose Bowl battles, and made All-Coast honors twice. He was also first string on the 1940 All Star team. With nine seasons of Pro-ball behind him. Coach Fisk is all that could be desired as a line coach. An SC All-American two times. Coach Harry (Black Jack) Smith doubled on duties as Assistant Coach and as Mentor of the Freshman eleven. After heaping honors upon himself at Troy, he ventured to the University of Missouri and the position of Line Coach. As all good Trojans do, he returned to SC to take over his duties here. A great hitter Ail-American Col. Mohler attends All-American day atSC I MS»r Col. CJri ' ilh C. ff oh er, one of lite linest fJlaifers in gridiron hiitorif, an ll- -Mmerican under the tale J4oward Aone.s. and one of the ijrealeit of all Jrojani, was killed as the result ol an air jlane crash in .Alabama on f ovember 27, 1949. —ATJ quarterback of Aones ' Uhunderin J4erd, he Set a new f- acific Coast Conference scor- ing record of sixtu-six points in one Season, onlu to come bach the next ifear to better his own mark bu talluing eightu-four, a record that still stands, football enthusiasts will lonq remember the -3C- victorij ot ' er f folre Hjame in 1931 which was brought about bij the brilliant auarterbacking of ff ohler and the confidence the team had in him. J n his Senior uear he was elected Student djodu f- resident and thus became the first athlete to be elected to this honor. -Jis long as there is an C, and as long as men hold nigh in their esteem those who hai e liued full and fruitful lives and brought greatness upon Ihemseli ' es, the memoru and inspiration of LJrv Itlohler will be a guiding lig ' it to those who will follow in his footstefJS. Roberfson evades Middy tackle for ten Jay Roundy goes all the way for a TD Snapping out of their perennial first game lethargy, JefF Cravath ' s mighty men of Troy opened their 1949 pigskin campaign by sinking Navy 42-20. After only eight minutes of play, Jay Roundy, fleet Trojan halfback, had given SC a commanding lead by returning a Middy punt sixty-seven yards to paydirt, and then snatch- ing a tv enty-seven yard pass from veteran quarterback Jim Powers for his second tally. Navy came back in the second quarter to score on a one yard sneak by their sensational quarterback Bob Zastrow. Hov ever, SC ' s two bull-like fullbacks. Bill Martin and Ralph Pucci, poured it on with Martin scoring on a sixteen yard ramble and Pucci tallying from the one. The Middies scored again just before the recess on a thirty-one yard Zastrow to Carson payofF pitch. The Cardinal and Gold came back from the dressing rooms to rack up two more touchdowns to ice the contest. Martin started the last half with his second TD of the day as he plowed over from the one, and then in the last stanza. Bill Jessup hauled in another Powers TD pass, this one good for fifty-nine yards. Frank Gifford split the uprights for the sixth consecutive conversion to equal the Coliseum record. The men from Annapolis finished the scoring parade in the last sixteen seconds on a nineteen yard Zastrow to Bill P owers aerial. Final score Southern California 42 Navy 20. Bill Jessup End Wilbur Robertson Quarterback 238 ten I Vih ff The Navy Came Jack Nix End Charles Peterson Tackle Martin ' s first TD of the year Score: Trojans 42 Navy 20 " • f ; i Washington State players lay down as Martin goes over from the one Overcoming an early Washington State lead, the Cardinal and Gold turned on the power in the second half to capture their 1949 conference opener, 35-7. The Northerners took the opening pickofF and drove seventy-one yards to score on a thirty yard pass from Bob Gambold to Don Paul. Late in the second period. Southern California knotted the score at 7-7 when Sophomore back Bill Bowers punched over from the one following Bill Martin ' s recovery of a Cougar fumble. The Trojans opened the final half by smashing fifty yards to paydirt with Martin doing the honors from one yard out. A pass interception by George Davis set up Troy ' s third tally, which came on a tremendous thirty-nine yard pass from Jim Powers to Bowers for the touchdown. Powers ' fine passing accounted for SC ' s fourth teedee also; this time to rookie end Dan Zimmerman from twenty-six yards out. With Frank Gifford at the reins, the Trojans drove fifty-eight yards to rack up their final touchdown for a two-yard romp by veteran halfback Al Cantor. Southern California had a decided edge in the statistical department as they cleared the first hurdle in their Rose Bowl quest. The Trojans rolled up eighteen first downs as they ran and passed to 407 total yards, while holding Washington State to twelve first downs and 205 total yards. 240 The Washington State Came Score: Trojans 35 Cougars 7 Roundy goes around end Linehan odds five more yards Harold Hatfield End Norm Hayes Guard Aivin Baldock Bnd The Ohio State Game Robertson fades back to pass Jess Swope Guard Pat Duff Halfback i Battle intercepts pass intended for Hague 242 ame (nHefft Score: Trojans 13 Buckeyes 13 Playing without the services of regular halfbacks Jay Roundy and Don Rogers, and minus first string linesmen Jim Bird, Mercer Barnes, and Bob Stillweli, the Cardinal and Gold came up with a 13-13 tie with Rose Bowl bound Ohio State, in their second intersectional clash of the year. The Buckeyes tallied first when Quarterback Jerry Krall flipped an eight yard TD pass to fleet halfback Ray Hamilton. The Ohioans made their con- version to lead 7-0. SC came roaring back and big Bill Martin slashed over from the one to culminate a short Trojan drive, but Frank Gifford missed the extra point and Troy trailed 7-6 at the half. The midwesterners strengthened their lead early in the third quarter when Curly threw a short pass to Fred Morrison and the big fullback picked his way fifty-seven yards to paydirt. However, the entire Trojan line broke through and blocked Ohio ' s conversion attempt. JefF Cravath ' s men boomed back to tie up the ball game and end the afternoon ' s scoring as Martin again roared over for the score, this time from two yards out, and Gifford split the uprights for the tying point. Bill Martin Fullback Don Rogers Halfback Powers hands-ofF to Martin for five yards SC ' s Rose Bowl hopes dropped by the wayside as Pappy Waldorf ' s Golden Bears squeezed out a 16-10 victory over the Trojans to hand them their first defeat of the season. The Glamorous Golden Bears dominated the first half of play and held a 7-0 lead at the intermission as a result of Quarterback Bob Celeri ' s six yard jump pass to Bob Minahen in the end zone. The Trojans established themselves as a second half ball club as they opened the final period of the game by driving sixty-one yards to score with Bill Martin doing the honors from the one yard stripe. Shortly after, SC apparently had iced the game as Frank Gifford booted a thirteen yard field goal to give SC a 10-7 lead. The lead was short lived, however, as Frank Brunk, 177- pound senior halfback of California, uncorked football ' s home-run play and raced the length of the field with a fourth quarter kickofF to give the Rose Bowl bound Bears the lead 14-10. The Bears added an extra two points at the end of the con- test when Wilbur Robertson was caught in the end-zone trying to pass. Although SC made sixteen first downs to Cat ' s ten the mighty Bears won the game 16-10 and a trip to the Rose Bowl on January 2, 1950. Tony Linehan £nd Al Cantor Halfback Jim Bird Tackle i The California Came Ho,, . l,,l nimo.l .on Ih, Score: Trojans 10 Bears 16 Boyd Hachten Center Art Battle Halfback Gene Beck Center Score: Trojans 40 Ducks 13 Jim Williams tries for the distance k --t: ' iV. wz ' . n The Oregon Came Once again overcoming a first half deficit. Southern California came with a rush in the second half to down the University of Oregon, 40-13. The Ducks grabbed a quick lead as guard Chet Daniels booted two field goals to give them a 6-0 lead at half time. The second half was a different story, however, as the Trojans turned the tables and on the strength of a sensational passing attack, rolled up six TD ' s while holding the Northerners to a single score. " Battleship " Bill Martin started +he boll rolling by scoring his seventh touchdown of the season from the three yard strip. Then Jim Powers stepped bock and fired a perfect thirty yard strike to Bill Jessup for the Trojans ' second tally. SC ' s third touchdown came on a beautiful seventy-two yard teedee punt return by Johnny Williams. Then as the last period opened, Powers turned the game into a rout after center Boyd Hachten had recovered a Webfoot fumble, by flipping a neat twenty-one yard aerial into Al Cantor ' s outstretched arms in the end zone. Powers ' third TD toss, which, incidentally, tied a Trojan passing record held jointly by Russ Saunders, Davie Davis, and Jim Hardy, came shortly after; this one being good for twenty-eight yards to end Dan Zimmerman. At this point, Oregon picked up their only touchdown on a seventeen yard Earle Stella to Darrell Robinson pass, but SC got the last licks of the game when reserve quarterback Dean Schneider picked off a Stelle pass and legged it forty-five yards to the promised land. DufF picks up yardage against the Ducks Williams scoots the end for ten yards The Washington Came Score: Trojans 40 Huskies 28 Duff rolls by Washington thrown for a loss Duff hits the pay dirt i Sparked by the sensational passing of Jim Powers, SC out- pointed Howie Odell ' s Washington Huskies, 40-28. " Mystic " Jim had a great day as he broke six Trojan passing records, threw three TD passes and scored one himself. The Cardinal and Gold jumped into an early lead as they took the opening kickofF and scored in five plays with Powers bootlegging it over from the five. An eighty-one yard Powers to Al Cantor pass, the longest in SC ' s history, gave Troy their second TD. Martin added the third score by bulling over from the two to climax a fifty-two yard drive. At this point the Huskies exploded and tallied twice in one minute, both on Don Hienrich to Roland Kirkby passes, but SC came right back and bolstered their lead as Pat Duff pulled down a twelve yard Powers ' aerial and dashed into the promised land. The Northerners stayed right in the ball gome by taking SC ' s kickoff and driving sixty-five yards to tally their third touchdown. Then as the last half opened, they grabbed a momentary lead on the strength of a forty yard drive, but from there on it was Troy ' s ball game. SC quickly regained the lead as Martin slashed over from the two to chalk up his second touchdown and just for insurance. Powers rifled his third payoff pitch, this time to Bill Jessup from twenty-six yards out, thus ending the game 40-28. Walt Ashcraft Tackle Jay Roundy Halfback The Stanford Game Score: Trojans 13 Paul McMurtry Guard Ralph Pucci Fullback V .l- ' -v- -y, :• %j ' ' »-;?. :- Indians 34 Williams on pitchout missed first-down , | The Stanford Indians arrived in Los Angeles to hand the University of Southern California Trojans a 34-13 defeat before an amazed crowd of 70,000. Troy was a IVi point choice over the under-rated kids from the farm. Stanford without a doubt, played its finest game of the sea- son, fully deserving its victory which was led by Gary Ker- korian. The score began for the Indians at the beginning of the second period when Stanford ' s Bob White slashed through left tackle and outran John Fouch and Frank Gifford for the first six points of the game. Five minutes later Bill DeYoung cradled Jim Powers ' punt and brought it all the way back for the second tally of the game. Six minutes after that the Indians went fifty-seven yards the hard way to score again. In the third quarter Powers pitched his eleventh touchdown of the season to Hatfield who went all the way from the fifty. Troy had four or five more chances but didn ' t break the Indian wall. Late in the game Dick Abraham intercepted a Trojan pass and five plays later Kerkorian scored bringing the total to 27-7. Powers passed thirty-one yards to Bill Bowers for the second Troy TD with only two minutes to go, but Stanford was not to be outdone as they scored again before the game ended. Total score Stanford 34, Southern California 13. Trojan men bring down Kerkorian Powers fo Hatfield for SC ' s first TD Harry Anderson Ha fback Tom Colley Guard The famous Trojan card section The Marching Band spells out UCLA The UCLA Came Led by the fine passing of rookie quarterback Dean Schneider, SC retained the Victory Bell by surprising their cross-town rivals, the University of California at Los Angeles 21-7. Schneider, who was filling in for the incapacitated trio of Jim Powers, Wilbur Robertson, and Frank Gifford, turned in a magnificent performance as he completed thirteen of twenty-six passes, two of which were good for touchdowns. The Cardinal and Gold drew first blood late in the second stanza as Schneider unlimbered his southpaw throwing arm and hit Bill Jessup with a perfect payoff pitch. UCLA came back strong in the third period and, largely through the efforts of tailback Ernie Johnson ' s running and passing, drove eighty yards to score their only touchdown of the day on a five yard flip from Johnson to end Bob Wilkinson. The inspired Trojans roared back to cross the Bruin goal twice in the final stanza. Early in the fourth period, Troy launched an eighty-one yard drive which was climaxed by an eighteen yard touchdown pass from Schneider to Johnny Williams deep in the UCLA end zone. With only seconds remaining in the contest, Don " Boom-Boom " Burke garnered Southern California ' s final score by blasting over from the one. SC edged out UCLA in the statistical department also, by amassing twenty first downs and 299 total yards, while holding the Bruins to thirteen first downs and 212 yards on running and passing. John Fouch Halfback Volney Peters Guard nwwiei ' wiwiP " Frank Gifford Quarterback krLk Trojan Marching Band spells out TROY Tribute to a great coach Trojans go the distance Score: Trojans 21 Bruins 7 South Bend weather It was a cold day for JefF Score: Trojans Irish 32 Bill Bowers Halfback Irish stop another Trojan drive The Notre Dame Came Jeff Cravath ' s Fighting Trojans wound up their 1949 campaign by dropping a 32-0 tilt to a Notre Dame eleven which many experts class as the greatest of all the great Irish teams. Southern California fought hard the whole way and was in no way disgraced while losing in severely cold weather. The two clubs fought on even terms until two minutes before the end of the first quarter when Ail-American quarterback Bob Williams fired a forty- yard TD pass into the outstretched paws of All-everything end Leon Hart. Less than a minute later the South Benders had tallied again on a forty- three yard punt return by John Pettibone, and from there on in, it was all Notre Dame as they won their thirty-ninth contest without defeat. Just before the end of the second period, Nore Dame ' s third All-American, Emil Sitko, mode it 19-0 when he slashed over from five yards out to climax a short drive. The second half was pretty much a replay of the first. Troy battled hard, but were unable to produce a score, while the " Fighting Irish " clinched the victory with two more touchdowns. A thirteen yard jaunt produced their fourth tally, and midway in the final period, Notre Dame finished their scoring parade with Bill Barrett booming over from the one. Notre Dame completely dominated the statistical department as they rolled up seventeen first downs and 428 yards to SC ' s nine first downs and 165 total yards. The Irish try to stop Roundy Don Burke Fullback Jim Lewis Senior y anager The 1949 Football Squad University of Southern California (Left to Right) Front Row: Pucci, Cantor, Linehan, Conde, McMurtry, Nix, Jessup, Davis, Barnes, Monson, John Williams, Roundy, Lewis, Cravath. Second Row: Zimmerman, Cramer, Burns, Baldock, B. Stillwell, M. Vukovich, N. Vukovich, Hayes, Downs, Hachten, Beck, Duff. Third Row: Powers, Battle, Robertson, Gifford, Rogers, D. Stillwell, Scott, Moore, Crosbie, Colley, Sanbrano, Schneider. Fourth Row: Anderson, Heidenthal, Cziguth, Moloney, Jim Williams, Bowers, Goller, Fouch, Peters, McGee, Swope. Fifth Row: Martin, Reeb, Baker, Margucci, Hargeshimer, Fisk, Ashcraft, Hatfield, Boies, Burke, Bird, Peterson. Season Statistical Record Season Record sc Opponents SC 42 Navy 20 1422 Total yardage gained running plays 2085 267 Yards lost running plays 269 SC 35 Wash. State 7 1155 Net yardage gained running plays 1816 225 Forward passes attempted 200 SC 13 Ohio State 13 128 Forward passes completed 80 12 Forward passes had intercepted 21 SC 10 California 16 85 Forward passes incomplete 99 1582 Total yards gained forward passes 1028 SC 40 Oregon 13 2737 Total net yds. gained running passing 2944 76 First downs from running plays 95 SC 40 Washington 28 63 First downs from forward passes 38 8 First downs from penalties 3 SC 13 Stanford 34 137 Total first downs 136 44.23 Average length of kickofFs 43.34 SC 21 UCLA 7 20.30 Average length of kickofF returns 19.51 38.89 Average length of punts 38.43 SC Notre Dame 32 17.39 Average length of punt returns 14.59 33 Number of penalties against 47 197 Yards lost on penalties 390 Totals 25 Total number of fumbles 32 13 Own fumbles recovered 15 SC 214 Opponents 170 12 Ball lost on fumbles 17 31 Touchdowns 24 Won 6 Lost 3 Tied 1 E A S L r SC scores against Cal Herb Boies Guard Frank GifFord adds extra point against UCLA 258 259 B A S K E T B A L L Sam Barry Head Coach Justin McCarthy Barry, better known as Smiling Sam, though ill at the beginning of the 1950 season returned to lead his seventeenth Trojan basketball team to second place in the very strong southern division of the Pacific Coast Conference. Born in Aberdeen, South Dakota, Sam attended high school in Madison, Wisconsin, and divided his collegiate days betv een Lav rence College and the University of Wisconsin. Sam started his coaching career at his old high school after leaving college, and then moved to Knox College in Illinois where he filled the position of Athletic Director as well as being head coach of football, basketball and track, in 1922, Howard Jones, then at Iowa, took Sam to that University to assist in coaching football and to be head coach of basketball and baseball. In 1929 Jones once again called on Barry, this time to fill a post at SC similar to the one that he had held at Iowa. Sam has been with us since that day, save three years spent with the Navy during the war. Over a seventeen year period of coaching basketball at SC Sam has given Troy an enviable record of three Pacific Coast Conference titles and three southern division crowns. His teams have also tied for the southern division title on three other occasions only to close single game ploy-ofFs. 260 Captain 1950 Basketball Team Bill Sharman The 1950 basketball campaign was one of the greatest in Trojan history, despite the fact that the SC team took second place honors behind the UCLA Bruins in Southern Division Conference standings. Reason for the success was Bill S harman, as great a basketball player as ever has been developed in the West, who won national acclaim on most Ali-American teams of the year. Bill wound up his Trojan cage career by setting a new scoring record for conference play, but true sports- man that he is, gives credit to his team for all honors that have been bestowed on him. All Troy honors Bill Sharman for his outstanding qualities as an athlete, a gentleman, a student, a leader, and a team player. He is every inch an All-American. All-A i uencau Tom Riach and friend In every way an All-American ■- f V Stan Christie Center Series Sam Barry ' s Trojan casabamen prepared for the 1950 PCC basketball race by engaging in a pre- league schedule that took them from Los Angeles to New York, with stop-overs in San Francisco, Salt Lake City, Buffalo, and Philadelphia. SC emerged victorious in seven out of ten starts, with Sharman being high point man in six of the contests. The University of Utah took Troy into camp to the tune of 65-44, but Utah State bowed, 43-50. Loyola was dumped, 62-52, followed by Trojan wins over Canisius, 69-55, and St. Joseph ' s, 79-65, Long Island U trounced the Cardinal and Gold by the lop-sided score of 70-45 in Madison Square Garden, but the Barrymen bounced back to edge DePauw, 57-52, and returned home to give Loyola another lesson, 55-42. Other non-league contests played in the Bay area saw SC drop a game to USF, 41-55, and sneak past St. Mary ' s, 46-41 . Bud Doty Guard Al Linnick Forward Bob Kolf Guard The Stanford Series Som Barry ' s Trojan hoopmen found Stanford the easiest of the Southern Division ' s pickings this year as they took three out of four contests from Coach Everett Dean ' s Indians. The SC quintet opened their 1949-50 league play by smothering the Injuns 73-58 at the Pan-Pacific as All-American Bill Sharman went on a scoring rampage to rack up 31 points and become the fourth man in Southern Division history to score 30 or more points in one conference game. The Cardinal and Gold then traveled north to make it two straight over the Palo Altoans as they rolled up a 59-45 victory. Sharman again led the scoring parade with a 23-point barrage. Paced by Sharman ' s 18 points, Southern California edged the Tribe 62-59 to make it three in a row over their northern opponent. This was the eleventh straight time that SC had topped the Indians and it proved to be a new record for consecutive wins in the long rivalry between the two schools. The next time Troy journeyed to the Farm, Stanford snapped the three-year jinx by stopping the Trojans, as their ace George Yardley flipped in 25 points for the Indians. Veteran Joe White led the Trojans with 21 points. Series: Southern California 73— Stanford 58 Southern California 59— Stanford 45 Southern California 62— Stanford 59 Southern California 57— Stanford 60 Jerry Pease Cenfer c Bob Boyd Center The Trojan five could gain no more than a split in their four-game series with Nibs Price ' s California Bears. Despite the fact that Bill Sharman was held to eight points, SC had little trouble in downing the Bears, 61-45, in first meeting of the season at the Pan-Pacific. Big Stan Christie and Bud Doty shared top honors for the evening with 1 1 points apiece. Although Sharman drilled the hoop for 25 points, California evened up the series at one game apiece by staving ofF a late Trojan rally to cop a 59-54 win on their home court. Forward Billy Hagler was Cal ' s big gun with a 16-point bombardment. In their third encounter, the Trojan hardwooders literally massacred a very cold Blue and Gold casaba squad 61-34. Sharman rode the bench for almost ten minutes of the second half but still managed to drop in 16 points to garner high point honors for the evening. The Trojans found the going rough in the Men ' s Gym at Berkeley in their final 1950 appearance in the north as the Bear five eked out a nip-and-tuck 60-58 win. Sharman and Hagler shared the scoring spotlight with 20 points apiece. Series: Southern California 61— California 45 Southern California 54— California 59 Southern California 61— California 34 Southern California 58— California 60 Doty adds up two more California Series The UCLA Series Riach takes a rest Christie and friends 268 Series: Southern California 58— U.C.L.A. 45 Southern California 47— U.C.L.A. 68 Southern California 45— U.C.L.A. 43 Southern California 57— U.C.L.A. 74 Although UCLA copped the Southern Division title, Southern California ' s hoopsters proved to be a thorn in their cross-town rival ' s side by handing the Westv ooders their only two conference losses. Captain Bill Sharman sank a sensational total of 32 points off Bruin guard George Stanich to lead Troy to a 58-45 triumph in their first clash of the season. The Bruins turned the tables the following night as they flashed to a 68-47 win in the Westwood crackerbox. Lanky Alan Sawyer led the Bruin attack with twenty-two points while Sharman plunked in nineteen for the Cardinal and Gold. In their next skirmish, SC slowed Johnny Wooden ' s fast breakers down to a walk to snap UCLA ' S twenty-six game home court winning streak, 45-43. Sharman and Bobby Kolf potted ten points apiece to top the victorious Trojans. With the spotlight turned on Sharman ' s assault on Hank Luisetti ' s scoring record and no one very interested in the outcome of the game, UCLA took a 74-57 victory at the Pan. After being held to three free throws in the first half, Sharman went wild to end up with twenty-four points and a new Southern Division scoring record of 238 points in 12 games. Jerry Malamud Manager Byron Van Alstyne forword Bob Duron Guard Mighty Troy Number 11... Ail-American Sharman axe (0 50 Rod Dedeaux Assistant Coach Sam Barry Head Coach The University of Southern California has been graced with many outstanding coaches since the beginning of athletics at Troy, but few men, at SC or in the nation, rival the record of achievement held by Sam Barry. Coach Barry could be singled out as a great coach in Basketball, Baseball, and Football, but the fact that he has had continuous victories in all three has made his athletic career approach the miraculous. His SC nines of 1930, ' 31, ' 32, ' 36, ' 46, ' 48, and ' 49 won the California Intercollegiate Baseball Association championship and his teams of 1935, ' 39, and ' 47 tied for the pen- nant. With a record such as the one described, it cannot be disputed that Sam Barry and his teams are unrivaled in col- legiate play. Sitting with Coach Barry is Assistant Coach Rod Dedeaux, another example of a man who left SC after graduating, but could not stay away. After having a very successful baseball career at Troy, Coach Dedeaux journeyed eastward to join the Brooklyn Dodgers. A back injury brought the majors to a close for him, but it did not keep him from gaining some coast league experience. In 1942, Coach Dedeaux joined the Trojan stafF as head mentor of swat, and until Sam Barry ' s return, there he stayed. leht ton lube Butlil Hi lit Left to right— front Row— Serge Freeman, Bill Sharman, Dave Harerot, George Hefner, Bob Hertel, Sam Barry, coach; Jay Roundy, Tom Riach, Hal Charnofsky, Lou Bishara, Neil Colgrove. Second Row: Willis O. Hunter, Rod Dedeaux, coach; Guy ReifF, Bob Zuber, Dave Cesca, Tom Kemp, Foster Roberson, Rudy Regalado, A! Lamont, Charles Pryor, Skip Taft, Tom Loverich, John Burkheod, Bob Lillis, Don Herman, Stan Charnofsky, Al Ashley, Al Johnston, George Keeling, Al Koran. Southern California ' s defending 1948 N.C.A.A. and California Intercollegiate Baseball Association champions returned to the diamond for the 1949 season v ith only sixteen veterans. Off to a slow start, the Trojan baseballers slowly rounded into form to win ten of their nineteen preseason games with various independent and professional baseball clubs. In the opening series of the C.I.B.A. the Trojans lost two close games to a strong Santa Clara team 5-4 and 4-3. These two losses were to be the only two dark spots for Sam Barry ' s nine as they proceeded to sweep through the rest of their regular season without tasting a league defeat. Led by All-American shortstop Jim Brideweser the Trojans came back from their double setback to gain revenge by setting down the Broncs 4-1 in the final game of the series. The men of Troy unleashed a bevy of hits to down U.C.L.A. in the second series 21-4 and 10-8, a two run homer late in the game deciding the second contest. V .- ' Jack Schlarb Pitcher Chuck Pryor Pitcher 273 Stan Charnofsky Second Base Bob Zuber Catcher Bill Sharman First Base Stanford ' s Indians were the next to feel the strength of the Trojan hitters and went down to defeat 9-7, 4-2 and 4-1 in three very well played games. California ' s Golden Bears were no match for mighty Troy as they succumbed 7-4, 3-0 and 4-3. Highlighting the Cal series was the brilliant pitching performance by the SC pitchers who limited the heavy hitting Bears to a total of fourteen hits in the three games. In the final league series the Trojans smothered the St. Mary ' s Gaels 4-1, 18-9 and 14-5 to earn the right to meet Washington State ' s Cougars in the playoffs for the Pacific Coast Crown. After dropping the first game of the playoff series to the Cougars 15-2 the Trojans came roaring back to win a double header 2-1 and 9-2 and thus qualify to meet Colorado State for the Western N.C.A.A. championship. SC defeated Colorado State in a two out of three series by winning the first and last gomes 12-2 and 8-7, dropping the middle encounter 6-2 and set the stage for a possible repeat performance of the 1948 national playoffs. George Keeling First Base Al Koran Third Base Rudy Regalado Right Field M, ail - ' t m riyiiT» itai«aMMAiiilwJMi m Roundy slides into second Foster Roberson Catcher George Hefner Short Stop Serge Freeman Center Field Jay Roundy left Field ■ ' ? % 1 9km HI ' T -f .i m 1 ■hL H ■ 1 9 ' ' ■ ( A. f . --«lfc VI Herman Franks and Leo Durocher talk with Sam and Rod In the National Collegiate Athletic Association finals at Wichita, Kansas, the defending champion Trojans were upset in their initial game of the round-robin playoffs by Wake Forest 2-1 but came back to defeat St. John ' s of Brooklyn 12-4. In the third game the Barrymen once again faced the Demons from Wake Forest and again dropped a close 2-1 ball game, thus eliminating themselves from further competition. Prospects for the 1950 nine, though not as bright as in the last two years, show promise of giving SC a team that will still win more than its share of ball games. Heavy hitting will probably be the main weapon of the 1950 club with such heavy stickers as Rudy Regalado, Bill Sharman, Al Lamont and Al Koran leading the way. Pitching and the infield look to be unknown quantities at the present with only Jack Schlarb of last year ' s starting hurlers returning this season and an infield as yet inexperienced that could develop late in the season to give the Trojans another pennant contender. Tom Riach Cen et Field Dave Cesca Pitcher Dave Haserot Firsf Base Bob Hatton Manager 276 f 1 w Jess Hill Head Track Coach Jess Hill, after a most successful season as a first year mentor, had the enviable position of coaching the defending NCAA track champions in his second year as head track coach at SC. Jess, o track great during his collegiate days at Troy, proved that he was equally outstanding as a coach by stepping into the shoes of Dean Cromwell, one of the greatest coaches of all time, and doing such a highly commendable job. Jess, a three-letter man while a student at SC, played major league baseball after graduating from college and then took up the coaching reins at his old high school on retiring from competition. Jess also put in brief coaching stints at Riverside Junior College and Long Beach City College before enlisting in the Navy in 1942 After his discharge in 1946 Jess went back to LBCC for one season before joining the athletic staff at SC in July, 1946. Before becoming head coach Jess divided his time coaching Fresh Football and Track and assisting Dean Cromwell with varsity track. 278 Track Bob Chambers Co-captain 880 Henry Aihara Co-captain Broad Jump Once again all of the colleges and universities in the United States were looking with troubled eyes at the cinder men of Troy, and thinking, SC was the team to beat in 1950. With Jess Hill holding the coaching honors, and another host of national greats, it looks like their thoughts were well founded. Already, with the season in its early stages, the tracksters have overwhelmed such teams as San Jose, Oxy, Tempe, and have laid a firm foundation of victory in Pacific Coast Conference. Men like Dick Attlesey, Ron Frazier, Bob Pruitt, Henry Aihara, Bob Chambers and Sim Iness will be tough to beat in intercollegiate meets, as will the rest of Hill ' s Trojan Track men. A! Lawerance Hurdles and Broad Jump Front Row: Gray Berg, Joe Scott, Ron Frasier, Bob Mitchell, Fred Wehking, Albert Mejia, Jesse Flores, Henry Aihara, Sam Nichol- son, Jack Rowan. Second Row: Al Zimmerman, Art Barnard, George Pasquali, John Bradley, Bob Pruitt, Norm Stocks, Wally Wilson, Bud Curry, Len Laudenback, Jim Newcomb, Walt Jensen. Standing: Head Coach Jess Hill, Frosh Coach Jim McGregor, Trainer Kearney Reeb, Hugh Kelly, Bob Van Doren, John Cherry, Will Bailie, Larry Coins, Jess Swope, Don Halderman, Dick Attlesey, Al Lawrence, Walt Ashcraft, Stan Mattoon, Sim Iness, Bruce LeBold, Fred Meyer, Jack Barnes, Dean Dillingham, Dick Brombach, Bob Chambers, Jerry Kincheloe, Manager Bill Bowers, Athletic Director Willis O. Hunter. unec SC tire C: itor The men tbel 1 f . ' »ti imm % Dean Dillingham Jave n Bob Pruitt 880 and relay 1949 was a banner year for Jess Hill and his National Collegiate Athletic Association champions, and probably was unequalled in track and field history . . . with the freshman Trojan coach not losing a meet. It will also be a long time before SC will see such a fine runner as Pell-Mell Patton who now holds the world record for the TOO yard dash, with a winning time of 9.3 seconds. Added to our credit this year were team honors in winning the Fresno, Modesto, Long Beach and Coliseum Relays. Defending their N.C.A.A. title this year the Trojans have returning to the field such fine men as Olympic star Bob Chambers, Pasquali, Norm Stocks, Bob Pruitt, Wally Wilson, Ron Frazier, Henery Aihara, and many others. The track and field might of the University of Southern California has long been felt throughout the nation and with men like Jess Hill, it will continue to be foremost in outstanding track and field teams. The defending champions look at the N.C.A.A. title and think that they could well do it again this year. George Pasquali 220 and 100 Yard Dash Jess Swope Shot Put Jack Rowan Pole Vault T CMI liy 283 Tennis Left to right— Front Row: Don Miller, Gil Shea, Charles Jones, Jack Kerr, Hugh Stewart, Jack Teal, Bob Donker. Second Row: Mr. Hunter, no name, Irv Lipshultz, Kurt Marx, Bob Blackmore, Earl Cochell, Ray Love, Don Eisenberg, Harry Turner, Chuck Stewart, Coach Wheeler. Louis Wheeler Coach Coach Louis Wheeler took over as tennis coach at S.C. in 1946, and in his first year at the University, led the Trojans to a tie with U.C.L.A. for the dual meet title of the Pacific Coast Conference. Troy ' s tennis mentor was a tennis star at S.C, graduating in 1929. He ' s always been a keen student of the game and has been responsible for starting many young tennis aspirants up the ladder to success. Under this capable leadership we look forward to men like Cochell, Shea and Stewart for many laurels in the field of tennis. Earl Cochell Hugh Stewart Chuck Stewart Ray Love Bob Fullerton Jack Teal Led by Earl Cochell, seeded fifth in the country by the National Lawn Tennis Association, the Trojan net team presents a very serious threat for the 1950 National Collegiate tennis title. OfF to a running start the S.C. tennisers defeated the Los Angeles Police 6 matches to 1, Pepperdine College 8-1, Occidental College 9-1, and in an abbreviated match the Southern California All-Stars 3-2. In the latter match the Trojans came face to face with some of the country ' s top net stars, among them Ted Schroeder and Bob Falkenberg. Although Cochell was beaten by former S.C. star Falkenberg, Troy ' s Hugh Stewart, national junior college champion in 1949, surprised all by defeating high ranking Ted Schroeder 6-4, 6-4. Along with Cochell and Stewart, the men expected to bring the national crown back to S.C. are Gil Shea, Jack Teal, Chuck Stuart, Bob Blockmore, Bob Fullerton, Ray Love, Jack Kerr, and Don Miller. Tennis Don Miller Bob Blackmore Bob Donker yvvii4ii uina I s Swimming Wally Wolf 220-440 Free-Style Ace Burns 50-100 Free-Style Alex Masarik 100 yard Free-Style Coach Fred Cady, leading the Trojan mermen for the 25th year, once again completed a successful season. Able to draw on years of coaching aquatic teams of the United States in the Olympic Games, Mr. Cady is constantly able to bring out the utmost from his athletes. Leading the team were stellar performers Wally Wolf, Bob King, Bill Ross, Glenn Berry, Ace Burns, and Alex Masarik, with Wolf showing valid reason for his being ranked among the nation ' s best. Fred Cady Head Coach Swimming Jerry Tenner DiVer Dick Sherman Freestyle Harry Messenheimer Breaststroke The Trojan Swimming Team got ofF to o red hot start in the 1950 splash campaign with a clean sweep of the Pasadena Athletic Club relays. The following week they continued to hold the PCC leadership by swamping the Fullerton and UCLA squads at the same time. On the Pacific Coast the team was undisputed in leadership, but the NCAA meet saw a strong SC team meet an equally strong representation from Ohio State. Under the great coaching of Fred Cady, and the support of record holders Harry Messenheimer, Wally Wolf, Bob King and Ed lllsley, the SC Swimming team once again held its long standing reputation as being one of the finest teams in the nation. Left to right— First Row: Glen Berry, Harry Messenheimer, Rudolph Kroon, Ace Burns, no name, Bill Ross, Bob King, Ed lllsley, Jerry Tenner. Second Row: Dave Scruggs, James Grigsby, Wally Wolf, Dick Sherman, Neal Palmer, Coach Fred Cady, Paul Wolf, Frank Dotson, Ed Lucitt, Alex Masarik, Charles Brandkamp, Ted Garrett. i ig Fi rox u ybortr 291 w I J Left to right — first Row: Hugh Binyon, George Bozanic, Neil Colgrove, Allan Barry, Wilbur Heydenreich, Lou Welsh, Nick O ' Brovac, Bob Van Doren, Jim Hayes, Elmer Wilhoite, Harry Smith, headcoach. Second Row: Jerry Braun, trainer; James Homewood, Dick Genther, Bob Peviani, Robert Rinehart, Dick O ' Leary, John Pulice, Frank Anthony, Alfred Adams, Bobby Swenson, Warner Bordier. Third Row: Walt MeCormack, coach; Mort Kaer, Jr., JefF Kincaid, Herman Groves, Jerry Gonce, Tom Henderson, William Prause, Jim Piper, Ray Pourchot, coach. Frosh Jordan catches pass in Stanford game Left to right-First Row; Hugh Binyon, George Bozanic, Neil Colgrove, Allan Barry, Wilbur Heydenreieh, Lou Welsh, Nick O ' Bravac, Bob Van Doren, Jim Hayes, Elmer Wilhoite, Harry Smith, head coach. Second Row: Jerry Braun, trainer, James Home- wood, Dick Genther, Bob Peviani, Robert Rinehart, Dick O ' Leary, John Pulice, Frank Anthony, Alfred Adams, Bobby Swenson, Warner Bordier. Third Row: Walt McCormack, coach; Mort Kaer, Jr., JefF Kincaid, Herman Groves, Jerry Gonce, Tom Henderson, William Prause, Jim Piper, Ray Pourchot, coach. Football Harry Smith ' s Trobabes met a strong ChafFey team for the season opener. Having lost four vital first string backs in the first half of the game, the Tro- babes succumbed to ChafFey 40 to 6. Against Cali- fornia three pass interceptions set the scene for a 47 to 13 victory for Cal. The following week the Trobabes met with a strong Stanford eleven which ran up nineteen points in two and a half minutes of play. Fighting back, the Trobabes stopped the on- slaught, and tallied six in the closing minutes of play. The fourth and final game with UCLA saw a new Trobabe team on the field, and with one of the finest comebacks in SC history, they saw Binyon spark a forty yard run set up the first TD by Col- grove. Genther ' s conversion put SC in the lead by 7 points. Coming back, the Brubabes scored on a reverse pass ploy, and evened the score. Before the end of the half, Colgrove threw a forty-five yard pass to Genther, who hauled the polk to another big 6. Again the conversion clicked, and the score favored the men of Troy. In the third quarter, using the same play, a pass from Colgrove to Boznick made the score 21-7. A UCLA punt was taken by Genther, reversed to O ' Leary, who, aided by beau- tiful downfield blocking, scampered sixty-seven yards to another SC touchdown. Harry Smith Head Coach Left to right— Second Row. Manual Ronguillo, Francis Schimo, Forrest Twogood, coach; Robert Chappell, George Bozanic, Verle Sorgen. first Row: Gilbert Chibolla, Gary Killingoworth, Don Eby, Daryl Hamilton, Don Ward. Frosh Basketball A powerful SC Frosh swished through this year ' s loop with o string of upsets behind them. Probably the most talked about game of the season was the Fullerton-Trobabe squabble, which ended in a defeated Hornet horde leaving the floor, and SC ' s most promising aspirant, Don Eby, tallying a mighty thirty-one points for Troy. The Trobabes met an equally strong Brubabe five and ended the league with the series split in four tilts. In the final two meets with the Bruins, Don Eby did it again by racking up a total of fifty-six points in the two gomes. Eby ended the season with a broken record in his pocket, for in one season of ploy, he totaled 297 points. Under the careful tutoring of Coach Twogood, the Trobabes once again met a difficult season with spirit and fight, and of course great talent, and produced a good record of wins, and some outstanding talent for the future casabans of Troy. Forrest Twogood Freshman Coach Frosh Track Jim McGregor Coach Under the capable handling of Coach Jim McGregor, the 1950 Frosh track team once again encountered Southern California college teams in their work for varsity following next year. Outstanding men in the Trobabe Club were Manuel Ronquillo, Verle Sorgen, Jack Davis and Parry O ' Brien. Manny Ronquillo made a fine showing with such high jumps as 6 ' 6 " , while Verle Sorgen from Riverside Poly showed greatly in the 100, 220 and broad jump. Davis has and will develop into a fine man at the hurdles, and Parry O ' Brien has become a great shotputter, putting it out in the field about 5r2 " . With the wealth and depth of talent that the Trobabes have, our varsity should be well supplied to keep on winning the national recognition that they deserve. front Row: Fred Ralner, Bob Bellinger, Jack Downey, George Watts, Ward Morris, Jim Bowen, Pat Ross, Nereo Rodriguez, George DeWeese, Bob Lillibridge, manager. Standing: Head Coach Jim McGregor, Bob Peviani, Parry O ' Brien, Elmer Willhoite, Al Barry, Jack Davis, Manuel Ronquillo, Nick Apple, Verle Sorgen, Bob Lane, Jim Piper, Don McLearne, manager. ' ■•■■■ ' ■■ ■■. ' imir «H M Left to Right— Front Row: Frank Tanner, Fred Andrews, John Pscion, Bob Lee. Second Row: Dave Scruggs, Coach Charlie McLarin. Frosh Swimming The Freshman baseball team, under the able tutelage of coach Forrest Twogood and assistant coach Rod Dedeaux, though shortenders in three of the five games played as we go to press, should develop into a strong team later in the season as the players get to know one another and the team becomes a unit. Outstanding Trobabes in early season games who should strengthen the varsity next year have been pitcher Charlie Mena, from Garfield High; third baseman Bill Wills, from Dorsey High; and Gary Killingsworth, a first baseman turned shortstop, from Long Beach. The Freshman swimmers show a lot of promise for future meets as they round into top form under the guidance of mentor Charlie McLarin. Outstanding in workouts and probable future stars on Coach Cody ' s varsity hove been Willard Tanner, breast stroke; Fred Andrews, back stroke; and John Slaught in the freestyle sprints. Frosh Baseball Left to right— Front Row: Burt Babcock, Hugh Bingon, Bob Chappel, Coach Forrest Twogood, Gary Killingsworth, Don Eby, Charles Griffen, Dave Rankin. Second Row: Charles Nena, Bill Wills, Jerry Camperi, Jack Russell, Eddie Simpson, Jim Hayes, Dave Layton. m iMor ybort 297 Left to right— Front Row: No name, Gale Simms, Charlie Simms, Stan Rapaport. Second Row: Tom Hairabedian, no name, Erwin Tappan, Capt. Harry Shuler. Third Row: Jim Schlick, Ed Lucitt, Jim Burress, Jerry Todd, Coach Charles Graves. Gymnastics Charles Graves Coach Under the watchful eye of Coach Charlie Graves, the Trojan Gym Team emerged from the season of grunt and grind with a Pacific Coast Championship to their credit. Captain Harry Shuler lived up to his name of champion by pacing the team through all of the meets. Charlie Simms was the man to watch this year, for in the Los Angeles Junior College meet he walked ofF with twenty-one of S.C. ' s forty-one points, and again in the Oxy meet he held credit for thirty of the total seventy-eight and one-half points scored by the victorious men of Troy. Other outstanding men on the team were Ara Hairabedian, Jim Burress, Jerry Todd, and Ed Lucitt. In the field of gymnastics, it is supremely important that the men representing a winning team, are also representing a winning coach, for the two are inseparable. S.C. is very fortunate in having such a man as Charlie Graves as its ccach, for his strict adherence to training, and perfection, has continued to produce one winning team after another. S.C. is indeed proud of the gym team, and its coach, and the great success and honor they have brought to Troy through their talents and tireless training. 298 Waterpolo Left to right— Front Row; Dick Kolhase, assistant coach; Gene Royer, Bock Bruce, Ace Burns, Ed lllsey, Jim Schultz, Harry Bisbey, Jim Norrie, Wally Wolf, Fred Cady, coach. Second Row: Jim Conklin, Clive Jordan, Rudy Kroon, Dick Thornberg, no name. Bill Kaupp, Bob Chambers, Bill Ross, Richard Scruggs, no name. 1949 found the Trojan water poloists ending their Pacific Coast Conference campaign with two losses and four wins. This record gave the Cardinal and Gold the second ring position on the P.C.C. title ladder. The two contests that Troy ' s aquamen dropped were one- point thrillers to California and Stanford, which were the only blemishes on a season slate that included strong inde- pendent squads such as, Fullerton J.C., LAAC and El Segundo swimming club. Outstanding men on the team were Ed lllsley, Wally Wolf, Ace Burns, Gene Royer and Jim Schultz. Fred Cody ' s water polo men ended the Pacific Coast Con- ference in second place with wins over California, 6-4, UCLA, 8-2 and 12-4, and Stanford, 9-3. Losing one each to Stanford and California 3-4 and 4-5. Up and at them! 299 Coif i P- f Ralph Meigs Coach Kennett gets out of a trap With the season just beginning the Golf team of the University under the leadership of Coach Ralph Meigs already has made a fine showing with Leonard Kennett, Dick Davies, Bob Pastore, Leon Clark, Grant Meyer and Alton Zutavern showing much skill. Winners of the Pacific Coast Conference championship last year, the defending champions are out to win again this year. The Trojans were second this year in the first annual Southern California intercollegiate golf championships played at the L.A. Country Club with Leonard Kennett in the winner ' s spot with a cool 150 for 36 holes. Some teams played this year were Loyola, Colorado, San Diego and U.C.L.A. leltti Siobi Dick Davies, Leonard Kennett, Bob Pastore, Leon Clark, Grant Meyer Newton instructs at the ort Fencing The Trojan fencing team which is so ably coached by Jean Heremans started the 1950 season with only three lettermen returning, Vivian, Dezabo and Sei. Last year ' s team was undefeated in League competi- tion. This year, they have entered into two non- league tournaments with L.A.A.C. and Inglewood Dragoons in warmups to the League playoffs. Coach Heremans is an internationally known fencing titlist, with many world honors. Left to right— Knee ing: Challenger, Vercoutere, McCann, Spalla, Greer, Cantu. Standing: Coach Heremans, Sei, no name, De Szabo, Vivian, Peterson, Kirschner, Manager Newton. resident N. C.A. A. ZJlxe liniveriitu of oulnern L alifornia h iiroua tou S name of [- role or J uak x areu VUiuett to iti iht ol all time arvat tojan sporli perionalitiei, becauie earlij in Aanuurn of llili ear, lie tvai eteclea ou acclamation as the 1950 { ' reiiaenl of the fationat C oiiec iafe -y tkletiA -y iiociation. ' . ?. ' I lever ha4 tht ' te been a man more deiervina of tltii nian poil than f- rofeSdor lAJiltett, who ha iervea ai acuttu thletic Kepreientative ever since Ine l fniieriilij ijuined membership into the I ' acific C-oast (conference in 1922. ' 4 j TSJ ' m _x graduate of O. C in 1907, f- rofessor I ' i ' illett was a member of the f ' hi -Jlfpha .Social ralernilu, now J appa - Ipna; a oaieoalf tetterman; editor of the campus paper: manat er of atn- letics; and a member of p lii vSeta JSappa. p hi .J appa p Iti, . butt ' and Ujaqqer. and itpna . iqma durina his underaraduate daus at Urou. lApon c raduation. p rojessor IX ' illett worked his waii into a profeiiorihip in ntttikemaaicd, I ominc head of tne department in 1922. J n 1935 he assumed the duties of his present pp ti as eJjirector of -Jvdmissions and rCeqistration. - ' - ' • ' . f fi [- " rofessor il iltett has more than procen that he is capable of tahinu over his new post, in addition to his duties as jracultu Kepresentative to the [■ acific Cl oasf (conference and , Ji tor of — -Admissions at . C, he has found time to serve as p resident of the f- ' acific Coast Con- f-erencD, Vice-f-rr ii lent of the Hationat ( olteijiate Mthletic .Association, member of the A . C. .vV. _yV. executive contntiltee, chairman of the . C. _ . _ . eleqibitittf committee and, more recentlu, as chair- n of the important 1 1. C . _ . _ . committee on committees, i K: ■«! V ■■ - ■■ es, Hut Liniveriitu of ..Southern ( aiifornia is indeed prot Sai f mifKd ' of p rofessor ' h ( areif Vl iUett, 1950 president of the f lational ( olleqiate .Athletic ssociation, to its 7 Z .■%« " i J tl4c)v| l l loiitl l 305 julicr LaquMci r cj LciMe ..Wi ill Ccirlx yorrcwto hAon day Nigh 1. Those warm summer evenings 2. Where ' s the fire engine? 3. ADPi ' s are all smiles at Presents 4. Getting ready for the Saturday date 1. For the family album 2. Pinning at the Chi O house 3. What a wonderful punch 4. Five-weeks exam tomorrow! on The ROT JUST S. C n 1 ■ E C N O S U N C 1 L Left to right: Front Row: Jerry Braun, Dr. Albert Zeck, Bob Reynolds, Jack Nix, Tom Perry. Second Row: Jack Shaffer, Dan Sehiavone, Al Wiggins, Bill Gray. u N C 1 O V M E M R 1 S T 1 T T E Y E Left to right— front Row: Larry Spector, Milt Yusim, Lillian Stevens, Burnell Grossman, no name, Pat Suskin, Mike Colicigno, Don Richards, Roz Weiner, Allan Arthur, Ron Hunt, Don Clegg, Ed Winkenhower. Second Row: Eileen Fontaine, Barbara Boiler, Muriel McMasters, Shelley Andelson, Don Hanson, M. S. Malik, Bingo Piver, Tony Steiner, Elva Soper, Shirley Ickes, Marcella Smith, Evone Barry, Ed Thielen. Third Row: Carl Vidnic, John Treathaway, Ward Grant, Ellie Russell, Art Wexler, no name, Dick Thornberg, Buck Buckberg, Jackie Brown, Frank O ' Sullivan, Sandy Gillett, Hal Drevno, Logan Fox, no name, Ruben Zacarias, John Lathrop, Don Schulke. L A S C O U N C I L Left to right— Front Row; Bernell Grossman, Wayne McClaskey, Pat Suskin, George Wollery, Jeanne Mittleman, Bill Kennedy, Burl McColm. Second Row: Bill Owens, Sam Leavitt, Carmen Perez, Ann Defreece, Jean Goen, Helen Rollow, Marie Gorden, no name, Stan Tomlinson. Third Row: Don Sperling, Tom Ward, Ellegene Kennedy, no name, Bob Hopkins, Jean Colyar, Howard Broad, Jean Lewis, Jackie Tresquail, no name, Dolores Pecci. Fourth Row: no name, Whitney Sponsler, Jerry Winkur, Bill Hickman, Bill Lamm, Mary Masterson, Paula Arnouw, Ed Whelan, Norm Sunshine, Buck Buckberg, Justin Zizes, Paul Parrish, Randy Allen, Dave Durst. lOMX 1950 P rTTsTo Intervarsity Christian Fellowship Interdenominational Left to right— First Row: Gene Foster, Al Smith, Eleanor McGookin, Jo Anne Magrum, Lorraine Esplnoza, Marsha Phelps, Louise Skarin, Peggy Hayns, Marilyn Gustafson, Shirley Pittenger, Beverly Smith, Al Jeschke. Second Row; Dave Berry, Dick Wales, Florence Mayhew, Roth Lund, Alda Lapic. Third Row; Phyllis Kennedy, Carol Mercer, Bob Bunn, Allyn Nelson, Harold Nahigian, Jim O ' Bryan, Mahdi Hadi, Ruth Needham, Lardner Moore, Seth Baker. Fourth Row; Paul Byer, Loren Durr, Truman Reno, Barry Evans, Jim Willey, Gene PlentI, John Griner, Brandon Rimmer, Brian Trankle, Bob Smith, George Callamer, Donald Norton, Samuel Narro, Dave Harris. Fiffh Row; Bob Donaldson, Marge Johnson, Kenneth Miller, Joe Smith, Delos Clark, Frank Bescoby, John Riseh, Wiley Bunn, Bob Braun, Royce Malm. Sixth Row; Howard Redman, Roger Kirby, Ben Gillig, Arnold Bickham, Jack Estridge, Bob Manes, Bill Lundberg, Bob Beard, John Hull, Jim Poure, Paul Dirks. Taking root at Cambridge University in 1877, the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship has expanded to fourteen countries, including the United States. The fellowship is now represented on some 500 of our campuses. I.V.C.F. is an inter-denominational, evangelical, student organization, which stresses vital faith in Jesus Christ as the positive, successful way of life. Its activities included Wednesday noon Fellowship meetings, Thursday noon Bible studies, daily prayer and Bible discussion groups, an active missionary program, and purposeful retreats, conferences, and socials. A tea given to foreign students on campus, and a weekend conference in the snow at Big Bear, followed the fall semester showing of a series of technicolor films produced by the Moody Institute and presented to the student body in Hancock Auditorium under I.V.C.F. sponsorship. In the spring a similar series was conducted in person by the same institute employing two tons of equipment. A conference with all the Inter-Varsity chapters in Southern California preceded this program. Recently reestablished, " Life and Faith Week " was made successful with the help of I.V.C.F. Occurring during Easter week, the program consisted of seminars and Religious discussions, highligh ted by the visits of prominent clerical lecturers. Officers were: Wiley Bunn, President; John Risch, first vice-president; Allyn Nelson, second vice-president; Jo Ann Magrum, Secretary; Jack Estridge, Treasurer. Student Council of ion Left to right— First Row: Chaplain Clinton Neyman, John Angel, Donna Lou Mills, Bonnie Jean McGuire, Mah- moud Awad, Jack Spund. Second Row: Lynn Hartzler, Bob McWethy, Bob Griffen, Bob Smith, Wiley Bunn. The purpose of the Student Council on Religion at S.C. is twofold: That of a coordinating body of all religious groups on campus, and the responsibility of planning a general religious program on campus, through University-wide forums and discussions. One of the most important activities held during the year is Religious Emphasis Week, observed on campuses throughout the nation. Important religious leaders of Los Angeles speak at daily assemblies and lead discussions in h ousing units and clubs. The Council membership includes its officers, one representative from each campus religious club, and members- at-large. Four commissions divide the Council ' s work: administrative, educational, promotional, and recreational. The Council President is a nonvoting member of the Student Senate and serves as Senate Chaplain. Officers for 1949-1950 were: President, Robert A. GrifFen; Vice-President, Jerome Bobilin; Corresponding Secretary, Jerry Smith. 315 Canterbury Club Episcopal Left to right-firsJ Row Leonard Chenard, Florence Gonther, Martha Carroll, Valice Langendorf, Helen Wilson, Mary Lou Repoza, Emily Wolter, Leemoi Chu, Audrey Allen, Aline Zanteson, Alleen Parsons, John Jones. Second Row; Rev. George David- son, Manor Houston, John Schuck, John Bogart, William Davis, Wayne Bogart, James Willi, Peter Meyer, Bart Wigge, Huber Spahr, Rev. Paul Satrang. R O D £ It was largely through the efforts of Rev. Father Satrang that the Canterbury Club, SC ' s Episcopal Students Organization, was reactivated three years ago. It now is an integral part of the 1000 chapters present in universities throughout the United States. Peter Meyers, president, and Emily Ann Wolter, vice-president, ofRciated for the 50 members of the group and helped them in maintaining the club ' s goal for prayer, fellowship, and duty. The annual charity functions held throughout the year include Christmas caroling at city hospitals, social welfare work, and benefit theatrical produc- tions. As a part of the social calendar a yearly Christmostide snow trip is planned. Aside from this trip some of the benefits that are offered to the student through membership is the use of the Little Chapel of Silence, located on the campus, and a weekly Sunday evening service held in nearby St. John ' s Church. 316 Hillel Foundation Jewish Faith ( Left to right— F rsf Row: Ben Dwoskin, Sheiala Toner, Charles Posner, Leonore Kopelow, Joe Winestock, Rabbi A. N. Winokur. Second Row: Norman Kaplan, Corin Gernstein, Ed Levy, Joy Miller, Shubert Fondrich. Third Row: Allan Arrow, Frances HofFman, Lou Bien, Irving Gertz, Marty Kirschner, George Tigner, Howard Levinson, Marty Prince. Baptist Fellowship Left to right-First Row: Sanford Smith, Caroline Thomas, Mary Lou, Woodrow Cordray, Robert McWethy. Seconci Row; Dr. K. Reynolds, Advisor; William Collins, Gcirford Hubert, James Newkirk. Left to right— First Row: Ardis Perkins, Shirley Stolinski, Joan Berry, Pat Doyle, Jackie Trestrail, Phil Deseul- neirs. Second Row: John Fintoa, Bill Schneider, Margie Lopez, John Boethling, Myles Morley, Tom Guntly, Herb Wells. Third Row: Audrey Herron, Larry Reischmar, Al Russauage, Sam Wood, John Mathews, Bill Holbrook. Newman Club Catholic Westminster House Council Presbyterian Left to right— First Row: Margot Wiesinger, Dottie Lou Harrington, Joyce Ann Fulton, Louise Skarin, Jo Anne Cain. Second Row; Rev. Roy Fairchild, Bob Blowney, Lardner Moore, John Griner, Wllk Peery, Robley Evans. Third Row: Don Bright, Harry Duckworth, John White, John Danis, Dick Haskin. Heleur of Trovi ne Aetting. aside of a iection in C-t l .odeo for tne preientation of Seven outitanaina senior women na5 become traditional. Jy t nas been our endeavor to cnooie impartiallu the araduating. co-eds wlioAe records Uistil-u tneir Selection, nese women were cfioSen because tneir aualitieS oj- Uroian womannood deem them most meritorious of the honor, y nd So it is with great lionor that we present J- atti - " inpert, oDiedre llSroughton, ivlavis Thames, dSettu K arfinhel, iKita IVlarie reiziger, v ettu rnn S mith and cJLucitte cJLcinot . . . the 1950 . J etenS of- rou. ettu nne The University motto " Palma qui meruit ferat " can well be placed on the charming president of Delta Gamma, Betty Anne Smith. Betty Anne came to SC as a junior and was selected as the outstanding woman transfer student that semester. She was tapped for Key and Scroll and served on the YWCA Cabinet that year. Elected to the Student Senate as the first woman Senator-at-Large, she was imme- diately appointed chairman of the Senate Forum Committee. Topping her senior year was her election to Trojan Amazons. It can be said that cute, little, B. A. is truly ... a Helen of Troy. 320 re President of the Young Women ' s Christian Association is Deidre Broughton. This charming Chi Omega started in the YWCA as a freshman, spending three years on the Y Cab- inet, becoming Chairman of the Y Carnival and Vice-Presi- dent last year. A member of Spurs and Trojan Amazons, she also busied herself with Frosh and Soph Councils, URA Fencing Manager, member of the National Collegiate Players, AWS Cabinet and holding a non-voting seat on the Student Senate. A typical Trojan, she is a servant to SC and is a deserving . . . Helen of Troy. 321 T - - fcjft , J A girl who combines looks, charm, grace and activities is Alpha Epsilon Phi, Betty Garfinkel. Betty, who is a Fine Arts major, is Secretary of the Associated Students. Her laurels are many, having been a Spur, Key and Scroll, President of her house and a member of A.W.S. In her Senior year she has achieved membership in Trojan Amazons and Mortar Board. Hard work in these activities has brought her the honor of being a . . . Helen of Troy. 322 m ai i3 President of the Panhellenic Council at Southern California is Alpha Delta Pi Mavis Shames. A member of the AWS Cabinet, she was elected last year to the Trojan Amazons. Mavis holds a seat in the Student Senate as the top v oman representing the sororities of Southern California. She has a warm smile, ingratiating personality, and is definitely a beautiful . . . Helen of Troy. 323 i ita cLrie Truly an all-around Trojan coed, who has never failed to be a leader in any organization she has joined, Rita Marie Kreiziger was active in Troeds, YWCA, Phrateres, and was elected to Alpha Lambda Delta in her freshman year. This Gamma Phi Beta was National Vice-President of Spurs, a Judicial Court clerk, member of Key and Scroll and Trojan Amazons, charming Rita Marie climaxed her campus career by being elected to the top post of President of the Associ- ated Women Students. Yes, Mortar Board member Rita Marie Kreiziger is definitely a . . . Helen of Troy. Service and initiative have brought to Lucille Lanot the title of a true Trojan. Lucille started her activities early, becoming a member of Troeds, Y.W.C.A., Freshman Council, and Spurs. In her Junior year, this charming Tri-Delt v as elected to Trojan Amazons and Key and Scroll. She also served as Taxi Day Chairman that year. Now holding the position of Secre- tary of Amazons, Vice-President of Mortar Board, Advisor to Freshmen Women ' s Council, and Chairman of Women ' s Alumnae luncheon during Homecoming, this vivacious, unas- suming Tri-Delt is a deserving .... Helen of Troy. Lucille Alpha Chi Patti Pippert has long been a shining light in women ' s activities here at SC. Starting with Spurs and many councils, she was later tapped for Trojan Amazons. A mem- ber of the AWS Cabinet, ASSC Senate, Pi Lambda Theta, Patti, a hazel-eyed blonde, climaxed her senior year by being elected President of Trojan Amazons. Because of this popular senior ' s achievements and her sincere attitude, we feel she is entitled to bear the title . . . Helen of Troy. s3 BiA orii ir 327 f Janet Saunders President Man and Civ 100a Left to Right— First Row: Connie Chase, Mary Lou Hadley, Lucy Tomboullan, Peggy Reeves, Nadine Blake. Second Row; Harriet Capin, Sue Fenton, Judy Miller, Margie Latham, Vicki Ruble, Mary Anne Carter, T. C. Ginoux, Diane Huntington, Donna Graves. Third Row: Marilyn Miller, Marilyn Rosenfeld, Charlene Morgan, Shirley Solomon, Margie McKee, Joan Dillingham, Daisy Comer. Fourth Row: Shelley Seiling, Genevieve Webb, Barbara Bell, Joan Duggleby, Suzanne Smith, Pat WykofF, Jeanne Dunforth. Fifth Row: Joan Wallbank, Kay Seeger, Ann Veras, Margaret Marrow, Judy Johnson, Pat Tyler, Pat Ringele, Doralee Call. Elizabeth von KleinSmid Hall Elizabeth von KleinSmid residence hall for women is the coed center for group living, socials, and faculty teas. The three-floored building resounded with the sounds of academic learning periodically as President Janet Saunders and the executive board led the group to new scholastic heights with a newly-enforced study hall. Vocally, the group expressed itself in Songfest by getting Honorable Mention for their interpretation of a Christmas Carol. A new development in the activities saw a Mother-Daughter banquet follow the formation of a Mothers Club. Aeneas Hall treked across campus to join the group in a Christmas party under the chairmanship of Jean Lewis. Proud smiles were seen when Ann Kelley was chosen Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and when Lois Ownby and Ann participated in the dedication of the new LAS building. Other officers working with President Jeanne are Paula Rowlands, vice-president; Louise Norris, secretary; and Ann Kelley, treasurer. Joan Gleason President Willard Hall The pause that brings on studying Any change in the house? First Row: Joan Gleason, Henrietta Wu, Sally Trax. Second Row: Joyce Canavan, Judy Lorber, Keon Corwin, Barbara Gay, Edna Rodriguez. Just a few blocks from the center of the University is Willard Hall, a residence housing both graduate and undergraduate women of SC. The forty-two women living at Willard selected Joan Gleason as their President this year, and helping her were Sally Trax, Veep; Henrietta Wu, Secretary; and Barbara Gay, Treasurer. These officers made the job of House Mother much easier for Mrs. Beula Keough, for they helped with many of the duties that would have been hers. Also assisting the House Mother was Mrs. Ivy Gray. Willard Hall has long been noted for the close relationship of its residents, and one of the things that fostered this were the many house parties. Halloween found the house decorated to the eaves, and the jaunt to the mountains for a Christmas tree will long be remembered. Willard was also very fortunate in having as Health Counselor Miss Helene O ' Rourke. 331 Left to right— First Row: Joanne Colder, Shirley Williams, Georgia KeifFel, Shirley Gurrell, Jackie Brigham, Lois Tognazzini. Second Row: Viola Petrawke, Janet Sweet, Elaine Purnell, Vivian Estes, Dorothy Fucci, Lillian Stevens, Elva Soper, Beverly Correa, Ellen Potter. Mary Brako Presldenf Harris Plaza Harris Plaza, despite its location on the corner of the campus, is a base of operation for Trojan coeds who eagerly participate in campus and social activities. A program including open houses, Songfest, Taxi-Day, and campus contests keeps its calendar full of workday programs. The Trojan War Memorial found this group contributing 100 per cent to the drive fund, and the Trojanes gave their time to collect cloth squares for the Red Cross. A tea honoring Mrs. John W. Harris was also given. Mary Brako took over the reins as president of the women ' s dormitory, and she and Carmen Perez were wampus girls-of-the-month. Georgie KlefFel works with Mary as vice-president and social chairman. Viola Potrawke, secretary, and Dorothy Parliapiano, treasurer, complete the executive board for this active residence hall. 333 Bob Pruitt, President Study habits Aeneas Hall Left to right— fiVsf Row: C. K. Moon, Jules Tivald, Gene McNicholas, Andy Tivald, Van Van Velzer, Ray Purcell. Second Row; Bob Pruitt, Jerry Lipa, Fran Shima, Stan Brinstein, " Mitch " Mitchell, Frank Flores. Third Row: Warren Martin, Lynn Freet, Ernie Wilkinson, Bob Edwards, Louis Chen, Jay Schwartz, John Adamo, Ken Popenoe. Fourth You name it! Nearly two-hundred and fifty men call Aeneas Hail home during the school semesters. Situated in one of the best locations of any dorm on campus, Aeneas is the ideal place to live for the migrant men of Troy. The Hail is managed and supervised by Mrs. Elsie Thompson, who has been on the SC campus for thirteen years, and has seen thousands of boys be- come men under the eaves of Aeneas. When asked about her residents, she was quick to admit that, " the boys get nicer every year. " Assisting Mrs. Thomp- son in her many duties are two student proctors. This year the duties of proctor fell on the shoulders of Ed Bohn and Si Kagan. These fellows are always on hand to help, not only Mrs. Thompson, but all of the fellows in the Hall as well. A year in Aeneas will leave a fellow with many memories not easily forgotten. The late evening snacks when the sand- wich man comes around; the bull sessions in the rooms where all of the problems of the world are solved, and, of course, the grinding in the basement around final time. But, the most important memory of all is of the swell guys you ' ve met while living in Aeneas Hall. Row: Bob Frank, Rinaido Borg, Ray Wilmore, Wayne SchaefFer, Bob Fiskin, Jim Bowblyn, Rex Carpentier, Wallace Templeton, Louis Bishara, Vernon Castle, Bill Dean, Ed Bohn, Bob Williams, Fred Murray, Lardner Moore, " Buzz " Weik, Ed Semel. Casa De Rosas Casa pool hall Casa de Rosas, a men ' s residence hall, is distinguished for its cosmopolitan atmosphere, for the men living there represent such far-away countries as India, China, Japan, and French West Africa. It gave the United States students a fine opportunity to learn of these lands, and of the habits of the people living in them. Basil Anderman represented the Casa as President. Mrs. Gallion v as Head Resident and v as assisted by Mrs. Brown, who was Head House Keeper. Many memories will linger with the men of the Casa after they have left. The smells of the cooking of the Indian students, the music, Harry " Red Top " Smith burning the midnight oil with a fellow that needed a boost in grammar, and of the many friends made while living there. All will go into the making of those semesters at the Casa a well-remembered experience, and a happy one. Monday morning wash Left to right— First Row: Frank Kaufman, Gene Wong, Andy Anderman, Om Arora, Arthur Cole, Stan Steinke. Second Row: Abe Zuesman, Toni Lonek, Boyd Sharp, No Name, All Dossal, Jesse Seen. Third Row: Bill Low, John Weller, George Winter, Arthur Stone, Jitandra Sinha, B. Pakrasi, Brendan Cahill, James Maxton, Donald Beckman. is JovorxWoy Mavis Shames President Alpha Delta Pi Panhellenic Council First Row: Alpha Chi Omega — Phyllis Hall, Marilyn Parker. Second Row: Alpha Delta Pi- Scott Cummings, Marge Felton. Third Row: Al- pha Epsilon Phi — Pat Daniels, Betty Garfmkel. _i Jl First Row: Alpha Gam- ma Delta— Sharon Bruns, Betty Bryon. Second Row: Alpha Omicron Pi —Judith Haun. Alpha Phi — Delores Abrams. Third Row: Betty Jo Bledsoe, Emmalou Woodward. Fourth Row; Chi Omega— Mary Jean Bogue, Lois Wilkie. Fifth Row: Delta Delta Delta- Carol Jo Johnson, Merle Wright. Sixth Row: Delta Gamma — Anita Brai- nard, Betty Anne Smith. Seventh Row: Delta Zeta — Ann Janett, Sandy Puthoff. Eighth Row: Gamma Phi Beta— Mary Hodgkinson, Jackie Ray. Ninth Row: Kappa Al- pha Theta — Diane Con- nolly, Sally Meier. Panhellenic Council ... the organization of nineteen sororities on SC ' s campus . . . under the presidency of ADPi Mavis Shames . . . sponsored Junior Panhellenic, as well as or- ganized the rush seasons . . . giving helpful service to women students . . . this year Pan- hel paid the room and board of Anna Greta Berg, SC ' s exchange student from Norway . . . last year ' s Panhel president is now study- ing in Norway herself . . . Panhel carried out new plans for study procedures for women students to fulfill its scholastic aims ... a friendly and cooperative organization striv- ing to bring the sororities on this campus closer together and to the University. Not Pictured: Alpha Omicron Pi: Di- ane Wilson. Kappa Delta: Mildred Wagner. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Rene Rochester. First Row: Kappa Delta —Virginia Palmer. Kap- pa Kappa Gamma- Martha Mae Moody. Second Row; Phi Mu— Mary Lou Carper, Diane Huseboe. Third Row: Phi Sigma Sigma — Annilee Gordon, Zelda Saul. Fourth Row: Pi Beta Phi — Ryntha Job, Martha Stroug. Fifth Row: Zeta Tau Alpha — Dorothy Kaufman, Eleanor Kry- ger. J Founded: October 15, 1885 at DePauw University Epsilon chapter established 1895 First Row: Seniors— Alice Beisert, Donna Jean Bransby, Barbara Bryant, Dolores Elder. Second Row: Betty Fischbeck, Phyllis Sail, Barbara Kurrle, Margie Longer. Third Row: Joy Leon- hardt, Marylin Parker, Patricia Pippert, Madelyn Tuttle. Fourth Row: Joan Warren. Juniors- Terry Bannister, Jean Bledsoe, Marilyn Boone. Fifth Row: Donna Conlon, Missie Heinz, Lois Jorgensen, Molly Madden. Not Pictured: Seniors: Donna Lucey, Mary Lou Madden. Juniors: Harriet Metz- ger, Maxine Nicholich. Not Pictured: Junior: Jane Thompson. So- phomores: Marjorie Brown, Suzanne Montgomery, Mar- gie Parker. Freshman: Marti Martin. Alpha mega Marylin Parker President Alpha Chi Omega . . . high on the activity list, the Alpha Chis contributed many top campus leaders . . . Spur Peggy Miller was secretary of the Soph Council as well as outstanding pledge . . . Amazon president Patti Pippert was a Mortar Board member, on the Senate and AWS Cabinet ... the pledge formals in the fall and spring were highlights of the year ... the " formal " Christmas party was given in the " back room " ... the Fiji-Alpha Chi Hallowe ' en costume party was another in a long list of fine parties . . . lobsters in the beds and furniture in the halls . . . under the efficient leadership of Marilyn Parker, Alpha Chi had another happy and successful year. first Row: Juniors— Ann Rob- inson, Lynn Smull, Jane Stab- ler, Carol Stambaugh, Joan Topham, Ruth Vanderwicken, Barbara Van Vranken, Gerry Wood. Second Row: Sopho- mores—Sharon Endsley, Bev- erly Filbert, June Hahn , He- lene Hawkins, D ' mae John- son, Beverly Landess, Dolores Launder, Charmayne Leeson. Third row: Peggy Miller, Bunny Nelson, Barbara Rob- erts, Joan Tilton, Marietta Trent. Freshman — Virginia Wilson. All ADPi ' s are great singers nded:May 15, 1851 at Wesleyan College Alpha Psi chapter established 1925 Presents 1949 Seniors: Nancy Apfel, Diane demons, Jerry Crowder, Scott Cum- mings, Rosemary Duke, Margie Felton. Not Pictured: Juniors: Judy Van Pelt. So- phomores: Dora Jackson, Adair Robblns. Alph Ita Pi Alpha Delta Pi ... a great many campus activities started off a busy year . . . ADPi " rocket " won first prize as most original in the Homecoming Float parade . . . Amazon Mavis Shames had a more than successful year as Panhel president . . . four pert Sopho- mores, Tollis Compton, Jacqui McColl, Jerrie Allen, and Phyllis Anderson, added to Spur activities ... no one understood how Amazon Bev Walker kept her wonderful disposi- tion . . . there were parties galore . . . especially outstanding was the annual Christmas party for underprivileged Sigma Chis . . . there was entirely too much trouble with the bathtubs this year . . . riots started by Marilyn Brain provided fun throughout the year . . . and Alma was always good for a laugh. I First Row: Seni- ors—Joyce Jette, Audrey Lorton, La Verne Lun- deen, Betty Mayland, Bar- bara Payne, Nelda Schu- macker, Mavis Shames. Second Row: Juniors- Jo Vern Addis, Doris Bremer, Carolyn Cohrt, Barbara Corco- ran, Mona Fel- ton, Betty Groh, Joan Lewis. Third Row: Mari- I y n Martin, Mary Schlicter, Beverly Walker. Sophomores — Jerrie Allen, Phyllis Ander- son, Marilyn Brain, Tollis Compton. Fourth Row; Pat Con- ley, Celine Frei- tas. Ginger Klef- tis, Barbara Lint z, Jacqui MacColl, Mari- lyn Mayo, Mar- cie Mittendorf. Fifth Row: Sue Naylon, Doro- thy Woods. Freshmen — Shir- ley De Long, Joan Dugelby, Shirley Hall, Marilyn Hanne- man, Velma Mc- Knight. Power is ofF at 4 A. M. Alpha ton Phi AAgA-eylxgN • ■{ Sunday afternoons first Row: Seniors — Corinne Chernin, June Elden, Betty Garfmkel. Second Row: Enid Ginsburg, Rita Meisler, Estelle Millner. Third Row: Elyse Schlanger, Evelyn Vogel. Junior— Arlene Aronson. Fourth Row: Joyce Capin, Eleanor Cohn, Phyllis Daniels. Not Pictured: Senior: Joyce Sasner. Junior: Madelon Bloom. Founded: October 24, 1909 at Barnard College XI chapter established 1921 First Row: Juniors— Alice Goldberg, Lee Greenberg, Frances Hoffman. Second Row: Marianna Levinston, Elaine Levy, Darlene Mohilef. Third Row: Margaret Reinhaus, Shirley Solomon. Sophomore —Marty Kessler. Fourth Row: Lillian Port- noy, Edith Reinhard, Joan Saunders, fifth Row: Shirley Shapiro, Joan Wasser- man. Freshman: Pearl Kaplar. Betty Garfinkel President Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . the Balboa Bay Club party to honor pledges . . . Christmas party for the El Nido orphans . . . confabs in the living room . . . those kiddy clothes at the pledge-active party . . . Betty Garfinkel ' s troubles as ASSC Secretary . . . excitement when Joan Saunders was selected for the Mademoiselle college board . . . tuneful work of Fran HofFman and Arlene Arronson for the Music Council . . . visit of the National President . . . engagement rings of Arlene Arronson, Joyce Capin, and Elaine Levy . . . Margie Peinhaus answered roll at Junior Council meetings . . . Frosh Council work kept Pearl Kaplan busy . . . Lee Greenberg tumbled into Student Union Committee tasks. Looking at the world a Delta After the game is won! Founded: May 30, 1904 at Syracuse University Delta Alpha chapter established 1923 i f first Row: Seniors— Sharon Bruns, Betty Bryan, Jan Burnette, Shirley Burton, Catherine Gauld, Anne Haworth, Vera Hayes, Joan Johnson. Second Row: Carolyn Keefe, Barbara Lohrmann, Marilyn Meeker, Selma Nelson, Dedie Schouweiler, Ruth Squire. Juniors— Beth Aspen, Judy Baldwin. Third Row. Pat Crail, Louise Gibbs, Janis Johnson, Joanna Joughin, Mary Komada, Betsy Latham, Jill Reese, Marie Tudor. First Row: Juniors— Barbara Vierheilig. Sophomores— Candy Allen, Betty Benson, Carolyn Berry, Harriet Briggs, Beverly Bristol, Marilyn Brown, Dorothy Cerqui. Second Row: Pamela Clark, Iris Harrison, Melody Hyde, Diane Lipking, Helen McFarland, Courtna McMann, Beverly Saunders, Dorothy Schultz. Third Row: Joanne Wright. Fresh- men—Julie Bossett, Marilyn Woods. Alpha Gamma Delta ... a finger in every activity pie . . . Amazon Beth Aspen took over the Student Union committee . . . chicken dinner for girls with a 1.75 grade average . . . the rest ate beans . . . Jughead kept them awake with his roaring motorcycle . . . Dads got a taste of house life at the Father-Daughter Banquet . . . hot chocolate and carols at the cozy Fireside Christmas party . . . Bev Saunders was chosen as Bag, the best Alpha Gam, by the pledges . . . Pat Crail came through as Sag, the smoothest . . . Marilyn Brown clowned her way to Fag, the funniest . . . Barbara Lohrmann was alternate for the national Maid of Cotton contest ... a booming year for the friendly Alpha Gams. Sharon Bruns President Not Pictured: Seniors: Dorothy Koer. Juniors: Virginia Kubit- schek, Evelyn Martin, Sandy Vermille. Sopho- mores: Joanne Cone, Sally Trax. Lockout ... 2 P.M. Alph on Pi Founded: January 2, 1 897 at Barnard College Nu Lambda chapter established 1945 Alplio( Ctiristm with tdi ments " olsoSp bloclii inmon ' siosnil alCtw foroq conceti spring first Row: Seniors— Ruth Batkus, June Brownlee, Pat Buchanan, June Capps. Second Row: Judith Haun, Lura Lowe, Joy McCoy, Virginia McGurty. Third Row: Corinne Mitchell, Joan Noerenberg, Miriam Webb, Lois Wollen- weber. Fourth Row; Juniors— Virginia Cake, Jean Ges- ford, Mary Marker, Mary Masterson-Bryant. The library from 7 to 10:15 Judith Haun President I I Alpha Omicron Pi . . . jubilant AOPis carried off the first place trophy in the annual AWS Songfest . . . Sig Eps added inspiration to the decorating of the Christmas tree . . . the " spontaneous " pledge ditch with the ATOs . . . recognized for all-round achieve- ments were Margaret Rigg and Mary Masterson . . . also Spurs Paula Conte and Darlene Farrell . . . the black uniform of Amazon Lois Wollenweber seen in many activities around the campus . . . the enthu- siasm that made up the planning of the snow trip at Christmas vocation . . . the Easter party held for orphans and the wearing effect it had on all concerned . . . the annual Candlelight Formal in the spring . . . reflections of a wonderful AOPi year. Not Pictured: Graduate: Pat Schwary. Seniors: Genny Paras, Jaclcie Schatte, Diane Wilson. Junior— Rosemary Ohlsen. Sophomores— Margaret Rigg, Katherlne Steelman. First Row: Katherlne Mills, Delores Mittman, Dolores Pecci, Elinor Russell. Second Row: Shirley Sllman, Mary Wickman, Nancy Will- fong. Sophomore— Randy Allen. Third Row: Glorianne Castagnola, Paula Conte, Darleen Farrell, Jane Hackett. Fourth Row: Dorothy Keen, Carol Kleinfeld, Margie McDonald, Jean Middleton. Fifth Row: Joan Munn, Mary Lou Schwamm. Always interested in the D.T. Betty Jo Bledsoe President Seniors: Delores Abrams, Betty Jo Bledsoe, Margaret Calder, Marylu Earle, Virginia Francis, Marge Heilman, Gertrude Murdoch. Juniors: Nancy Bauer. First Row: Juniors— Betty Biddell and Betty Bilger. Second Row: JoAnn Douglas, Nancy Farwell, Marilyn Hamley, Virginia Hellis, Wanda Lowry, Virginia Nelson, Anna Saulsbery and Dana Slasor. Founded: October 10, 1872 at Syracuse University Beta Pi chapter established 1945 Not Pictured: Seniors: Jane Carmichael, Barba- ra Harris, Betty Sudler. Juniors: Jo Emily Hilton. Sophomores: Mary Louise Hadley, Joan Lund. First Row: Juniors— Ann Carpenter and Pat Davis. Second Row: Nancy Swanberg, Virginia Sweney, Betty Weatherly, Marilyn Wilson, Emma Lou Woodward. Sophomores— Midge Bell, Nancy Carroll, and Barbara Chandler. Alpha Phi . . . forty-two members in the Homecoming Parade . . . Prexy Beejay Bledsoe and Emma Lou Woodward hot-footed it through Pershing Square during the SAE Formal . . . got away for sure . . . Ginger Nelson, Pat Davis, Katy Wilkinson, and Helen Harker worked busily for Spurs . . . red faces over the cupcake fiasco . . . Pat Davis and Wanda Lowry plunged into Key and Scroll work . . . Ann Saulsbery had her technique for rolling cigarettes . . . Betty Biddell made it hot for the girls with her KUSC gossip column . . . members looked forward to the Spring Formal . . . lots of work went into the Alpha Phi-esta . . . proceeds went to cardiac aid for blue babies . . . Easter vacation at Catalina . . . Lots of fun and work for the Alpha Phi ' s. Big winter fires Sophomores: Joan Donald, Ellie Gilbank, Helen Harker, Snookie Neville, Ann Reardon, Dorothy Viner, Jean Wiggins, Katy Wilkinson. I Founded: April 5, 1895 at the University of Arkansas Phi chapter established 1940 First Row: Seniors— Marilyn Avis, Billie Boas, Deidre Broughton, Gerry Clayton, Dona Coleman, Phyllis Fielding, Natalie Frajiacomo, Anne Harris, Rose Marie Marchetti, Marilyn Marxmiller, Jane McEathren, Pat Metzendorf, Jean Peters. Second Row: Barbara Schick, Lois Ann Wilkie, La Rue Wright. Juniors— Mary Jean Bogue, Nancy Davies, Joanne Donahue, Patt Harris, Kathy Kiapos, Carol Kingsbaker, Joanne Osterloh, Georgianna Rudder. Sophomores— Lois Bagley, Barbara Blake. Third Row: Jo- anne Bovee, Coni Chace, Peggy Cottom, Phyllis Henning, Joyce Kirby, Davenia Nason, Pat O ' Bryan, Marianne Smith, Sharon Wallace, Nancy Weller, Ravis Willis, Joyce Wilson. Not Pictured: Seniors: Davette De Arman, Sally Weeks. Lois Ann Wilke Presideitt Culture at the ChiO house After 10:15 lockout I ,ll Chi Omega . . . won the permanent Taxi Day trophy for their beautiful and original Indian moccasin . . . the first of a series of annual formals given at Christmas proved to be the outstanding dance of the year . . . the alum is still " buried " under the linoleum in the front hall . . . Lois Ann Wilke v as an inspiration to all . . . the PA system still louder than most . . . Johnny McEwen asking " Anybody for bridge? " . . . Diedre Broughton, activity girl plus, always rehearsing lines for the benefit of all . . . the front room fireplace even smoked the ChiOs out . . . Sharon Wallace and Billie Boas, the one-stringed uke duet, kept beam- ing faces and provided fun throughout the year. 353 Founded: 1888 at Boston University Theta Xi chapter established 1921 Carol Johnson President First Row: Seniors— Jeanne Danforth, Theone Freeland, Carol Jo Johnson, Pat Judson, Lucille Lanot, Jane Lynn. Second Row: Eria Martin, Carolyn Moron, Janet Smith, Thea Suman, Jeanne Sutliff, Sally Watson. Not Pictured: Senior: Mary Schofield. First Row: Juniors— Jo Anne French, Rita Guerra, Nicki Hastert, Carlotta Jelm, Noralie Michel, Barbara Miller, Sally Seymour. Second Row: Anne Tolle, Cathy Wickman, Merle Wright. Sophomores— Frances Blevins, llva Bothemley, Nancy Carroll. Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta . . . buckets of activities . . . Jeanne Danforth, Pat Judson, and Carol Jo Johnson plunged into Senior Council work . . . SAE buddies . . . high spirits at the Prohibition Party . . . dinner at Ciro ' s, then on to the Tri-Delta formal at Bel-Air Hotel . . . chapter ' s 1.41 scholarship copped the Tri-Delt Traveling Scholarship cup . . . Home- coming Beautyshop Quartet practice . . . won first prize, too . . . Lucille Lanot and Nicki Hastert divided time between Homecoming Week and Amazon work . . . Marilyn Judd kept the treasury accounts for Alpha Lambda Delta, freshmen women ' s honorary . . . Sophomore Council tasks claimed live Bothamley, Bunny Long, Frances Blevins, and Jean Schmidt . . . Pat Judson, Homecoming attendant ... an outstanding year for the Tri-Delts. First Row: Kay Clark, Joan de Grasse, Helen Fenn, Marilyn Judd, Marilyn Lindberg, Bunny Long. Second Row: OIlie Rados, Shirley Rotsel, Jean Schmidt, Sue Touchstone. Freshmen— Mary Hay, Georgianne Swigget. Not Pictured: Graduate: Nancy Winstanley. Seniors: Meredith Graves, Ruth Nicol, Bessie Lou Slee. Juniors: Evonne Berry, Louise Havekorst. Sophomore: Joan Dudley. Fresh- man: Lynn Bremer. First Row: Seniors— Marilyn Althouse, Dorothy Baird, Adele Cook, Kate Kimball, Mary McCuskey, Jean Marie Ormondroyd, Beth Pingree, Betty Anne Smith. Second Row: Juniors— Pat Bailey, Anita Brainerd, Camille Brick, Mary Busch, Betty Derhammer, Jean Ann Dorr, Helen Fifield, Jeanette Fletcher. firtf km J«or Won Cor Mov % First Row: Juniors— Bonnie Geiselman, Kathleen Haggerty, Agnes Hawley, Marian McMasters, Margie Olson, Marilyn Russell, Sally Schaap, Susan Schaap. Second Row; Charlene Skinner, Nancy Stearns, Jan Stubbs, Lyia Tilston, Barbara Wilgus. Sophomores— Joann Clare, Jeanne Colyar, Ann Curtis. Founded: 1873 at Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi Alpha Nu chapter established 1922 Delt ma Delta Gamma . . . Marian McMasters and Jeannette Melbourne in the LAS Dedication program . . . Camille Brick kept everyone laughing at her bug act and hula . . . Betty Anne Smith and Nancy Stearns worked for Amazons . . . when would the house get its new rooms was the big question . . . Pat Bailey ' s lesson in Spanish at the Christmas Party with the Kappa Sigs for underprivileged children . . . who would be snowbound at the skiing dig between semesters . . . Pat Johnson smiled her way to become Hello and Smile Queen . . . Key and Scroll tapped Camille Brick and Bonnie Geiselman . . . LyIa Tilston, Homecoming Queen attendant, and her huge bulletin board . . . warm weather and the annual Anchor Ball with the UCLA chapter. First Row: Sophomores- Ann Dillon, Gayle Ed- mondson, Pat Johnson, Jeanette Melbourne, Nancy Viault, Joan Warde. Second Row: Carol Wood. Freshmen- Mavis Bonds, Leona Brownlie, Barbara Chambers, Helen Daxer, Ellagene Kennedy. At 357 m Seniors: Coralie Cliff, Ann Janett, Margery Johnson, Denise Mepham, Betty Ann Paul, Sandy Puthuff, Frances Schwartz, Joanne Smale. Junior: Joanne Gee. Founded: October 24, 1902 at Miami University Alpha Iota chapter established 1924 Not Pictured: Senior: Nancy McKee. Junior: Joy Coate. All smiles Bridge . . . bridge . . . bridge Delta Zeta . . . won the Miss Goldigger con- test . . . the winter formal at the Country Club Hotel was the pride of the year . . . bridge sharks took the Phi Sig bridge tourna- ment in the fall . . . LAS Council and AWS committee work included many DZ members . . . Row people crowded into their Valentine Open House in honor of all the new pledges . . . warm weather again brought the beauti- ful Spring Roselight Ball in conjunction with the UCLA chapter ... a big problem was how to raise money for hearing aids for deaf children . . . Joanne Gee and Betty Paul slav- ing for the Daily Trojan . . . knitting squares to win the Red Cross trophy. Juniors: Barbara Griffith, Marjorie Harris, Patricia Ringele, Molly Roche, Dare Rowland, Jeannine Siakovich, Peggy Stone, Dorothea Webb. Sophomore: June Childers. Freshmen: Barbara Cooper, Barbara Merrill, Susan Mills. I Cam First Row: Graduates— Mary Jane Franklin, Doro- thy Rounsavell. Seniors— Leilani Baggott, Ursula Baumann. Second Row: Dee Cooper, Mary Hodg- kinson, Frances Johnson, Rita Marie Kreiziger. Third Row: Marilyn Muller, Jackie Ray, Mary Ellen Ryan, Anne Watt. Fourth Row: Mary Webb. Juniors— Carolyn Adams, Shirley Barkley, Ann Christie. Beta Founded: November 1 1, 1874 at Syracuse University Beta Alpha chapter established 1938 Tuesday night wash Not Pictured: Senior: Harriet Hart. Juniors: Suzanne Blacketer, Marol Reed, Mono Ripley, Pat Springer. Study time Gamma Phi Beta . . . house decorations won first place in sorority division . . . the Trojan warrior with the movable arm pounding the bobbing Indian was a work of art . . . Queen of Flapper Day was " Shush " Adams, squired by Jack Lindquist ' s mob . . . the elephant- pulled circus wagon placed in Taxi Day . . . Dee Cooper serving dinner while Sigma Chi hasher Stu Parsons relaxed after having made a wiser bet on the UCLA game . . . BWOC Rita Marie Kreiziger, AWS President, and Ursula Baumann, DT Women ' s Page Editor . . . lovable Johnny and Mrs. Mac holding down the fort . . . the annual Orchid Ball in the spring with orchids flown in from Hawaii . . . happy memories of a happy year. First Row: Lorena Fletcher, Ramona Frates, Ginny Garr, Betty James. Second Row: Pat McCaffrey, Mike Parkhurst, Rhodanne Ross, Carline Snider. Third Row: Joan Warren, Marilyn Webb, Grale Webster. Sophomore— Betty Cummings. Fourth Row: Pat Ferguson, Carolyn Hayes, Margaret Martin, Joan McGuire. Fifth Row: Freshmen— Ginna Long, Gloria Neth, Kathleen Schiess. Keeping trim Letters from Stanford That Theta look Founded: January 27, 1870 at DePauw University Omicron chapter established 1917 First Row: Seniors — Elizabeth Benz, Marnie Brown, Diane Con- nolly, Betty Cooper. Second Row: Beverly Dolby, Betty Flem- ing, Suzanne Hamilton, Ann Harvey. Third Row: Sally Meier, Jackie Parke, Ellen Potter, Bar- bara Ross. Fourth Row: Joan Updike, Mary Lou Walker. Jun- iors—Ann Avery, Patricia Frost. Not Pictured: Seniors: Barbara Dyer, Scott MacDonald, Peggy Wisdom. Juniors: Kay Arena, Marian At- wood, Janet Lewis, Nancy Mc- Grew, Elma Ralphs. Sophomore: Ann Cravath. Kappa Theta Diane Connelly President Kappa Alpha Theta . . . started off a bright year with a redecorated living room . . . only to have a gas pipe blov up in it . . . seven fire engines added to the affair . . . Homecoming Queen Virginia Tongue was the pride of the Thetas . . . " Theta Waiters, " members of the " 10:16 Club, " met on the front porch after depositing their dates . . . down to the corner for coffee led by President Bert Dudley and Twink Jenkins, " Keeper of the Quarters " . . . Suzy Garrett had to move home . . . her piano practicing disrupted the household . . . super-active Ellen Potter, ASSC Veep, Amazon, and Mortar Board . . . Housemother Mrs. Warner and DCs Mrs. Van kept up their Canasta while the girls kept up a busy year. First Row: Juniors— Martha Housel, Rosemarie Kelch, Nancy Lower, Latitia Ohmer, Marjorie Robertson. Sopho- mores—Natalie Cooper, Carolee Counts, Sally Edgar. Second Row: Suzanne Garratt, Barbara Hamman, Nancy Hazeltine, Nancy HofFman, Bonnie Howes, Judy Johnston, Janet MacLeod, Peggy Pryor. Third Row: Nan Raine, Mary Jane Reid, Patricia Schell, Jo Schilling, Virginia Tongue, Donna Williams. Freshmen— Pat Kriehn, Anabel Lougharn. First Row. Seniors— Nancy Brannon, Rae Haas, Patsy Keyes, Helen McCallum Jane Mayer, Janice Payne, Phyllis Shumway. Juniors— Patricia Alsop, Patricia Bercaw, Jane Carrillo, Sally Dryer, Doris Ann Fielder. Second Row; Velma Marsh, Virginia Palmer. Founded: 1 897 at Virginia State Normal College Theta Sigma chapter established 1917 Cool May afternoons S3 Not Pictured: Seniors: Charlene Cole, Mary Louise Hamilton, Virginia Resch, Dorothy Wickser. Juniors: Cor- inne Bujulian, Mildred Wagner. Mildred Wagner President Kappa Delta . . . the h ouse with the patio . . . lots of dancing and eating at their First Post-Game Open House . . . KD pledges planned the only all-row sorority pledge party . . . the Christmas Party with the Delta Chi ' s for orphans . . . Jean Goen never seemed to stop painting Y posters in the cellar . . . Rae Hass and Mary Lou Hamilton took more honors as Mortar Board and Amazon mem- bers . . . the waltz through the Beverly Wil- shire at the Diamond Dagger Ball . . . Ann Fielder delighting everyone with her " Howdy, you all " . . . Ginny Palmer put in many hours for Key and Scroll . . . Prexy Mimi Wagner called the Monday night meetings back to order . . . quietly raised money for the Hath- way Home, a Crippled Children ' s Hospital, and the John Tracy Clinic. First Row: Juniors— Jean Rothaermel, Joyce Shride. Second Row: Patti Spencer. Sophomores— Charlene Clark, Jean Goen, Anne Hemminger, Betty Hippler, Frances Railing, Joan Schones, Nancy Stone, Louise Van Core, Georgelyn Van Note. Freshmen— Ardis Perkins, Jean Webster. Martha Mae Moody President ; m First Row: Seniors— Beverly Brock, Virginia Dunn, Pat Eastin, Nancy Hughes. Second Row: Nancy Phelps, Rea Rice, Marilyn Risser, Audrey Terry. Guess who? Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . the brand new house on the Row . . . unlocked with a golden key . . . Cupid caught many girls, and pinnings kept Monday nights packed . . . two Homecoming Princesses, Shirley Wilmore and Barbara Bates, plus the plaque for selling the most Taxi Day rides made Homecoming Week a success . . . the " player piano " installed by the Mothers Club . . . activity wheels Bev Brock and Lois Stone . . . that new inter-com system that had dates downstairs listening to the choice tidbits from upstairs . . . the Cabaret Party and the Bar-B-Q were terrific as usual . . . the Fluer-de-Lis dinner and formal in the spring was the highlight of the year. First Row: Juniors— Laura Hepinstall, Sandra Imhoff, Peg Lincoln, Jean Nicol, Frances Noon, Joey Roberts, Helen Rollow. Second Row: Sophomores— Charlotte Bell, Pat Brackett, Molly Goodwin, Suzanne Henry, Betty Knight, Mary Lou Morris, Sarah Mott. wm 366 TWll First Row: Seniors— Lee Kraemer, Martha Mae Moody, Lois Normandin, Mary Palmer. Second Row: Juniors— Ann Bergstrom, Mary Jane Clary, Joan Crockett, Betti Frank. Kappa Gamma Founded: October 18, 1870 at Monmouth College Delta Tau chapter established 1947 Welcome to the Kappa house Kappa ' s two Homecoming Queens Not Pictured: Seniors: Beverly Borchard, Joan Ehren- clou, Nancy Schmoele, Diane Stanton. Juniors: Louise Barnes, Joanne Conklin, Rita Harris, Beverly Matlaf, Renee Ro- chester, Jane Vruink. Sophomore: Shir- ley Davies. first Row: Juniors— Sally ShafFer, Mary Staunton, Barbara Stone, Shirley Wilmore. Sophomores Marilyn Alexander, Anne Ballentine, Barbara Bates. Second Row: Sophomores— Ruth Scanlon, Nancy Scoles, Janet Sheley, Lois Stone, Pat Zeiser. Freshmen— Shirley Littrell, Marilyn Merkley. IP IP 367 Mary Louise Carper President I It was a hard day Cleaning day Enjoying the afternoon sun Founded: 1852 at Wesleyan College Iota Sigma chapter established 1918 Phi Mu . . . Mary Lou Carper in the lead for on eventful year . . . the same Mary Lou of the shrieking voice . . . all that v as heard was " Bernie " and Houston . . . Jan Proubert got her share of hotfoots, and only trying to study . . . house decorations during Homecoming Week v ere continually going up and dov n . . . that Western party at Nancy Davis ' home . . . the food went with the pledges to Zuma, and so did the party . . . the Carnation Ball in the spring, an outstanding formal . . . shrimp forks for spaghetti was hard, but pledges will be pledges . . . the Founders ' Day banquet with UCLA ... all working together for a successful year. Seniors: Mary Louise Carper, Diane Huseboe, Betty McDonald, Jan Probert, Patricia Schwartz, Marthe Spald- ing, Anita Ybarra. 369 Juniors: Barbara Crane, Norma De Young, Mar- garet Houser, Colleen Moran. Sophomores: Nancy Danis, Betty Lou Philbrook. Freshman: Joyce Ann Fulton. Phi Si M Sigma Founded: November 12, 1913 at Hunter College Beta Zeta chapter established 1945 Seniors: Mona Feigel- stein, Annilee Gordon, Audrey Ostrowski, Frada Weyen. Junior: Marilyn Dubin. Juniors: Gloria Gains- boro, Barbara Joseph, Raleigh Minter, Zelda Saul, Elaine Spitalny. I Like the color? -.-«-asj Phi Sigma Sigma . . . the only house not on the Row, but with high hopes for the future . . . the chapter again won the trophy from the UCLA chapter after the game . . . Amazon Frada Weyen and Key and Scroll Gloria Goins- boro kept up a busy round of activities . . . they won the activity cup for the western division . . . Mono Feigelstein was Zeta Phi Eta President, while Barbara Joseph was Treasurer . . . the Fall and Spring formals in honor of new pledges were both outstanding parties ... a madhouse when Esther Brockman and Nena Bein get together and start recalling jokes . . . the capable leadership of Annilee Gordon inspired Phi Sigma Sigma to a very successful year. f Junior: Patricia Suskin. Sophomores; Roberta Batkin, Nena Bein, Es- ther Brockman, Laura Cooper. Juniors: Sharon Kranz, Betsy Marcus, Elaine Masser, Lorraine Shul- man, Rosalind Wiener. Not Pictured: Junior: Nancy Goldberger. Not one blinked Founded: April 28, 1867 at Monmouth College Gamma chapter established 1917 Firsf Row: Seniors— Barbara Butterfield, Jean Condley, Barbara Dun n, Maxine Ewart, Ryntha Job, Barbara Kiggens, Anne McGranahan, Alice Stone, Martha Strout, Dorothy Walker. Juniors— Jan Ashford, Jane Aven, Pat Coghlan. Sec- ond Row: Beverly Reiss, Paula Hinckley, Sally Holmes, Ellie Jayne, Alma MacFar- lane, Florence Piver, Peggy Sheffield, Anne Sparks, Joan Tanner, Barbara Wright. Sophomores— Carita Ackerman, Betty Cassidy, Phyllis Ford. Third Row: Suzanne Gray, Kay Haney, Carolyn Hughes, Joan Hunt, Patricia Quint, Nancy Ridgeway, Carolyn Schiller, Gloria Wells. Freshmen— Janet Ewart, Janet Hart, Joan Malone, Ciarita Stone. i I Ryntha Job President Not Pictured: Juniors: Jane Ayling, Joan Dean, Shirley Harris, Margie Lesnett, Jean Old. Sophomores: Sue Earle, Diane Gump. Freshman: Phyllis Gray. 372 The past record Sunday morning funnies Pi Beta Phi . . . bad luck in the Homecoming house decorations . . . after staying up until three, Pi Phis were dismayed to see them down again the next day ... up went a spirited tepee and totem pole, only to be torn down again . . . there the bad luck ended . . . the Golden Arrow formal in the fall was the hit of the season . . . the Christmas fathers ' banquet was hilarious as usual . . . the Gamma Ball with the SAEs . . . big wheels were busier than ever . . . seven Amazons, including V. P. Dorothy Walker and Key and Scroll prexy Bingo Piver . . . pert Jane Aven was a dynamo as ever ... a bright year for the wine and blue. 373 Seven p.m. Saturday Dorothy Kaufman President Ipha Not Pictured: Senior: Margaret Bunke Firsf Row: Seniors— Farrand Field, Helen Hartman, Frances Howard, Dorothy Kaufman. Second Row: Barbara Ken- nedy, Eleanor Kryger, Barbara McGreal, Dorothy Pearson, Betty Smiley, Betty Taylor. Third Row: Juniors— Katherine Alderson, Patricia Connelly, Claudean Ives, Beverly McCormick, Lois Miller, Patricia O ' Brien, Elaine Wells. Sopho- more—Gloria Charles. Fourth Row: An- nette Downs, Ginger Jones, Joanne Mouren-Lourens, Janet Ratley, lla Wei- bel. Freshmen — Ann Anderson, Betty Ann Clements, Diane Koch, Marilyn Rotherum, Katherine Stopp. Zeta Tau Alpha . . . the colonial house down the Row . . . a full session of social activities, with housemother Mrs. Nick, the biggest hotdog of them all . . . the White Violet Ball in December was held with the UCLA chapter . . . Barbara McGreol worked hard as DT Women ' s Page assis- tant editor, as well as making Theta Sigma Phi . . . the Red Cross Blood Bank drive for the Row held at the Zeta house . . . " Zoe " and " Zeke, " the two guinea pigs, or " hamsters " as they ore more affectionately called, kept the place in an uproar . . . Dorothy Pearson and lla Weibel, the continual cut-ups ... a great year topped off by the spring celebration of the Zetas ' fortieth year on the SC campus. Eight o ' clock classes Founded: October 15, 1898 at Virginia State Normal Xi chapter established 1910 Vivian Johnson President Spur comes through with campus information Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta . . . " Tea of Introduction " in the women ' s lounge cele- brated the recognition of the Deltas as an active inter-racial sorority on campus ... a full year of activities under the leadership of Joan Pierson and Vivian Johnson . . . " Delta Jabborv ock, " the successful variety shov . . . highlighting the social calender v as the annual " White Christmas " formal . . . the Delta-sponsored Job Opportunities Clinic . . . the scholar- ship program for outstanding high school seniors . . . high hopes for o house on campus in the near future ... a pat on the back for an outstand- ing organization . . . good luck to you. Southern California chapter established 1945 first Row: Graduate— Mabel Bradford. Seniors— Eddie Mae Harris, Vernell Hunn, Vivian John- son, Joan Pierson, Laura Robinson. Juniors— Camille Cannady. Second Row: Irma Jean Juniel, Leonora Moore, Virginia Pillow, Genetta Whitman. Sophomores— Danellen Mabry. Freshmen — Neodros Miller, Joyce Robinson. Not Pictured: Graduates: Hilda Allen, Gene Hirshorn, Ethel Jackson, Thelma Jackson, Willa O ' Connor. Senior: Ethelene Smith. r - - ik- yn- tmk w FratcrMiti Q 377 Interfraternity Council Howard Kotler Zeta Beta Tau Fall President Not Pictured Alpha Epsilon Pi— Hartley Gay- lord. Alpha Rho Chi-BIII LafTin. Alpha Tau Omega — Arthur L. Holcomb. Chi Phi — Ron Craw- ford. Kappa Alpha — Frank Mahoney. Phi Delta Chi — Steve Carusa. Pi Lambda Phi — Dave Moskowitz. Sigma Phi Epsilon— Bob Reis. First Row: Acacia— Don Blomberg, Robert Davis. Alpha Epsilon Pi— Charles Posner. Alpha Rho Chi— Tom Kimble, Beta Theta Pi— Byron Reynolds, Kenyon Lee. Chi Phi— Dan Schiavone. Second Row: Delta Chi-George Woods, Ed Verheilig. Delta Sigma Phi— Doug Morgan, Albert Handy. Delta Too Delta— Doug McDonald. Kappa Alpha— Otis Healy. Kappa Alpha Psi— Charles S. Smith. Third Row: Kappa Sigma— Andy Davis, Gene Royer. Lambda Chi Alpha— Cliff Sh inn, William Bagnard. Phi Delta Chi— Galen Fox. Phi Delta Theta— Charles Lindberg, Robert Brier. The great responsibility of representing thirty-three fraterni- ties, made up of over two thousand men, is that of the Inter- fraternity Council. This Council works sympathetically and efficiently with the Administration in the governing of all mat- ters concerning SC fraternities. Outstanding men are selected from the organizations to represent their house in their activities. Acting as Interfraternity Coordinator, Richard Berg represents the Administration, and has been a great aid in the handling of the Greek Lettermen ' s affairs. IFC President this semester was Howard Kotler, ZBT. Under Kotler, the IFC was responsible for all social activities sponsored by the fra- ternities, and also did much in helping to make them a success. The Interfraternity council has also done much the past year in the promotion of better relationships between fraternity and non-froternity men on campus. Richard Berg Interfraternity Coordinator First Row : Phi Gamma Delta — Buzz Henderson, Robert Park. Phi Kappa Psi — Chuck Black, Dean Doll. Phi Kappa Tau— Bill Lyon, Bill Monteith. Second Row: Phi Sigma Kappa— Calvin Reed, Paul Bimmerman. PI Kappa Al- pha—Bob Matheson, Gene Fruhling. Pi Lambda Phi- Joseph Weinman. Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Bruce Dubrow. Third Row: Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Bill Kraemer. Sigma Alpha Mu— Hal Fon- stein, Martin Gray. Sigma Chi-Ed Ellis, Dic! Angell. Sigma Nu— Larry Bub. Fourth Row: Sigma Nu — Gregg Grable. Sigma Phi Delta— Taylor Knight, Rob- ert Higgins. Sigma Phi Ep- silon — Stanford Case. Tau Delta Phi — Arnold Buck- berg. Tau Epsilon Phi— Don Black. Fifth Row: Tau Epsilon Phi —Richard Capin. Tau Kap- pa Epsilon -W. Pat Mc- Nally. Thefa Chi— Don Cor- nelson, William Clay. Theta Xi— George Prussell, Jack Lindquist. Sixth Row: Zeta Beta Tau— Howard Kotler, Gerald Malamud. ' rt 11 : i_ »») sl itB. Founded: 1904 at the University of Michigan Southern California chapter established 1946 Don Blomberg President First Row: Graduates — Donald Blomberg, New- ton Metfessel. Second Row: Seniors — Glynn Boies, Robert Brenchley, Donald Daniels, Robert Davis. Third Row: Seniors — Jay Lynn, Robert Madsen, Donald Morgan, William Rogers. Fourth Row: Juniors — Robert Carrillo, Davis Fischer, Kenneth Gavel, Donald Gibbs. Fifth Row: Jun- iors—Richard Nethercott, Richard Webb. Sopho- mores—Donald Brammer, William Clemens. Sixth Row: Sophomores — William McColloch, Virgil Pinkley, Ray Richert, Roger Stewart. The morning mail riwm ■wiwiwii mill II Acacia Fraternity resides in the ivy-covered house at 917 -28th Street . . . firmly estab- lished this past year v as the ability of the men to throw the football quite effectively on the front lawn . . . led this past year by venerable Deans Don Blomberg and Don Gibbs, who received assistance from " Pytha- goras the Pride of Acacia " ... in the way of music the house is well supplied with a brand new Hammond organ in the front room and the old reliable jukebox filling in at in- formal house parties . . . Knight Morrie John- son and prexy of Squires Bill Clements . . . the Black and Gold Formal at the Beverly Hills Hotel in December was a dance to be long and fondly remembered. Not Pictured Graduates: Robert Lillevlck, Don- ald McKenzie, William Stevens. Seniors: Stanley Boggess, Earl Mitchell, John Swanson. Juniors: John Evans. Sophomore: Karl Klokke. College is a great life First Row: Seniors — Albert Bell, Joseph Bloch. Second Row; Seniors — Lester Gunther, Thomas Hurley, Morrie Johnson, John Locke. Third Row: Seniors — Roy Shaw, Clyde Warren. Juniors — Richard Baerresen, Ronald Burbank. Fourth Row: Juniors — William Juenger, Howard McAloney, Thomas McCorkell, Howard Mills. Fifth Row: Sophomores — David Dial, George Fisk, Gary Hamlin, Jack Lindgren. Sixth Row: Sophomores- William Stanhagen, Andrew Ulrich, William Walbert, Charles Wilcox. Hartley Gaylord President Alpha Epsilon Pi annually sponsors the All-U ping pong tournament . . . seems to be the most sought after sport in the house with their never ending inter- house tournaments . . . football in the back yard is another sport that seems to merit much house con- sideration . . . Knight Chuck Posner is a well known about campus . . . Veep of the School of Pharmacy Lou Pan use, while Jack Spund spread the name of the outfit around the university . . . high spot of the social calendar was the Initiation Formal held last fall in the Redwood Room of the Hollywood Roose- velt Hotel . . . AEPi is especially proud of the fact they again received the honor of highest scholarship average of fraternities . . . twice in a row now. Summer hunting Always first to the table AlphaM4ilon Pi Founded: 1913 at the New York University Upsilon chapter established 1931 Not Pictured Seniors: Everett Covin, Leonard Tarakowsky, Arthur Turk. Jun- iors: Armand Piwaica, Gerald Stich, Marvin White, Milton Yu- sim. Freshman: Irwin Rosenfleld. IP IP MI W % Mm First Row: Seniors— David Althouse, Stuart Barnet, Leiand Finklestein, Hartley Gaylord, Samuel Goldstein. Second Row: Curt Marx, Louis Panusa, Chuck Posner, Daniel Ros9n, Harold Rothen- berg, Alan Ruvensky, Jack Spund. Third Row: Arthur Stern, Marvin Turk, Robert Wolinetz. Juniors— David Appleton, Albert Gold, Morton Golden, Raymond Hess. Fourth Row: Joseph Leopold, Richard Shenbaum, Stanley Weiner, Merle Zarew. Sophomores — Marvin Maslin, Gaorge Pessis. Freshman— Paul Gutsteln. Alph o Chi William LafTin President Juniors: George Bissell, Tom Butler, Dale Bragg, Jim Doolittle, Bob Fields, Mel Gooch, Tom Kimble. Juniors: Marcus King, Ernest Le Due, Rod Lo- pez, Bob Offenhauser, Jack Warner, Hugh Wynne. Sophomore: Kenneth Wing. 384 I A whole house full of architects . . . Bill Laffln was president this post year . . . also known as the " Worthy Architect " to APXs . . . during homecoming the best fraternity float award went to the house . . . Paul Toy took over the reins of the presidency of the School of Architecture . . . Card stunts during football season designed by Knight Bill Hobba . . . Spring Formal was the out- standing social event of the year . . . Tom Butler was president of SC Crew Association ... in school activities were Knights George Bissell and Bill Hobba . . . local chapter Adronicus . . . fine view from the front study room of all row informal " activities " . . . Kappas next door keep the boys on the ball . . . Future architects hard at work Slave labor Sophomore: Bob Wid- man. Freshman: Al Johnson, Bob Knapp, Art Morris, Ed Ripper- dan, Leonard Ridder, Bill Stallings, Kenneth Wormhoudt. 385 Not Pictured Juniors: Bill Laffin, Kenneth Nor- wood, Edward Reese. Alpha Tau Omega Founded: September 1 ], 1865 at V.M.I. Southern California chapter established 1948 t ' b2 i-jlff. " !l ' ij| First Rotv: Graduate— Edward Falardeau. Seniors— Robert Donker, Robert Kennedy, Larry Pendroy, Michael Piedi- monte, Bert Sheetz, Don Ward. Junior— Stratton Caldwell. Second Row: Vernon Kidd, Jack Mason, Carl Miller, Roy Rose, Robert Thomas, Norman VanderHyde. Sophomores— Bentley Davies, Robert Harvey. T i rd Row: Bruce John- son, Kiddson Kidd, Kenneth Kruger, Walter Mestre, James Shipula. Freshmen— Paul Brackenbury, Robert Lind- berg, William Myers. Not Pictured: Graduates: James Beaumont, Maxim Goode, John Hughes, Robert Lewis. Seniors: George Burke, Richard Farr, Dale Hen- drickson, Arthur Holcolm, Robert Michner, Jack Teal. Juniors: John Balthes, Harry Guilmette. ATO ' s famous air horn Always there are dishes A blast from " Howling Bessie, " prized air horn, announced the presence of ATOs in the football rooting section . . . House Prexy Lee Holcomb boasts of the heaviest paddle on the row ... 150 pounds of solid steel . . . poor pledges . . . expecting to move into their new house this summer . . . very secretive . . . won ' t say where or when . . . also waiting anxiously for their chapter charter . . . wheels on campus Knights George Burke, Marve Lester, and Bob Kennedy ... in Squires Ken Kruger and Kiddson Kidd . . . social highlights were formal in Spring commemorating founders day . . . joint party with Col, UCLA, and SC chapters . . . Alpha Tous also have the distinction of being the newest social fraternity at SC . . . organized last Spring. Arthur Holcomb President ll ll™.._ 5 „ „_ The mighty Trojan team Not Pictured: Graduate: Cliff Hughes. Seniors: Bill Cathcart, Thomas Cook, George Gearn, Dick Hanson, John Moffatt, Gil Turnbull, Jack Underwood. Juniors: Jack Barnes, Jack Cameron, Bud Doty, Chuck Forbes, Pete Hallock, Jim Halverson, Dick Malm. Sophomore: George Elkins. Fresh- men: Bill Bacon, Dick Brown, Tom Tanner. Big Portland Street house . . . new paint and spacious new additions . . . Bob " Pendagast " Reynolds was the gavel swinger for the last year . . . volleyball court in rear of the house was never quiet . . . Knights Fred Bogy, Bob Reynolds, Jim Williams, Jim Thornburg, Kenyon Lee, and Squire Stan Tomlinson, vice-president of that group . . . Bob Reynolds held down the job of ASSC Elections Commissioner . . . Fred Bogy was an assistant Editor of El Rodeo, with Paul Parrish, assistant Fraternity Editor . . . athletes Jim Powers of football passing fame, and center Mercer Barnes of the Trojan Team . . . casaba men Bud Doty and Don Underwood of the varsity squad . . . also in the athletic department was Jack " Jumping " Barnes of the track squad, and whose buddy. Chuck LeBold, managed to figure in the line-up . . . m A Beta luxuiy I I ' ( I I Beta ta Pi Founded: 1839 at Miami University Gamma Tau chapter established 1947 President I First Row: Senior— Bob Ander- son. Second Row: Dan Andes, Da- vid Archer, Don Blurton, Fred Bogy, Hank Escher, Kenny Grant, Jim Griffin, Ray Hunter, Paul Jenkins, Frank King. Tiiird Row: Kenyon Lee, Bill Paynter, Jim Post, Jim Powers, Byron Reynolds, John Thacka- berry, Jim Thornburg, John Tomlinson, Jack Wells. Junior —John Brame. Fourth Row: Jim Conklin, Ken Devol, Bruce Douglass, Lou Gabelic, Jerry Halverson, Jim Holland, Burt Hughes, Dick Kindelon, Woody Lapp, Bruce LeBold. Fiftii Row: Dick Robbins, Tom Rowan, Don Underwood, Jim Williams. Sophomores — Fred Butler, Ed Colburn, Bill Hunt, Walt McCarthy, Wally McCoy, Jim Morris. Sixtli Row: Ted O ' Neill, Paul Parrish, Boyd Peterson, Bruce Snow, Jim Schuck, Dick Thorn- burg, Stan Tomlinson, Tom Wells. Freshmen— Chuck Grif- fin, Marshal Haigh. Chi Phi won the most humorous float award during Homecoming . . . also their House decorations walked away with the grand sweepstakes . . . Dick Podmore, Senator at Large, AMS Vice- prexy John Klug, AMS Secretary John Albright, and Dan Schiavone ASSC Orientation Chairman . . . Knights Ron Crawford, spring sec- retary Dan Schiavone, Jack Golden, and Squires Jack Gunderson, John Albright, and Bill McCarthy . . . leading the football crowds in husky yells was Jim Schleimer, assistant yell king . . . El Rod Editor was friendly Ron Crawford who was responsible for this monster . . . Chi Phi celebrated its 125th Anniversary Formal at the Bel Air Hotel in December . . . great pre-dance party was held at Bill Sexton ' s home . . . Crawford and Schiavone liked the punch more than enough . . . the row mystery seems to be, " Why do they keep the front room locked? " The San Francisco boys go home First Row: Graduate— Ray Cox. Seniors— Ed Beaubier, Al Bergum, Bill Butz, Dick Corel, Bill Clark, George Cox, Bob Craig, Bill Dingle, James Gartland, Jack Golden, Hal Howard. Second Row: Frank Hutchison, Roger Johnson, Hank Knudson, John McPherson, John AAcVey, Dale Morrison, Paul Newton, Phillip Quarre, Jim Smith, Harry Van Delinder. Juniors— Arthur Anderson, Charles Catterlin. Third Row: Tom Doan, John Klug, Dan Schiavone, Jim Schleimer, Bob Shaw, Buck Sherlock, Hal Smith. Sophomores— John Albright, Jack Biggs, Don Clothier, Roy Deise. Fourth Row: Jack Harris, Clive Jordan, Bill McCarthy, Al Menig, George Morzov, Jack MufF, William Muff, Bill Sexton. Fifth Row: Freshmen— Doug Tipton, Don Fouts, Floyd Savoie, Harry Scott, Bob Smith, Herb Suhr, Ralph Vanderhoof, Jim Wright. Dan Schiavone President Founded: December 24, 1 824 at the University of Virginia Eta Delta chapter established 1934 OfF to the races Not Pictured: Graduate: Bert Bacon. Seniors: Don Boyer, Gene Charles, Dave Haserot, Bill Hunt, Chuck Kearns, Don Stone. Juniors: Ron Craw- ford, Dick Podmore, Larry Wolf. Sophomores: Bob Crosbie, Bob Dugan, Jack Gunderson, Dave Houck. ip ' M «| HBHH HPI H H IH First Row: Graduates— Dick Egan, Claude Ricks. Seniors— Alan Bertelsen, Robert Burger. Second Row: Jack Doty, Gail Forbes, Robert Hat- ton, D. N. Jackson. Third Row. Willard Kanagy, James Lamhofer, John LaMonica, Dave Lyman. Fourth Row: William Mace, Henry Mackel, Vern Nelson, Max Patterson. Fifth Row: Bill Shifflet, Bill Sperry, George Stahl, Ed Vierheilig. Sixth Row: Dan Dillard, Richard Weigand, George Wood. Junior— Robert Booth. Not Pictured; Seniors: Howard Nelson, Budd Pohle. Juniors: Tom Jamison, Robert Marino, Robert Meighan. Sophomore: Donald Snider. Stepping out on to the warped front porch was Prexy George Wood . . . the front yard was usually the host to many informal little football and baseball games . . . former house prexy Ed Veirhelig was usually the instigator of these games ... in the realm of Knightery were George Wood, Gordon Thompson, and Ed Veirhelig . . . Squires Jack Col- ton and Dave Thompson . . . the White Carnation Ball at the Town House ... all the men gathered around small tables . . . sipping " soft " drinks . . . certainly was a fine dance . . . Homecoming found the Delta Chis riding to flapper day victory in an ancient 1906 Reo . . . the charging Delta Chis still hold the honor of being the third oldest fraternity on the SC campus, establishing themselves here in 1910. Delta Chi ' s hard at work . M Founded: 1890 at Cornell University Southern California chapter established 1910 First Row: Juniors— Gene Brockman, Bob Brown, Jack Colton, John Klock. Second Row: Michael Paige, Jack Rider, Alan Rowan, Jack Rowan. Third Row: Paul Rowley, Stan Schafer, Doug Smith, Gordon Thompson. Fourth Row: Dan Thomson. Sophomores— Don- ald Eisenberg, Donald Herman, Bob Hertel. Fifth Row: Dan Keelin, George Keeling, Jack Schlarb, David Thompson. Sixth Row: Freshmen — Robert Cares, Robert Chappell, Dick Hodgson, George Marino. The better things in life f? George Woods President 393 r 4 • • ' P ' iP V jar r A standout Delta Sig party Delta _ aM Phi Founded: December 10, 1899 at the City College of New York Alpha Phi Chapter established 1925 ■B » - J " ' ioBH " P Firsf Row: Graduate— Harrison Mahoney. Seniors —Richard Ackley, James Beazley, John Beckham, Bob Converse, Richard Erickson, Richard Flint, James Gray, Vincent Grubbs, Albert Handy, John Hardy, Carl Harvey, William Hickman. Second Row; Lindsay Ives, Robert Knight, Charles Korman, Richard Lawton, James Logsdon, James McBrearty, Stanley Monson, Douglas Morgan, Samuel Rov e, James Sloan, Lyie Smith, Donald Valentine, Richard Walker. Third Row: George Walsh, Bill Williams, Paul Williams, Kent Williamson, Paul Wilson, Roy Wishmeier. Juniors— Ronald Chase, James Con- nolly, Jack Forde, Charles Fox, Burell Johnson, Thomas Kelly, Robert Kingman. Fourth Row: James McBride, Gordon Munford, Robert Park, Donald Prochnow, John Robedeau, John Spence, Matthew Strong, Thomas Tan- cready. Dean Tibbott, Leiand Warren. Soph- omores—Jerry Amo, Charles Anderle, Jack Craw- ford. Fifth Row: Thomas Hall, John McDaniel, Thomas Moulton, Joe Perez, Donald Ratley, Leslie Traeger, Edward Wachter. Freshmen — Kenneth Brown, Richard Genther, Jack Wood. Doug Morgan President Not Pictured Seniors: Milton Barr, Robert Gex, Edward Gibbs, Frederick Lopresto, Robert McAlexander, Arthur Oswald, Kenneth Premo, Thomas Stoy, George Strohecker. Juniors: Ted Ayres, Donald CardifF, Robert Cheuvront, Arthur Eaton, John Gilling- ham, Dick Price, John Sanborne, Bobby William- son. Sophomores: Leo Albright, Leo Andrade, William Becker, John Carhart, Richard Kotite. Freshmen: Edward Nance, Robert Van Doren. Greeting the traffic at the University Avenue entrance to the row . . . banners usually flying during " Welcome Week- end " days . . . big men on the campus were Doug Morgan, Jim McBride, members of Knights, and Squires Tom Hall and Joe Perez . . . Doug Morgan also headed the YMCA as President, and was a member of the Blue Key . . . Sam Rowe ' s mellow voice booming out over the airways from KUSC . . . " Yitbos, " great done mascot . . . some say he was the official guardian of Delta Sigs . . . Sailors Ball and Sphinx Ball were two big parties of the year . . . the Car- nation Ball, celebrating the twenty-fifth anniversary rounded out the social gatherings for the year ... all the Delta Sigs claim they lost their house characters, with the exception of Huck Smith, last Spring at graduation. The cook ' s doy ofF Delt elta « Doug McDonald President m The big house at the end of Portland Street on Adams . . . the Delts again won the grand sweepstakes at Homecoming . . . that makes it twice in a row . . . BMOC were Yell Leader Art Astor and Trolios Chairman Bill Warfield . . . Frosh Class President Dick Calhoun . . . Knights Bill Shattuck, Al Schinner, George McMonigle, and Larry O ' Neill . . . Squires Tracy St. John and Chuck Goodspeed . . . Mardi Gras party was really fine . . . Winter Formal at the Beverly Wilshire was the highlight of the Fall social season . . . what the heck do the Delts have in their basement that is so good . . . Jim Moore seems to know all the answers about jungle- juice and island brew . . . Keith Pressure is Moore ' s able assistant in this field . . . Doug McDonald was the gavel swinger this past year. Founded: 1859 at Bethany College Delta Pi chapter established 1941 The famous Delt Wishing Wei I First Row: Graduates — Art Astor, Doug McDonald. Seniors — Jim Bowersox, Bob Breckenridge, Jock Bury, Bob Chapman, Bob Christensen, Monroe Clark. Second Row: Jack Ewing, Sid Hoskins, Ham Langley, Dick Logan, Bill McEwan, George McMonigal, George Mitchel, Jim Moore. Third Row: Jack Mullan, Bob Olson, Larry O ' Neill, Bill Power, George Reay, Jud Roberts, Newt Russell, Bill Saunders. Fourth Row: Al Smith, Ed Smith, Sam Spence, Don Thomas, Larry Vivian, Bill Warfield, Dave Whiting, Guthrie Worth. Fifth Row: Juniors — Ray Adams, Bob Buchanan Jim Chew, Bob Dellin, Dean Dill- ingham, Dick Finley, Ed Gable, Jerry Hosack. Sixth Row: Ed lllsley. Jack Kalmbach, Jim Large, Dick Mackaig, Gene Otsea, Al Schinnerer, Con Stratford, Tom Wilson. Seventh Row: Sophomores — Gene Biedebach, Dick Davies, Deke Houlgate, Sterling Hum, Ted Johnston, Norbert Lam- oureaux. Chuck McMonigle, Joe Relsentz. Eighth Row: Jim Roberts, Bill Ross, Tracy St. John, Howard Sturgeon, Don Tuffli, Don Ward, Bob White, Bob Wilcox. Ninth Row: Freshmen — Al Ashley, Ray Bartee, Dick Cal- houn, Chuck Donnelly, Bob Hoshaw, Gene Hougham, Hugh Kelley, Owen Richelieu. Not Pictured: Graduate: Bill Parker. Seniors: Bill Bradley, Keith Fresher, Bill Wells, Jerry Wells. Jun- iors: Bud Dall, George High, Byron Hornung. Sophomores: Bill Campbell, Bob Moir, Jack Tillar. Freshman: Dan Greene. m mm ' .53 Situated in the deep center of the row . . . annual Dixie Ball was the outstanding social function of the year . . . Knights Bert Coffey, Otis Healy, Bob Bowdle, Bob Lucas, and Jim Lewis . . . Coffey was elected Knight President last Spring . . . traditionally a southern minded fraternity . . . good friends of the Alpha Gams next door . . . Frank Mahoney was President this last year . . . Bob Bowdle was known as the " brute " . . . Phil Debreare was the house char- acter, also a well-known public speaker . . . the boys liked a water fight every now and then . . . Beta Sigma chapter originated from Phi Alpha local . . . Bill Bird was the homecoming chairman this last year . . . Squires Skip O ' Mara and Mat Byrne. Otis gives the boys the word 398 W d Frank Mahoney President First Row: Seniors— Tom Baird, Herbert CofFey, Herb Dib- bern, Ralph Ferguson, Jack Fesmire, Otis Healy, Jimmy Lewis, Frank Mahoney, Dave McCourt, Stan Miller, Bill Van Fleet. Second Row: Juniors— Norm Adams, Dick Anderson, Greg Bissonette, Lowell Eastman, Jay Jones, Bob Lucas, Jack Martin, Ted Martin, Bob Millsap, Sam Nicholson, Skip O ' Mara. Third Row: Don Patterson, Hughes Porter, William Potter, Don Skeele, Crawford Sneddon, John Snider, Leroy Tay- lor, Bill Worster, Dan Zimmerman. Sophomores— Norm Anderson, Jack Bessolo. Fourth Row: Dave Capelouto, Phil DeBriere, Lafe Knad- ler, Guy Levingston, Bill Long, Dave McEwen, Jim Miller, Pete Munselle, Ernie Scanlon, Jess Westmorland. Fresh- man—Jim Beeks. Fifth Row: William Byrne, Wendell Casey, Mike Gaggs, Jack Hepinstall, Vern Johnson, Ron Kennedy, Ray Kittle, Dick Mahoney, Jerry Marsden, Buzz Rainer, John Slaught. Founded: December 21, 1865 at William and Mary University Beta Sigma chapter established 1926 Not Pictured: Graduates: Volney Brown, Owen Seffern. Seniors: Bill Bird, Ken Carr, Dick Kohlhase, Tom Pettey, Jerry Sprague. Juniors: Bob Bowdle, Ronnie Brothers, Dennis Murphy, Barney Pipkin, Ralph Pucci, Dick Rensink, Gerry Saun- ders, Dean Schneider, Jordan Sutherland. Sophomores: Payne Johnson, Len Laudenback, Buzz Meyer. Freshman: Jim Martin. Hr r r F Left to Right: Earl Broody, Julius Brown, Rolland Curtis, Orville Diggs, Alfred Graham, James Johnson, Sylvester Lynche. Kappa oijpha Psi Founded: 191 1 at the University of Indiana Beta Omega chapter established 1946 Boomers around campus Charles Smith President Left to Right: Robert Moore, Harry Scott, John Shaffer, Charles Smith, Milton Smith, Sterling Wallace, Al Woolfolk. An internaticnal, inter-racial fraternity . . . came to the SC campus in 1946 . . . chapters have grown fhroughout the nation to 168, the largest of any fraternity, with 11,000 members ... the acquisition of a house is now a prime Kappa objective here at SC . . . each year a " Guide Right Week " is sponsored . . . yearly scholarship is awarded to an outstanding and deserving high school senior . . . BMOC Jack ShafFer, AMS President . . . captaining the Kappas this past year was Prexy Chuck Smith . . . Black and White Dawn Formal is annually the highlight of the year ' s social calendar . . . KAPsi men joined with their other local chapters last September to host their provincial meeting in Los Angeles. Not Pictured: Henry Aihara, Paul Beck, Chet Carter, Cairo Collins, John Earles, Earnest Freeman, Del Green, Bernard Johnson, Eddie Johnson, William Jones, Joseph LaCook, Lawrence Molder, Taylor Morton, Carl Peterson, Artis Rhodes, Ted Shaffer, Theiphilus Smith, Lee Stewart, Jack Thompson. Always studying Kap igma Situated toward the Hoover end of the row is the newly redecorated Kappa Sig house ... led by genial Andy Davis . . . Andy ' s also a Knight, and a well-known young man around campus . . . other Knights Tom Perry, vice-president Gene Royer, Don Killian, and Squires Bill Ken, Bill Johnston, and Tom Hodgins ... Big Gene Royer is always seen in and out of the " tank " in the men ' s gym . . . Pel-Mel Patton is another Kappa Sigma of reknown . . . Theta-Kappa Sig Luau at White ' s Point is always the outstand- ing party of the year . . . lots of celebrities . . . semi-annual Pledge Presents . . . funny costumes, usually minus trousers . . . these guys always do something difFerent. i:: - • • Andy Davis President Founded: November 10, 1869 Delta Eta chapter established 1925 W W ' Wm I »8P _a Jt« _ ,» First Row: Sen iors — Frank Anderson, Blase Bonpane, Andy Davis, Newell De Puy. Second Row: Don Elder, Paul Gibbons, Dick Hawkes, Hughes Hill, Stan Jolley, Leonard Kennett, Phil Maggio, Frank Martin, William Martin, Bart McAlister John Outcault, Tom Perry, Bill Price, Pete Prkacin. Third Row: Harold Reade, Stu Remmel, Gene Royer, Bill Smith, Jack Stayton, Robert Thompson. Juniors — Dick Attlesey, Ray Benson, Bob Bonnin, Bill Evans, Joe Fisch- er, Bob Gilbert, Bob Gruwell, Al Hastings. Fourth Row: Don Herman, Don Killian, Bill Kresich, Ed Macbeth, Herb Malec, Lee Mantel, Wes Seastrom, Jack Terborg, Preston Thurtle, Bob Viault, Rollin Wallace, Bill Wiard. Sophomores — Bi II Beals, John Burkhead. Fifth Row: Jack Campbell, Dick Crenna, John Gobel, Jack Goertzen, Bill Hockenberry, Tom Hodgins, Bill Johnstone, Chuck Jones, Bill Kerr, Beck Kisselburgh, Al Lamont, Jim Loomis, Danny McDonald, Wade Potsch. Sixth Row: Len Redman, Bill Roberts, Jack Samuels, John Schrader, Eric Steenson. Fresh- men—Mai Bert, Jack Davis, Don Drazan, Bill Freeman, Bob Hammond, Stan Jackson, Gary Killingsworth, Floyd Sanger, Guy Wilson. The men of Lambda Chi last fall cleverly abducted the much vaunted Cal mascot " Oske the bear " . . . they then proceeded to post double guards around him in their Spanish style 29th Street house . . . Knights Bill Bagnard, Cliff Shinn, and Fred Staeger v ere commanders of this guard . . . the BMOC ' s were ClifF Shinn, one of the Senators at Large, and John Roach, URA Chairman . . . also carrying the fame of Lambda Chi to the campus v ere Squires Bill Bennett and Don Hill . . . the Lion and Rose Formal . . . annual joint formal with the chapters from UCLA, Santa Barbara, San Diego, Arizona U, and our own SC . . . this dance is by far the best and most outstanding dance on the Lambda Chi social calendar . . . ClifF Shinn is also the chief gavel swinger at these parties, and also of the house. First Row: Seniors— Bill Bagnard, Tom Bell, Ettore Corvino, Jim Krafka. Second Row: Don MacKenzie, Bob Provence, John Roach, Fred Schwartz. Third Row: ClifF Shinn, Don Sperling, Fred Stager. Juniors— Jim Banducci. Fourth Row: Jack Blaha, Wells Cornelius, Pete DeWeese, Leonard Grassi. Fifth Row: Jack Kabatech, Bill Ketzbeck, Lennie Mallano, Gene McCamish. Sixth Row: Dona! Michalsky, Bob Morrison, For- est Riek, Dick Swan. OfF to the shower Lamb i Alpha Founded: 1909 at the University of Boston Zeta Delta chapter established 1948 First Row: Juniors— John Watson, B. G. Williams. Sophomores- Jack Arnold, Jim Arnold, Bill Bennett. Second Row: Carl Buckholz, John Demaree, Jack Devlin, Ralph Drew. Third Row: Stan Glidden, Don Hill, Ed Snyder, Al Sutherland. Fourtti Row: Bill Towles, Dick Zigrang. Freshmen— Craig Carpen- ter, Don Ground. Fiftti Row: Doug Hood, Jim Janes, Bill Jones, Ralph Pegors. Sixth Row: Gary Rademacher, Ted Tate, Bob Taylor, Tony Ward. Not Pictured: Seniors: Jack Handley, Tom Koll. Sophomores: Michael Lemke. Freshman: Bernie Loper. 405 Ping-pong tables must go in Drug stores Founded: November 2, 1883 at the University of Michigan Omicron chapter established 1906 Mixing up a brew 4 • , • ..m ' m- A Pharmacy social fraternity . . . been on the SC campus since way back in 1909 . . . Knight Galen Fox, big gun around campus . . . remodernization of the house last year led off a round of exchanges and house parties ... led by House Prexy Steve Carusa . . . annual formal initiation dance held at the Beverly Chateau last October was the highlight of the social season for the Phi Delts . . . aim of the fraternity is to foster better relations among the members of the Pharmacy profession . . . house television set adds much to the studying (it soys here) ... Phi Delta Chi Homecoming float again one of the best . . . Galen Fox and Steve Carusa ore big men in the Pharmacy Department, as well as on the campus. First Row: Seniors — Van Ballon, Kenneth Black, Arnold Byram, Matt Cottrell, Ted Econome, Burt Ellis, David Engdahl, Galen Fox. Second Row: Leslie Greene, Wil- lis Helms, Nick Ivans, William Jacobson, Robert Konzen, Andy Mansfield, Ronald Olson, John Payne, Don Peters, Clell Piper. Third Row: Don Pipkin, Bob Rob- inson, Harold Santos, Bob Sher- rill, George Smith, Gorldn Stu- kenbroeker, Bruce Swann, James Swilling. Juniors— Laurie Abbey, Jack Bilz. Fourth Row: Madison Botts, George Cazaly, Ronald Cole, Rob- ert Crowe, Ralph Dashjian, Hal Drevno, Dean McCann, Ray Mc- Laughlin, Tom Morton, Duane Shelstad. Fifth Row: Art Stretton, Charles Swanson, Robert Talley. Sopho- mores—Jim Barton, Jim Coleman, Dick Hall, Dan Lucid. Freshmen- Charles Riley, James Smith, Dick Tarlton. Not Pictured: Seniors: William Arnone, Steve Carusa, Bob Chamberlain, An- thony Dal Pozzo, Logan Fox, Rob- ert Hollas, Clyde Hathaway, Webster Parker, John Polski, Bar- ney Sousa, Dan Souza. Juniors: Robert Grow, Joe Melville, Jim Napier, Victor Nemechek, Craig Nigg, Edward Walike. Sopho- mores: Bob Christensen, Jim Riley. Freshmen: George Buell. Phi Delts like to work A good joke? The Portland Street " cigar box " of the Phi Delts this year was the scene of their great Homecoming victory with the best fraternity decorations . . . Prexy Chuck Lindberg must have really cracked the whip to get the big Trojan Head built for the alums . . . what happened to that fireplug in the front of the house? . . . Phi Delta Theta and Delta Gamma Christmas formal was again the big social event of the year . . . lots of happy Phi Delts and DGs . . . Knight Bob Gehring, and Squires Bill Adams, John Bradley, and Dean Pic ' l were a few of the activity men of the house ... it seems that there is a young fellow in the outfit who seems to be the house ' s ravaging menace. Founded: December 26, 1848 at Miami University California Delta chapter established 1949 heta Charles Lindberg President lelts llow Firsf Row: Seniors— Bob Brier, Don Britt, Bill Burgess, Hugh Conroy, Brent Daves, Bob Deweese. Second Row: Ted Endicott, Willy Franklin, Dick Gastil, Henry George, Kevin Hughes, Charles Light. Third Row; Chuck Lindberg, Vic Matloff, Al McFarland, Bob Mellema, Bob Nibecker, Dick Rubie. Fourth Row: Jim St. Clair, Steve Tornay, Dick Wilson, Ralph Wool. Juniors— Wilfrid Bailie, George Braun. Fifth Row: Robert Burks, Rip Foster, Steve Frank, Bob Gehr- ing. Bob Lenker, Bob Mecke. Sixth Row: Ken Moyer, Les Neblett, Harlan Pebley, Bill Putney, Jack Remp, John Rodgers, Orville Rogers. Sophomores — Rene Abula- rach, Charles Barnes. Seventh Row: Harry Bisbey, John Bradley, Don Knapp, Don Kott, Robert Meadows, Edmund Neil, Dick Olerich, Ray Otto, Thomas Potter, Jack Scholz. Eighth Row: Donald Stewart, Mel Stewart, Dick Wagner. Freshmen — Al Adams, Ron Bartholomew, Don Daves, Richard Davis, Paul Payne, Harlan Striff, Ron Sutherland. Not Pictured: Seniors: Jim Brett, Darby Maner, Bob Porter, Jack Ross. Juniors: Thomas Barrett, Bill Bowers, Jack Settles, Ed Sprague. Sophomores: Jerry Kingsley, Dean Pic ' l. Fijis love to study Everyone enjoys the early morning Phi Ca Delta Founded: May 1 , 1 848 at JefFerson College Sigma Chi chapter established 1948 ff il yf Firsf Row: Seniors— George Bystrom, James Edwards, Robert Frayne, Robert Hayes, Harry Henderson, John Leisure, Robert Martin, George Milhoan. Second Row: William Moffitt, Howard Nye, Robert Park, William Voigt, Laurence Wilson. Juniors— Robert Bar- ton, Joseph Colesworthy, James Conlon. Buzz Henderson President Homecoming time finds scantily clad Fiji Islanders on the campus . . . some people claim they come from the corner of Portland and Adams . . . King of the brothers was Buzz Henderson ... in the Knight Clan was Bob Park and Bill Moffitt . . . Squires Bill Burby and Rod Lundin . . . Fiji Island Dance in the Spring . . . big dance and party of the year . . . midnight bull sessions on the second floor . . . new parking lot makes everyone happy . . . previously known as the " Dust Bowl " . . . Phi Gams are comparatively new at SC . . . many new activities on the horizon since the 1948 founding of Sigma Chi (SC) chapter . . . during Homecom- ing Flapper Day the Fijis had to help their entry across the judging line with foot power . . . still was one of the best entries in the parade. First Row: Juniors— Richard Cooling, Ray Garcia. Second Row: Kenneth Gartner, John Gary, Wayne Grogan. Third Row: Bert Hall, Keith Holaday, Mike McGee. Fourth Row: Robert Minot, John Noll, Roderick Walling. Fifth Row: Sophomores— Winfield Bachelder, James Boreham, William Burby. Sixth Row: Charles Colesworthy, Ray McCoy, Robert McLaren. Seventh Row: Richard Myers, George Schiess, Horton Smith. Eighth Row: Freshmen- Edwin Bach, Ward Morris, James Strode. Not Pictured: Graduate: Hazen Lee Matthews. Seniors: Robert Bollinger, Robert Brown. Juniors: Robert Lehman, William Reitzell. Sophomore: Edwin Willumsen. A Founded: February 19, 1852 at Jefferson College California Delta chapter established 1927 Chuck looks tired Phi Phi Psis are understandably proud of their new mod- ern home at 642 W. 28th . . . lots of new designs and modernistic huge glass windows . . . Chuck Block as President and genial host of the fraternity . . . PhiPsi ran, and we do mean ran, ofF with the pledge relays again . . . outstanding athletes such as Wells DeLoach and Norm Stocks call the house home . . . campus dignitaries included Yell King Tom Shea, IFC Athletic Chairman Dean Doll, Knights Tom Shea, Wells DeLoach, Tom McNish, Chuck Black, Jerry Novak, and Squires John Suckling, Tom Jenes, and Jim Eddy . . . big social function of the year is the Spring Formal held at the Bel Air Hotel . . . Phi Psis con also be extremely proud of their honorary housemother and chief cook, Mrs. Allen. First Row: Seniors— Charles Black, James Bley. Second ftoiv: Tommy Burrows, Wells DeLoach, Dean Doll, Eucjene Platz, Rob- ert Pratte. Third Row; Charles Rawson, Paul Schmitz, William Snure, Bob Todd, William Varney, John Vogelzang. Juniors- Thomas Cronin, Stewart Eames. Fourth Row: Robert Flower, Hilton Green, Jerry Hodges, Robin King, Larry Monroe, William Pearson, Charles Peterson, Norman Stocks. Fifth Row: John Suckling, Evar. Whitworth, Bruce Wiker, Jim Wilhoite, Melvin Wilson. Sophomores — Donald Cass, Earl Cecil, James Eddy. Sixth Row: David Homme, Pete Hoyt, Jim Hunsaker, Lloyd Jep- son, Leroy Taft, Harry Taylor, Frederick Wolcott. Freshmen: Peter Akin. Seventh Row: Arkell Burnap, Jerry Gonce, Harry Johnson, Jack Poole, Robert Rakestraw, Bob Reordan, Dick Stever, Fred Talmage. Not Pictured: Graduate: Dick Wittwer. Seniors: Charles Brauel, Morgan Cox, Don Keith, George Little, Thomas MacMish, Paul Nicoletti, Joseph Novak, Phil Witmer. Juniors: Arthur Barnard, Jerry Brewer, Richard Pearson, Paul Robinson, Thomas Shea. Sopho- mores: Leroy Cox, Clint Duff, Douglas Closer, Winston Goller, Jerome Kincheloe, Malcolm McConnell, Ken Reppe, Ervin Scott. Freshmen: Jack Downey, Herman Groves, Robert Laughlin, George Ott, Ben Schiewe, Verle Sorgen, Elmer Willhoite. Always hitting the books Phi Tau Founded: March 17, 1906 at Miami University Pi chapter established 1922 f W " 1 iH .-• k -; ' s f !) TT W t 4r First Row: Graduate— Paul Stanick. Seniors— Harold Ball, Gordon Campbell, Robert Crosby, Michael Dougherty, Lauren Dow, William Christ. Second Row: William Haley, Orren Harris, Gerald Hester, George Karam, David Logan, William Lyon, Brice Martin. Third Row: Brown McPherson, Willard Monteith, Leroy Moser, Ronald Raskey, Joseph Reddy, Eugene Rhodes, Vane Suter. Fourth Row: Jim Tweedie, Ted Vass, Kenneth Vaughn, Carl Vausbinder, John Wolfe. Juniors— Charles Donnell, Elsworth Engilman. Fifth Row: Arthur Fagan, George Hatchett, Dudley Hosea, Stanley Jeppesen, Walter Kiefer, Reigh Lang, Donald MacBrine. Not Pictured: Seniors: Robert Cooper, Gerald Giddens, Paul Giddings, Roger Gray, Vern Hamm, Robert Hirsh, Steven Kirchner, Raymond Mayer, Fred Reed, Paul Seng, Bill Williams. Juniors: George Cauffold, Wade Evans, Richard Ewing, Ralph Goers, Robert Henry, Arthur Hews, Jim McLaughlin, John Murphy, John Robinson, Ray Taylor, Richard Welte. Sophomore: John Pope. Freshmen: Bruce Bell, Robert Boyd, Howard Mooney, Robert Rinehart. I Bill Lyon President Bull Sessions are many at the Phi Tau house Bob Hope started the year off right for the house by becoming their honor- ary president . . . pledges won second place in the non-float division of the Homecoming parade ... the boys looked weary but proud as they pulled their golden Tommy Trojan around the Coliseum track ... the Winter Formal with a real movie starlet for queen ... the " Dream Girl " Formal in the Spring where the " Our Girl " was chosen . . . BMOC like Knights Bill Monteith, Leroy Mosher, and Mike Burns . . . Squires John Temple- ton and Elsworth Engleman . . . potential Ail-American footballers were frosh quarterback Neil Colgrove and Bob Peviani, the big frosh tackle. ■ .M Juniors: John Oliver, Ken Olson, Donald R. Scheppers, Sophomores: Jerry Cappello, Gerald Cline, Harold Gage, Ronald Getty, Charles Hackett, Charles Hicks, John Lundgren. Sophomores: Donald Miller, John Templeton, Jack Wallace. Freshmen: Barry Boll- man, Neil Colgrove, Jim Lyon, Armando Noel, Robert Peviani, John Puliee, Frank Weaver. • -5. • West end guardians of the row . . . Phi Sigs ore justified in being very proud of their brand-new " fort " . . . the " wheel " category had Engineering Vice-President Bill Busby, assistant yell leader Chuck Bole, Knights Gwinn Henry, Paul Bimmerman, and Ron (EL ROD Assistant Editor) Beyl . . . Squires Bud Houslein and Dick Kappes . . . Homecoming committeemen Ron Beyl and Paul Bimmerman were spending all their time at the DG House . . . Beyl was also famous for his " Oskie " trade with the Col representatives . . . Four-way Flapper party with the Delts, Alpha Gams, Delta Gammas was said to be the years best party . . . parties at the Santo Monica Miramar and Hollywood Roosevelt . . . Country Club Hotel rounded out the calendar year . . . Terry Mann spend a lot of time at the EL ROD parties. 416 n Phi SidMft Kappa Founded: March 15, 1873 at Amherst College Omega Deuteron chapter established 1928 mm ' % Delto First Row: Seniors -Ray Adams, Paul Bimmerman, Bill Burget, Jim Charter, Gwinn Henry, Bill Jackson, Joseph Jaworski, Jim McCurry, Cal Reed, Don Smith, Harold Viault, Don Wallace, John Whittaker. Juniors— Bob Allison, Carl Almquist, Don Ander- son. Second Row: Dave Beery, Ron Beyl, Bill Boyd, Southern Courtney, Don Francis, Norm Green, Bill Jamison, Ted Jawor- ski, John Jones, Vick Knight, Jerry Lamb, Larry Littrell, Charles Magnus, Larry Matson, ClifF McGough, Bob Ornberg. Third Row: Ted Paulson, Charles Rankin, ClifF Rettig, Ron Rowlin, Jim Schlecht, Howard Tokley, Dick Wallace, Ed Winkenhower, Dutch Willwater, Harry Wirtz, John Wolfe. Sophomores— Fred Biederman, Roy Biederman, Bud Hauslein, Dick Kappes, Mike Lebell. fourfh Row: Bud Landeck. Freshmen— Herb Boelter, Beryle Duca, Bill Eadie, Jack Kearney, Art McDermott, Sam Moore, Larry Ransdell, Bill Rowley, Ernie Scott. Not Pictured: Seniors: Charles Bole, Bob Hager, Harry Hine, Jim Hodges, Paul Kemp, Bob Kimball, Bill McCowan, Bob Mills, Bob Thompson, Bob Topping, Pete Zama. Juniors: Mike Beckwith, Don Boelter, Niles Cunningham, Ed Madruga, Dave Moyer. Sophomores: Frank GifFord, Tom Kemp, Terry Mann. ][ 417 Knicky Kohen in L.A. Helping a pledge along First Row: Graduates— Bernard Able, Gene Hale, Robert Kegel. Second Row: William Morgan. Seniors— Douglas Anderson, Walter Anderson. Third Row: Don Arthur, Arthur Cooper, Jeff Den- nis. Fourth Row: Ben Doke, John Felts, Gene Fruhling. Fifth Row; Robert Gurley, Albert Hollo- way, Stanley Lintner. Sixth Row: Robert Mathe- son, Frank Mattison, Charles McClure. Seventh Row: Willard Rankin, Roy Readman, Jack Scott, Robert Serian. Eighth Row: Gilbert Smith, Donald Wendt. Juniors — Pete Cadenhead, Edward Calkins. Ninth Row: Richard Crissman, Robert Duff, William Eckert, Roy Foote. Not Pictured: Seniors: James Brier, Louis Gill, Jack Rogers. Juniors: John Elmore, John Hagen, Loran Jessop. Sophomores: Charles Botzum, Thomas Keith. Since moving to the row proper a couple of years ago, PiKA has grown in fame and power . . . IFC President last year and Publicity Chairman for Homecoming was Whitey Fruhling . . . Jack Scott, Senior Class Council . . . Knights Bob (Prexy of the house) Motheson . . . Jack Scott and Whitey Fruling . . . Squire Lee Jones . . . also vice-president of Knights Al Halloway . . . Dream Girl Formal in the Spring . . . Sweetheart of PiKA is another big event of the year ... it usually rates enormous amounts of DT publicity . . . house character and joker was big Jack Scott . . . got his name in this copy three times ... it all goes to show who is going to go a long way in this old world. Pi Ipha Founded: March 1, 1868 at the University of Virginia Gamma Eta chapter established June 3, 1926 Bob Matheson President First Row. Juniors— John Greer, Robert Harnar, John Hein. Second Row; John Kehoe, Donald Kerwin, Merle Kissinger. Third Row: Cedric Locos, Wally Lynn, Frank Miller. Fourth Row; Robert Miller, Jack Palmtag, Bob Taylor. Fifth Row; Richard Taylor, Donald Von Geldern, Nils Winther. Sixth Row; Sophomores— Jack Baltimore, Linn Danks, Bruce Fisher. Seventh Row; Richard Gilbert, Arthur Griggs, Leiand Jones. Eighth Row; Erik Lundquist, Irvin Taplin, Roy Webb, Jack Wells. Ninth Row: Freshmen — Grant Chandler, BifF Cobb, James Cooke, John Kost. ■■ HHHPW| Pi L " Phi First Row: Seniors-Dan Bagott, Sy Gam, Roily Greenberg, Burnel Grossman, Lou Miller, Al Reveles, Lenny Stein, Al Spire. Second Row: Juniors— Maurice Avins, Sam Leavitt, Mel Vukovich. Sophomores— Earl Broidy, Craig Collins, Ronny Frank, Marty Green, Lewis Greenberg. Third Row: Dick Lamb, Irv Lipshutz, Mac Naphtal, Bob Schneider, Don Stern, Ned Vukovich, Joe Weinman. Freshmen— Herbert Burnstein. Fourth Row: Marvin Goldsmith, Norman Paeon, Lenny Shekell. Not Pictured: Graduates: Robert Barowitz, Bernie Kanter, Bob Wolf. Seniors: Rudy Blum, Sam Kapelson, D. R. Moskowitz, Tony Steiner. 420 Founded: March 21, 1895 at Yale University California Kappa chapter established 1920 Everybody gets into the act Quiet . . . please Maurice Avins, Veterans Representative at SC, Bert Gross- man L.A.S. Vice-Prexy . . . Dan Baggett stands out as the editor of the notorious Wampus magazine . . . Morey Avins in the Knights and Ronald Frank in the Squires . . . Initiation Formal at Giro ' s topped the social events ... All remember the stalled 1923 Willys in the Homecoming parade . . . many red faces . . . Larry " Ginzo " Ginzberg full of laughs . . . House lights going out nov and then . . . Dave Moskowitz, fall Prexy, having fun in Radio Announcing ... Pi Lam hosts athletes Mel " Golden Gloves " Vukovich, and his brother Ned in football . . . pride in their " kitten " is dominant with the brothers. Dave Moskowitz President 421 P T Bruce Dubrow President Another skin for the house first Row; Graduate— Buck Bruce. Seniors— Bruce Dubrow, Jack Dunckel, Bill Kraemer, Bill Krupp, Bob Leslie. SeconcJ Row: Lou Libbey, Bob Lindsey, John McCurdy, Joe Phillips, Stan Scott, Paul Smith. Third Row: Dick Stout, Chuck Stuart, Don Thomas. Juniors— Bob Allen, Ted Dersch, Elwood Houseman. Fourth Row: Chet Houston, Carl Jacobson, Bob Kruse, Jerry Lewis, Ward Lewis, Stan Mattoon. Fifth Row: Wally O ' Hara, Hap Pitkin, Cat Schmidt, Bob Stone, Bob Talbot. Sophomores— Thomas Backer. Sixth Row: John Baker, Grant Gary, Rusty Gould, Ray Purdy, Jack Russell, Dick Smith. Seventh Row: Tommy Thompson. Freshmen— Bob Avakian, Dick Conlan, Bill Dunn, Bill Harlow, Dale Herwick. Eighth Row: Bob Heyes, Don Laughton, Al McCune, Dick Mulfinger, Rick Myers, Mottell Peek. Ninth Row: Bill Prince, Pat Rogerson, Howard Speer, Jack Sundbye, Terry Taft, Don Tripeny. Not Pictured: Graduate: Dud Hoien. Seniors: Ken Craft, Dick Crosby, Bill Dunckel, Carl Henning, Jack Hessin, Bryce Hodges, Lamar Johnston, Bob Milmoe, Cy Ostrup, Phil Poulen, Gene Smith, Dick Thompson. Juniors: Ace Burns, Rod Craig, John Fleitz, Jim Frew, Ron Harrod, Mike Kraft, Mike Lynch, Dick Magee, Bob Park, Bud Robertson. Sophomores: Dick Brombach, Jack Jone$r Freshmen: Jack Beery, Lin Bothwell. T i Sigma w wWw Epsilon Founded: March 9, 1 856 at the University of Alabama California Gamma Chapter established 1921 SAE can certainly claim the most unique Homecoming house decoration on the row ... a lot of us thought it should hove won some kind of prize . . . President Emory Wellman in the Fall . . . Knights Elwood Houseman and Calvin Schmidt . . . Cal Schmidt is also the " gave! swinger " of the Junior class . . . Squires assisting the two Knights were Grant Gary and Jack Russel . . . SAE can be proud also of genial Bill Kraemer, former El Rod Assistant Editor ... big social event of the year again was the SAE Formal . . . pledge " inspira- tion " week found the " castle " well guarded by stalwart war- riors carrying four glasses, garbage can lids, and wooden swords, marching their " post " along the east wall . . . another unique first for SAE. " Phi Alpha " for the new television set New volleyball court in the rear of the house . . . celebrating their first year on the cam- pus as a chartered fraternity . . . three-way Halloween party with the UCLA and Cal chapters was a party to long be remembered . . . Knights Marty Grey and Norm Foipe were just a couple of the well known SAMs around the campus . . . Norm was also President of the house this past year ... he claims he broke his wrist pounding the gavel . . . house ping-pong and volleyball contests . . . Bud Greenbaum is seen on Thurs- days wearing the black sweater of the Squires . . . also the house is still recovering from the days of Dan Kubby . . . wonder who inherited his senior managers letterman sweater . . . feuding with Tau Delta Phi seems to be another happy past time of SAM ... the men can also be recognized on the campus by the big convertibles they drive. Sigma 9 ' ha Mu Founded: November 26, 1909 at the City College of New York Mu Theta Chapter established 1948 » 424 The new volleyball court Have a drink First Row: Seniors— Hal Fonstein. Second Row: Marvin KlibanofF, Larry Lazarus. Third Row: Ike Safdeye, Leonard Smith. Fourth Row: Juniors— Marty Gray, Bud Greenbaum. Fifth Row: Stan PlaskofF, Usher Rosenthal. Sixth Row: Sophomores— Bud Fishman, Harry HofFman. Seventh Row: Art Mintz, Jerry Roshwald. Eighth Row: Freshmen— Jerry Adier, Mickey Hartman. Ninth Row: Marty Kirshner, Jerry Wish. Not Pictured: Graduates: Arnie Levine, Hal Stein. Seniors: Howard Gross, Irving Radar, Sid Stern, Barry Watt. Juniors: Bob Borisoff, Larry Harris, Ray Jacksen, Don Koenig. Freshmen: Sid Zimmet. ; . Sig ' s and their cars Piloted by genial Ed Ellis this past year . . . Sigma Chis again elected a Sigma Chi Sweetheart . . . pretty Ann Kelly, EL ROD secretary . . . this made them, as well as the campus, very happy . . . carrying honor of Sigma Chi to campus organizations . . . Knights Dick Angell, Ron Winger, Louis Rameriz, Ed Ellis . . . Squire Dick Johnson, Hal Ramser, Don Warburton . . . they can sing too . . . won Trolios honors during homecoming week . . . Miama Triad with the Betas and Phi Delts was the big party of the year ... a freshly repainted house . . . Jack Drummond doubled as host at Fig Lane, local campus night spot . . . footballers Harold Hatfield and Bob Stillwell . . . both renowned ends of the 1949 Trojan team . . . " Bomber " Bill Martin at fullback again brought home the bacon. First Row. Graduates — William Blanks, Stuart Par- sons. Seniors — Gerald Allen, John Alpine. Second Row: Dick Angell, Al Bea, James Black, Carter Bos- well, Leonard Brock, Ray Brownlie, Floyd Collier, Fred Conkle, Robert Dahl, Carrol Edwards, Frank Fishbaugh, Jack Gibson, John Goddard, Lamar Haslam. Third Row: Art Jenkins, Harri- son Kelly, Arthur McCardle, Burl McColm, David Nyquist, Charles Rezac, Don Richartz, James Robbins, Frank Sala- zar, Don Sparling, Jack Tylicki. Juniors— James Bligh, Gordon Brown, Harold Dixon. Fourtti Row: John Drummond, Dick English, Don Falconer, Richard Gibson, Frank Guite- rez, James Hoffman, Bill Leavenworth, Well Love, James McAleer, Craig Nason, Mark Requa, Jack Roelofson, Gail Shaulis, Russell Taylor. Fiftti Row: Don Warburton, John Weiser, Ronald Winger. Sophomores— Norman Bevan, Ed Ellis, Richard Johnson, Bob Lee, Chuck Lewis, Eric Lind- gren, David Meyer, Harold Musgrove, Fred Nason, Richard Petty, Harold Ramser. Sixth Row: James Sink, Thomas Turner, James Wal- lace, James Wix. Freshmen- Frank Anthony, Paul Burks, Bob Charleton, Jeff Kincaid, Charles Knettles, Ronald Money, Philip Ramser, Bob Schow, Ed Simpson, Thomas Whitelock. fe i4M W 1 1 iT Founded: June 28, 1855 at Miami University Alpha Upsilon chapter established 1889 Not Pictured: Graduates: William Gillis, Don Powers. Seniors: Bruce Anthony, William Brodie, Thomas Colley, William Col- lins, Sam DeWeise, Richard Eccles, Grady Galloway, Richard Hatfield, Dick Laraway, Ken Marr, Warren Merrill, Jay Roundy, Jack Shipman, William Thomas, Bob Zuber. Juniors: William Bassham, Bob Downs, Harold Hatfield, Richard Helfrich, Bob Hilton, Bill Jes- sup. Bill Martin, Bob Pastore, Louis Ramirez, Dick Russell, Duncan Shaw, John Weeden. Sophomores: Alvin Baldock, Ronald Carlson, Ray Hachten, Don Watt- son. Freshmen: Morton Kaer, Dick Taylor. r 4 «» 1 -mat r " ,» ' Iw Sj Epsilon Omicron chapter of Sigma Nu maintained another gay year, roaring parties under the leadership of ASSC Senator Larry Bub . . . between keeping the erstwhile mem- bers and the senior class under control, Larry was a busy man ... oh yes, he was President of the senior class . . . Commerce President Bob Beaudry . . . Knights Gregg Grable, Kim Johnson, Dick Calkins, and of course Bub and Beaudry . . . Squires Jack Oechsel and Bob " Sleepy " Hitchcock . . . at basketball games Sigma Nus made a lot of big noise for brother Bob Kolf, first string guard . . . White Rose Formal and the New Years Eve party with the Cal and UCLA brothers were quite the affairs . . . Sigma Nu, in a freshly remodeled house, claim the title of " east end " guardians of the row. W ffT f J All Sigma Nu ' s are great dancers Founded: January 1, 1869 at Virginia Military Institute Eta Omicron chapter established 1931 Fi ' rsf Row: Seniors— Lawerence Bub, Victor Buccola. Second Row; Robert Burrell, Richard Calkins. Third Row: William Crawford, Bert Dudley. fourth Row: Edward Grundstrom, Jack Hill. Fifth Row: Rick Ingersoll, Kim Johnson. Sixth Row: Robert King, Harold Kvaas. Seventh Row: Dudley Miller, James O ' Connell, Lawerence Sprague, Patrick Taylor, Donald Walrod. Juniors— Richard Barnard, Alan Braybrooks, Sam Brown. Eighth Row: Victor Butler, Thomas Crawford, Donald Edwards, Clifford Farrell, Fredrick Field, Gregg Grable, John Grigsby, Frank Irvine, James Johnson, Robert Kolf, Lawerence McDowell, Humphrey Murphy, Michael Ray. Ninth Row: Terrance Taylor. Sophomores— Jerry Carman, Peter Fleming, Rex Galletly, James Grigsby, Robert Hitchcock, James Ingersoll, Craig Miller, Jack Oechsel, Albert Valdes. Freshmen— Edward Burgess, Jack Milligan, Robert Sweet, Donald West. Not Pictured: Seniors: Robert Beaudry, Sam G. Currey, William Essex, Richard Krotz, Sydney Lucas, Nickolas Siokos, Theodore Switzer. Juniors: Shelton Dicker- son, Richard Sherman. Sophomores— Andrew Frick, Lawerance Goins, Ray Stock, John Sues, Anthoney Taylor. Freshmen: Fredrick Andrews, Douglas Bollinger, William Buck, Richard Daniels, Alan Des Marteau, Joe Lademan, Dave Sweet. Larry Bub President f Seniors: Pat Cooper, Bob Davick, Bill Fowler, Ted Garrett, Bill Hammond, Chuck Heckman, Bob Higgins, Paul Kiefer. Sigm Delta Founded: April 11, 1924 at the University of Southern California The big house on 30th Street ... a house exclusively for Engineers . . . the notional of Sigma Phi Delta was founded here on our own campus in 1924 . . . Alpha chapter since its reactivation after the war has steadily grown . . . many wheels and socially prominent members . . . Knights Dove Johnson and Keith Lewis, also a member of Blue Key . . . assisting in campus activities were Gary Turner and Ray Erickson, both members of Squires . . . Keith Lewis, also on ASSC Senator at Large, was President of Ball and Chain . . . President of School of Engineering Milt Peterson and Engineering Treasurer Don Brock . . . assisting on the Engineering Council was Bill Fowler, Bob Davick, Bob Lewis, and Dave John- son . . . Red Rose Formal in the Spring was a dance to be long and fondly remembered. Juniors: Leonard Hobbs, Dave Johnson, Bob Lewis, Carol Shullanberger, Jim Sublett, Gil Verdugo. Sophomores: Jack Crenshaw, Ray Ericksen. First Row: Seniors— Taylor Knight, Bill Krenz, Eric Lemke, Keith Lewis, Gene Nelson, Jim Nugent, Milt Peterson, Al Ramos. Second Row: Juniors— Tom Ashlock, Jim Emanuel, Gene Griffm. Los Angeles City on 30th Street Taylor Knight President Not Pictured: Graduates: John Bonquet, Harold Knopp. Seniors: Joe Russell. Juniors: Don Brock, George Crabaugh, Bill Walker. ' Sophomores: Robert Goldie, George Graham, Jack Robinson, Donald Stoker, Gary Turner. Y i ; ; ' ' (7r i , ' F ' ' eshmen: Richard Gray, Irwin Haegele, Bob Morrell. I SigmciHrhi Epsilon Founded; November 1, 1901 at Richmond College California Beta chapter established 1928 Outstanding yearly social event v as the crowning of Jackie Teets as queen of the Queen of Hearts Ball . . . held at the Beverly Hills Hotel in the Crystal Room . . . Master of Ceremonies Edv ard Arnold did the crov ning . . . President of the house Bob Reis . . . known to his many friends as " mother " . . . Cal Beta Chapter claims many campus digni- taries . . . Knights Stan Case, Jim (J. T.) Thompson, and house President Bob Reis . . . Squires Don DuBose, Bob Mitchell, and Bob White . . . every afternoon the brothers manage to tear away from studies long enough to get a ball game going on their front lawn . . . maybe the reason for the IFC Athletic Trophy they won last year . . . Sig Eps are noted up and down the row for having the best meal service . . . those pledges are really sharp. Bob Reis President n i l rm WM 1 , , w Sig Eps love nature 3i r i I r I. f first Row; Graduate— Bill Emerson. Seniors— Bill Beasley, Bob Caldwell, Bob Campbell, Paul Carter, Burt Chauncey, Byron Conrad, George Daniels, Stan Dixon, Boyd Ford. Second Row: Ron Frazier, Dick Gardner, Jack Garrett, Bob Goos, Ron Kane, Jim Lowrey, Glenn Merrill, Sterling Paden, Herb Reuter, John Simpson. Third Row: Dick Stenquist, Scott Stoddard, Ruk Stoddard, Ted Tabah, Jim Thompson, John Tolly, Ed Woldman, Glen Ware, Andy Waterman, Don Wilcomb. Fourth Row: Marlin Wilson, Jack Woodward. Juniors— Chuck Adamson, Fred Applegate, Frank Baffa. Fifth Row: Paul Carlton, Bob Carpenter, Stan Case, Sparky Farason, Tom Fenwick. Sixth Row: Jack Gage, Glenn Grade, Bruce Green, Don Hensman, Larry Irwin, Curt Jackson, Jerry Jared, Willard Johnson, John Jordan, Dick Linde, Bob Miller. Seventh Row: Bob Mitchell, Fred Revely, Tom Rosso, Larry Sensiba, Jerry Smith, Norm Snider, Tom Wade, Johnny Williams, Ber- nard Wiss. Sophomores— Jim Castell, Bob Chamberlain. Eighth Row: Ed Crell, Duncan Cummings, Ed Daffm, Don DuBose, Al Duncan, Roy Freeman, Bill Green, George Gunter, Elmer Haskin, Lew Haslwanter, Ken Hoppe. Ninth Row: Dick Lee, Bill McDowell, Mai Morris, Glenn Mowrey, Carl Preising, Bob White. Freshmen— Jim Close, Robert Jordan, Alden McKelvey, Bob Richmond, Bob Williams. WW ' ffP r Tau a Phi Founded: September 9, 1910 at the City College of New York Sigma chapter established 1927 Tau Delts, under Prexy Buck Buchberg, fiinished another roaring year . . . Knight Marv Freeman ... as- sisting Marv at football games in the card section, and at campus functions was Squire Stan Minick ... the brothers like football, and the front room of the house usually turns out to be a practice field . . . Freeman is probably the cause of all the extracurricular activity ... he is also well known for his rousing speeches at Knight meetings ... big afFair of the year is the fabulous dance, " The Chase " . . . Pledge and Initiation Formal and the Sweetheart Dance are always gala affairs also . . . founded at City College of New York . . . the Tau Delt SC chapter now numbers approximately 45 members. Buck always wins Good reading once a year ■H T 1% W rpi 1 r Firsf Row: Seniors— Don Brown, Arnold Buckberg, Edward Fisher, Marshall Richlin. Juniors— Eugene Felmar, Mel Formaker. Second Row: Marvin Freeman, Larry Frisch, Herbert Kabrin, Irwin Kurtz, Stanley Minick, Albert Sol- nit. IhUd Row; Garland Weber, Herbert Weiner. Sophomores — Jerry Bornstein, Robert Buchberg, Marshall Fisher, Bernie Grifman. Fourth Row: Morty Jacobs, Gerald Lichtig. Freshmen— Norman Edelstein, Alan Horwits, Lewis Ingleson, Robert Lipman, Carl Rudnick. Not Pictured: Graduates: Milton EliasofF, Louis Galen, Bernard Goodman, Norman Krevoy, Irwin Lehrhoff, Martin Ostrow. Seniors: Charles Aratow, Harvey Levin. Juniors: Bennett Hubshman, Ralph Phillips, Norman Spevak. Sopho- mores: Donald Brown, Dan Genis, Phillip Katzec, Eugene Tavris. Freshman: Arnold Klein. Buck Buckberg President 435 The house with the green neon light on 29th Street . . . starting the fall semester ofF was preparation for publication of the second annual football stickers ... by time of the San Francisco trip, " Bear Skin or Bust " was born . . . big IFC bowling trophy won last year got more than its share of polishing . . . socially the TEPs gathered at a Western Party, the UCLA-SC after-game dance . . . the Formal Sweetheart crowning at the Miramar Hotel all added to a well rounded year . . . activity men were Knights Don Black and Irwin Sattinger . . . Squire Dick Capin . . . Sophomore Councilman Bob Fried . . . Fall President Don Black . . . Senior Councilman Paul Winton and George Landau. I I I A Tau Ep toast ' ii§ ' Tau Epmon Phi Founded: October 10, 1910 at Columbia University Tau Gamma chapter established 1926 Mail Call First Row: Graduate-Melvin Hanberg. Seniors-Don Black, Earle Colman, Dave Feldman, Milt Herman, Irv Kaufman, George Landau, Berry Locke, Sherman Nathanson, Paul Winton. Juniors — Stan Becker, Larry Cohen. Second Row: Warren Ettinger, Bob Fried, Jack Futterman, Ralph Grunauer, Bob Marx, Leo Miller, Jerry Nathan, Obie Peskin, Irv in Sattinger. Sophomores-Dick Capin, Mort Gilbert. Third Row: Ronald Levine, Charles Meredith, Ives Nathan, Gary Schall, Art Spector. Freshmen— Marvin Becker, Larry Deutsch, Irv FefFer, Don Slate, Marty Sokolik. Not Pictured: Graduate: Harvey Marder. Seniors: Dick Cook, Mort Gleisher, Al Leber. Juniors: Lee Freeman, Hal Lambert, Monroe Silverman. Sophomore: Dick Rosenberg. 437 W. PatMcNally President The TKEs sponsored the Von KleinSmid Series of talks by well known and important speakers . . . again this amounted to a great success . . . party at Christ- mas time for underprivileged children . . . sponsored and given jointly with the gals of Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . maybe the TKEs and Kappas had more fun than the kids . . . campus wheels and dignitaries, IPC Treasurer Dick Hall, Al Wiggins, co-captain of the Debate Squad and President of Blue Key . . . LAS President George Woolery . . . Alpha Kappa Psi Prexy Les Harold . . . Knight Si Melendez assisted by Squires Jack Owen and Earl Thielen . . . French Underground party gave the TKEs a chance to relax and rest up for the Winter Formal and the Carnation Formal in the Fall. Founded: 1899 at Illinois Weslayan University Beta Sigma chapter established 1948 lv« » Off fo bed Seniors: Santiago Angarita, George Araujo, Brad Bassett, George Berri, Fred Brown, Calvin Campbell, Douglas Campbell, Charles Cobb. Tau K first Row: Seniors— Thomas Gaona, Lloyd Grinslade, Richard Hall, Donald Hanson, Leslie Arnold, Jay Hill- man, Frank HofFman. Second Row: Robert Hoffman, Peter Holman, Pat McNally, Robert Meyer, James O ' Brien, Albert Rodder, Gail Salisbury. Third Row: George Woolery. Juniors— John Bergquist, Robert Cameron, Herb Hauswald, Kaye Keville, Charles Krueger, Edward Larson. Fourth Row: Nick Mastoras, John McElderry, Simon Melendez, John Morales. Sophomores— Donald Atkinson, Frank Bianco, Burt Groves. Fifth Row: Bill Jones, Roger Maloy, Bill Owen, Jack Owen, Ned Serrio, Gerald Singleton, George Strella. Sixth Row: Earl Thielen. Freshmen— Paul Breitman, John Chavers, Ray Morse, Patrick O ' Donnell, Dick Phelps, Allan Thompson. Not Pictured: Graduates: James Purvis, Donald Shureen. Seniors: Herbert Anderson, Walter Davis, Ted Grapperhaus, Bill Moon, Bob Rohde. Juniors: Tim Bucher, Gilbert Hershberger, Rene Veber, Gilbert Venable, Al Wiggins. Sophomores: Edward Apffel, David Harvey. 439 Don Cornelsen President Harper and the slaves First Row: Housemother— Claire Robinson. Seniors— Robert Barnhill, Jack Bobb, Edwin Buck, Don Cornelson, Sam Douglas, Robert Fletcher, Macuen Freeman, Robert Green, Paul Jenican, John Lowcher, Richard Maney, Wallace Pembroke, Alfredo Terrazas, Clark White. Second Row: Juniors— Keith Brown, Merle Brown, William Clay, Robert Creber, Charles Downey, Robert Heath, Bob Huffman, Henry Johnson, Robert Latas, Gerry Law, Leon Leonian, James Lloyd, Stewart Malcolm, Vern Marlow, Richard Martz. Third Row: Robert Melbourne, Edward Niebuhr, James Powell, Don Reinholdt, Peter Sterne, Rod Willcuts, Don Wolverton. Sopho- mores—Larry Foster, Fred Harper, Robert Hopkins, Thomas Jordan, Robert Krone, Ed Lucitt. Fourth Row: Peter McGiveney, James Norcop, Jerry Pease, Gale Peck, Byron Story, Don Tarbell, Ed Whelan. Freshmen — Jack Carpenter, Al Clark, Jack Marsh, Ken McDonnell, Harry Merrill. Not Pictured: Graduate: Lyie Wayland. Seniors: Leonard Atkins, Tim Davis, Lee Farnsworth, George Ferrier, Robert Walker, William Wilson. Juniors: John Flannagan, Thomas Hunter, Vince Lanzetta. Sophomores: Phil Jordan, Don Montgomery. Founded: April 10, 1856 at the University of Norwich Beta Tau chapter established 1942 i Beta Tau Chapter again was recognized by its national for its favorable scholarship standing . . . Chris- tian ' s Hut in the rear of the house was the den of Bob Melbourne . . . snow party with the Kappas was wet, but a lot of fun . . . BMOC included Soph Prexy Gale Peck and El Rod Associate Editor Fred Harper, also president of the Squires . . . Knight Bob Melbourne, Dick Martz and Squire Jim Norcop . . . the annual Dream Girl Formal is always the outstanding dance of the year . . . lots of exchanges and parties . . . Beta Tau ' s more athletic members were varsity casaba man Jerry Pease, stellar frosh end Phil Jordan, and ace gymnast Ed Lucitt . . . ping pong table in the rear of the house also takes a lot of the members ' time. 441 Founded: April 29, 1864 at Rennselar Polytechnic Institute Alpha Nu chapter established 1940 Theta Xi ' s are always available as tree trimmers and remov- ers . . . George Prussell, Prexy of the house and also prexy of the Trojan Knights in the Spring . . . big brown house in the deep center of the row . . . lots of wheels call Theta Xi home . . . Knights George Prussell, Jack Lindquist, and Kenny Kopecky . . . Squires Vince Dundee Jr., and Marc George . . . President of International Relations Robert McClendon, and Veep of Commerce Jim StolarofF ... in the " thunderlungs " department was assistant yell king John Chapman . . . Xmas time Theta Xi sponsored a party and front lawn football game for underprivileged boys . . . those kids sure looked like professional ball handlers . . . the lawn came off the little worse for wear . . . socially the Theta Xi ' s invite their many friends to their Spring Formal, their outstanding dance of the year. That early morning feeling I f I George Prussell President I BHIHH H l HHH HBl l HiHBH HH 4{ 0 ? m First Row. Graduates-John Davis, Al Fleming, Ray Ott, Ray Swim. Seniors-John Almind, Juan Arriola, Louis Baker, George Bardwil, Jim Braunschweiger, Jimmy Bridges, Paul Casselman, Bill Daugherty, Howard Dobyns, Jack Dunn, Noel Finley, Benny Fitz. Second Row. Bob Fogel, Jack Foreman, Jerry Garner, Neal Gedda, Robert Giddings, George Hoffman, John Hungerford, Kenny Kearns, Ken Kopecky, Malcolm Lucas, Carl Manahan, Robert McClendon, Sam Prenter, George Prussell. Third Row: Charles Rea, John Redfern, Carl Reiner, Boise Rickard, Jim Saulsbury, Gus Shiney, Justin Smith, Jim Stolaroff, Dick Tudor, Jim Turner, Bill Vokel, Tom Walsh, Baird Wonsey. fourth Row: Juniors-Bob Andersen, Dick Anderson, Hank Ballard, Clyde Boothe, Ried Bridges, John Chapman, John Cline, Doug Close, Richard Cordano, Vaughn Curtiss, Ernest Daniels, Oscar Denenberg. Fifth Row: Don Dewberry, Stan Dow, Marc George, Bill Holbrook, Don James, John Karjanis, Harry Klusmeyer, Dick Lewis, Jack Lindquist, Charles Mack, Don McWilliams. Sixth Row: Bob Moore, Loyd Reed, John Richardson, Earle Shomaker, Archie Teague, Cal Wallace, Jim Wolf hope. Sophomores-John Broadbent, Pat Conroy, Roy CunlifFe. Seventh Row: Vince Dundee, Jim Middleton, Jack Moron, Bill Reynar, Glen Schniepp, Dick Willis, Greg Zeman. Freshmen— Fred French, Kam Gleason. Not Pictured: Sophomores-Dick Stevens, Ray Williams. Tau = m Founded: 1898 at the City College of New York Alpha Delta chapter established 1918 Ron Gordon and friends ZBT Firemen firsf Row: Graduates— Murray Frosh, Larry Kaplan, David Kramarsky. Second Row: Seniors— Howard Broad, Isadore Elster, Hal Engelson. Third Row: Sidney Felson, Sandy Finkelstein, Don Gevirtz. fourth Row: Harold GIbberman, Stanley Grinstein, Merle Horwitz. fifth Row: Norman Kap- lan, Howard Kotler, Sheldon Levin. Sixth Row: Howard Lipstone, Gerald Malamud, Allen Nirenstein. Seventh Row: Harold Rosenwald, Robert Rousso, Bruce Savon. Eighth Row: Arthur Sender, Harold Shapiro, Irwin Sklar. Ninth Row: Donald Zuboff. Juniors — Robert Barnett, Ronald Gordon. F p Spanish style house situated at 666 W. 28th Street . . . piloted by President Howard Kotler . . . Kotler was also prexy of IFC, and a member of Trojan Knights . . . other Knights were Ron Gordon, Don Gervertz, and past house president, Bob Russo . . . ASSC ofRces claimed Bruce Savon as president of the School of Music . . . Squire Ron Freemond . . . lots of house parties . . . ZBTahati was one of the largest parties and one of the best . . . more formally the Graduation Formal in t he Spring . . . annual ZBT-Sig Ep volleyball gome turns the heads of the row sport fans . . . the game is usually preceded by a rabble-rousing parade down 28th Street . . . cos- tumes worn and the band usually manages to get a new bit of interest aroused in the heated rivalry. Howie Kotler President f First Row: William Gumpert, Alvin Levi, Ronald Lipstone. Second Row: Charles Livingston, Robert Rosenbaum, Herm Sater. Third Row: Walter Schoenfeld, Barry Taper, James Weiss. Sophomores— Sheldon Andelson. Fourth Row: Mitchel Benjamin, Gerald Block, Herbert Colby, Ronald Freemond. Fifth Row: Jack Gross, Robert Henkin, Ronald Horwitz, Edwin Isenberg. Sixth Row: Charles Kanner, Don Richman, Donald Rosenthal, Norman Sunshine. Seventh Row: Freshmen— Maury Batterman, Charles Fenberg, George Gottesman, Jack Hersh. Eighth Row: Robert King, Ronald LefF, Martin Nudelman, William Rosen- sweig. Ninth Row; Robert Rosenwald, Gene Schulman, Samuel Solitare, Alan Zell. Not Pictured: Seniors: Stanley Alpert, Arthur Borie, Lloyd Isaacson, Robert Magrid, Richard Meyers, Irwin Spigel. Juniors: Albert Linnich, Arnold Schwartz, Si Waitzman. Sophomores: Fred Engel, Don Lee. Freshmen: Stanford Chais, Herbert Goldberg, Harvey Persh, Morris Stone. Around the Row Theta Xi work day Those singing DelJs , 446 0 V i II URA 447 Chi Phi ' s take 1st and 2nd in Tennis. The University Recreation Association, founded in 1946, has had a tremendous growth under the faculty sponsorship of Alex D. Aloia and Jane Harris. Don Gervitz has been a very capable Student Chairman this past year. Designed for SC Students, URA provides vital activity for Trojan leisure time. If it is tennis the students want, or if it is swimming, or skiing, or perhaps drama or modern dance, the URA will see that it is provided. It is all for fun, experience, and the building of closer University relationships. Being a Trojan, a Trojan alum, or a faculty member, entitles you to this boon. This past year 8000 students have been a functioning part of this group. Ninety-five members have been active leaders. The Controlling Board has consisted of one chairman from each club and of the Executive Council consisting of three student leaders and two faculty sponsors. Fraternity, Sorority, and Independent students all work together in that Trojan spirit of congenial competition for all. The URA Five Point Program includes such activities as the drop-in-for-fun-hours, the athletic intramurals, the activity clubs, the dramatic productions, and social mixers. " The Milky Way " and " The Little Foxes " were two of the very successful dramatic productions. " The Webfoot Hop " and " Candy Capers " were two of the socials. U.R.A. Executive Council. U. R. A. Activities Jack Colton Choreography Buck Sherlock Producer Bill Mays Composer " MR. TROJANALITY rr Jack Colton and Martha Strout Gordon Munford Musical Director An inspired take-off on campus life and personality con- tests, " Mr. Trojanality " furnished a very successful conclusion to the Trojan Chest Drive. Production of the show v as handled capably and smoothly by Buck Sherlock. The musi- cal score by Bill Mays, the book by Joe Tiffenbach, and the choreography by Jack Colton v ere outstanding, as were the dancing and singing of the cast and the talent of the specialty numbers. Gordon Ewing, in the title role, and Dolores Peterson did outstanding jobs in the leads, and Bar- bara Vierheilig and Lee Jones, although holding secondary parts, stole the show. The music for the performance was played by Gordon Munford and Robert Lynn, while Beverly Heiss played the specialty harp number in the Dream Se- quence. As the climax to the show and the Trojan Chest Drive, Carol Kingsbaker and Stan Case were awarded trophies in honor of being elected Miss Trojanality and Mr. Trojanality. Opposite page: 1 . The Election March, 2. The winner, 3. A hard working cast, 4. Sleepy time Stars Lee Jones and Barbara Vierheilig The dream number mm , HI ii lui ? . II SB ' ■ 1. Republican Theta Xi ' s 2. Wheel time, all the time 3. Senior Pics for the El Rodeo 4. Rain . . . Rain . . . and more Rain 5.V 456 h Along University Avenue 1. All work and no play 2. Typical SC study habits 3. Just 40 winks 4. Relax in the sun 5. Voting in front of Administration Reserve Officers Capt. Burtnett Culver Naval R.O.T.C. Col. Bob Arnold Air R.O.T.C. Last April, the NROTC unit dedicated the Howard J. Callanan Hall, a million dollar campus armory containing the very latest in practical teaching factors and equipment. To familiarize the students with actual battle conditions and operating procedure aboard ship, a modern destroyer has been simulated. Installations include a mounted five-inch gun, a " sangamo " (anti-submarine attack), and a Mark 3 gunnery trainer . . . The Air ROTC, a comparatively new military unit at S.C. is rapidly establishing itself as a permanent institution on campus. This year it commissioned fifty-five men to a reserve officers ' status. Frequently throughout the year, they honored the presence of high ranking officers and once, in memoriam to Erv Mohler, paraded their color guard at the Ram-Chicago game in the Coliseum. Harold Durrett Ralph Goers Edward Infante Philip Kelgard i Training Corp Future Officers ( r oTGyx I o li a r 1 I I Omauizatioi ir . f J ,f , Aim m ,t % Tin ' Ti First Row: Herbert Adden, Richard Barich, Everett Barnes, Ed Brown. Second Row: William Bullock, Bruce Bunker, Jerome Bu Roger Duitsman. Third Row. David Eagleson, Bruce Engeiha Fitzpatrick, Richard Foxx, C. A. Gilmore. Fourth Row: Fred Gle Helin, Cecil Hicks, Kenneth Holland, Albert Holzhauer, Richard H Roy Kurrasch, John Larson, Daniel Leedy, Jack Levitt, Luther William Morgan, Richard Morrow, Bryce NefF, Willard Netzley, Loyal Pulley, Jack Pursel. Seventh Row: Paul Riles, Henry Rom Peter Stevens, Jack SwafFord, William Taft, Jack Tucker. Ei Whiting, John Willd, James Williams, Arthur Worth, Robert W Phi Alpha Delta National Professional Legal Fraternity win Beach, Ross Bigelow, Glenn Brewer, Davis Bridges, Donald nker, Dean Butler, James Carroll, John Collings, Johnny Davis, rdt, David Etchason, Joseph Farinella, Cleon Feight, William dhill, Alexander Googooian, John Gorman, David Graf, Frank oward, Michael Hura. Fifth Row: William Jekel, Owen Jordan, Marr, Russell Mattier, Ralph Minger, Carl Minton. Sixth Row: Charles Older, William Olson, Bill Pemberton, John Pennebaker, o. Jack Ryburn, Edwin Saunders, Andrew Smith, Dana Smith, ghth Row: Jack Tyrell, Leo Vanderlans, Walter Weiler, Frank right, Claude Young, Kenneth Younger. Phi Alpha Delta, a notional legal fraternity, was estoblished in 1902 and has about sixty active chapters throughout the United States. Ross chapter was chartered at the University of Southern California in March of 1911. This fraternity selects men who are in good standing here at the SC Law School. The men of the fraternity stress friendship and schol- arship among their many objectives. Dinners throughout the year with guest speakers are a main project of the fraternity. Delta Theta Phi National Professional Legal Fraternity Delta Theta Phi is a notional legal fraternity whose primary function is to promote and advance the study of law and the interests of the legal profession. It has been in existence since 1913 and has grown to 65 chapters in Class " A " law schools throughout the nation. Active membership is extended to all students in good standing in SC Law School who have shown a sincere interest in the profession. Bi-weekly lunch- eons with prominent judges and lawyers as speakers, legal method classes, and planned study programs are only a few of the benefits offered to its members. Featured events on this year ' s social calendar were: an Alumni Dance and Founder ' s Day Dinner with the LA Alumni Senate, and a special " Get Acquainted " bust for the oncoming freshmen. ! First Row: Clarence Ash, Waiter Brown, Lloyd Bulloch, Horace Comstock, John Corcoran, Ralph Eubank. Second Row; Ralph Helm, Richard Huxtable, Robert Jacobs, Frank AAlttauer, Martin Munson, Kit Nelson, Raymond Ott. Third Row: Sam Phillips, Lyie Randolph, Gordon Ringer, Lothair Schoenhelt, Kelly Stevens, Ted Sullivan, Frank Weiss. 463 Nu Beta Epsilon National Professional Law Fraternity first Row; Meyer Berkowitz, Seymour Bricker, Marshall Davis, Michael Franklin, Irv Glovin, Ned Good, Stuart Hillman. Second Row: Melvin Kassan, Bernard Lafer, Marvin Levin, Jack Lopin, Leo Rich, Jerry Rosenstock, Frank Rothman. Third Row. Albert Seigel, Myron Siedorf, Benjamin Susman, Arthur Wasserman, Harold Wax, Leonard Weinberg, Charles Wilson. Fourth Row: Robert Wolf, Milton Zerin. Nu Beta Epsilon is a national professional fraternity devoted to the needs of those who intend to study and practice law. Through means of an alumni sponsorship program, it has endeavored to form a strong link between SC Law School and its former students. Its activities include luncheon and dinner meetings at which leading members of the bench and bar are invited as honored guests. Several informal dances are held throughout the school year and afFord an opportunity for social diversion. The fraternity has activated an energetic plan for aiding its freshmen members. This plan includes seminars led by senior members preparing for their bar examinations and weekly practice written examinations. The officers of the Nu Beta Epsilon for the fall and spring terms respectively were: Chancellor, Meyer Berkowitz, Jerry Rosenstock; Vice-Chancellor, Ben Susman, Frank Rothman; Scribe, Michael Franklin, Harold Wax; Exchequer, Robert Wolf, Max Candiotty; Master of the Rolls, Melvin Spears, Leonard Weinberg; and Marshall, Max Candiotty, Marshall Davis. 464 Phi Delta Phi National Professional Legal Fraternity cs r n fffl ili J K i-i.t ' . j. Mi 4 L i First Row: Charles Bakaly, Thomas Beatty, William Birnle, Howard Clayton, John Costanzo, DeMar Davis, Dale Deatherage. Second Row: Jack Felthouse, Larry Gray, Claude Hilken, Wayne Holle, Clifford Hughes, Herbert Kalmback, Thomas Koll. Third Row: Rex Link, Russell Lowman, Hazen Lee Matthews, Charles Millikan, Daniel OIney, Llewellyn Overholt, Teddy Smith, fourth Row: Cromwell Warner, William Winston, Silas Wolf. The oldest professional law fraternity in America, Phi Delta Phi, promotes improved scholarship and high standards of legal ethics. Close contact is maintained with local graduates and alumni of the fraternity to aid the young attorney. Acting as a liaison between the school of law curriculum, activities and the field. Phi Delta Phi brings alumni and students together for beneficial discussion of the aspects of current briefs. At the weekly luncheon meetings, prominent speakers discuss topics of timely interest to the law student. This type of activity facilitates the transition from student enquiry to lawyership. For the benefit of newer members, an active study-aid program is maintained, with practice in the writing of law examina- tions. Beatty Inn Chopter was established at SC in 1907, and has been in continuous active existence since then. Contributing their efforts to the administration of officialdom, officers were: Magister, Cromwell Warner, Jr.; Exchequer, Charles E. Millikan, Jr.; Clerk, Frank De Marco, Jr.; and Historian, David N. Barry. Phi Delta Delta National Professional Legal Sorority LaVilla Adamson, Elaine Blaubach, Virginia Giese, Ruth Michaelson, Shirley Olsen, Nina Wright. Tau Siama Delta National Professional Architecture Fraternity Left to right— f rst Row: Arthur O ' Leary, Bruce Sellery, Zell Myers, Richard Harrison, Gerald King, James West- phall. Second Row: Walter Case, Howard Brummitt, Harry Wilson, Irving Weber, James Lundy, William Jarrett. Third Row: William Paynter, Paul Byer, Judson Pittam, Paul Reiter, Edward Hendricks, William Schoenfeld. 466 Xi Psi Phi National Professional Dental Fraternity Xi Psi Phi, a national professional dentistry fraternity marked a year of great progress, including the occupation of their new house on Hoover St., north of the campus. Xi Psi Phi has as its aims the inspiring of intellectual achievement, the broadening of friendships, and the bridging of the gap between the in-school-training and the actual practice of dentistry. Officers for the past two semesters were, James T. Hudson and James Curry, Presi- dents; Leo Paxon and Bob Boyd, vice-presidents; Ted Wendorff and Dean Hamman, Secretaries; Harry Kalionzes and Tex Williamson, Treasurers; and Ralph Pearson and Bill Van Derhoof, Editors. SC ' s Alpha Theta chapter, founded in 1914, has had a series of social events including buffet dinner- dances, beach parties, and other functions as well as having prominent practicing dentists come to speak at " clinics " twice a month. Also, bi- weekly business meetings are held. At the " clinics, " the students are shown the latest methods, materials, and techniques so they may keep in touch with tha actual demands of their profession of dentistry. First Row: Richard Armstrong, John Arnold, Sam Barrett, Dean Christie, Richard Edds, Thomas Firth, Robert Gettmann, Homer Gray. Second Row: Walter Haffner, Charles Hammans, James Hudson, Sterling Iverson, Donald Jameson, Harry Kalionzes. Third Row: Robert Leonhard, Allen Linn, William O ' Reilly, Ralph Pearson, Joseph Rose, Jerome Safarik. Fourth Row: Norman Salisbury, John Sluchak. Fifth Row: David Smiley, Edgar Stultz. Sixth Row: James Teal, Guy Udy. Seventh Row: Herb Wallway, Ted Wendorff. Eighth Row: James White, Martin Wicarius. Ninth Row: R. A. Williamson, James Wilson. fi L . iL. 1 ai.f i First Row: Jack Andrews, Sheldon Attix, William Babbe, Don Beckman, William Berry, Howard Bonebrake, Paul Burkhalter, Edward Caccialanza. Second Row: Keith Carlsgaard, Charles Cavalieri, Chrys Chrys, Alan Clapp, William Dahlberg, Irvine Donaldson, Robert Frank, Gerald Fresonke. Third Row: Ernest Fritcher, Perry Gail, James Givens, Harold Godshall, Harry Godshall, Paul Hamilton, Robert Hamilton, Bruce Hartley, James House, Arthur Hjelm. Fourth Row: Dudley Hoien, Bob Jensen, Lind Jones, Ronald Jones, Charles Keller, John Kennedy, Edward King, Ernest Kostlan, Scott Larson, John Ledfors. Delta Sigma Delta National Professional Dental Fraternity The program of Delta Sigma Delta, a National Professional Dental Fraternity, is based on Dental Clinics given every two weeks in which guest speakers participate. High standards of dentistry are strived for by working towards a spirit of fraternal cooperation and scientific, ethical, and professional progress. Social activities included a mid-winter formal for alums and members at the California Country Club, a reception given for ihe past dean of the Dental School, Dean and Mrs. Brauer, and the annual trip to Catalina in May. Clark McQuay was Grand Master for 1949-50. First Row: Bernard Lueck, Wallace May, Grant McAdams. Second Row: Nevall McCoy, Robert McKaig, Marvin McNeil, Clark McQuay, James Millspaugh, Guy Miner, Allen MoflFitt, Walter Phillips, Forrest Robinson, Henry Ross. Third Row: Francis Ruh, Douglas Semmens, Kenneth Smith, William Snyder, Warren Sturia, Arthur Thompson, William Walker, Jack Wall, Richard Wittwer, Vernon Wright. 1% . ttl.£; ..m . aiuL m M Alpha Kappa Camma In May 1930, the Gamma chapter of Alpha Kappa Gamma was founded on the campus of University of Southern California. The purpose of this sorority is to bring women in the Dental Hygiene profession into closer relationship ; to maintain high standards of scholarship and conduct; to encourage social relationship among the women in various schools for Dental Hygienists; to inspire the spirit of truth and good fellowship among its members, and to institute chapters at accredited Dental Colleges. Social functions this past year included a dinner party, a formal dinner dance for new initiates at the Town House, and a Founder ' s Day banquet with alums, held in March. Officers for the year 1949- 1950 were: President, Betty Byron; Vice-president, Patricia Henderson; Secretary, Jean North; Treasurer, Jane Maaskant; Pledge Mistress, Barbara Donath. National Professional Dental Hygiene Sorority First Row: Nancy Apfel, Carole Barnes, Pat Bowden, Nancy Brewer, Joan Calder, Adele Campbell. Second Row: Barbara Donath, Janice M. Greene, Mary Lou Hamilton, Pat Henderson, Jan Howland, Joan Jackson, Shirley Johnson, Barbara Kurrle. Third Row: Jane Maaskant, Betty Newtols, Fay Nichols, Jean North, Genevieve Paras, Charlene Roddick, Joan Scott, Ma e Sebaly. Fourth Row: Jacquelyn Shaw, Beverly Sherwood, Marie Spence, Anne Sutphin, Grace Sweeney, Marietta Trent, Shirley Williams, Diane Wilson. P firsf Row; Robert Anderson, Glenn Baker, Raymond Bartlett, Raisley Bennett, Karl Brimhall, John Camphouse, Theodore Clarke, Myrrh Cox. Second Row: William Crawford, Lloyd Davies, Richard Dobson, Philip Erdahl, Jack Frost, Wayne Frost, Donald Haskell, Keith LeCheminant. Psi Omega National Professional Dental Fraternity Speaking of expansion, Upsilon chapter of Psi Omega has become an integral part of the organizations within the SC School of Dentistry. Established here just one year ago, it now has twenty-two members and twenty-six pledges. Psi Omega, having thirty-three chapters, is the largest dental fraternity in America. Local officers during the past year have been Roy Lindahl, President; Ed Olivarez, Vice-Presi- dent; Gordon Miner, Secretary; Milton Montgomery, Treasurer. First Row: Leon Leonard. Second Row: Roy Lindahl, John McManus, Gordon Miner, William Monfort, Milton Montgomery, Edward Olivarez, William Oyler, Marvin Payne. Third Row: James Perkins, James Schuknecht, Jack Tylicki, Howard Tyrrell, Duane Webster, Robert West, Ralph Wilson, Paul Wright. [ % Left to right— First Row: Eleanor Krugger, Bonnie Griffith, Joan Bernstein, Nancy Neuner. Second Row: Nancy McKee, Jane Scott, Gloria Goldfarb, Joyce Griffen, Nancy Schmoele, Miss Vangeline Cook, sponsor; Janet Moody. Camma Alpha Chi National Professional Retailing and Advertising Fraternity Gamma Alpha Chi, a notional women ' s professional retailing and advertising fraternity, was established on campus to enable women in these fields to become more acquainted with their work and other women who have chosen retailing and advertising as their future employment. Opportunity is provided to meet prominent people established in such occupations and to discuss the problems concerning it. Nancy Schmoele was president of the fraternity this year. Alpha Omega National Professional Dental Fraternity The Tau chapter of the Alpha Omega Fraternity was founded at SC in 1924, and is a branch of the national organization which was founded in 1908. Mode up of dental undergraduate students, the fraternity holds as its objectives the construction of superior character among its members and the attaining of high scholarship. The organization offers its members an opportunity to advance their professional skills and to learn to take an active leadership in their chosen field. First Row: Robert Barowitz, Art Bramson, Leon Brown, Harold Burg, Manie Burg, Ellis Fields, William Frank. Second Row: Dudley Glick, Merle Glick, Paul Goldman, Jack Goldstein, Lawrence Kaplan, Howard Pludow, Ronald Sattler, Irwin Soble. Left to right— First Row: Robert Block, Ben Barris, Milton Bardovi, Paul Liener, Robert Felnberg, Paul Davis, Leonard Klugman, Ed Popilsky, Harvey Kobb. Second Row: Edward Nahin, Sam Kappeson, Don Kroll, Marvin Greenstein, Merwin Grossman, Sam Wolkowitz, Louis Panuse, Lionel Leiter, Sol Halfon. Third Row: Joe Winestock, Prof. Edward Brady, advisor; Marvin SchiFT, Ernie Levy, Roland Greenberg, Karl Newman, Sam Perlman, Stanley Greenberg, Harry Eisenberg, Sam JaFFee. Rho Pi Phi Professional Pharmacy Fraternity Noted as being one of the oldest professional fraternities of SC, Rho Pi Phi has since 1923 offered a haven to men who are planning their life work in the field of pharmacy. Under the guidance of President Don Groll, the fraternity once again brought new members into the group and with them continued to foster their purpose of maintaining ethical standards, dignity, and pride in their profession. After President Groll graduated, the gavel was turned over to Robert Feinberg. Proving that pharmacy is no longer a field only for men, the Antidotes have organized the women of the profession in the hope of advancing the field, with special attention to the women ' s part in the profession. Outstanding women in the field of pharmacy are invited to join the Antidotes, a sorority in which its members can form a women ' s nucleus in the school. Antidotes Women ' s Professional Pharmacy Organization Left to right— First Row: Kazuko Matsumoto, Helyn Hollingsworth, Gracia Beleal, Akiko Sato, Chiye Yata, Ida Kado. Second Row: Barbara Cooper, Rose Walton, Marie Mendiola, Pearl Solas, Dorothy Okahiro, Louise Martel. Third Row: Alice Cukras, Geraldine Vidovich, Maribel Cruden, Miss Margaret Airston, Audrey Mensinger, Lucille Dannon, Alda Lapic. American Pharmaceutical Association Officers for 1949-1950 President: Karl Newman Vice President: Audrey Mensinger Secrefary; Kazuko Matsumofo Treasurer: Marie Mendiola MEMBERSHIP LIST Lawrence Abbey Earl H. Adamson Donald Malcolm Alexander Jack Alford Harold Alfson Eugene M. Allen Dorothy M. Allphin George Aoto B. Appiefield Benjamin W. Avera, Jr. Anthony Baccari Van Balian Dudley Ball Charles V. Barclay Milton Bardovi William Alvin Barham, Jr. Stanley Barkan Phillips D. Barnes James W. Barton Frank Basso Jack Edward Batten George E. Bauch Fred C. Beard Gracia M. Beleal John D. Bell Eugene A. Bello Edward B. Benstock Edward B. Berger Donald A. Bigler JackB. Bilz Bruce F. Bishop Kenneth E. Black Nadine Blake Richard Bloecher William A. Boehm Dorr E. Bogard Maynerd S. Boge James Walter Boft Madison R. Botts Donald D. Brammer C. E. Brauer Jack D. Brawley F. Boone Brock James C. Brooks Robert Edmund Brown Wallace Bruce George Buell Arnold L. Byram Robert Hugh Cadoo Rollin J. Caiozzo Paul F. Calhoun Eugene Oliver Canfield John Patrick Cannon Tony Cardozo George W. Cazaly Gloria A. Cervin Robert M. Chamberlain Robert G. Cheuvront Clarence K. Ching Dorothy B. J. Ching Robert W. Christensen Norman Harry Cohen D. L. Colbert Ronald Connor Cole John C. Comino John Conley Marion R. Connors Michael Conway Barbara Cooper Leonard M. Cooper Frederick A. Cooter James Kenneth Cornwell Chester C. Cosner Richard Cecil Craig Robert F. Craychee Robert A. Crowe Mary I. Cruden Alice Cukras Betty Culpepper Norman Cutler Joseph J. Daigneault Anthony Dal Pozzo Lucille Dannan Thomas Darcey Paul Davis Richards Davis Ronal Davis Russell A. Davison Darius W. Des Voigne, Jr. Donald W. Deurmyer Dean A. Dillingham Robert Eugene Dion Charles I. Divine Richard Don ' ey Lois B. Dox Harold Drevno Carlton F. Duckworth Derald W. Dunn Claud Durham Leiand B. Edwards Harry Eisenberg Fred A. Ekstein Burton L. Ellis David G. Engdahl Martin Epstein Douglass Everett Nasim Fares, Jr. Robert J. Feinberg Glen R. Field Harold B. Fink, Jr. Robert E. Finley Raymond R. Fisher Jerry A. Fissori Elmer Clifford Flanigan Galen C. Fox Logan L. Fox Richard Alan Franklin Art Frey, Jr. Jay Friedman Charles D. Fuller Elbert F. Gann Bob G. Gardenhire Joseph Geddes Paul Giddings R. G. Goerl Vail Duane Goldring Boyd A. Goodell Harold Royce Gould Frederick Marshall Gragg Franklin Greene Leslie Greene Marvin Greenstein Arthur Griffin Bernard Grifman William K. Grimes Donald H. Groll Merwin S. Gorssman Richard Guerra Gustan Gundersen Eliseo Gutierrez Donald L. Haldiman Sol Halfon Richard A. Hall Robert J. Hallos Harold Lee Hammel Mary Lou Hanna Jack H. Harold LeRoy G. Harrison Philip Milton Harvey Robert E. Hazen Casper B. Held Willis O. Helms Fred Himmelstein Helyn V. Hollingsworth Paul A. Hopkins James M. Hoppe Meito Hori Robert Hudgins Edna Logan Ivans Nicholas Ivans Roy D. Jackson Sidney JafFe Wayne A. Jenkins Theodore Jesilow Robert Jewell John Trinidad Jimenez Josephine Jimenez Henry M. Johnson James K. Johnson Bernice Jones Franklin M. Jones Thomas R. Jordan Ida M. Kado Daniel T. Kafton William Kohl George Kanemoto Willie Elwood Kean Robert Ennis Kelley William R. Kemmling Kaye William Keville W. M. Killion Ronald Isaac Kinney Lloyd K. Kiura Leonard Klugman P. Melvin Knoll Donald R. Knowles Akira Kobayashi Harvey I. Kobb Richard L. Koch Robert S. KonikofF Gaylord Charles Kramer Gerald M. Kramer John Kuklinca Theodore E. KyfFin Richard George Lachman Clayton R. Lane, Jr. Aurelio Larin Lionel Leiter John Phillip Lensch Ernest Levy Walt er Gloyd Lewis Paul Liener Marvin G. Lobdell William F. Loy Gilbert Lozono Dan Lucid Sylvester J. Lynche Robert D. Magee William A. Maier Robert L. Mann Andy Ross Mansfield Louise Marie Martel Donald Bruce Martin Elaine Martin Kazuko Matsumoto Walter J. Matfison, Jr. Harvey Harold Matzner Dean M. McCann John R. McFarlan Jack A. McGinley Thomas F. McKiernan John Wallace McWilliams Joseph A. Melville Marie E. Mendiola Audrey E. Mensinger Melvin S. Mesirow Neodros V. Miller Paul E. Miller Eliseo Mills Susan Margaret Mills Joseph F. Morello Donald Miller Moss James L. Moss Phil Mudra Daran F. Munshi Tomio Muranaka Edward S. Nahin James S. Napier Mary L. Navarro George H. Needham Herbert J. Neff David Eugene Nelson Leiand C. Nelson Bertram H. Newman Karl Newman George F. Norwine Bernard Novatt Joe Ohno Dorothy Okahiro John W. Olson Vincent O ' Mara Leo L. Orenstein Louis Panuse John W. Parker Kimber M. Parker Webster J. Parker Bruce M. Pass John L. Payne Mary Alice Pearson Walter L. Pendleton Donald V. Perkins Samuel Perlman Donal Royce Peters Robert L. Petersen Howen W. Peterson Clell E. Piper Don L. Pipkin Harvey Pipkin Stanley PlaskofF John R. Polski Edwin Popilsky Merle Stuart Preston J. H. Prince Eddie M. Ramirez Suzanne M. Reedy Kirk M. Richards Charles A. Riley, Jr. Owen F. Ringgenberg Charles W. Robertson Donald F. Robertson Robert B. Robinson Reuben Porter Rose Charles F. Ryan Kenneth G. Sain John Sakamoto Tom Sakamoto Edward Sam Harold J. Santos Akiko Sato Floyd C. Savoie Thomas Edward Scheib Harold Schierholt Glen Paul Schniepp William Scott Fred N. Seech Mitchell Shames Duane D. Shelstad Stanley A. Shevitz Merlin A. Shone Clifford G. Siemens Robert S. Simmons Sidney Marven Simmons Derald L. Skinner George S. Smith James Lowell Smith, Jr. James D. Snyder John W. Snyder Martin Sokolik Louis A. Soldavini Bernard Sousa Daniel H. Souza Robert Gordon St. Pierre Arthur D. Stretton Beryl R. Strom Charles J. Swanson Eugene R. Sweaney Willard John Sylvester Anna Tadini Gordon F. Tait, Jr. Robert George Talley Betty Tanaka Akira Tanimoto Richard Eugene Tarlton Robert E. Teague Kenneth E. Terry Cecil F. Thompson Glenn E. Thune Ralph A. Tomasco, Jr. Charles Rodney Tomkins Fred A. Topham Ferrell D. Turner Gilbert C. Venable Geraldine Vidovich John N. Vidulich Julian Villescas, Jr. James Souter Vogt Edward Walike Eugene P. Wallace Ernest E. Waller Donald E. Weiss Clyde Wells Sister M. Theodora Wesser Davis G. Whiteside James Williams Paul K.Williams Robert L. Willson Joseph Winestock Louis Frank Witsch Samuel Wolkowitz William H.Wright Chiyoe Yata Richard Moon Yee Oswald Yturralde American Society of Mechanical Engineers Left to right-first Row: W. S. Ravev, R. F. Wenzel, J. J. Hinnen, H. Wilson, H. D. Bradley, M. W. Fong, J. D. Rose, J. D. Frith, S. L. Ryala, P. C. Issberner, Rollin Sattler, Jr., E. N. Clyde, J. R. Edous. Second Row; Edward Vega, M. W. Niemann, J. C. Newland, H. K. Redd, C. M. Barnard, R. P. Converse, C. Paavola, William Hewitt, J. J. Donnelly, J. R. Bothmann, H. Frank, Dick Bowles, Wirt Harvey. Third Row: D. L. Polley, D. W. Emch, P. S. Schlaifer, A. A. Wakeman, Owen Darcey, Walter Hekala, Ray Van Aken, Jim Solum, Richard Viner, Charles LeWeck, Donald Lenz, John Reitzell, Tom Keasling. fourth Row: E. W. Bohm, W. J. McCabe, C. L. Abbott, W. Stackhouse, Stephen Schlickbernd, Dale Sackett, C. E. Moser, Harry Dickinson, Milton Weisman, Elmer Forsythe. fifth Row: William Thompson, Keith Hester, Alvin Anderson, ClifFord Shinn, Rex Wells, Evan Davidson, Richard Button, Keith Young, Donald Brown, George HofFman, Glenn Ronk, Allan Dean, Baird Wonsey, Evan Joy. Sixih Row: Eugene Bailin, William Stone, Paul McAlister, R. W. Hinrichs, J. H. Drenning, J. H. Dowdy, Harry Gann, Robert Holmes. Seventh Row: W. B. Bumbarger, B. M. Bleak, Robert Prowett, George Coombes, Vincent Caiozzo, A. Romito, S. W. Pohl, B. J. Anderson. The SC Chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was established in 1929 and has been active since that time. The principal objectives are: to enable the members to establish a fraternal contact with fellow students and with graduate engineers in industry, and to broaden the student ' s acquaintance with the practical side of the practice of mechanical engineering. The semi-monthly meetings accom- plish this purpose. Member speakers from the field of engineering lecture on the most current developments in mechanical engineering. Films pictorializing the mechanical implications of turbo jets, rockets, and other subjects of similar interest are also presented. The program includes socials. Officers for the fall and spring semesters were respectively: Chairmen, Robert Wenzel, Phillip Schlaifer; Vice-Chairmen, Bill Thompson, Evan Davidson; Secretaries, Mark Niemann, Richard Alfring, and Treasurers, David Emch, D. J. Brown. American Institute of Electrical Engineers and institute of Radio Engineers Left to right-first Row: Robert Schollard, Steve Kent, C George Reynolds, Alex Kendall, Robert Clauser, R. S. Row: Burt Rees, Herbert Simon, Loris Malcolm, Norma Wald, Jim Morris, Terry Walsh, Frank Reinhard, Alan B Cavola, Don Hardenbrook, John Schuessler, Dave Boz John White, Howard Boling, Gerald Klecker, Richard H Bergquist, Robert Beaudette, William Linden, R. H. Whi Wannberg, Ronald Bruce, Milton Simonson. Fiffh Row: Sklar, William Collins, Eugene Taylor, Richard Spencer, Malcolm Tucker, Alfred Harvey, Caroll Brown, Lyie Tay arl Hanson, Edmund Gray, Edward Fischer, Frank Clark, Muir, W. F. Kempe, Francis Murar, Thomas Dixon. Second n Waldschmidt, William Reynolds, William Bonser, Karl roder. Otto Hagstrom. Third Row: Albert Ramos, Frank arth, J. W. Capps, Norman Arrowsmith, Tom Conrow, ammer. Fourth Row: Robert Brennan, William Soto, Lyie te, Frank Pierce, Robert Haddon, William Fowler, Ernest Richard Sassman, William Kosar, Kerman Ellzey, Sanford Robert Berg, Clifford Plumb, Irving Katz, Lauren Lott, lor, James Logsdon. I I The American Institute of Electrical Engineers at SC, which now also includes IRE, the Institute of Radio Engineers, is o student group affiliated with the national parent organization of the same name. AIEE came to SC in 1929, and now boasts a membership near the one hundred mark. Students, to be eligible, must be in the department of electrical engineering, and may be in any class as long as their interest leads them to apply. Officers for the year were, Presidents, Edward Fisher and Alex Kendall; Vice- Presidents, Robert Clauser, and Milton Simonson; Treasurers, Edward Fischer and Ernst Wannberg; Secretaries, Bob Lewis and Ronald Bruce; and William Smith was secretary for IRE. Associate Professor Rodney Lewis is Faculty Advisor, and assisted in activities including field trips, lectures and stag social events. The aims of AIEE include creation of a place for the reading of technical papers and setting standards for engineering education throughout the nation. The feature of the entire year for AIEE was their field trip to Hoover Dam. Left to right-first Row: Bill McCann, George Tshillingarian, D. Gogal, Dean Soden, Claude Wright, Barry Evans, B. Sturgili, Dick Chew, Robert Kazarian, Robert Misbeek. Second Row. R. McOsker, William Sauer, E. A. Eaton, George Jackson, Charles Downer, Leiand Freeland, George Brown, John Lung, Charles Allen, D. D. Lloyd. Third Row. Richard Wilson, J. Humphreys, Paul Whalen, Dick Brazier, Dick Shupert, Jim Crowell, John Mathews, John Nesbitt, Dell Pyle. AIMME American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers Scarab Architecture Professional Fraternity Left to right-first Row: Roy Wilde, Irving Weber, Zell Van Myers, Paul Toy, Joe Swartz. Second Row: Jim Lundy, Gin Wong, Harry Wilson, Paul Reiter, Bill Jarrett, Bill Schoenfeld, Bill Stimmel. Alpha Kappa Psi National Professional Commerce Fraternity Through its goal Alpha Zeta chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi afFords its members practical experience by scientific re- search in the commerce field. Enrollment, limited to men, is open to commerce majors who maintain a 1.5 grade aver- age. The year ' s officers, Bruce Swauger, President; Clifford E. Hugo, Vice-President; Gail A. Salisbury, Secretary; and Bob Shaw, Treasurer enthusiastically directed the compila- tion of the UCLA-SC Commerce Alumni directory, and the survey covering the M.A. degree ' s value. Special honors are bestowed yearly upon two students. " A better business girl " is chosen who is felt will succeed on the basis of talent, per- sonality, and beauty, while a key is awarded to the highest scholastically in the field. Social and commercial events ceased with the birthday banquet and the spring formal. H i Left to right— First Row: Dick Kolstad, John Barrett, Charley Duane, Bill Fullmer, Bob RIddell, Ruk Stoddard, Keith Lewis, Bruce Fusner, Gail Salisbury, August Genlot, Jim Braunschweiger, Henry Guzman, Ralph Compton. Second Row: Cliff Hugo, George McClure, Frank Cochran, Joe Forgatch, Tom Dooley, Forest Johnson, Tom Walsh, Rollie Sheridan, Emil Shubat, Guthrie Worth, Jim O ' Bryan, George Arrangoiz. Third Row: Frank Taylor, Herb Ausburn, Daniel Gaskill, Jim Stolaroff, Lee Hollenbeck, Donald Britt, Jack Sims, Dave V an Name, James Perez, Howard Steiner, Harold Nahigian. Fourth Row: Norman Maffit, Tom Hurley, John McKenna, Lloyd Grinslade, Bob Shaw, Mathew Burger, John Scanlon, Hal Rogers, Newton Russel, Vern Maffit, Dave Cun- neen, Bruce Swauger. Fifth Row: Don Moore, Bob Johnson, Ken Casford, Morris Nelson, Don Thomas, 477 Society for the Advancement of Management Left to right— f rsf Row; Gronslade, Kops, Steres, Hosea, Hoffman, Craig, Watney, Arpea, Flynn, Heaston, Nesbet, Wechter. Second Row: Bradley, Tivald, Burr, Pryne, Von Flue, Holland, Seltzer, Josephson, Durall, Dearwood, Majeres. Third Row: Savage, Tivald, Buschke, Hamula, Harshaw, Sullivan, Crowell, Kitching, Link, Sherman, Miller, fourth Row: Donovan, Shaw, Hugo, Thomas, Moore, Williams, Ives, Herich, Holenov, Schulte. Lambda Kappa Sigma National Pharmacy Sorority Left to Right— First Row: Elaine Martin, Ida Kado, Gracia Beleal, Marie Memdiola, Holly Hollingsworth, Mary Lou Hannak, Pearl Solas, Mar y Navarro. Second Row: Corrinne Bujulian, Alice Cukas, Rose Walton, Edna Ivans, Josephine Jimenez, Louise Martel, Geraldine Vidovich. Third Row: Dorothy Okahiro, Audrey Mensinger, Maribel Cruden, Bernice Jones, Alda Lapic. Sigma Alpha Sigma Professional Secretarial Fraternity Left to right— First Row: Ruth Batkus, Mrs. Roth Toothaker, Joyce Elmen, Doris Ann Fielder, Dorothy Woolley, Helen Hampton, Joy Coate, Virginia Garr. Second Row: Dick Chabolla, Joan Warren, Grale Webster, Frances Gilleran, Dr. Frances Henderson, Ann Christie, Sheiala Ratner, Mr. James Stark. Third Row: Joe Saey, Betty Jane Derham- mer, Audrey Herron, Doris Warner, Pat Bush, Harriet Arutunian, Richard Tuttle. Sigma Beta Chi National Professional Trade Fraternity Left to right— First Row: Edward Daudher, Don DiSilvestri, Michael McGowan, Kenneth Casford, Richard Baker, William Ward, Roland Smith. Second Row; William Haener, Joseph Prendergast, Robert Miller, Jack Stout, John McEwan. Third Row: Jim Beazley, Ken Delaney, Joseph Leopold, Fred Bogy, Arthur Glasebrook, Tom Harlan, Roland Ernst. Fourth Row: Robert Madsen, Charles Taylor, Franklin Robinson, K. Moon Chong, Gene McNieholes, Robert Fleming, Phillip Baker, Douglas Wejmar. Alpha Eta Rho National Professional Aviation Fraternity D Left to right— first Row: Ed Rouen, Stewart Angle, Lynn Freet, Frank Ritchie, Art Cooper, Ed Gallagher, Kamala Shrinagesh, Paul Justice, Roth Narramore, Raymond Conroy, Andrew Henry, John Dubas, Art Lindo, Oliver Ossko. Second Row; Prof. George A. Fuller, Joe Prendergast, Robert Miller, John Peyton, Joe Leopold, Bob Gurley, Robert Vickery, Harvel Guttenfelder, Jack Moron, Roy Robinson, William Beacker. Third Row: Bill Pearson, Burell Johnson, Warren Martin, Don Haugen, Charles DeSpenza, Rich- ard Dale, Ben Fox, Bill Boone, Tom Limotti, Tom Kroschel, Gene Cunningham, Jack Wambold. Alpha Eta Rho is an international aviation fraternity which was founded on the University campus in 1929. Its pur- poses are to further the cause of aviation in all its branches, and to instill in the public mind a confidence in avia- tion. Zeta Phi Eta, national speech sorority, bases membership upon talent in the dramatic arts and academic standing. Regular social and business meetings stimulate interest in the theatre and allied arts. left ion Donold ' larnii nitih Josepli don.Wi Ihefe moidten desires Service, frotemi Zeta Phi Eta National Professional Speech Arts Fraternity Left to right— First Row: Phyllis Shumway, Beth Beatty, Carolyn Adams, Marilyn Hinsch, Barbara Woods, Fayne Blackburn. Second Row: Lorraine Carter, Barbara Murphy, Raleigh Minter, Mona Felgelstein, Barbara Joseph. Jonn Delta Phi Epsilon National Foreign Service Fraternity Left to right— First Row: Bob Milford, Joe Dickerson, Rudy Pico, Bob Guthrie, Joe Sirianni, George Hales, Bob Momo, Bill Moore, Donald Lozano, Milton Marow, Gaston Croset, Salvador Abeyta. Second Row: Lee Vincent, Richard Walker, Charles Rushing, J. B. Lanum, Roland Smith, William Clay, Robert Miller, Daniel Veyna, Warren SImonds, Hugh Hagerty, Russell Taylor, Raul Ochoa. Third Row: Edward Gable, John Jensen, Victor Fabre, John Hughes, Jack Olson, Richard Hanson, Walter Castro, Melvin Harris, Joseph Flanagan, Charles Posner. Fourth Row: Jack Kida, Bill Andrews, Ed Davy, Brooks Bernard, Jim StolarofF, Robert McClen- don, Wallace Armstrong, Robert Hankins, John Kelly, Ed Abt, Eugene Rzyski, Louis Patras, Philip Baca. The Delta Phi Epsilon, a national foreign service fraternity, has for its objectives the aiding in the development and maintenance of the Foreign Service. The highlight of the groups activities was the Foreign Student Day Banquet. The desires of the organization are to promote honor and scholarship, a high conception of the duty of the Foreign Service, and good will between the United States and all other nations. The Mu Phi Epsilon national honorary women ' s fraternity, was founded in 1903, and made its first appearance on the SC campus in 1923. Members must qualify in both musicianship and scholarship to be admitted. Mu Phi Epsilon National Honorary Music Sorority Left to right— First Row: Beverly Suff, Emily Priest, Barbara Dupuy, Donna Lou Mills, Myra Walker, Rachel Mitchell, Barbara Jones, Anne Watt. Second Row: Rhea Underwood, Mildred Abbott, Martha Spratt, Elaine Chllds, Kathryn Thornley, Joan Munn, Eleanor McGookin, Maryellen Dumbalton, Virginia Crosby, Rosaleen Malooly. Delta Kappa Alpha National Professional Cinema Fraternity Left to right-First Row: Francis Grandy, Sheldon Kaplan, Melvin Kells, Dan Chapman. Second Row: Mollis Dakin, Gene Allen, Robert Smith, Robert Rogers, Marion Pounds, Bill Blume, Hal Albert, Norton Sokolow, Vicki Vick, William Lowdermilk, Russell Simonson, Leonard Blondheim, Joanne Donahue, Calvin Lew. Third Row: Ralph Tudor, Jerry Winikur, Richard Taylor, Herbert Harback, Ellior Healy, James Beaumont, Fred Otto, Jesse Senn, Burnell Grossman, Hugh Oppenheimer, Glenn Dodge, Robert Moore, Al Walker, James Wilkinson, John Mattias. Fourth Row: John MacMurry, Leiand Pearson, Stanley Scott, Allan Curtis, Roy Fors, Victor Goldberg, Gemin Zizes, William Edwards, Bren Harris, Jack Steely, Vince Pasqueriello, Peter Mow, William Orcutt, Robert Randle. Phi Epsilon Kappa National Physical Education Professional Fraternity Left to right-First Row; Harold Lambert, Bob Zuber, Jim Black, Robert Duron, Bob Chambers. Second Row: Pierre Nyquist, Monico Medina, Raymond Ekedal, Joe Kelly, Dr. Morehouse, Dr. Davis, Serge Freeman. Third Row; Harry Anderson, Edward Schnell, Joe DeMaggio, Henry Springer, Don Burns. Sigma Delta Chi National Professional Journalism Fraternity Left to right— firsf Row: Reid Bundy, Frank Ashley, Al Lalane, Peter Boughn, Bob Perez, Dan Bagott. Second Row: Herb Oxstein, Ralph Broms, Wayne Pryor, Marlon Sellers, Harry Althouse, Art Antriaslan, Don Sorensen. Theta Sigma Phi National Professional Journalism Sorority .1 Left to right— Ursula Baumann, Mrs. E. Jones, Barbara McGreal, Sally Weeks. 483 Councils E D U C A T I O N first Row: Carolyn Adams, Helen Hemestray, Charlene Stockdale, Joyce Shride, Molly Roche, Gloria Vizarreta, Betty James. Second Row: Kenneth Johns, John Fisher, Anthony Steiner, Cecil Alberts, Sal Nuno, Bob Donaldson, Paula Rowlands, Patty Daxley. Third Row: Bill Bulwa, Sidney Lazar, Ron Hunt, Irv Croshier, Melvin Hanson, Al Sutherland, Newton Stafford, Jeannine Siakovich. E N C I N E E R I N C Left to right— First Row; Edgar Clyde, Robert Lewis, Benjamin Lane, Milton Peterson, George Araujo, Jim Cassidy, Mike Watney, Clyde Heaston. Second Row: Ed Niebuhr, Edward Fischer, Alex Kendall, Bruce Bumbarger, Berton DeVisser, Walter Saunders, Glenn Harshaw, Roy Cuniiffe, Robert Doering. Third Row: Baird Wonsey, Francis Murar, Harry Gann, Robert Schollard, Hayman Stokes, Clifford Goetting, William Fowler, Robert Wenzel, George Hoffman. Left to right— first Row: Frances Hoffman, Arlene Aronson, Bruce Savan, Caroline Thomas, Rhea Under- wood. Second Row: Marvin White, Pat Davis, Barbara Dyer, Bob Burman, Ellie Jayne. Third Row: Hal Shapiro, Frank Erickson, Sam Spence, Richard Speares. M U S I c Left to right— F rst Row; Tom Bell, Raymond Baird, Chanoch Yakubowitz, Ray Newbury, Mohamad Aslam, Milton Rothschild, Sheldon Burger, Norman Helmick, Lloyd Ramey, Clyde Boothe. Second Row: Herbert Whitehead, Dean Sanford, John Williamson, Carlyle Wight, Charles Phillips, Harold Kobata, Clayton Wannamaker, Ismat Ali Mohamad, Charles O ' Hara. Third Row: Harry Messenheimer, Paul Johnson, Robert Murray, Arthur Juhl, Henri de Porceri, Charles Ballwer, Richard Cline, Frank Staats, Francis Merritt, G. Alvis Griffith, Rudolph Peterson. Fourth Row: Owen Smith, James Akoury, Robert Curtis, Keith Openshaw, Merlin Goodwin, Edward Eisenstein, Norman VanderHyde, James Sublett, Robert Moon, Francis Jape, Jack Goldberg, Dr. Franc Landee, advisor, Verne Guers, William Hansen. American Institute of Chemical Engineers National Professional Engineering Fraternity American Society of Civil Engineers National Professional Engineering Society Left to right— First Row: Alfred Osterhaus, Prof. Donald Griffin, Dr. K. C. Reynolds, A. Loop, Dwayne Anderson, Harold Halldin, John Smith, Elmer Wilhoit, George Marquis, Chester Kuczek, Robert Wichman, George Araujo, Bob Kurtz, Bernard Campbell, Harold Will. Second Row: Oliver Holmes, Lowell Felt, Phil Phillips, Hayman Stokes, John Allison, Richard White, Howard Talkington, Allen Streiff, Robert Hynes, Allen Crissey, George Mariano, James Jackson, William Juergens. Third Row: Chris Kortner, Wesley King, Albert Totten, Robert Morgan, Clarence Bork, Robert Davick, George Seeley, Charles Raymond, Alvin Kwass, Ellis Manlio, Sam Sabia, Milt Prior, Richard Mosanov, Ray Parker. Chinese Students Club Left to right— first Row: Algeron Ong, Fung Chee Chan, Dorothy Chin, Dorothy Louie, Doris Chin. Second Row: John Young, Eugene Wong, Richard Wing, William Yee, Hon Wa Wat, Daniel Pang, Chester Chen. Third Row: Wilfred Ching, Elgin Kwong, Frank Jung, unidentified, William Wong, Timothy Lgong, Tom Wong. Fighting Top Naval R.O.T.C. Fraternity Left to right— First Row: Russell Sexauer, Ernest Fraser, Don Huglin, Bill Hohmann, Charles Esser, Edward Winkenhower, R. M. Latas, Bob Huffman, Brad Bassett. Second Row: Robert Thomas, R. D. Coughlin, T. E. Mann, W. V. Matthews, Charles Wallace, Philip Kitchin, Ralph W. Goers, Harold Durrett, Robert Eccles, Feed Wehking. Third Row: Robert H itchcock, George Jones, Herbert MacGregor, William Walbert, John Meikle, George Strella, George Hatchett, Steve White, Robert Moore, Wayne Inman. Fourth Row: Byron William Conrad, David Hayotin, Doug Close, Jack Mason, George Kidd, Lee Mench, James Lacy, Greg Zeman, Baird Wonsey, Bill Hildemann, Jack R. Griffin, Rodney Daingerfield. 486 International Relations Club Left to right— First Row; Dr. J. Eugene Harley, Haynes Reynolds, Jack Colbert, Bob Holt, Charles Haas. Second Row: William Chie- righino, Ed Gable, John Hughes, John Jensen. Third Row: Victor Fabre, Blake Lanum, Charles Rushing, Bob McClendon. Intercultural Club Left to right— F rst Row: Emilio Eisma, Manuel Mationg, Foroogh Arshadi, Ebrahim Nuban, Marzieh Sagafi, J. Ganguly, John Kaichen, Chong K. Moon. Second Row: Mosad Moustafa, Gitanjali Mukerjee, Ahmed Waheeduddin, Jose Domantay, Isaac Dasaad, Carmen Garza, Ruth Binz, Ved P. Sethi, Mehdi K. Hadi, Adhir Mukherjee. Third Row: Loris Melcomian, William Ander- son, Mohammad Aman, P. Paramasivaiah, Margaret Simkin, Abdul Al-Zobaie Jalil, Eric Koivisto, Morteza Sepahi. Left to right— f Vsf Row; Julian Regalado, Horatio Moreno, Denny Patrick, Myraleigh Farnsworth, Gloria Vizarrita, Juliet Salazar, Gabe Bustamante. Second Row: Jack Kahn, George Gonzales, Alda Hollingsworth, John Morales, Daniel Veyna. Third Row: Bernard Kravitz, Robert Ghrist, Owen Carr, Aurora Ardanaz, Mariorie Rohne, Martha DeSoto. La Tertulia Club Physical Therapy Club Left to right— First Row: Frances Koerner, Jean Botek, Katherine Martin, JoAnn Rubie, Ruth Caraway, Viola Robbins. Second Row: William Hunt, Mary Low Dodge, Gerald Stavish, Eugene Miller, Eileen Lynn, Larry King, Margaret Wallace, Edward Blodgett, Irene Leaman, Mildred Murphy, Jack Peterson, Helen Melroe, Thomas King. I Phrateres Left to right — F rst Row: Lois Tognazini, Shirley Stolinski, Mary Jenson, Jackie Levy, Frada Weyen, Pat Connelly, Joyce Elmen, Mimi levy, Mary Ann Hester, Jean Deutsch. Second Row: Eiva Soper, Dorothy Ostrey, Lucille Stewart, Charmion Slaughter, Irene Kovacs, Toz Wiener, Kathryn Smith, Anne Clements, Jean Moore, Vivian Johnson, Courtna McMann. Third Row: Rita Cobb, Virginia Pillow, Marion Hatch, Marcella Smith, Marilyn Wolf, Jean Highley, Jackie Moore, Dolores Hubik, Pat O ' Donnell, Donna Ogier, Ann Leslie. " Famous for Friendliness " is the motto of Phrateres, a national service organization. Membership is open to all women students on campus, both non-sorority and sorority. Membership in Phrateres is an honor and a pleasure, for it is not only an outstanding social group, but has produced many fine programs which have benefitted the Univer- sity. Phi Beta, a national professional sorority of music and dramatic speech, sponsors an annual concert and encourages participation in campus productions. Scholarships are awarded each year in recognition of outstanding work in both activities. Phi Beta National Professional Music Sorority Left to right — First Row; Betty Marie Loser, Helen Hartman, Barbara Dyer, Helen Hemestray, Jean Danforth. Second Row: Phyllis Althof, Pat O ' Donnell, Florence Mayhem, Candy Allen. Troeds Freshmen Women ' s Organization Left to right— First Row: Sheila MacNamara, Betty Jean Clark, Nancy Tilston, Joan Bowles, Judy Johnson, Janet Ewert, Carol Troy, Evelyn Nelson, Marie Gordean, Paulette Alvarez. Second Row: Mitzi Doll, Dwana Thomas, Barbara Link, Lois Ownby, Ann Kelly, Ann Vierus, Helen Daxter, Barbara Barnhouse, Paula Arnow, Joann Casalicchio. Third Row: Jaon Stevenson, Ann Field, Leona Brownlie, Marciela Kinney, Anne Clemes. ASUC Council Associated Students University College Left to right-first Row: Alfred G. Norris, Ernest Elmer Jr., Irene Lewis, Edward Morrison. Second Row: Geoffrey Fritzler, Herbert Meredith, Howard Thompson. 490 Secretarial Club Left to right— First Row: Harriet Arutunian, Nancy Stone, Dorothy Fucci, Sheiala Ratner, Frances Gilliron, Dr. F. Henderson, Dorothy Wolley, Grayle Webster, Joy Coate. Second Row: James Stark, Joan Warren, Doris Warner, Betty Derhammer, Doris Fielder, Helen Hampton, Joyce Elmen, Virginia Garr, Dick Chabolla. Third Row: Joe Saey, Audrey Herron, Pat Busch, Ann Christie, Mrs. R. Toothaker, Ruth Batkus, Richard Tuttle. Red Cross SC Unit Left to right— first Row: Aurora Ardanaz, Sally Shaffer, Ann Anderson, Carolyn Adams, Donna Ogier, Davenia Nason. Second Row: Elaine Wells, Lois Miller, Courntna McMann, Connie Crawford, Ha Weibel, Mildred Wagner. 491 Trovets Hawaiian Club Left to right— First Row; Lawrence Kam, Betty Chu, Doris Ling Joe, Jean Ong, Dorothy Ching, Earl Maile. Second Row; Hon Via Wat, Howard Watanabe, William Yee, Dawes Hio, Daniel Pang. Jh r6 Row; Reuben Suiso, Arthur Seto, Wait Seto, Stewart Lim. ' .- ' ft . " % ■ " M. 4 m « ' • »J ' . Left to right— Firsf Row; Donald Mcintosh, Henry WIencek, Pat Bush, Anne Grete Berg, Dottie Yount, Marilyn Grogan, Leemoi Chu, Janette Bodden, Dolores Dietrich, Jack Hart, Jim Solum, Jack Roth. Second Row: Irwin Haegele, William Freedman, Forest Olson, Dick Taylor, Joseph Leopold, Erwin de Mocskonyi, Don Neill, Bob Gilks, Tom Gailey, Frank Suto, Mr. Stanley. IhUA Row: Bud Jons, Dick Manwell, Robert Clarke, Ronald Brouse, Peter Bekey, Don Ricktoo, Bill Boone, Bill Ward, Rodney Dorsey, Mertin Goodwin, Gary Burcham. Trojan Ski Club Left to right— First Row: Sharolette Bogy, Mary Houghton, Marie Patelly, Marilyn Gillis, Ruth Sherrill, Helen Sherwin, Marilyn Clark, Jeanette Christol. Second Row: Art Goldberg, Neill Smith, Betty Whitaker, Louise Skarin, Vita Press, Peggy Stone, Bernice Calkins. 7 iird Row: Tom Kilaras, Jeanne Sutiff, Eleanor Dougherty, Jane McCullock, Nancy Batchelder, Charles Kantger, Miss Reynolds. Occupational Therapy Club ind ex Acacia 380-381 A Capella Choir 193 Administration 17-27 Administration Building 2, 3 Aeneas Hall 334-335 Alumni 65-70 Alumni Review 70 Alpha Chi Omega 340-341 Alpha Delta Pi 342-343 Alpha Delta Sigma 216 Alpha Epsilon Phi 344-345 Alpha Epsilon Pi 382-383 Alpha Eta Rho 480 Alpha Gamma Delta 346-347 Alpha Kappa Gamma 469 Alpha Kappa Psi 477 Alpha Lambda Delta 210 Alpha Omega 471 Alpha Omicron Pi 348-349 Alpha Phi 350-351 Alpha Phi Omega 140-141 Alpha Rho Chi 384-385 Alpha Tau Omega 386-387 Amazons 134-135 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 485 American Institute of Electrical Engineers 475 American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers 476 American Pharmaceutical Association 473 American Society of Civil Engineers 485 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 474 Antidotes 472 Associated Men Students 124-125 Associated Students of Southern California 113 Associated Students of University College 490 Associated Women Students 126-127 Athletics 225-304 Ball and Chain 209 Band 190-191 Baptist Fellowship 317 Baseball 271-276 Basketball 259-270 Beta Alpha Psi 215 Beta Lambda Sigma 213 Beta Theta Pi 388-389 Blue Key 206 Board of Trustees 18 Bridge Hall 10 Broughton, Diedre 321 Bub, Larry 78 Calhoun, Dick 156 California Game 244-245 Canterbury Club 316 Casa de Rosas 336 Chinese Club 486 Chi Omega 352-353 Chi Phi 390-391 Choirs 195 Cinema 187-188 Contents 1 1 Cravath, Jeff 232-233 Crawford, Ron 164, 496 Daily Trojan 170-175 Debate 197-199 Dedication (Albert S. Raubenheimer) 14-15 Delta Chi 392-393 Delta Delta Delta 354-355 Delta Gamma 356-357 Delta Kappa Alpha 482 Delta Phi Epsilon 481 Delta Sigma Delta 468 Delta Sigma Phi 394-395 Delta Tau Delta 396-397 Delta Theta Phi 463 Delta Zeta 358-359 De Mille W. C. 182 Dentistry 54-59 Doheny Library 6, 7 Dorms 327-336 Drama 181-186 Eddy, Arnold 67 Elisabeth Von KleinSmid Hall 328-329 El Rodeo 164-169 Engineering Council 484 English Council 484 Epsilon Phi 218 Eta Kappa Nu 215 F Faculty 30-40 Fagg, Fred D. 20-21 Fields, John E. 24 Fighting Top 486 Fisher, Robert D. 23 Football 231-258 Football Candids 219-224 Football Squad 1949 256-257 Founders Hall 1 1 Fraternities 377-445 Freshman 156-160 Freshman Council 157 Freshman Sports 291-296 G Gamma Alpha Chi 471 Gamma Phi Beta 360-361 Garfinkel, Betty 119, 322 Glee Clubs 192 H Hancock Foundation 8 Harris Plaza 332-333 Hawaiian Club 492 Helens of Troy 319-326 Hillel 317 Homecoming 71-76 Homecoming Queens 74-75 Honoraries 205-218 Hynik, Bernard 114 1 Independent Council 130 Institute of Radio Engineers 475 Intercultural Club 487 Inter-Fraternity Council 378-479 International Relations 487 Inter-Varsity Fellowship 314 J Juniors 144-149 Junior Council 145 494 Kappa Alpha 398-399 Kappa Alpha Psi 400-401 Kappa Alpha Theta 362-363 Kappa Delta 364-365 Kappa Kappa Gamma 366-367 Kappa Sigma 402-403 Key and Scroll 208 Knights 132-133 Kreiziger, Rita Marie 324 L Lambda Chi Alpha 404-405 Lambda Kappa Sigma 478 Lanot, Lucille 325 Latertulia Club 488 Low 42-47 M Madrigal Singers 194 Medicine 48-53 Minor Sports 297-304 Mohler, Orv 236-237 Moreland, Helen Hall 115 Mortar Board 208 Mudd Tower 1, 12 Mu Phi Epsilon 481 Music 189-196 Music Council 484 N Navy Game 238-239 Newman Club 318 Notre Dome Game 254-255 Nu Beta Epsilon 464 Occupational Therapy 493 Ohio State Game 242-243 Omega Alpha Delta 210 Orchestra 196 Oregon Game 246-247 P Padgett, Bob 116-117 Pan Hellenic 338-339 Peck, Gale 150 Pharmacy 60-64 Alpha Delta 462 Beta 489 Beta Kappa 212 Delta Chi 406-407 Delta Theta 408-409 Epsilon Kappa 482 Gamma Delta 410-411 Kappa Phi 211 Phi Kappa Psi 412-413 Phi Kappa Tau 414-415 Phi Mu 368-369 Phi Mu Alpha 214 Phi Sigma Kappa 416-417 Phi Sigma Sigma 370-371 Phrateres 589 Physical Education Building 9 Physical Therapy 488 Pi Beta Phi 372-373 Pi Kappa Alpha 418-419 Pi Lambda Phi 420-421 PIppert, Patti 326 Pi Tau Sigma 216 Potter, Ellen 118 President, ASSC 116-117 Professional Organization 461-493 Professional Schools 41-64 Psi Omega 470 Publications 161-179 Publications Board 163 R Radio 201-204 Raubenheimer, Albert S. 22 Red Cross 491 Religious Groups 313-318 RhoChl214 Rho Pi Phi 472 S Scarab 476 Schmidt, Cal 144 Science Building 4 Secretarial Club 491 Senate 120-123 Seniors 77-1 12 Senior Council 79 Service Organizations 131-142 Shames, Mavis 323 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 422-423 Sigma Alpha Sigma 479 Sigma Alpha Mu 424-425 Sigma Beta Psi 479 Sigma Chi 426-427 Sigma Delta Chi 483 Sigma Nu 428-429 Sigma Phi Delta 430-431 Sigma Phi Epsilon 432-433 Ski Club 493 Skull and Dagger 207 Skull and Mortar 209 Smith, Betty Ann 320 Society for the Advancement of Management 478 Sophomores 150-155 Sophomore Council 151 Sororities 337-376 Spring Months-Candids 451-460 Spurs 138-139 Squires 136-1 37 Stanford Gome 250-251 Stonier, Kenneth 162 Student Council of Religion 315 Student Union 5 Study Months-Candids 305-312 Swimming 287-290 T Tau Beta Pi 217 Tau Delta Phi 434-435 Tau Epsilon Phi 436-437 Tau Kappa Epsilon 438-439 Tau Sigma Delta 466 Tennis 283-286 Theta Chi 440-441 Theta Epsilon Phi 483 Theta Xi 442-443 Tommy Trojan 16 Tongue, Virginia 74 Track 277-282 Troeds 490 Trojan Owl 180 Trovets 492 U UCLA Game 252-253 Undergraduates 143-160 University Chapel 13 University Recreation Association 447-450 V Von KleinSmid, Rufus B. 19 W Wampus 176-179 Washington Game 248-249 Washington State Game 240-241 Westminster 318 Willard Hall 330-331 X Xi Psi Phi 467 Y Yell Leaders 228-229 YMCA 129 YWCA 128 Z Zeck, Albert 115 Zeta Beta Tau 444-445 Zeta Phi Epsilon 480 Zeta Tau Alpha 374-375 495 The 1950 volume of El Rodeo has been published and probably will be put aside until the pressure of exams give way to the leisure of summer vacation. Perhaps then, it will be reopened and more carefully examined. It is for the second probable reading that the El Rodeo has been compiled. When we of the staff started to bring this edition of the yearbook together, we didn ' t realize the enjoyment, fun, work, and friendship that would progress in the proceeding months. I especially, have made many life long friends in my association with the people connected with this publication. There are many whom I wish to thank. Undoubtedly, I will forget several, for there are many connected with this book. First and foremost, I would like to thank my two associate editors, Fred Harper and Virginia Cake. Fred was my right arm during the year, helping whenever needed with the administration of the book. His hard work in arranging all photo appointments kept the book rolling at top speed. As for Virginia, well, little things count for much of the work on the annual. Ginny is the person who so ably took care of all the details of the book. These two people cannot be thanked enough. My thanks go to the copy staff, under the expert guidance of Ron Hunt, who did a fine job in the all important position of copy editor. Ron deserves credit along with assistant copy editor Frank Glockner, for these two men, Ron and Wink, turned out over one-third of the copy appearing in this book. Others doing their share were Joe Block, Evonne Berry, Sam Roland, Alice Grinnan, Joe Innes, and late comer Joan Bernstein. Working on the office staff were Joanne Stevenson, Nancy Tilston, Joan Field, Sally Bull, June McClosky, Ruth Donlevy, Merrill Brawly, Ellagene Kennedy, Betty Meeker and Margie Stewart. My sports staff under the direction of Hal Howard did a very fine job in handling that section. Helping Hal were Al Crawford and Joe Block. My thanks must go to my four easy-going assistant editors Lylo Tilston, Dolores Dietrich, Fred Bogy and Ron Beyl. Dee assisted by Ron capably took care of the organization section of the book. It was a big job, well done. Fred (Fat Boy) Bogy, who will long be one of my best friends handled the fraternity section and the women around the office. These four made life around room 323 SU much easier in their fun-loving way. My thanks to two people who I will forever be indebted, my advisor John Morley and Morey Thomas. Johnny who is one in a million, was always willing to take time out to help whenever any problem, big or small arose. He and his wife, Myrtia, were also always willing to come out as chaperons to El Rodeo and Chi Phi parties. Morey, who is one of my best friends, was ready to help in any way he could. Words cannot express my thanks to these two men. The actual production of the book was capably handled by Bill Hershey, Earl Anderson and Virgil Lubberden of Parker and Company, printers. Jack Conlon and Vic DeMomiel of Superior Engraving Company, and Jack Henderson of Henderson Trade Bindery. Their interest in the University of Southern California has brought together their combined efforts to bring you a finer yearbook. The University Photo Shop under the guidance of Doug Kilgour has given you the fine pictures that you see through- out the book. I would like to thank everyone over there; Peggy, Jeanine, Edith, Ted, Ced, Nelson, Carl, Clyde, Sheldon, Jim, Red, and especially Cos Sermak who was in direct contact with the El Rodeo during the school year, for all their help with the book. My thanks to the man who called all production meetings, his name. Ken Stonier, the genial manager of University Publications. Ken, in his easy going way is one of the finest men in the university administration. My thanks go to the people, who, allhough not working on the book, helped me through these four hundred odd pages; my roommates Larry Wolf and Dan Schiavone, for their well timed jokes whenever I was having trouble, personal or otherwise. People like Tom Lawless and Mrs. L. of the Alumni Review and Bob Smith of the News Service were always willing to help whenever we were in a spot. I have saved until lost my thanks to one of the assistant editors, Lyia Tilston. Lyia did all the lettering and art work appearing in the book, besides the job as sorority editor. She worked with me last summer on the first layouts of the book. Lyia, more than anyone deserves credit for her job this year. There just aren ' t enough words of praise where she is concerned. We have tried to place in the hands of the students a chronicle of events in which they may find their own contribution to the student body, and those of their friends; then too, if change is the essence of progress, this volume will show what change has been mode within the period of the university years, past and present. If you ... the Trojan student body of 1950, ore pleased with this collection of events, then the staff members may well say that this book, and their time and effort has been justified. It ' s been a wonderful year ... I can ' t thank my staff of friends enough ... I hope next year ' s editor will have as much fun and enjoyment as I have had with the book this year. -30- o r •» ITIW SfMBI Fjaer r s ilirc; j- . WW vii - ,- " .•«•! ii ..- . • , 4- :? i

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

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


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


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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