University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 492
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 492 of the 1951 volume:
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Tl-IE 055009150 STUDENTS OF
Tl-li UNIUSRSIW 0F 50U'll-IUIN
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Almost every SC'er has heard the story of the growth,
which started with one drab building in the midst of the
sea of mustard, though few have witnessed the 70-year
history. 1880-fifty students moved into the ever-present
music building with the Bovard family, to begin classes.
1880-Old College put into operation. '86 Theology-
Every year more Colleges. An early SC expansion pro-
gram intended to include schools in every population
center of the Southland. The beginnings of this chain of
schools, from the San loaquin to San Diego, folded into
one as a result of the "bust of '93", establishing Liberal
Arts as the central campus. The "Gay Ninetys" ushered
in the story-book styles, and an era of tom-foolery, which
has become legend. College girls wore fascinators and
Martha Washington dresses, the "Happy Hooligansn,
pegged corduroys and sombreros. Early SC football
teams sometimes managed to win over the local high
schools. In 1889 SC played a heavy schedule, two
games. The thundering herds of the Great Iones later
rumbled SC to gridiron fame. Instead of game rallys,
everybody attended the Iollyup, where freshman-built
bonfires spirited the rooters. Yearly class rivalry started
with the annual "Color Rush", a spectacle in mud and
blood, participated in by Freshmen and Sophornores, to
ascertain whose class colors mounted the lofty flagpole.
During the year any lowly Freshman who failed to salute
a Prof., wore pegged cords or a sombrero, didn't part his
hair in the middle, failed to wear a beanie, attended. the
Burlesque show, was caught "Queening" ttalking to or
wooing females? on the stairs of Old College was promi-
ly and uncerernoniously dunked into the slime-filled
duck pond. Since this slime pond was easily observed
from the vantage points of Old College, whole classes
frequently watched the early morning dunlcs in the
slime. The disappearance of the traditional customs, the
dog-gone button, the ivy spade, and the mystery bag
attest the age of SC. Throughout the history of SC, there
has been the ever restless surge of progress created by
the independent thought, which characterizes the demo-
cratic spirit of SC.
Crystal ball gazers look ahead into the distant future,
envisioning a building for every School, a lab for every
Science, a space for every car, and an enlarged campus
chuck-full of beautiful buildings. Sound like a campaign
promise? In reality it is the goal toward which the great
white fathers are directing their sights. The prospect of
an entire campus framed by Ieiferson, Fig, Exposition,
and McClintock is intriguing. The processes necessary
to this vast expansion have already accelerated. How-
ever, in comparison with the ultimate dream, today's
accomplishments are yet embryonic developments.
Imagine two paralleling additions, the size of Founders
Hall attached behind it. On the site of Bovard Field, a
towering monument housing the Intercollegiate Athletics
Department. From this location, one may someday over-
look blocks of solid grass, consisting of numerous foot-
ball fields, a track, intramural sports, baseball diamonds,
and bleachers. lust north of the field will be the dental
clinic. Facing the south end of the field an entire block
of Engineering and Naval Science buildings loom. The
next two blocks south from 37th Street to Exposition will
be set aside for the Institute of the Arts, a huge pano-
rama of buildings. Across the street from Founders Hall,
a building comensurate in size will be the home of the
School of Education. Women's and Men's Residence
Halls of great proportions will be separated by large
recreation areas, equipped with the pools, courts and
green shrubs conducive to an atmosphere of study.
These buildings will be in proximity of the new women's
residence hall. A dome-like structure, reminiscent of
Roman times, will house International Relations near
the technic building of Dentistry. Almost all building
groups on campus would expand facilities, some to al-
most twice the present size. All these improvements are
but hypothetical now. lt is a reality however, that SC is
keeping apace with the needs of a rapid growth in Cali-
fornia population. Every year brings more improvement,
newer buildings, better professors, and above all, better
HUGH CAREY WILLETT
What is a Trojan?
Is it just another athletic nickname-a little less hackneyed than the unimaginative ani-
mal designations adopted by so many other schools-but still merely another nickname?
To the uninitiate it may be that, and nothing more. But to the University of Southern Cali-
fornia's men and women it is a way of life, a code of behavior, a name to be borne
We are intensely proud that we are Trojans.
No one has given the world a truer picture of what "Trojan" means than our beloved
Hugh Carey Willett. A full life of service to SC, which began in the first decade of this
century when he was a student, has expanded through the years to this mid-century
point where his service now has a nationwide scope.
A year ago-facing a period of great internal turmoil-the National Collegiate Athletic
Association knew of only one man it could turn to as a president who could demand
the respect of all factions. That man was Hugh Willett, who led the NCAA so success-
fully through its troublesome l950 that the governing body of American collegiate
athletics continued him in office as the 1951 president.
Quiet . . . unassuming yet efficient . . . sincere . . . hard-working . . . fair and honest . . .
unprejudiced . . . keen witted . . . intensely loyal . . . even of disposition . . . able to
appreciate the viewpoint of the young with the wisdom of the elder . . . equally at
ease and vastly respected in matters athletic or academic-those are but a few of the
Trojan attributes possessed by Hugh Willett.
He started his SC career as a scholar twinner of the Lottie Lane prize for the Liberal Arts
student with the highest scholastic averagel, participant in campus activities Ceditor of
the school paperl and athlete tletterman on the baseball team, football managerl, grad-
uating in 1907. He stayed at SC, rising through professorial duties in the mathematics
department to administrative duties as director of admissions.
Simultaneously with his full academic career, Hugh Willett was continuing his "athletic"
career at the University. The path which led to his present NCAA prominence was
opened in 1922 when the University gained membership in the Pacific Coast Con-
ference and he soon stepped forth as SC's faculty athletic representative.
Throughout it all-traveling the road of the mighty--Hugh Willett has retained that one
Trojan characteristic which has endeared him to generation after generation of students
and faculty, his all-encompassing friendship.
Truly a Trojan and one to whom all E1 Rodeos-past. present and future-are wordlessly
but sincerely dedicated, that is our own Hugh Carey Willett.
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Asa V. Call, President
Seated, leit to right: Claiborn A. Saint, Asa V. Call, Mr. Walter H. Fisher. Harry I. Bauer, Mrs. May Omerod Harris.
Frank L. King. Emil A. Olson, Dr. I. W. Oakley. Standing: Robert D. Fisher, Raymond Stephens. Albert S. Rau-
benheimer, Fred D. Fagg. Ir., Norman Chandler, Franklin S. Wade, Robert Ladd Gifford, Dr. Wayland Morrison,
Rufus B. von K1einSmid. Dr. Merle N. Smith. Members not pictured: Iames C. Baker, Frank F. Barham, George I.
Cochran, F. E. Eckhart, Y. Frank Freeman, Stephen M. Grifiith, Fred G. Gurley, Allan Hancock, E. E. Helms, Seeley
. Mudd, William C. Mullendore, Elvon Musick. C. A. Parmalee, Glenn R. Phillips. Harry Philp, Gwynn Wilson.
CHANCELLOR RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMID
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PRESIDENT FRED. D. FAGG, IR.
New profs, new props .... Dr. F agg's faculty and building
programs move ahead! Perhaps his discriminating eye em-
ployed in the choice of new faculty is sharpened by his
Waltonian holoby-CDr. F agg is a back-mountain trout fish-
erman who makes his own iliesj Spare a look along carnf
pus architectural row at SC's newest building, Founders
Hall. The president has hustled so much on the contruction
plan that he's getting blisters from breaking new ground.
Dr. Fred Dow Faqg Ir. completes his fourth year as presi-
dent at SC. He was the veep and the de-an of faculty at
Northwestern University. I-Ie was also assistant dean of the
College of Commerce. He possesses a good sense of hu-
mor, has a keen interest in all sports, and is IUOEZ, SC.
BERNARD L. HYINK
Dean of Students
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Counselor oi Women Chaplain
HUGH C WILLETT ALBERT ZECH A
LEWIS STIEG .
' ' Counselor of Men
Director of Admlssaons
ROBERT D. FISHER
Financial Vice-President I
ELTON D. PHILLIPS PAUL WALGREN DANIEL MCNAMARA ANTHONY D. LAZZARO
h ' Operation ci Maintainance
Business Manager Controller Purc aslnq
305 NE 5
LJR4 ,Elk YVY,. - A Y YY
AMES F. CLARK FRED GRAYSTON RICHARD MORISSE
of Commons Bookstore Manager University Auditor
JOHN E. FIELDS
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C. RAIMOND JOHNSON News Bureau
Sharp, personable Iohn E. Fields heads University public relations. Evidence of more than private
relations manifests itself in the building program in vogue since his arrival. Unlike some Univer-
sity officers, he has a nice crop of hair, a friendly smile, and a big handshake for everyone,
especially alumni. Iohn was prominent in editorship and alumni public relations at North Dakota
and Northwestern Universities. He is now busy developing SC. Willis S. Duniway is the right
arm of Development, as press relations manager. Phone at ear and typewriter at hand, he pro-
motes the University through every means of public communication. He specializes in the writ-
ing of science research stories. A vital branch of the department is the News Servicep in charge
is Franklin B. Skeele. I-le keeps the downtown press and syndicates humming with news stories
about SC. C. Raimond Iohnson, University architect, and his staff draw up the plans and put into
operation the various projects as they develop. When the buildings are up, he keeps them up.
Last year the Department of Development produced a film. After using .some young freshmen
actors 'to typify Coeds and B.M.O.C.'s, the shooting commenced around stellar points of
interest on campus. The effort is now on a film strip under the title, "Troy A.D. l950". The Dept.
will show this film widespread: Alumni, Iunior College, and High School student bodies are the
principal viewers. Department of Development's main purpose is raising funds to spend on Uni-
versity improvement. l-low they get it is anyone's guess, but of late University friends have con'
tributed 3250000 to the "All-University Alumni Fund". This program is helping to put in
operation the Dental Clinic Building. Plans are already underway to meet the anticipated 1960
bulge with more and better facilities. Development is working ahead to meet future demand.
Man of distinction about campus is
S. Raubenheimer, the Educational
dent, friend of the students and the
of the perplexed. When a student
in choosing a program, the doctor's
needed advice, however, he
dent should choose his own field. He
in George, South Africa, in 1892.
the dark mysteries of Africa behind
BA. from the University of Cape of
Hope. He was a whiz at Columbia, his
producing an MA. The climax of his
scholarship came when he earned his
ate at Stanford. Evidence of the name
made for himself is in Who's Who. The
versity gave him a job in 1923, later made
Dean of the College of Letter
nces for the next twelve years. As
tional V.P. he arranges all class
upervises faculty affairs. Outside interests
lude participation in state Welfare
ecently, he was honored by election
hi Beta Kappa.
s, Arts, and
Dean, University College
IOHN D. COOKE
Director, Summer School
H. I. DEUEL
ARTHUR B. GALLION
O. R. HULL
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ARLIEN IOHNSON I
Social Work I
MAX T. KRONE
Institute ot the Arts I
REID L. MCCLUNG I
ROBERT E. VIVIAN TRACY E STREVEY EMERY E. OLSON
Enqineerinq Letters, Arts and Sciences Public Administration
'lT'Tf"':" I "E Y
ELIZABETH H. BROWN
B. K. CULVER
ROY L. FRENCH ALLAN HANCOCK RAYMOND KENDALL
Iournalism Hancock Foundation Music
ROSS N. BERKES DANIEL S. ROBINSON LEWIS F. STIEG
International Relations Philosophy Library Science
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MELVIN I. VINCENT
IOHN W. REITH ADAMANTIOS POLYZOIDES
ROBERT F. CRAIG
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'hutions made in ati protessions
fi The contri
tiect the ou .
' a scientiiic
:id hy SC qrads re
' ity ot the iacuity. ?reparinq tor
A convention this summer is Kohn W. Beith.
Geography department head. Students
5 are vveii acquainted with the XB. courses
t Ptdarnantios Potyzoides, prominent in
ivinl Vincent. qrand mo-
' id.Dr.Me ' .
' ' active in
' 'Y oians
'i the he
t 1 qui socioioqist, is very
if tk cioioqicai associations. Prthietic r
Vx It obtain expert traininq trom Edwin Statey.
Y ty ot the Physicai Education department.
it Paut Hadtey is known tor his L.Pi.S. ad-
'-K it visement Work and Latin American stud-
' Q ies. ifieipinq heqinninq speech students
i is witty Kenneth Shanks. outstandinq
5 V. speech instructor. Waiter M. Crittenden
tv it speciatizes in Eiqhteenth century Enqiish
dk and tough essay exams. Dr. Duncan Mc-
Q Naughton ieads in Structurai Geoioqy
, S? and qeoioqicai research. Pts head ot the
1 Wg ever ioved Man and Civiiization courses,
Q SC has T. Waiter Waiibank. Dr. Floyd
t 'Ty Buch has done much research on execu-
H tive evaiuation and seiection ot sate driv-
Prctinq advisor ot the Newman Ciuh
Pieiiqion is Father Bus-
3 ' ers.
Q and a ie
WL seit Kirschenheuter. Bo
W' hu-sy in advisinq the various campus h
orq anizations, as head ot Commerce
, . ran C. Baxter is rated as one of the most
outstanding, and highly regarded by his students. He has made good writing something
to be understood and enjoyed. BaXter's Shakespeare classes are becoming a tradition at
SC. A hard Working, interesting Geologist is William H. Easton of that Dept. Dr. B. W.
Howland's sideline is Writing governmental publications on International Affairs. Future
journalists learn the tricks of the trade from Elizabeth Iones. Gregory Ain is noted for his
Work in Architecture. Graduate students in painting are guided by Francis De Erdely. Dr.
Russell L. Caldwell is the notorious 2U4a lecturer and Writer in History National and Inter-
national politics is the field f T
o otton I. Anderson. An authority on stage fright is Dr. Dickens,
head of the Speech Dept. Tibet and Asian ' ' ' '
mysticism are the interests of Dr. Von Koerber.
all the professors in the United States Dr F k
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B. W. EOWLAND
FRANK C' BAXTER RCTIIQEGORY AIN FRANCIS de ERDELY
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TOTTEN I. ANDERSON MILTON C. DICKENS RUSSELL L, CALDWELL
HANS N von KOERBER
ANDREW HANSEN IAMES T. CULBERTSON EARL F CARNES
A Well-known authority on education is Earl F.
Carnes. Iames T. Culbertson's latest is a new book
in Philosophy. Belabored as Assistant Dean of the
Engineering School is Dr. Andrew Hansen. Robert
B. Cross keeps Latin students in a tizzy, and Dr.
Lawrence Guild is head man oi Management and the
Industrial Engineering departments. Preston Martin
specializes in household economy and investment.
Aside from teaching Spanish, Marcos Moreno Writes
books. Head of the Marketing department, Richard
Mead, engages in civic Work. Classical minded stu-
dents learn Greek from Arthur H. Weston. Miss
Mabel Woodworth's specialty is music theory, com-
position, and harmony. Edward Peck is a member ot
the General Business staff. At Work in the chemical
department is Francis Landee. consultant in chemi-
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ROBERT B. CROSS LAWRENCE GUILD PRESTON MARTIN
ARTHUR H. WESTON
WOODWORTH EDWARD PECK FRANCIS LANDEE
HARRY B. REED
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VAL B. LEHNBERG
DWIGHT L. BOLINGER
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Alexander Aloia. busy head of Univer-
sity Recreation, is always ready to assist
sports-minded students. Assistant pro-
fessor, Harry B. Reed can boast of being
here longer than any other English fac-
ulty member. Dr. Val B. Lehnberg, pro-
fessor of Accounting, doubles as mem-
ber of the University Senate. Associated
with Spanish students through his book
is Dwight L. Bolinger of the department
of language. Harry Anderson is another
muscle buster of the Physical Education
department. Aerol Arnold is kept busy
teaching several different types of Eng-
lish from lOl to Shakespeare. Thus, the
faculty continues to instruct the stu-
dents to meet the future With the quali-
fications necessary to success.
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DR ROBERT W. MCNULTY. Dean
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Priter 'LZ years at Loyoia Uniyersity's
Chicaqo Coiieqe ot Dentai Surqery,
Dr. Robert W. McNulty decided to
corne West. Goinq as 'rar in the direc-
tion as possihie Qexciudinq UCLA
naturaiiyi, he hecarne dean oi SC's
Schooi oi Dentistry iast September
ecoqnized nationaiiy as a ieader in
entai education, Dr. NicNuity is
chairman oi the councii on dentai
educahon oithe Punencan'DenMn
Association. 'ide has been on the
councn knee years and,iohoynnq
another terrn. The qood doctor has
hrouqht with hirn a varied and broad
'hachqrouxui ot ahnostixnparaheued
prestiqe. 'ide is a torrner president ot
the iiiinois State Dentai Society, and
a rnernber ot the executive committee
ot the Federation Dentaire 'interna-
tionaie. His rnany years ot experience
quaiiiy hirn as a competent rnan to
reiqn in SC's new dentai huiidinq.
BOB W A
Io Se-mor P,-eSider?N
DR. REX INGRAM
DR. FRANKLIN M. LOTT
DR. DONALD E. SMITH
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First Row: Byron M. Adams, Iohn T. Ankeney, Nancy M. Aplel, Clarence S. Aiiix, Ir., Marilyn N. Baker, Fred T. Barry. Ann Bergstrom. Howard Bonebrake.
Second Row: Nancy Lou Bothwell, Edward A. Boyd, Robert C. Boyd. Ioan V. Braman, Roberi C. Broadlick, Ir.. Leolin T. Brush, Maurice L. Buckley, Harold
Third Row: Ioan Calder, Adele Campbell. Ralph L. Christie, Alan T. Clapp. LeGrande I. Clark, Rulon C. Clark, less W. Cooper, Daniel C. Cryan.
Perhaps the busiest of all the professions is
dentistry. A visit to the clinic on 16th Street
is as interesting as it is educational. Profes-
sional-looking molar manglers Cstudentsl rush
hither and yon effecting cures among the
toothaching patients. Dentistry, like most of
the professional schools, had meager begin-
nings. lt entered the field of education as a
subdivision of the School of Medicine. ln l887,
the college was organized and one room of
medical school made available for the dental
students. Growth precipitated three moves
before the 1906 installation in what was
thought to be a perpetual building site at 5th
and Wall Streets. By 1914, so many students
were in training, that even greater facilities
were essential. That year a new building, in
which the dentistry clinic now operates, was
completed for use. Again, this year marks the
advance in the building program with the con-
struction of a modern clinic at Hoover and 34th
Streets. Dental alumni have responded to a
drive for 35250000 to eguip the clinic floor.
Already the fund-raising drive has made more
progress than other dental campaigns through-
out the nation. The new SC clinic will offer
post-graduate refresher courses to all practic-
irst Row: Iames E. Curry. Lloyd E. Daley. Lawrence Dickinson. Richard
econd Row: Iohn I. English. Lee W. Featherstone. Robert R. Feichter.
alvin S. Perrin.
hird Row: Bernice K. Fletcher. Curtis G. Frame. lack Frost. William
ourth Row: Iames K. Givens. Ir., Merle Glick, Morris Gluck. lack Gold-
ilth Row: Robert Graham. Suzanne Gray, Ianice Greene. Paul Hamilton.
ixth Row: Frederick Harlan, Elbert Harmon. Earl Heath. William Herr.
eventh Row: Clinton Holland, Walter Hunter, Ioan Iaclcson. Robert Iack-
iqhth Row: Paul Iamison. Richard Iones. Ronald Iones. Leonard Karp
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The fine reputation of SC's dental school is a reflection of high quality, instruc-
tion, and curriculum planning. When a graduate emerges in cap and grown,
he has completed some fifty-seven sulojects in four years. Lending his profes-
sional guidance to these subicts is Dr. Rex Ingram. head of the Dept. of Opera-
tive Dentistry. Before the new dean's appointment, he headed the Administra-
tive Committee. The man responsible for the Prosthetic Dept. tdenturesj is Dr.
Franklin M. Lott. a leader in the Canadian Dental Corps during the War. Pros-
thesis refers to the crown-bridges, which are fitted in the Dept. of Dr. Donald E.
Smith. He instructed from l'929 to '44 at SC, returning in '49, A real "old timer"
on the faculty, Dr. Cecil H. Collins established himself on the staff in 1924. He
now heads Oral Diagnosis and Radiography. Dental Science and Literature
head, Dr. Robert L. Rutherford is head of Basic Science on
mans the Admission Committee.
" i' Le-vi'
First Row Iacquelyn Shaw. Beverly Sherwood. Iames Snodgrass, Elmer Snyder. Marie Spence. Willard Stratton. Warren Strula. Anne Sutphm
Second Row Grace Sweeney. Arthur Thompson, Ian-tes Walker. lack Wall. Earl Wallace. Herbert Wallway, Robert Washbon. Shirley Waters
Third Row Paul Webb, Carl Welty. Theodore Wendortf. Charles Withers, I. Richard Wittner. Clifford Worsley. Howard Wren. Vernon Wright
X, SHELDEN D. ELL1o'r'r. Dean
A local boy, Dean Sheldon D. Elliott emerged from
under a pile of law books in l93l from SC's Law
school, that year, he took a sheepskin bearing his
LLB. l-le gave 'em a break up Sacramento way by
putting it over his desk as Secretary of Bar examin-
ers, but he's never heard of William G. Bonnelli.
Years passed, the war came along. l-lis subsequent
military duty in Europe was followed by a return to
Alma Mater. He became Dean. Apparently the sus-
pense of waiting for the results of the bar exams,
taken by the first class to come through school un-
der his guidance, drove him to New York. Actually,
he was there during the year obtaining information
necessary to set up a new program, aimed at keep-
ing west coast attorneys informed on the latest in
the legal field. This program will operate at night or
on a part time schedule. lust goes to show, lawyers
never lay aside a book.
V DAVID NISALL
ROBERT H. FINCH
Student Body President
Editor, Law Review
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First Row: Herbert Adden, Arthur Alarcon, Eugene Bell, Maynard Brown.
Second Row: Volney Brown, Walter Brown, Dean Butler, Ioseph Capalbo.
Third Row: Walter Christensen. Iohn Collings. George Cox. Carl Cress.
Fourth Row: John Davis, Frank De Marco, Roger Du-itsman, Earle Favor.
Fifth Row: lack Felthouse, Robert Finch, Albert Gabriel. Louis Galen.
From Police Court to University-most
Law Schools can't boast that kind of his-
tory. Down at Police Court in 1896, the
heavy use of electricity by students,
necessitated their removal. The School
of Medicine made room for them, pro-
vided they didn't mind pushing aside
a few cadavers in the disecting room.
Some of the fledglings thought the
place unconducive to the pursuit of
Law, and found new quarters in down-
town Los Angeles. By 1901, Law be-
came part of the University, and was
recognized by the Association of Amer-
ican Law Schools. Though small at the
outset, the School grew to be larger
than Stanford, Cal., and Hastings Law
Schools combined. The 438 students
now in the School find library use a
must. The word Library usually brings
to mind dimly-lit caverns, with a slight-
ly musty smell, and an abundance of
empty chairs. Not so at SC: no empty
seats, no musty smells, and lit up like
New Years. ln addition to these assets,
the library has books-65,000 of 'em-
all guaranteed to weigh over five
pounds, designated to keep Law stu-
dents in shape.
ROBERT KINGSLEY WILLIAM E. BURBY MOFFATT HANCOCK
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First Row: Kenneih Holland, Richard Howard. William Iekel, Constance Iohnson. Donald Iohnsione, Herbert Kaemback. George Kasem. Donald Kimber.
Second Row: James Kolts. Daniel Leedy. Marvin Levin. Carl Liliesirom, lack Lopin. Richard McWilliams. Murdo MacLeod. Clyde Malone.
Third Row: Roy Mann. George Maruya, Donald Mizener, Iohn Moore. Marlin Munson, Daniel Olney. Mariin Ostrow, Clyde Potter.
PAUL W. IONES
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IAMES G. HOLBROOK
The acting Dean of Law School in the
absence of Shelden D. Elliott is Robert
Kingsley. Here since '28, he has had
time to observe that the qualities ne-
cessary to success are KD capacity to
analyze and C21 facility of expression.
William E. Burby. Law prof. is known
as "Common Knowledge Burby" for his
belief that a 1002, knowledge is worth
702, on an exam. Paul W. Iones enlivens
his classes with his complete lack of
candor in advocating Laissez-Faire
economy. "The Orson Welles of the
Law School," to whom every case is a
production is Moffatt Hancock. I-le is re-
garded as Law School's most interesting
lecturer. A long-time favorite is Henry
Springmeyer. His patience and short
"summaries", make him appreciated by
all students privileged to attend his
lectures. Assuring students to feel free
to stop in and talk over any question,
Iames G. Holbrook has captured the
admiration and respect of his students.
TIA sl if
5 ., . .1
First Row: Ioseph Potts. Thomas Putman. Lyle Randolph. Leo Rich.
Second Row: Paul Riles, Sidne Rose, Frank Rothman, Lothair Schoenheit.
Third Row: Bernard Schulhot. Arthur Seidler, Albert Seigel, Leon Singer.
Fourth Row: Teddy Smith. Melvin Spears, Ann Stodden. Sidney Tepper.
Fifth Row: Donald Tollefson, lack Tucker. Kei Uchima. George Vinnedqe.
Sixth Row: Arthur Wasserman, Harold Wax. Frank Weiss. Fernando Welsh
Seventh How: Sandford Willford. Robert Woli.
BURRELL 0. RAULSTON, Dean
n. Dean of the School of
irecting both campus and
.ty General hospital activi-
e to serve on two national
. Raulston, senior attending
Dunty hospital, was gradu-
.el College in Tennessee in CHARLES E. FLEMING
his medical degree in l9l5 Student Betty pteetetent
tical School in Chicago. I-le
3. ln l942 he became asso-
l943 was appointed dean.
,ment of the present School
28, more than lUUO gradu-
al their M.D.'s. This shows
loing its bit toward alleviat-
loctor shortage. Today the
9 has a faculty of more than
Nhich 45 are full and part
f honorary members donat-
a enrollment totals 272 stu-
ximately 65 students are
A Q o
accepted each semester from more than lOOO
DONALD H. SITLER
MARSHALL M. MERCER
First Year President
WILLIAM P. SNIDER FRANK E. ROBERTS
DR. MCKENZIE BROWN
SC's reputation as a medical school is founded on
the high type instruction available to the students.
Dean Burrell O. Rauston, While directing both cam-
pus and Los Angeles County General hospital ac-
tivities, still finds time to serve on two national medi-
cine boards. l-le came to SC in l'93U, and in lt943 was
appointed to his present position. Internal medicine
is his specialty. Faculty member Dr. I. McKenzie
Brown is an outstanding clinical professor of surgery
and head of the section on ear, nose, and throat. Dr.
Bernard I. Hanley. head of the department of ob-
stetrics and gynecology, since 1942, has been with
the University since 1931. ln Iuly of l950', Dr. Merl I.
Carson became head of the department of pediatrics.
l-le is the director of the Children's hospital. The
Medical staff is scattered from campus to county
hospital, having 450 members, though only 45 are
full time staff members.
Ml f t
ERNEST M. HALL
DR. MERL I. CARSON
Shortly after its establishment, the med
school made arrangements with the
Los Angeles General Hospital to use
its facilities ior consultation and teach-
ing. The General Hospital is one oi the
richest sources of clinical material in
the United States, and affords excellent
facilities for all studies. Student health
service is provided under the guidance
of the School oi Medicine. To meet the
demands of the student body, a two-
story brick and concrete iniirmary and
clinic was completed in early spring.
The S305,000 building accommodates
fifty bed patients, has X-ray facilities,
examination rooms, and a physical ther-
apy suite. Treatment is given for minor
illness and injuries. New building plans
include a Cardio-Vascular Research
First Row: Barton Becker, Iarnes Chinn. Peter Dykstra.
Second Row: Charles Fleming, Robert Heaven. Frank Hoff-
Third Row: Harry Kuhlman, Thomas Larwood. George Mizu-
Fourth Row: William Moquin, Irving Nason, Bruce Odou.
Fifth Row: Haul Rodriguez, Cecil Saunders, Donald Sitler.
Sixth Row: David Stern, William Thompson, Edwin Troutman.
ALVAH G. HALL
man with an eye on the School of
harmacy's future and a listening ear
or its present needs, is dean Alvah G.
all. Dean Hall is by choice one who is
ersonally interested in his students.
his probably accounts for the tact that
he students praise him as paid publi-
ity agents might. A man who claims
igh school chemistry is too easy Cdeti-
itely a matter of opinionl, he became
ean of the College ot Pharmacy in
939. Between that time and now, he
as helped bring about many changes
n the School of Pharmacy. The latest
f these is the offering of a new pro-
ram to students, which was initiated
L ,. l
First Row: Arlen Abbey. Eugene Allen. Dorothy Allphm Phxhp Barnes David Bell Donald Bxgler
Second Row: lack Bilz, Richard Bloecher Dorr Bogard Madison Bolts Clarence Braver James Brooks
Third Row: Corinne Buiulian. William Chesser Clarence Ching Iames Clark Ioseph Daxgneault Ralph Dashnan
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First Row: Iohn Doria, Harold Drevno. Earl Edwards.
Second Row: Fredrick Ekstein, Nasim Fares, Raymond Fisher.
Third Row: Ierry Fissor. Bob Gardenhire. Robert Goerl.
Fourth Row: Boyd Goodell, Roland Greenberg. Robert Grow.
Fifth Row: Eliseo Gutierrez, Donald Haldiman. Sol Halton.
tour years ot training, wer
with a bachelor ot science
then settled down to passi
to an intirmed public. llnc
program students must hav
of pre-pharmacy training
spend four years in the Scli
rnacy. lt sounds tough, but t
weather the storm Cand Mate
ln torrner years pharmacy st
comes the degree of Doc
macy. As of September, l
the only pharmacy school iz
with these imposing stan
city began to filter out th
channelsp now students are 1 ,
to migrate from eastern states for what
they term "graduate study". A long-
time tavorite ot the students is graduate
student adviser Dr. Morris M. Wolfred
The popular new instructor who re
vived the tradition of field trips to man
utacturing plants is Dr. Orville Miller
Miss Margaret Airston, "the mother con
fessor" of the pharmacy school, proudl
admits teaching four faculty members
including the dean.
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First Row: Richard Hall. Charles Hobby. Meito Hori, Mary Howey. Theodore Iesilow, Henry Iohnson.
Second Row: Willie Killion. Lionel Leiter. Marvin Lobdell, Gilbert Lozano, Dean McCann, Robert Mann.
Q in ,fl
First Row: Marie Mendiola. Audrey Mensinger. Kenneth Miller. Samuel Nano.
Second How: George Needham, Victor Nemechek. Stephen Okayama. Leo Oren-
Third Row: Robert Patterson. Stanley Plaskoli. Iohn Polski, Charles Ryan.
Fourth Row: Tomochika Salcamoto. Akiko Sato, Leon Sclar, Fred Seech.
WILLARD G. SMITH
Laird Ioseph Stabler Was the founder of the school of
Pharmacy in 1905, remaining dean until 1939. ln its
infant stage, two years of study was satisfactory in
acquiring a degree of Pharmacist Graduate. When
the three year program was invoked, graduates were
entitled Pharmacist Chemists. From l932 to 1949 a
four year course offering a B.S. degree was in force.
Now six years are required for completion, indicative
of the increased level of SC education. Edward S.
Brady, associate professor of Pharmaceutical Chem-
istry, graduated from the school in 1933. With his
B.S. he took the Lehn and Fink medal for highest
scholarship. Willard G. Smith. full professor of
Pharmacy was Cum Laude of the class of '27 at SC,
also a Winner of the Lehn and Fink medal.
First Row: Mitchell Shames, Robert Simmons, Louis Soldavini, Charles Swanson.
Second Row: Ferrell Turner. Iohn Vidulich. Geraldine Vidovich. Edward Walike
Third Row: Ernest Waller, Winired Warnick. Henry Wiencek, Chiyoe Yaia.
af' Af 1 l 3
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A 11 -
Vice President, Freshman Class
Town and Gown
impressed with such campaign stunts
as a great dane carrying "vote for"
signs and convertible parades up and
down the Avenue, the Frosh students
decided Bob Decker would be capable
as freshmen president. Four years com-
pleted at Iohn Adams's high in Long
Island, one as student body prexyg and
a "Vacation" in' the Navy have qualified
Bob to fulfill the planks in his party
platform. Unusual for a politician, he
completed some of his promises. His
cohort, Patti Schlarb, freshman veep,
gave her all to put over the orientation
program. From Long Beach Poly, pretty
Patti proved very able at her post.
Beta Theta Pi
Secretary, Freshman Council
Treasurer, Freshman Council
A Cappella Choir
Student Union Committee
A brawl between the sophomores and
freshmen is just one of the annual activ-
ities that the frosh council participated
in this year. A irosh float and queen
represented the class in the Homecom-
ing events. To assist new students, the
group helped set up the orientation
program this spring. In May, the class
sponsored a "Shipwreck" dance, which
everyone got a big kick out of. Going
against the weather man's advice, the
council threw two frosh picnics. The
group sponsored a drive tor whole
blood, then answered the call for help
in financing cancer and polio research.
Thus ended the irosh class of '5-4.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Ian Kirman Tom McCarthy Dave Hunter
Town and Gown Phi Kappa Psi Kappa Sigma
Troeds Freshman Council Freshman Council
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Jean Robxson Shirley Conroy Mxml Shepherd
Gamma Phx Beta Freshman COUDC11 Kappa Alpha Theta
YWCA Presxde-nt Troeds
Phi Sigma Kappa
n X ss
Ierry Parker 30 18113811
E1 Rodeo Staff
Delia Chl H I C 4 Freshman Councxl
Freshman Council omecommq ommltiee Debate
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Stan Bake Delta Delta Delta
Pi Lambda P111
Sigma Alpha Mu
Alpha Delta Pi Bob Buddecke
Freshman Council Beta Sigma
Student Union Committee
Crescent Theater Group
Alpha Tau Omega
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An energetic organizer and worker,
Tony Ward has shown his interest in
Alma Mammy since joining the ranks
in '49. l-le has also been active in the
LAS Council. An eager Freshman
turned energetically to politics, Tony
was elected Sophomore Class Presi-
dent. This year not only has he proved
to be a capable school officer, but he
also has been active in, and a credit to,
Lambda Chi Alpha. His right arm, Bob
Richmond. Sig Ep, has been class Vice
President. Bob was an active member
in Squires and an ardent worker dur-
ing the Trojan Chest Drive.
Bob Richmond, Vice President
Sigma Phi Epsilon
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Delta Delta Delta Secretarygreasrggg, Hgxgsgok LAS Council
YWCA Associate E 1 Off NROTC
Succeeding in accomplishing the proposed plans of its program, the Sophomore Council can
justly feel proud ot its record this year. Number one achievement of the year was a survey
the Council conducted, gathering ideas and suggestions pertinent to the improvement ot
student counseling. The group played "Santa" to the children of Iuvenile Hall at their
Christmas party, which was arranged by Marty Kirshner and Ann Defreece. Don Davis
had charge of the Sophomore float in the Homecoming parade, while Iohn Tylken and
Bob Morrell managed the Soph's Troy Chest booth. Greatest events ot the year, at least
socially, were the traditional Soph-Frosh Brawl, followed by a Soph-Frosh dance in the
spring. Two other worthy projects were the printing of Student Housing directories, and
bestowing of Sophomore Athletic and Scholarship awards on two outstanding classmates.
The Council wound-up the year with a bang-up party.
ll , X
Theta Chi Anne De Freece
Delta sigma Pi Pi Beta Phi Ann Vie,-hus
G C1 . Spur
reater U. Committee Daily Trojan
2: :-: Mau it P , I
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Greater U. Commitiee
AWS Maintenance Chairman
Student Union Committee
S Eff -1. '
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
ASSC Social Commiiiee
Phi Delia Theia
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Beta The-ta Pi
Phi Delta Chi
Trojan Chest Committee
Jerry Blackwell P
President, Aeneas Hall
Alpha Gamma Delta
. 5 i
I :': '?b, ' L Zeta Beta Tau
Q Sophomore Council
Y ag? Commerce Council
Phi Sigma Sigma
Greater U. Committee
Secretary, Social Cabinet AWS
Vice President, Alpha Lambda Delia
Activities Recorder, AWS Dorothy Mazzqla
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Phi Sigma Kappa
Pi Kappa Alpha
Della Sigma Phi
Alpha Omicron Pi
YWCA Head Hosiess
Lambda Chi Alpha
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Tau Epsilon Phi
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Sigma Phi Delta
Squire Ray Morse
Tau Kappa Epsilon
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Student Union Committee
Delta Tau Delia
Carmen Perez Squire
Delta Delta Delta LAS CQ-,unCi1
Nornl Pacun ViCE-P1'6SiCl9fll, Spurs
- Sophomore Council
Indefggdgggggqml Lis Council
Zeia Tau Alpha
Bob Chappel Phrateres Pledge Chairman
Delia Chi YWCA
Bill Inglis Squire
Phi Kappa Psi
I. V. Football Squad
Betty Lou Pack
Phi Sigma Kappa
C sf P
Squire Phil Ramser
Phi Kappa Tau
Alpha Chi Omega
Greater U. Committee
Sigma Alpha Mu
Delta Tau Delta
TACK COLTON, P
The "George Raft oi the Iunior Class"
is strong-arm-man, lack Colton. Immi-
grating from San Rafael, iog to smog,
lack found Hollywood greenbacks easy
to make through acting and dancing.
His habit oi doubling up Work started
him at SC night school While he was
making pictures by day. Toward the
Freshman year's end, the ole legs be-
gan to give out while school became
more interesting. l-le decided going to
SC Was better than making money, so
here he is, a Squire, Director of the Var-
sity Show, Sophomore Council member
and now a Knight. One ot his helpers
is the Veep, Marc George. I-le's been
a committee chairman for the Trojan
Chest, a Squire, and a Theta Xi.
Vice President, Iunior Cl
. , K , ,N R
n September, a large body of eighty-tive
council members turned to the task of direct-
g lunior class activities. The first project
ompleted Was a successful shindig with the
eniors. lt consisted ot a Pre-game SC-Cal
ally and dance. The guys and gals on cmpus
Vere really fired up after this rally. Following,
yas party time for the council, celebrating a
b well done. When spring rolled around,
e council sponsored a school social to raise
nd to be spent in deserving charities. The
ig project ot the year was a smoothly coor-
inated rushing program for high school and
nior college students. Under the direction
f Mr. Earl Bolton, the program operated to
terest these students in studying at SC. lt
cguainted all with the customs, traditions,
nctions, and opportunities ot an academic
nd social lite at SC.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Secretary, lunior Class
Zeta Beta Tau
Treasurer, Junior Class
Greater U. Committee
Theta Chi Vice President
Greater U. Committee
LAS Trojanality Contest
lack Tiller Kappa Alpha Theta Vice Presxdent Bob Hlfchcock
Delta Tau Dem Amazons Slqma Nu
Commerce Council AVIS Oriermtation Chalrman
Delta Sigma Phi
Student Music Director
.ggi -. A
Y Y We ." 4
Homecoming Committee Jeanne Nnmeman
Vice President, Troy House
Pi Lambda Phi President
Allen A. Arthur
President, Alpha Phi Omega
Editor, Student Handbook
Alpha Delta Sigma
Beta Gamma Sigma
dppd T611 President
Alpha Gamma Della
lunior Class Council
Tau Epsilon Phi
M. S. Bedi
Student Union Committee Phi Sigma Kappa
President, Tau Delta Phi
ASSC Social Committee
Greater U. Committee
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Zeta Tau Alpha
Zeta Phi Eta
President, Lambda Chi Alpha
Phi Kappa Psi
Pi Beta Phi
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Vice President. Delta Delta Delta
AWS Aisemkly Chairman
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3rd Y or
George D611 Phi Gamma Delta
Vice President, Bela Siqma Iunior Council
Tau Kappa Alpha AirROTC
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Della Pi
Stude t Un
n ion Committee
Alpha Chi Omega
YWCA Social Chairman
Mary Lou Lanni
Delta Delta Delia
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Sigma Phi Delta
Ball and Chain
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Sigma Phi Epsilon
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San Bernardino's gift to the Seniors of '51 is
Phi Delta Theta Bill Adams, the gavel-swing-
ing prexy. A few years back, Bill eXchanged
Navy Blue for SC Cardinal and Gold, and
promptly became a Troy Eager Beaver. I-le is
majoring in Political Science with a side order
of Pre-legal tossed in for future self-protection.
Bill has been a Squire, Knight, and his frater-
nity's Treasurer, Scholarship Chairman, and
Activities Chairman. Quite a boy this Willie,
quite a boy! Senior Veep, Ed Calkins is also!
the debt and credit man of the class, handling
all financial transactions. Ed, in his spare time,
majors in radio.
lean Nicol Dick Hall
Kappa Kappa Gamma Tau Kappa Epsilon President
Senior Council Senior Council
Backbone to the Class of l95l was the "on-the-ball"
Senior Class Council, who gave their all for the pur-
pose of reviving forgotten traditions. They organized
their senior year into one that Will long be remem-
bered as the paramount climax of any senior class
who has trudged four long years through the Halls
of Troy. The council created an active social calen-
dar, reduced senior expenses, and provided a. link
between undergraduates and alumni. Projects set
forth by the council were originated for the purpose
of school improvement as Well as for the betterment
of thir own class of '5l. Seniors were organized into
an alumni association While still in school, an alumni
fund drive was created, and a "seniors only" rooting
section at the Notre Dame game was made possible.
They also revived the building of the Walls of Troy.
Credit council members Lou Rameriez. Dick Hall,
Bob Gehring, and Ed Niebuhr. for special added
service that made the year a more successful one
for the "5l Alums".
Phil De Bnere
ff-e-. Bev Walker Hutchinson
Alpha Delta Pi -Secretary
ASSC Social Chm
First Row: Lawrence Alexander, Robert Barnett, Robert Bolling, Howard Brummitt, Paul Byer, Iohn Campbell, Sydney Carnine, William Cathcart, Eugene Cloyes,
Second Row: Richard Dorman, Loren Durr, Donald Engen, Iames Gardner, Robert Goethe, Thomas Gould, Robert Grittiths, Russell Harris. Richard Harrison, William
Third Row: Harry Holmes, Lloyd Iohnson, Staniord Iolley, Ioe Iordan, Otto Kilian, Gerald King, Iames Langenheim, Edward Larson. lack Lester, Hiram London.
Fourth Row: Dick Lowry, Frank Martin, Meliord Morgan, Arthur O'Leary, Ioan Parker. William Paynter, Ioe Pressman, George Riba. Richard Rose, Norman Rosen
Filth Row: Oliver Sargent, Bruce Sellery, Stanley Solomon, Damon Spitzer, Dean Strother, Julian Wilke, Graham Wilson, Warren Wimer, Charles Wong, Haywood
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Phi Kappa Psi
Delta Phi Epsilon
Ball and Chain
First Bow: Don Ahaiian, Henry Abts. Cashus Ackley, Luster Adams, Norman Adams, Ray Adams, Edmundo Aguilar, Robert Allison, Adrian Amaya, Iohn Amsdam.
Second Row: Arthur Anderson, Richard Anderson, Walt Anderson. lohn Angel, Ray Armstrong, Irvin Arndt, Sam Arocho-capetillo, Harriet Arutunian, Manual Avila
Third How: George Bardwil, Stuart Barnet, Kenneth Bate, Ruth Batkus, Stan Becker, Ed Beckmann, Frank Beebe. Ioe Bensinqer, Gray Berg, Phillip Berman.
Row: Ron Beyl, Donald Beurman, Eugene Biedebach, Harold Biell, Herb Blavat, Oliver Blaschko, Iames Bligh, Robert Blowney, Donald Blurton, Don Boelter.
Row: Fred Bogy, Albert Bordalampe, Carlos Boria, Robert Bowdle, Lew Bowers, Bill Bowers, Robert Bowler, Bernard Brennan, Lloyd Brewer. Don Britt.
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Alpha Phi VP
PE Motors Cluln
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First Row: Ronald Broth
Ronald Brouse. Gordon Bro
Keith Brown. Kenneth Bro'
Robert Buchanan. Ronald l
bank. Allred Burke.
Second Row: Robert Bucki
William Burtiss. Albert Burl
Dale Buschlre. Schubert Byt
Robert Caldwell, Robert C
well. Ioe Canzoneri.
Third Row: Lauro Cam
Bruce Caton, Chester Cl'
Marvin Chanin, LeRoy Ch
man, Paul Chesley. Cha
Chodzko, Delos Clark.
Fourth Row: Henry Clark.
Stuart Clarke, William Cl
Wendell Claybaugh, Earl
chell, Kenneth Colborn. H
ert Colby. Allred Coleman
Filth Row: Ralph Comp
Deane Conklin, Frank C
ney, Ir., Rose Lee Cory, D
Cox, Thomas Cram. Ron
Crawford. Richard Cree.
Sixth Row: William Cre
Vaughn Curtiss, Robert
iels. Peter De Santis, los
Dickerson III, Iohn Dick
Donald Di Silvestri. Gil
Seventh Row: Charles Don
Ir.. Iohn Dorrinqton. Frank
son, Ioanne Douglas. Star
Dow, loseph Drop. Cha
Duane. Gerald Dunklin.
Phi Delta 'I lwta lack Kabateck
S15,,Iffif1lt'fU Lumbda cm Aipha VP Ian Ashford
.TI Kimi dum S6'l'liOY Council Pi Beta Phi President
L' ' " ' KUSC Staff Scholarship Chm.
Hcmecominq Committee Standards Chm.
First Row: Max H. Dunn. Virqinia L. Dunn, David S. Duran, Iack E. Eddy, Robert L. Edwards, William D. Edwards. Robert K. Eissler, Robert H. Ely. Paul A. Erick-
son. Henry I. Escher.
Second Row: August I.. Fairweather, Perry A. Feder, Donald M. Fehlings, Ephraim Feldman, Iohn P. Finton. Henry I. Follrner, Herbert Foo, Roy F. Foote. Gail
Wilfiam Forres. Iules M. Formaker.
Third Row: Raymond L. Fox. Douglas A. Friend. Norman Frank, Lynn Freet. Bruce Fusner. Albert I. Gabaiq, Laurence E. Gadaire, Gloria Gainsbord, Raymond R.
Iames I. Gardner.
Row: Virginia L. Garr, lack W. Garrett. Michael Gasso. Kenneth N. Gavel, Aristotle Gavras. George F. Gearn, Robert W. Gehrinq. Wally A. Gerdes. Robert
Gilbert. Frances E. Gilleran.
P. Granger. Martin S. Gray.
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Row: Harry I. Glassberg. William B. Godfrey, Ioel Gonzalez, Paul H. Goodman. Robert Goodman. Ioseph B. Graber. Theodore H, Grady, William R. Granewich.
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First Row: Bruce R. Green.
Bud Greenbaum. David F.
Gregory. Iames E. Griiiin. Bon-
nie L. Grifiin.
Second Row: George E. Gub-
ser. Richard K. Gunnarson.
Tom R. Guntly. Calvin L. Gus-
tavus. William I. Haener.
Third Row: Earl R. Hagaman.
Frank H. Hall, Charles R. Ham'
burger. Helen A. Hampton.
Robert E. Hawkins.
Fourth Row: Richard G. Han-
son, Arthur R. Harman. Donald
F. Harms. Toshio Hashimoto.
Melvin L. Hawkes.
Fifth Row: Keith R. Hazard.
Fred R. Higgins. William O.
Hind. Robert B. Hitchcock.
William I. Holbrook.
Sixth Row: Leonard P. Hotf-
man. Frederick B. Holoboti.
William F. Hohmann, Thomas
I. Hohn, Chester O. Houston.
Seventh Row: Charles W. Hoyt.
Robert B. Huffman. Eldon W.
Hultgren. Iames A. Hunter.
Henry E. Iaeqer.
Eighth Row: Dorothy I. Iames.
Gene R. Iaque, Burell C. Iohn-
son. Forrest S. Iohnson. Iohn
Ninth Row: Robert O. Iohn-
son. William C. Iohnson.
Wayne R. Iones. Lois M. lor-
gensen. Frederick Ioseph.
Tenth Row: William D. Iuen-
ger, Frank L. Jung. Iimmie D.
F. lung. Toshio Kamei. Iarnes
Zeta Bela Tau VP
Town and Gown Presld nt
. X f
Beta Theta Pi
Alpha Chi Omega
First Row: Philip E. Kelgard, Iohn H. Kelley, Iohn M. Kelly, Donald E. Kerwin, Robert I. Kingman, Eugene I. Klinkert, Harry B. Klusmeyer, Elwood L. Knaus, Lauri
Konisto, Matthew F. Konar.
Second Row: Kimon Koundouriotis, Iames D. Krous, Marshall Kreil, Irwin Kurtz, Robert Kuykendall, Edwin Lamb, Iames Large, Gerald Law, Donald Lea, Henry S.
Third Row: Bruce Lee, Gordon Lees, Richard H. Leister, Ioseph W. Leopold, lack R. Levine, Arthur W. Lewin, Charles C. Lewis, Eileen I. Lewis, Ioyce E. Lewis,
Richard G. Lewis.
Fourth Row: George R. Leyva, Ronald K. Lipstone, Lawrence R. Littrell, Warren D. Lollich, Wellington H. Love, Donna C. Lucey, Charles R. Lugo, Keith D. Mc-
Allister, Howard G. Mcllloney, Albert L. McCune.
Fifth Row: Daniel I. McCurdy. Robert B. McKee, Marion R. McMasters, Thomas R. McNair, Iohn W. McVey, Martin C. MacDonald, Raul Madrid. Charles T. Magnus,
E. Magnuson, Iohn A. Mahoney.
Row: Willard P. Marriner, Iames R. Marsh. Iack W. Marshall, Iohn H. Mason, Garth E. Masse. Stanley Mattox, Robert E. Meade, Robert E. Meighan, Iohn W.
William R. Melz.
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First Row: LeRoy C. Miller, Louis W. Miller, Ir., Howard I. Mills, Stanley R. Minnick, Dorothy D. Mitchell, Delores A. Mittman. Ianet A. Moody. Iohn K.
Morris. Willis C. Morrison, Iohn E. Moran.
Second Row: Charles L. Morse, Ir., Thomas A. Mulhern. Yoshaki Murakami. Paul R. Myers. George M. Narumi. Malcolm C. Nason, Alan D. Nelson, Richard
C. Nelson, David W. Nielson. Richard C. Nielson.
Third Row: Allred G. Norris. Toru Nozawa. George K. Mozoe, Kenneth I. Nuttall, Maurice Nysether, Iacob I. Oberlin. Ir., Thomas H. 0'Conner. Loren W.
Odell. Ir.. Herbert G. Oelke, Glenn E. Older.
Fourth Row: George Ormond, Ioanne Osterloh, Gene Otsea. Roy Outhus, lack Palmtaq. Daniel Pang, Raymond Parsons. Robert Pastore. Iames Perez, Ioseph
Fifth Row: Iohn Pesterre, Iames Porter, Elmer Post. Walter Purves, Edward Quint. Anthony Ramirez. Sheiala Ratner. Carl Reidarson. Victor Rembielinski.
Sixth Row: Herb Reuter. Fred Revely, Iames Ridgley, Arthur Robertson, Royce A. Robinson. Harold Rodgers, lack Rogers. Edmundo Roman, William Romaine.
Seventh Row: Don Rose. Elliot Rose. Frank Rose. Albert Russavaqe, Terllo Ryono, Russell Salmen, Robert Sandham, Emanuel Sandler. Richard Sargent. Irwin
Eighth Row: William Saunders. Iohn Scanlon, Stanley Schafer. Iames Schlecht. Ronald Schneider, Robert Scherner, I. Lee Schimmer. Iohn Schoenwetter,
Robert Schram, lay Schwartz.
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University l-Iall President
Della Sigma Phi Pres.
Knights Vice Pres.
First Row: James M. Scott. Malcolm H. Heaman. Hideo Sei. Arthur I.
Sender, Cally Shaffer.
Second Row: Sidney Shapiro, George H. Shaw. Donald L. Sheridan.
Lawrence E. Sherman. Richard A. Sherman.
Third Row: Iames S. Shotwell. Kamala M. Shrinagesh, Emil G. Shubat,
Donald S. Simons, Iohn T. Shadberg.
Fourth Row: Irwin B. Sklar. William Slinqsby. Donald K. Sloper, Harry
F. Smith. Robert E. Smith.
Fifth Row: Crawford R. Sneddon. Peter P. S. SooHoo. lames C. Spangle,
I. Lewis Spencer, Patricia L. Springer.
Sixth Row: Harry N. St. Germain. Sam P. Statrlas, Robert F. Staulfer.
Earl W. Steer, Stanley E. Steinke.
Seventh Row: Sidnev Stern. Clifton A. Stewart, Katherine F. Stoll, Eugene
L. Strength. Ianette A. Stubbs.
Eighth Row: Donald C. Sutherland. Carl G. Swanson. Lola Tassop, Georqe
H. Taylor, Thomas E. Taylor. Ir.
Ninth Row: Wallace G. Templeton. Dean W. Tibbott, Robert C. Todd,
Howard C. Tokley, Milton Toriqian.
Tenth Row: Ierold W. Thuller. Edward F. Tyler, Andrew Ulrich. Ir.,
Ianet S. Ulrich, Theodore I. Vass.
l-lomewominq Dance Chairman
Phi Sigma Kappa President
Senior Football Manager
Sigma Alpha Mu President
Alpha Omicron Pi
Crescent Theater Group
First Row: Richard A. Verian, Daniel Veyna, Michael R. Vinson, I k G. V
ac oorhees, Melvin S. Vulcovich. Edward M. Wada. Richard M. Wallace, Alfred E
Ward. Doris I. Warner, Leonard A. Warren.
Second Row: Hon Wa Wat, Robert K. Watson, Barry D. Watt. Charles A. Webb, Irving Weinberger. Herbert E. Wriner, William P. Weiss, Ir., Douglas
Weimar, Richard L. Wells, William R. Wheeler.
Third Row: Robert G. Whipple, Walter A. White. Catherine E. Wickman, Iames E. Williams, Richard A. Willis, Harrison Wills-Watkins, Shirley M. Wilmore
Melvin H. Wilson, Tom H. Wilson, Calvin C. Wing.
Fourth Row: George C. Win, Eveleen Winters, Harry Wirtz. Wallace Wolf, Geraldine Wood, Ralph Wood, Samuel Wood, Dorothy Woolley, William Worste
Fifth Row: Stratton Young, Felix Zaidman, Neil Ziak. Alton ZuTavern.
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El Rodeo Staff
First Row: Iovern Addis. Pat Alsop, Herbert Atkinson, Donald Ball Wilda Bannister, Eugene Beck Iohn Beeman, Patricia Be I h B l D
, , rcaw, o n er ese, onis Bremer.
Second How. Camille Brick, Morris Bulwa, Stratton Caldwell, David Capelouto, Anne Carpenter. lane Carrillo, Robert Chambers. Iohn Chelinqer, Robert Clark,
Third Row: Richard Colbert, Pau
Fourth Row: Robert Earl. Iames Farber. Lynn Frazier. Io Ann French, PatriciaFrost, Robert Frye, Richard Gaskins. Ronnie lean Geiselman, Mary Gisbrecht,
Filth Row: Iohn Goqgin, James Good, Shirley Gorrell, Del Green, Morris Grossman, Ara Hairabedian, William Haley, lane Hall, Ralph Hammack. Ioann
la Conte, Irving Croshier. Ralphe De lean, George Dell. Ioan Dellinq Norma De Young lean Dorr Helen Douthit, Robert Downs.
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First Row: Nicki Hastert. Thelma Haynes, Ieanne l-ieisler. Do
Henry. Bernard Hess, Dolores Holmes.
Second Row: Sally Holmes, Douglas Hood. Bonny Howes, N'
Hunter, Berverly Hutchinson. Frances Iohnson.
Third Row: Vivian Iohnson, Ioanne Ioughin, Norman Karql. Ric
Keeler. Ioan Keir. Francis Kerecz.
Fourth Row: Carol Kinqsbaker. Orr Kinman. Frances Kirk, Do
Kolts, Leonore Kopelow. Herman Koster. Ir.
Fifth Row: Rudy Kroon, Grace Laird. Margy Laird, Harry Lam
Robert Lee. Ianet Lew-is.
Sixth Row: William Lewis, William Leavenworth, Duane
Diane Lipkinq. Dorothy Louie, Margaret Lutton.
Seventh Row: Barbara Lynn. Donald McCune. Keith McKay.
Macdonald. Molly Madden, Margaret Martin.
8th Row: Mary Masterson-Bryant. Robert Maxfield. Florence
hew, William Mays. Bernie Miller, Richard Miller.
Ninth Row: Donna Mills, Colleen Moran. Mary Lou Morris.
Morton. Iames Muir, Ray Nicholson.
Tenth Row: Samuel Nicholson, lean Nicol. Iohn O'Neil, Vir
Palmer. Louis Pagter, Irwin Porges.
Card Stunt Designer
University Hall Standards
OWR Social Chm.
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F1rstRow Harold Posey Chauncey Pruner Shirley Reed Mary Rxche Albert Rrchards Patricia Ringele. Mariorie Robertson Renee Rochester Eugene
Second Row Georgxann Rudder Robert Runze Gwendolen Ruse Kessen Sawday Susan Schaap Richard Schulz, Iames Scupme Ioyce Shrxde Ieanmne
Third Row Irvxnq sllVBl' lane Simons Lynn Smull Robert Spangler Carlo Spartl Nancy Stearns Roy Striegel, Dolores Strong Reuben Suxso Margaret Taylor
Fourth Row Mane Tudor Barbara Van Vranl-:en Dewey Vroom Elaine Waxsbren Richard Wales Gustavius Ward. Winton Warner Betty Weatherly Arlynn
Frith Row Morris Weber lack Wees Elaine Wees Richard Welte Barbara Wllgus Manlyn Wxlson Emma Lou Woodward Constance Yee Kenneth Young
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Blue Key President
Phi Eta Sigma
Alpha Gamma Delta
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Pi Beta Phi
First How: Thomas C. Again. George H. Agnew. Iames N. Akoury. Paul A. Allard. Charles O. Allen. lulio G. Arauio. Robert E. Arnold. Ngaiman Au. Walte
Babychuk. Raymond K. Baird.
Second Row: Allen G. E. Barqmann. Albert A. Barnett. Kenneth C. Bass, Thomas R. Bell. Edwin M. Bennett. Iohn R. Bennett. Iohn F. Bergquist. Carroll A
Berner. Robert W. Boonnan. Clyde O. Boothe.
Third Row: Ellwyn G. Brickson. Eugene L. Brodie. George G. Brown. James H. Brown. William E. Bunker. William E. Busby. Richard S. Button. Wilson
Cantrell. Iohn B. Cardoso. lack L. Carlsen.
Fourth Row: Fred H. Carroll, lay B. Carter, Mark E. Cessna. Ir.. Ioe D. Chavez. Gene D. Cheak. Iohn B. Chowm. Donald H. Clark. Donald W. Clark.
F. Clark. Lewis W. Comer.
Filth Row: Charles H. Copeland. Edwin M. Couleur. Millard W. Cover. Morgan B. Cox. Ir., George O. Crawley. Norman R. Crissman. Charles B.
William D. Daugherty. Norman Demain. Iames E. Davendorf.
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First Row: I. Selton Dickerson,
Howard B. Dobyns, Charley E.
Downey, Orwell I. Early.
Second Row: Chester F. Eaton,
William P. Ehinqer, Ierome
Eisen, Iohn R. Ellison.
Third Row: Iames T. Emanuel,
Paul C. Erb. Iohn H. Ernen-
putsch, Iack M. Estridqe.
Fourth Row: Lloyd R. Ewing,
Arthur Felix, Charles H. Felt-
man, Ir., Thomas C. Fenwick.
Filth Row: Aldor G. Fink, Le'
land Finkelstein, Charles R.
Fillerup, Richard W. Finley. Ir.
Sixth Row: Robert F. Finney.
Marwood K. Fisher, Merle L.
Fistler, Iohn V. Fonley.
Seventh Row: lack E. Fort.
Vincent D. Foster, William E.
Fowler, Wilson W. Franklin. 'W--Q
Eighth Row: Aurelio N. Gab-
riel. Theodore R. Garrett. Wal-
ter E. Gasio, Ralph W. Goers.
Ninth Row: Vernon L. Gregg.
Harold D. Gregory. Eugene F.
Griffin, Dickerson L. Groves.
Tenth Row: Robert R. Gunny,
Ernest S. Haiqh, Emil T. Hamp-
ton, Lisle M. Handie.
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ASSC Elections Commission
Nancy McGrew t I ' , . 2':'
Kappa Alpha Theta President 'J' Q fe'
Panhellenic Council I- L I
Marty Gray I
Sigma Alpha Mu
Ball and Chain
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First Row: Henry I. Hansen. Ir., Samuel G. Hansen, Dennis P.. Harbison. Norman
R. Harris. Alan R. Hatch
Second Row: George L. Hatchett, Hubert G. Henry, Warren I. Henry, Edwin I-I
Hirt. Iames K. Hoffman.
Third Row: Richard P. Holcombe, Iack Holder. Thomas R. Hoskins. Robert T.
Honk. Eldon S. Hughes.
Fourth Row: Chin A. Hwang, Charles R. Ingles, Howard I.. Iackson. Marion O.
Iackson, Francis Iape.
Fifth Row: William M. Iarvis, Glenn D. Iefiers, Edgar Kannel, Bob Kazarian,
lack E. Kern.
Sixth Row: lack B. Kirven. Iohn W. Klock, Robert M. Kops, William S. Kosar. Ir..
Seventh Row: Harold Kvaas, Iohn H. Lavin. Edward L. Lawrence, Tom W.
LeNay, Stanley W. Lintner.
Eighth Row: Donald D. Lloyd, Robert L. Littleiield. lames W. Long. Kermit R.
Lopp. Arthur N. Luine.
Ninth Row: Robert L. McAIexander, Stephen I. McCaron, Carl L. McKee. Iohn
W. McManus, Dick E. McOsker.
angham. Leland L. Mantel, Iames H. Marquis, William
Tenth Row: William F. M
E. Martin, George A. Martinez.
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First Row: Ioe G. Martinez, Emmett P. Maxwell, Robert E. Melbourne, Lewis A.
Merrill, Harry H. Messenheimer.
Second Row: Kenneth F. Miller, Richard L. Miller. Robert I. Misbeek, George
H. Montague, Robert C. Moon.
Third Row: Paul W. Morenz. Iohn W. Morris, Henry W. Huller, James R. Murray,
Lester L. Neblett, Ir.
Fourth Row: Iohn E. Niebuhr, Edward E. Noneman, Eddie E. Nora, Myron E.
Nosanov, Robert B. Nourse.
Fifth Row: William E. Nuanes, Ebrahim Nuban. Iohn L. Nystrom, Henry Iewett
O'Rourke, Camillo L. Pasarelli.
Sixth Row: Edward Pater. Cecil A. Paterson. Rudolph A. Peterson, Ioseph M.
Petrovich, Ralph E. Phillips.
Seventh Row: Clifford Plumb. Donol O. Potter, Gerald E. Powell, Roderic D.
Prather, William Procter.
Eighth Row: Thomas R. Preitkis. Phillip D. Pryne. Harry Pryor, Ir., Eugene
Pyle, William R. Quigley.
Ninth Row: Jack D. Raymond, George W. Raza. Charles L. Repp. Ir.. Forest O.
Riek, Iohn S. Ripley,
Tenth Row: Edward W. Ristow, Edward I. Roberts, Billy W. Robinson. Martin
E. Roe. Thomas R. Rooney.
Chi Phi President
Student Union Comm
51 Club President
Delta Delta Delta
YWCA Public Relations
Student Advisory Board
Phi Sigma Kappa VP
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First Row: Eston E. Royce, Richard C. Russell, Ir., Isaac Safdeye, Iohn H.
Sanborn, Dean Sandford. William D. Sauer, Lawrence A. Schlaqel, Robert C.
Schweiniest, Wensil Seastrom, Robert G. Settles.
Second Row: Stanley Shappell, Charles A. Shiner, Carol L. Shullanherqer, Gail
S. Sims, Calvin A. Simsen, Norman D. Skinner, Owen B. Smith, Vernon Smith,
Elmer D. Snell, Archie D. Soden.
Third Row: Basilio Solis, James Sublelt, Howard Talkinqton, Ioseph I. Takahashi,
David Taylor, Iack Theys, Dale Thompson. Sam Tobey, Erwin Tuppan, Kenneth
Fourth Row: Gerald Underwood, Norman VanderHyde. Norbert Vaughn, Edward
Vernon. Walland Vrbanclz, William Waldren, Norman Walschmidt. Charles
Wallace, Howard Wallace, Stanley Walsh.
Fiith Row: Frank Warner, Marshall Welbourn, Bon L. Wells, Don Wendt. Edwin
Wester, Robert Hichman, Carlyle Wight, Claude Wilbur, Ir., Richard Wilson,
Sixth Row: Gordon Wong, Chanoch Yalcubowitz, Goro Yamada, Walter L. Zaske.
Delta Sigma Phi
I TER ATIO AL
Tau Epsilon Phi
YMCA Vice President
Greater U. Committee
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Blue Key VP
Sigma Phi Epsilon President
First Row: Santiago Angarila, Ab-
Second Row: Iosefina Coto.
Third Row: Donald Hagen. To-
shiro Hiraide. Thomas Kelly.
Fourth Row: Albert Lopresto, Rob-
ert Park. Donald Schulke.
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First How: Ernest I. Acquafresca. Iames R. Adams, Nancy A. Adams. Sta l . Ald
n ey I ridge, Kathryn H. Algyer, Henry K. Aihara, Lucie F. Allison. Iames I. Alienes
Arthur E. Anderson. Owen D. Anderson.
Second Row: Byron Y. Appleton. Armando R. Arcs, Leroy E. Ater, Donald R. Atkinson, Maurice Avine, Lee M. Baker, Seth H. Baker, Ethel M. Bardon. Shirley Ann
Barkley, Z. Geraldine Barnum.
Third Row: Thomas A. Barrett. Thomas H. Bates, Harold Bayles. Boyd R. Benson, Ray H. Benson, lean E. Berg, William B. Black. Iames H. Blake, Katie Blavot
Fourth Row: Charlott M. Boqy, Rosalie S. Bottort. Edgar I. Bourquin. David P. Boyer. Francis P. Brady. Iohn A. Brady. Emanuel E. Brantz, Richard W. Bratcher
Stanley I. Brenner, Sidney Brickman.
F. . . . .
rtth Row. Patncxa S. Brock, Edwm G. Brockman, Bruce D. Brooks, A. Ioan Brooks, Robert M. Bronte, Curtis P. Brown. David R. Brown. Grosvenor C. Brown
Ieanette M. Bruce, Thomas A. Buchanan.
Sixth Row: Robert A. Burks. Mary A. Busch. Martin E. Butz. Robert W. Bunn. Brendan H. Cahill, Gonzalo R. Cano. Leo E. Carle, Paul F. Carlton. Rubin Carson
Dale S. Castleton.
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First Row: Kuo S. Cheng, Anthony Clarke, Theodore P. Clemmons, Donald A. Clegg, Harold C. Cliliord, Douglas S. Close, Richard W. Cocklield, Lawrence A.
Cohen, Charles L. Cole, lerry D. Collins.
Second Row: George I. Contreras, Iacqueline A. Coombs, David M. Cooney, Dee I. Cooper, Harvey H. Cooperman, Donald P. Covert, Ir., Patricia A. Crail, Connie
D. Crawford. Ianet Cristy, Patricia Cunningham.
Third Row: Gilbert L. Curtright. lack R, Cutner, S. Leonard Cutuli. I. H. Dagne. Beverly I. Dalton, Iasper D'Ambrosi, Nicholas I. Danny, Patricia Davis, Sarah A.
Davis, Walter R. Davis.
Fourth How: Edgar W. Davy, William G. DeBriere, Edmund A. Demmerle, Newell E. DePuy, Kenneth S. Devol, Ioe A. Dialon, Ernest C. Diggins, S. Sheldon Disrud.
Glenn T. Dodge, Mary G. Dodson.
Fifth Row: Ioanne C. Donahue, Paul R. Dorsey, Ieanne Dunlord, Edward T. Dunn, lack W. Dunn, David M. Durst, Betty Ann Dykstra, Iames M. Edwards, Ioseph L.
Egan, Betty Ann Ehrencloll.
Sixth Row: Robert I. Ellen, Cecille A. Ely, Lester B. Endicott. Ir., Charles R. Esser, Rex A. Ferguson, Rafael G. Fernando. Allan E. Fisch, Donald R. Fiske, Vera E.
Row: Bennett R. Forsythe, Virginia Lee Francis, Donald Francis Fraser, Marv Freeman, Floyd A. Frost. Edward G. Gable, Sameline Galenson, lack R.
David A. Garrett, Kenneth E. Gartner.
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Delta Tau Delta President
First Row: Lavonne D. Gates. Barbara R. Gay. Joanne D.
Arlene A. Gibberman. Iames W. Gibbon. Iohn H. Giovanazz
Second Row: Bernard I. Gittleman. Charles C. Givens, St
C. Goti. Ir., Alice Goldberg, Dona L. Gore, Roger Gray.
Third Row: Vernon B. Greding, Harold Greenberg, Gloria G.
man. Peter Gregory. Iack R. Griiiin, William S. Guarino.
Fourth Row: Richard R. Hall, Roy E. Haller. Rex C. Ha
Gareth W. Hamlin. Iames I. Hanzal, Paul E. Hardman.
Fifth Row: Lawrence Harris, Mariorie C. Harris, Orren C.
Ernest C. Harrison, Arnett L. Hartsfield. Ray W. Hartwiq
Sixth Row: Iohn F. Hayes, Ruth F. Hearn, Iohn W. Hein.
M. Henderson, Robert I. Henkin, Herbert Lon Henry.
Seventh Row: Robert A. Henry. Iohn C. Hessin. Willia
Hickle, Iean S. Highley, William H. Hildemann, Paula Hinck
Eighth Row: Marilyn E. Hinsch, Harold H. Hoeile, Harrison R.
wood. William I. Hood. Tsu-Ming Hu. Dolores H. Hubik.
Ninth Row: Gene M. Huqgens, Nancy L. Hughes, Robert M.
Iames I. lannucci. Claudean Ives, I. W. C. Iacobi.
Tenth Row: Carlotta D. Ielm, Mary L. Iensen, Alice M. Iohann
Robert A. Iohannsen. Carol Iohnsen. Bascom S. Iones. Ir.
Sxxth Row Wayne McClaskey Wllma McDonell Howard McG1lton Eleaenor McGook1n Colm Mclvor A Colm McKinley Robert McKnight Glenn McLean
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Alpha Eta Rho
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Red Cross President
Pi Lambda Phi
IFC Scholarship Chm.
First Row Hugh T Iones Barbara R Joseph Stanley Iulxus Ir Iohnl Kabateck Louzs C Klebba Iames P Gahvas Vmcent G Kater George Kawamura.
Second Row Robert G Keller Robert C Kelly Wrllxam T Kelsey Iohn K Kendall William l Kennedy Kather-me I Kxapos Vernon G Kidd. Robert P.
Third Row Phrhp Kxtchrn Thomas Klaras Marqre Koechler Milton Kosberg Iames Kostas Bernard Kravitz Richard Kumashxro Andrew Kyle, Iames Lacy.
Fourth Row Lxsbeth Lang V1ncentLanzetta Iames E Lasry Robert Laias Helen Lian Samuel Leavitt William Le-:va Iames Lewis Wxllxam I. Lewis,
Filth Row Randolph Logan Maurice Long Margaret Lopez Lura Lowe Wanda Lowry Ronald Lutsko Charles McArthur Kenneth McCam1sh Donald McCann.
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Alpha Omicron Pi Delia Sigma Phi
lr. Council Cadet Col. Air ROTC
LAS Council Alpha Rho Omeqa
Spurs Alpha Em Rho
Delta Chi President
First Row: Walter Mann, Irvin Marshall, Marie Martin, Marilyn Martin. Patricia Martz. Richard Martz, Richard Matson, Icy Matthews, Helen Maui. lane Mayer.
Second Row: Richard Mead, Roy Meador, George Meadows. Vahe Meghrouni, Harry Mekiian. Helen Melroe, Iules Mermoud, Brainard Miller, Carl Miller.
Third Row: Gerald Miller, Ioy Miller, Raleigh Minter. Robert Mockenhaupi. William Moon, Gordon Moore, Leonora Moore, Ralph Moore, Robert Moore,
Fourth Row: Dorothy Moser, Marilyn Muller, Lee Newfield, Leiitia Ohmer, Lueille Oliver, Helene O'Rourke, Marilyn Orn, Frank O'Sullivan, Floyd Overholt.
Fiith Row: David Owen, Helen Parkenson, Catherine Patitucci, lack Pattison, Donovan Perkins, Robert Peterson, Nancy Phelps, William Phillips, Robert
Piccirilli, Florence Piver.
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First Row: Arthur Plank. Gene
Plentl, Dalphine Pollock, Al-
bert Pow. Dora Powers, Iessie
Pruitt, Tim Psomas. William
Second Row: Gloria Ralphs.
Charles Rankin, Iacqueline
Ray. Elmore Rayman. Iohn
Rawls, Iohn Redlern. Barnard
Register. Evelyn Ridenhour.
Third Row: Iack Rider. Iames
Robbins, Patricia Robey. Donna
Robinson. Iohn Robinson.
Mary Roddewiq, Marjorie
Rohne. Donna Lee Romain.
ourth Row: Roy Rose. Russell
Rosenbaum. Alan Rowan. Iohn
owan. David Ruia, Elinar
Russell, Alan Salisbury. Karyn
ilth Row: Corazon Santiago.
ue Saraiian, Anthony Satin-
na. Zelda Saul, Ianet Saund-
rs, Lloyd Sarase, Roger
aunders. Edward Savluk.
ixth Row: Sally Schaap. Iohn
chmitz, Calvin Schneider.
rances Schumann, Richard
cott, Wesley Seastrom. Bev-
rly Seiii. Iesse Senn.
eventh Row: Bayla Shimon.
arour Shmavonian. Edward
hone. Raymond Sinnott. Knoui
ivley, Eric Siolander, Dana
lasor, William Slaton.
ighth Row: Harold Small, lack
mith. Harold Smith. Marcella
mith. Tom Smith, Ir.. Marie
odaro. Maunq Soe, Iohn
inth Row: Marilyn A. Spenla.
artha I. Spratt. Mary A.
taunton, Arthur L. Stein, Ray-
ond O. Stein, Ir.. Peter B.
terne. Lillian M, Stevens.
enth Row: Arthur I. Stillwell,
arren G. Stoddard, Margaret
. Stone, Mack 0. Stout, Doris
. Stransky. Richard L. Sum-
erielt. Donald E. Sweeney.
yako Tagabashira. Rena A.
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First Row: Ioan D. Tanner, Iune L. Tapp. Bhogindra C. Tarkas, Terrence N. Taylor, Archie H. Teague. Douglas G. Telfer, Frederick
Tellenbach, Pete Terrana, Robert G. Terry, Morgan A. Thieme.
Second Row: Lewis L. Thrall, Robert E. Thomas, Iune H. Thompson. Lawrence G. Thompson, Noll G. Thompson, lerry B. Todd,
Tom. Iohn A. Tretheway, Arthur I. Turk, William L. Uber.
Third Row: George F. von Kemper, Matthias I. Kopatek, Margaret M. Wahl. Avery S. Waisbren, Myra F. Walker. Hugh F. Wallace, men
E. Webb, Stantord L. Welbourn, Sheloun Werter, Arthur I. Wexler.
Fourth Row: Kermit R. White. Lacy A. White. Sammye G. White, William H. White, Douglas E. Whitney, Al Wiggins. Edward Winlke
hower, Charles E. Witver. Marilyn Wolf, Iohn M. Wolf.
Filth Row: Iackson Wong, Richard T. Wong, William Wong, Mary lane W. Wright, Merle M. Wright. Anita T. Ybarra, William Y. F. Ye
Milton Yusim, Sumaya D. Zahawi, Merle Zarow.
Sixth Row: Iohn I. Zitny.
Theta Chi Socroiary
lumzisfiail Calm! lusticrw
Student Union Cornrnilir-o
n's Council President
First Row: Emil Berger, Robert Clark. Ioseph Comstock. Donald Dobratz.
Second Row: Casper Held. Stanley Jeppesen. Eugene Kralick. Iohn Mclllderry.
Third Row: Don McLeam. Ierome Miller, Richard Myers, lol-in Nevards.
Fourth Row: Edward Puhlman. Allen Rothenberg. George Sherlock. George Spen-
Filth Row: lay Stroh, Albert Wankovic. Herbert Wells. Henry Suozzi.
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H. EAMES BISHOP
President Troian Club
at Bos MCNEISH
Included in the activities of the General Alumni Association each year are the
Homecoming Celebration, the Class Reunions, Alumni Day, and various
rallies, dances and banquets held through the year. The Association's official
publication, The Alumni Review, now has a circulation of nearly 35,UOO, and
is published nine times a year. Presidency of the General Alumni Association
was held this year by Francis I. Conley, D.D.S. '31, Dr. Conley had previously
served as president of the Dental Alumni group. The Trojan Club, with a
membership of lOUO strong, is the football boosters club of the alumni. The
Club sponsors the Pre-season Football Banquet and the Awards Banquet
following the last football game each year. President of the Trojan Club is
H. Eames Bishop '36. Campus handyman, Arnold Eddy, is Executive Director
of the General Alumni Association. Mr. Eddy has served the University
since his graduation in l924 in the field of management, coaching and in
publication work. l-le serves as editor of the Alumni Review, contributing
two columns each month. Mr. Eddy is completing a two year term as Presi-
dent of District IX of the American Alumni Council comprising California and
Arizona. No one drives more miles or visits more people than Leon L. "Tiny"
Martin. Alumni Field Secretary. Alumni Clubs have had better meetings during
the past year through his efforts. These Alumni Clubs are in existence all
over the world: those close to the campus are visited several times a year.
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Seated: Dr. Fern Petty, Iona Iurden Lord, Sarah B. Hughes, Dr.
Francis I. Conley. Clare Kaufer Hogue. Mrs. Iva Custer. Dr. Peirre
Viole, Raymond Pollich. Standing: Cliiiord Hughes, Arnold Eddy,
Christy Fox Shonnard, I. W. B. Stanley, Allen T. Archer, Francis
A. Walsh, Iudge Kenneth Newell, Lawrence Pritchard, C. C. Trill-
ingham, Bernard Hyink, Iudge Harold Schweitzer, Max Deutz.
Checking over alumni correspondence
are Iva Custer, Helen Weqener. and
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BERNARD L. HYINK
' Dean oi Students
The destiny of the A.S.S.C. is guided by an efficient and
capable staff. Dr. Bernard L. Hyink, Dean of Students, di-
rects the task of personalizing SC to each student through
the integration of the various student services on campus.
He has completed his second year in this position, and is
still managing to retain his health and good humor. The
Father-Flannigan and advisor to the men on campus is
Dr. Albert Zech. As Counselor of Men, he takes a personal
interest in their general Welfare. Helen Hall Moreland.
Counselor of Women, offers similar service to the Trojanes.
She has introduced a series of Conversation Teas to ac-
quaint the Trojan coed with her responsibilities in modern
society. Trouble-shooter for the fraternities and student ac-
tivities is advisor Richard H. Berg. Beating the drum in the
high school and junior college circuit is Earl C. Bolton. His
job is acquainting prospective students with the facilities
of SC, and gaining their interest in attending here.
Counselor of Men
HELEN HALL MORELAND
Counselor of Women
EARL C. BOLTON
High School Relations
RICHARD H. BERG
STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT AL WIGGINS
One of SC's most active student body presidents in many years was A1 Wiggins.
Much praise is due Al for his keen interest in school affairs and for his personal
accomplishments this year. Sparkinq a sizzling senate, he polled the politicos
as a nemesis of the radicals. Pres. Wiqqins has quite an impressive background
in campus activities. His is past Blue Key president, co-captain ot the debate
squad Cot which he was an able arquer for 3 yearsl, and chairman of the Senate
rules committee. Al is past president of TKE, and has a dual-major of political
science and speech.
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Handling the numerous A.S.S.C. secretarial chores this year was a very adept and
petite Kappa Delt, Virginia Palmer. From her first days on campus, she has shown an
interest in activities, which have increased each year. Being a member of the Y. W. C.
A., she was chosen to be freshman advisor and head of the Hostess Club. As a "Would
be journalist", now majoring in Education, Virginia found journalistic expression as
publicity agent for A.W.S. With experience in Phrateres, Spurs, and Chimes the Ama-
zons decided that they could use this girl, so Amazon she Was. Although busy this
year with her various jobs, she proved to be a very capable secretary.
radio major interested in administration of radio or TV might find the road to success
a the route of Marilyn Wolf. ln her first two years, she became a member of F resh-
an Women's Council, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Spurs. F rom there she jumped to
himes, Amazons, and A.W.S. Social Chairman. By now, SC had noticed her true abil-
, so she ran for A.S.S.C. vice president and was elected This year as veep, a member
Mortar Board, the Student Life Committee, and the A.W.S. Cabinet, Marilyn can
ast of having had lots of administrative experience. Thought of by her co-Workers
"alWays calm, cool, and collected", she's definitely proven herself a credit to the
Jim Good checks his notes
before speaking to the Sen-
ate as Fred Seech and Art
Wexler breathlessly await
Frank Baffa sounds off on
the Wamp scandal as
WCTU cracks down.
Proceedings were a larce
this day. Witness the spec-
Plotting some new devil-
try, Ierry Cappello seeks
aid from Gene Griffin.
Al Wiggins presides over
the orderly mass in the
midst oi a heated discus-
Wiqqins, Al-President, ASSC
Wolf, Marilyn-Vice-President, ASSC
Palmer, Virginia-Secretary, ASSC
Ramirez, Louis-AMS President
I-lastert, Nicki-AWS President
Adams, Bill-Senior Class President
Colton, lack-Iunior Class President
Ward, Tony-Sophomore Class Presid
Decker, Bolo-Freshman Class Preside
Schmidt, Cal-IFC President
Barkley, Shirley-Panhell President
Arthur, Allen A.-Veterans' Represent
Kennedy, Bill-LAS President
Rowlands, Paula-Education President
Schlecht, lim-Commerce President
Griffin, Gene-Engineering President
Paynter, Bill-Architecture President
Stilwell, Art-Music President
Kelly, Torn-IR President
Seech, Fred-Pharmacy President
Fleming, Charles-Medicine Presiden
McAdams, Iohn-Dentistry President
BILL KENNEDY TOM KELLY
HM SCHI.ECHT BILL PAYNTER
GENE GRIFFIN PAULA ROWLANDS
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The knee-driving quarterback of the Knight football team, Louis Ramirez. was
also president of the Associated Men's Students. AMS, a relative newcomer to
the campus, has one job of orienting all new male students during that first
confusing semester. Doing a king-size job, the AMS is in turn legislative, ex-
ecutive, and judicial coordinator for all male organizations and activities, new-
est addition to its already bulging calendar is the Campus Quarterbacks Club.
Meeting on Wednesdays, this club gave students a chance to quiz the coaches
and review the previous week's game on filmstrip. The AMS was represented
on the Senate this year by Prexy Ramirez, who, during his tenure of office, in-
troduced legislation to start a Varsity Lettermen's club. Climaxing the year's
activities was the Annual AMS recognition assembly, at which is announced
the recipient of the Grder of the Palm. Fred Harper, Frosh Class Prexy in l948-
49 and President of the Squires in 1949-50, capped this year's activities as Vice-
President of AMS. Ably keeping AMS minutes this year was Iack Gardner who
also held the key to the funds of the organization.
F RED HARPER
Winners of the AMS Barber Shop Quartet Sing Fred Harper gives the word to Bill Adams. lim
were Theta Chis Bill Clay. Bob Gauqenmaier, Don Lewis, Bob Gauqenmaier. Iack Peschong, and
Comelson. and Sheldon Dtznxd. David Milton Durst
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rt holds a conference with Francis Blev-
ins, Ieanne Eaton, and Peggy Pryor.
H . .n
Looking terribly busy in AWS work are Evonne
Berry. Carolyn Schiller, lane! Ewari, and Marilyn
F rom A.W.S. Assembly Chairman to President was the jump taken by N
Hastert last fall. This gal is also a member of Amazons, Delta Delta Delta, and
' ' ' l of one who has worked tirelessly for
Mortar Board. Nicki is a good examp e
'h h r co-officers, she completed plans for
women students on campus. Wit e
' ' ' fthese was orientation of new freshmen
many activities this year. The first o
coeds. Then after the fall semester was well underway, a "f1rst" was instituted
by A.W.S. "Coffee Hours", where student meets dean, already in practice at
other big U's, it proved successful at our alma mater too. "Songfest" was next
on the list, soon followed by Homecoming, during which A.W.S. sponsored
' ' ' The big events of the spring semester
decorations for women s living groups.
' ' "Coed Capers". ln April the annual
started with the always entertaining
Mothers Day Tea was held with the emphasis placed on making the new
"T ' nville". And, ending a very successful
mothers feel more at home at roia
' ' bl and elections. As she breathed a sigh
year, were the recognition assem y
' l d d Nickie and her helpers for a "job well done".
of relief, everyone app au e
First row: Dorothy Mazzola, Rosalie Bottore, Elva Soper, Wayne McC1askey.
Frances Bowling. Nannette Howe. Second row: Paul Hardman. Art Wexler. Sam
Tobey, Iohn Zitny, Gerald Blackwell. Ioy Mathews, Ioyce Griffin.
The Independent Council began its precedent
breaking year by devoting itself to an ana-
lysis of the problems of independents at SC,
and in finding Ways the Independent Council
might strengthen the participation of inde-
pendents in student life. The Council first
established a committee to revise its ASSC
by-laws to eliminate discriminatory clauses
against Freshmen and transfer students. Then
they made an extensive fact-finding survey
of campus dormitories to improve living con-
ditions and rectify any inadequacies, espe-
cially in men's dormitories. A Student Apathy
Committee planned the presentation of an
award to the outstanding independent stu-
dent, taking place in the spring. lndependent
Students Day was a success on February
twenty-third. An all-University "house Warm-
ing" party to celebrate the opening of Uni-
versity Hall and E.V.K, women's dormitories
capped off the day's activities of talks, athle-
tic contests and banquets. The Council, under
Chairman, Wayne McClaskey. hopes its year-
ly activities will activate the 8000- unafilliated
students to participate in campus life.
President, Delta Phi Epsilon
Chairman, Unity Party
Alpha Phi Omega
I oyce Griffin A1 Katz Nanette Howe
Secretary, Independent Council Independent Council Y W C A Treasurer
Veep. Gamma Alpha Chi
Seated left to right: Paul Parrish. Dr. Zech. Dan Schiavone, Frank Baiia. Standing:
Iohn McE11edery. lack Colton. Bob Mitchell. Frank O'Sullivan.
Whenever anyone steals an edition ot DT's, engages
in crooked political campaigns, or is otherwise
J d ' ' naughty, the judiciary board springs into action.
u Their purpose is to investigate, adjudicate, and dis-
cipline cases of student misconduct and infringe-
ments of the recognized rules and standards of the
Seated leit to right: Ioan Tanner. Mildred Wagner, Helen Hill Parkenson. Chief
Justice. Nancy Ridgeway. Helen McFarland. Standing: Louise Van Core. Virginia
Iones. Catherine Gould. Patricia Wuesthoff. and Dorothy Ehrlich.
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First Row: Robert Allison. Iohn Bradley. William Burby. Richard Capin. Iack
Colton. Ralph Drew. Vince Dundee. David Durst. Second Row: Iim Eddy. Ronald
Frank. Marv Freeman. Bud Greenbaum, Robert Gehring. Martin Gray. Thomas
Hall. Fred Harper. Third Row: Bud Hauslein. Thomas Hodgins. Iohn Klug. Iames
Large. Iames Lewis. Dan Lucid, Erik Lundquist. Richard Mackaig. Fourth Row:
Richard Martz. Robert Melboume, Stan Minick. Robert lVIitchell. Doug Morgan.
Wayne McClasky. Iack Owen. Fifth Row: Louis Payter. Louis Ramirez. Gene
Royer. Tony Taylor. Sixth Row: Iohn Templeton, David Thompson. Stan Tom-
linson. Andrew Ulrich. Seventh Row: Nonnan Van der Hyde. Don Von Geldern.
lack Warner. Iim Williams.
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nder the leadership ot Dan Schiavone,
e surfing president, the Trojan
nights resumed their traditional duties
eptember-time in the community lite
f SC. After ushering at the first few
otball games, the Knights were pre-
ented with a new cardinal and gold
uto. Traveling first class during the re-
ainder of the year, the Knights con-
nued their ettorts ot caring for the
new George", supervising card stunts,
nd reluctantly exchanging the victory
ell for the SC Banner after the U.C.L.A.
asco. A new tradition of keeping a
rojan torch burning throughout home-
oming to ignite the rally bonfire was
stablished. The Living War Memorial
rive got a boost from Knight participa-
on. Knight social lite was continued
y exchanges with the Amazons and
purs, parties, and formals.
Everything happens in the Knight Football section. Those
spring initiations are always sporting affairs.
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First Row: Candy Allen, Phyllis Anderson, Elsina Baker, Frances Blevins. Second Row: Camille Brick Reno, Harriet
Dee Cooper, Ann Dillon, Iean Dunford, Ieanne Eaton, Ioyce Elmen Lewis. Darleen Farrell. Third Row: Lavonne Gates,
Goodwin, lane Aven Hall, Iris Harrison, Nanette Howe, Mary Iensen, Marilyn Iudd, Carol Kingsbaker. Fourth Row:
Lowry, Pat O'Bryan, Nancy Phelps, Peggy Pryor, Nancy Ridgeway, Dare Rowland, Carolyn Schiller, Nancy Stearns. Filth Ro
Rena Tangherlini, Ioan Tanner, Marie Tudor, Grace Wada, Beverly Walker Hutchinson, Ioyce Wilson, Marilyn Woll, Betty Yerx
Marie Tudor discussing card file system with
secretary lane Avon and Nickey Hastert. Paula
Hinkley and Harriet Briggs try their hands at hang-
year the Trojan Amazons, under the com-
guidance of their president, Marie
udor, served SC with their usual good Works.
their interesting speakers Were Dean
who discussed civil defense, and Miss
LaTallarde, who spoke on the new
plan for dorms. Big project tor the
semester was writing to the girls Who've
some interest in attending SC and tell-
thern oi our school's good points. ln con-
With this, Mr. Bolton gave a talk on
school and junior college relations at
oi the Weekly meetings. During the spring
the lite of the Amazon was high-
by the dessert for Amazon alums. As-
g Marie were: Nan Stearns, Veepg lane
Ven Hall, secretaryg and Carol Kingsloaker,
The Trojan card-stackers tSquiresj is an honor'
ary sophomore service group on campus. A
all-around flunkies for the Knights, the Squire
diligently guarded Tommy Trojan from infil-
trating Rembrandts on pre-game nights. How
ever, Mondays often proved that Tommy Wa
a blue-blood, with a heart of gold. Under pres'
dent Ed Isenberg they sponsored the "Mis
Squires" contest and, awarded a plaque to th
year's hottest bandman. The Squires unitor
is the envy of the campus in torrid temper
tures. The traditional black sweater With
White Trojan head encircled on the left brea
afford the utmost comfort on Warm Thursday
Highlight of Squire joy was the Squire car
stunt sneak. Changing the card stunts on
football afternoon, these ingenious lads dupe
the card section into forming a Squire on hi
knees being padded by a Knight. The captio
read "Good Knight Squires". Clever?
One Trojan slave g ves hxs b other slave the word Half time always means card stunt time.
Row: Ronald Bartholomew. lim Bockman. Ierry Cappello, Wendell Caey. Bob Chappell. Don Davies. Beryle Duca. Don
Second Row: Virgil Galey, Dick Gilbert, George Gottesman. Dick Gray. Martin Green, Charles Hackett, Donald Herman.
Hopkins. Third Row: William Inglis. Hugh Kelley. Martin Kirshner. lack Lewis. Gerald Lichtig. Iim Lyon. Danny McDonald.
McKelvey. Fourth Row: Iack Milligan. Robert Morrell, William Myers. Norman Pacun. Terry Pearson. Iames Piper. Melvin
George Rogerson. Fifth Row: William Rosensweig. William Rowley. Donald Slate. Larry Spector. Roger Siewart. Iames
Norman Sunshine. Thomas Tanner. Sixth Row: Richard Tarlton. Willard Tudor. Richard Venturini. Tony Ward. Kenny
Carmen Perez and Alberta Schlaier check the social
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Sharinq the D.T. are Ianet Ewarl, Barbara Quigley
and Ann Vierhus.
. X X
Row Io Alesen Paulette Alvarez. Marilyn Beaudry, L'Cena Brunskill, Ioyce Canavan. Second Row Anne Clements Helen
Iacquelme Mitzi Doll. Sally Drews, Ianet Ewart. Daryl Emerick, Ioan Field. Dorothy Pucci. Third Row Shirley Hall Ellagene
nnedy Sally Liechty Marilyn Merkley. Margaret Morrow, Rae Olson, Carmen. Barbara Quigley. Fourth Row Manlynn Roth
Alberta Slater Dwana Thomas. Lucy Tomboulian. Iackie Trestrail. Patricia Tyler. Ieanne Warnock and Marcella Wekall
ot Pictured Dorothy Marrola and Ann Vierhus.
When frosh women first find themselves tossed into the
intricate machinery of SC life, their initial bewilderment is
considerably lightened by the Spurs, women's national
sophomore service organization, which has had Frosh
Orientation as its No. l project. Under President Marilyn
Merkeley, Spurs provided get-acquainted Coffee l-fours,
hostessed the AWS Orientation Dinner and, in general,
made the fledglings feel at home. Spurs' football season
interest is serving refreshments to the hard-Working Knights
and Squires who arrived at 9 am, on occasion, to set up card
stunts for the football games.
An exclusive campus haven for ex-boy scouts, Alpha Phi Omega
is a service organization open to both independent and organized
students. The group arranges rides for wheel-less Trojans come
the football games up north and the Christmas vacation. Printing
and distributing song sheets for the football games, setting up into
desks during registration, assisting with the Trojan Chest Drive,
passing the hat for the Living War Memorial, and hosting for the
Crew are but a few of the services rendered. Yellow sweaters with
their crest identify A Phi O's scurrying around campus at high
was 'g ' an as A
, as is Us . 1
F11'Sl Row Nick Apple Allen Arthur. Aicira Asakura, Thomas Barrett, Gordon Billhardt. Gerald Blackwell Charles Carpenter
Donald Dobratz Second Row: I-'rank Dotson. Rafael Fernando, Norman Frank. Frank Freedlaender, Henry Glaves Charle
Hamburger Clyde Hamoise, Alford Hee. Third Row: Raymond Iewell, Albert Katz. Wallace Kuhn Robert Landier Io
Lathrop Donald Llpkmg. Lowell Lorbeer. Dan Schusler. Fourth Row: Richard Sigrany. Gene Templeton Iohn Ulney Andre
Weber Raymond Wilson.
The A Phi O Share-a-Ride Campaign
gets results. They olta know they never
get anything done over lunch.
l LEROY MOSER
The University's YMCA once again made front page news with
notch planning from a capable and ambitious council headed by
Mosher. President. Lee couldn't do everything by himself, so called
the assistance of Vice-President Warren Ettinqer. Secretary Don
and Treasurer Iack Crawford. Together, these men carried on the
tions of the Howard Tones Memorial YMCA, and, at the same time,
gurated new projects that made noticeable advances toward a
to promote international, inter-religious, and inter-campus
Among the many plans instigated by the committee were the Univer
sity membership drive, the Troy Camp Counseling program, a
student get-together scheme, an athletic program with participation in
URA and inter-collegiate activities, a "Thanksgiving Food for the
Needy" drive, and a "Toys for Christmas" Campaign.
WARREN ETTINGER Semmy Tfeasufef
Koh qellinq the hall whammy from Leroy Moser. inducing a yuk irom Smiling over the 'Y' compilation oi yearly activities are: Frank Sartino.
Crawford. and a criiical stare lrom Warren Eitinger at square table Roger Franson. Bob Decker. Don Bailey. and Bill Sheppard. 'I'hey're worth
The old Wheelock-piano has finally been burned in the
brick fireplace that always smoked so badly. S.C.'s 500
YVVCA members now contently relax and gab in their
new "home away from home" with justified pride. ln the
twinkling of a smile, one of these friendly gals will happily
show visitors over their poor rnan's Taj Mahal-from the
EVK Lounge to the Bogardus Chinese Room. Cheery, en-
thusiastic Mrs Ruth Gordon has been executive director of
this inter-faith, inter-racial wornen's group for the past ten
years, and together with this year's president, Wanda
Lowry, helped make the annual Spring Carnival a big suc-
cess. The "Y's" known ability to make even Lonesome Gal
feel like My Friend Flicka has kept the YWCA front door
' ' ce their founding in 1887.
orking overtime sin
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Model of the Y's new campus home. Relaxaiion around the piano helps Io while away ihe hours in the new YWCA building.
Ns' NANETTE HOWE
CANDY ALLEN rfemfef
A 2nd vice-Pl'8SldBl1l
W i V
0. HUNTER DIRE
' staii is Wiiiis O. Hunter. Direc-
ts inas quided Troy
The qrand oid man ot SC' s atinietic
tor oi Pitinietics, who tor 'One iast twenty-six yea
tine ioretront ot tine coiieqiate sportinq worid. Not one
niy one pie, SC's busy Hunter is aiso active in tine
t' c Association, tine onitj W est-coast rnenft-
'ation, a member ot the Na-
dent ot tine P aciiic
his iinqer in o
Nationai Coiieqiate Pttinie i
ber oi the Ptrnerican Oiyrnpic Psssoci
iYoot1o aii Ruies Committee, and a past pr esi
e Q oa ,alle Managers Association. Beto
oi K'?YiieiieS,siXAt. Hunter was an assist-
the foie o5
ant co adn I
HUGH C. WILLETT
4 1 A
Alan D. Ewen
Dr. Hugh C. Willett, the man with uncour
able positions, served the Trojan Athletl
department as the Faculty Athletic Represer
ative. Besides his service to the school, l-lu
tlin' Hugh also brought much esteem to Tru
as the president of the National Collegi
Athletic Association. Right-hand man to Wil
Hunter was Alan D. Ewen. the Assistant Dir
tor of Athletics. ln charge of picking up tl:
pieces and sewing them back together wel
Doctors Willis Iacobus and Loren Miller. Bu
est man on the staff was Kearney Reeb. he
trainer, who cared for the minor ills and hu
of Troy's gladiators and listened with op
heart to their tales of woe. Keeping the V
ous sport pages filled with information ab
Troy and Trojans were the master organiz
Bob Smith, and his assistants, Bob Erburu a
Don Van Velzer of the Athletic News Servi
Last but not least comes the athletic co
mittee who were faced with the task of hiri
a new football coach following the un
pected resignation of Ieff Cravath after Tro
most disastrous season in many years.
as EEN fgmgi
DR. LOREN MILLER
Team Physician XJ,
DR. WILLIS L. IACOBUS
Director, Aihleiic News
Seated: Willis Hunter. Hugh Willett. Dean Strevey. Standing: Robert Kinsley.
Dr. Zech. Dr. Fredericks.
Bob Erbmiru Don Van Velzer
Aihletic News Aihletic News
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HEAD COACH TEF F CRAVATH
During his undergraduate days at Troy, Ieff cap-
tained and played center on the 1926 eleven and
was named to the all-coast squad of that year. 1950
marks the ninth year that the Trojan varsity has per-
formed under the hand that has molded four Pacific
Coast Conference champions and two Rose Bowl
victors. This is the record of Newell "Ieii" Cravath
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Line Coach, 5 years.
Tackle at SC 1936-38
Detroit Lions 1939
Philadelphia Eagles 1940
Backfield Coach, 5 years.
Fullback at Troy 1922
Freshman Coach at SC 1923
Backfield Coach at Nevada 1935
Assistant Coach Washington Redskins
IUSTIN SAM BARRY
Head Scout, member of the football staff
Starred in football, baseball, and basket-
ball at Lawrence College, Wisconsin.
WILLIAM "BILL" FISK
End Coach, 2 years.
End and most inspirational player at SC
All-American and All-Coast 1939
Los Angeles Dons 1948
San Francisco 49'ers 1946-47
Backfield Coach, 2 years.
Quarterback at Minnesota 1932-33
Head Coach at Massachusetts State 1941.
Backlield Coach at Oklahoma 1947-48
Line Coach, first year at SC
Lineman at Pittsburgh 1932-34
Assistant Coach at Tulsa 1941-45
Assistant Coach at Pitt. 1946
Head Coach Pittsburgh 1947-49
First Row: Cravath. Zimmerman. Robertson, Hatfield. Barnes, McMurtry, Boies. Cannamela,
Conde, Iessup, Gifford. Williams, Bowers, Baldock, Allison. Second Row: Smith, Demiriian,
Peviani, Downs, Sears. Maloney, Fouch, Souers. Norton. Welsh, Duff. Hattig. Bozanic, Hay s
Third Row: Scott. Colgrove, Cziguih. Stillwell, Heydenreich. Genther. Van Doren. Wiker.
Petty. Schneider, McGee. Fourth Row: Reeb, George. Hargesheimer, Fisk, Sampson, Peters.
Naumu. Carmichael. Goller. Pucci. Baker, Milligan.
First Row: Weston, Winkenhower, Gibson, Laugh-
lin, Iohnson. Second Row: Kosar. Green. Allison,
Broadbent. Ronald. Mortensen.
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42 Pat Cannamela
205 lbs 5-10 22 yrs
New London, Conn.
Veniura IC 1 yr.
32 lim Sears
180 lbs 5-ll 20 yrs
Los Angeles, Calif.
El Camino IC
33 Ralph Pucci
175 lbs 5-9 22 yrs
83 Winston Goller
200 lbs 6-2 20 yrs
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Southern California loved night games. Who wouldn't, we had never lost a game
under the arcs, until the opening game of the l95O season when the lowa Hawkeyes
broke the string and let the roof fall in on the disappointing Trojan varsity. The lowa
team, not even considered in the Big Ten race for the Bose Bowl, unleashed an
attack that ran the mighty Trojans right into the ground, and featured Ierry F aske
who scored two touchdowns and set up the third. The men of Troy, after trailing 7-O,
came to life late in the first half and early in the second for a brief show of power to
grab the lead, 14-7. Big man in the Trojan marches was Al Carmichael, who, though
given the ball only four times, ran for over forty yards. Probably at the request of
the lowans, Hoagy was placed in shackles for the remainder of the game and never
carried the ball again. SC's fourteen points, scored on a quarterback sneak by Wilbur
Robertson and a Robertson pass to Hal Hatfield were not enough as the Hawkeyes,
incensed at being behind, came right back to score in the third and fourth quarters
and but for the defensive work of Pat Cannamela and Winston Goller. would have
crossed Troy's goal line even more.
Goller leads Williams around right end lor eight yards. Hat'
field takes an eleven-yard pass from Robertson for Troy's
lirst TD. Beck and Sanbrano stop Hawkeye Faske at left end.
Reichardt is run out ot bounds by Gilford alter a nine-yard
gain at left end. Up to assist is Goller ol SC.
16 Frank Gifford
190 lbs 6-2 19 yrs
29 lohn Williams
175 lbs 5-10 23 'yrs
Huntington Park, Calif.
1948 IV, 1949 Letterman
75 Bob Van Doren
215 lbs 6-3 21 yrs
San Diego, Calif.
89 Dan Zimmerman
180 lbs 6-1 20 yrs
The Trojan varsity journeyed northward as
Look Magazine came out with a six-page fea-
ture, telling of the mighty warhorse of Troy,
and for the second week in a row set out to
disprove the experts. The Southern California
eleven met underdog Washington State on
the Cougar home field, where we have yet to
defeat them, and had to fight an uphill battle
to gain a Z0-20 standoff. For three quarters the
Trojans showed little, other than bright uni
forms, to prove that they were a major footbal
team and trailed 20-O. When all appeared t
be blackest, reserve quarterback Frank Gif
ford supplied a newly found spark that ignite
the greatest rally in Troy's football history
Gifford personally scored two touchdowns o
runs of fifteen and two yards, sandwiche
around an explosive seventy-five yard pun
return by scatback Iohnny Williams. and als
kicked two out of three extra points, the las
one to tie the game with less than two minute
remaining to be played. Other standouts fo
SC were Al Carmichael. who with his shackle
removed ran for a total of sixty-two yards i
twenty carries, and sophomore Pat Canamel
again the soundest cog in Troy's leaky d
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Cannamela and Troians gang up on Cougar back. Iessup
makes tackle. Carmichael is stopped after a shori gain.
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12 Wilbur Robertson if ' ll
170 lbs 6-0 21 yrs
South Pasadena, Calif.
77 Volney Peters
220 lbs 6-4 22 yrs
San Diego, Calif.
15 Ed Demiriian
170 lbs 5-9 l9 yrs
Los Angeles, Calif.
85 Harold Hatfield
202 lbs 6-1 23 yrs
Hermosa Beach, Calif.
rf FX -.
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Pucci takes a pass from Robertson for nine yards a d
iirst down. Williams returns a lourth quarter kickoff s 'I
yards. Sears makes lone Troian touchdown.
Troy came close, but as the old saying goes, "Close only counts in horseshoes"p and Cali-
fornia wasn't playing horseshoes. Entering the game a decided underdog, SC came within
one yard of adding the Bears to the growing list of beaten favorites. With only thirty seconds
left to play and the ball on the Cal one yard line, an unfortunate miscue in the Trojan back-
field cost us a victory or atleast a tie. Cal scored first in the opening quarter, and then was
forced into the background as Troy, for the first time this year, dominated the game. SC's
defensive team was as impregnable as the "Walls of Troy". They repeatedly held the
strong Bear running attack to small gains. Volney Peters, Bob Downs. Lou Welsh. and Gene
Beck were the thorns in Cal's side. The Trojans even got around to showing an offense, and
but for a few bad breaks, might have scored more than one touchdown credited to them.
After banging away all day, SC finally got its score in the last quarter of play. Iim Sears
picked up a bobbling lateral from gb. Wilbur Robertson on the three yard line and waltzed
into the end zone unmolested to tie the contest, 6-6. Frank Gifford put SC into a short lived
lead by kicking the extra point. But Cal was not to be denied and came right back to score
the game winning touchdown.
52 Gene Beck
185 lbs 6-O 22 yrs
25 Sol Naumu
170 lbs 5-10 21 yrs
27 Bill Bowers
180 lbs 5-11 20 yrs
Canoga Park, Calif.
50 Lou Welsh
195 lbs 5-1l 19 yrs
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The two titans of the winless ranks met in Baltimore to decide Which team was going no-
where in 1950. SC came out on top by losing to a Navy squad that can't remember when
it won its last game. Our mighty Trojans ran true to the form that they had established in
previous encounters by playing pattycake for the major part of the afternoon, and playing
football just long enough to score two touchdowns in a brief show of power. The first of
these touchdowns came in the early minutes of the final quarter when Iim Sears took a
handoff through the center of the line, and went twenty-four yards to paydirt. The last SC
score came with six minutes still remaining to be played and kept hope alive that Troy
might yet pull the game out of the fire. Two complete passes from Wilbur Robertson to
Sears and Hal Hatfield set up this score with Robertson going over from the six on a quar-
terback sneak. Frank Gifford kicked both extra points to narrow the score to 14-20. The
Middies struck back with all guns firing to sink the Trojan uprising with a game-clinching
touchdown on a sixty-six yard drive.
scores from four on a quarterback sneak.
21 A1 Carmichael
195 lbs 6-O 21 yrs
Santa Ana IC
23 Iohn Pouch
187 lbs 6-U 20 yrs
Santa Ana, Calif.
60 Paul McMurtry
225 lbs 6-O 31 yrs
Rio Hondo, Texas
31 Cosimo Cutri
175 lbs 5-9 21 yrs
San Diego, Calif.
San Diego l C
Wonders never cease. After the worst start i
the history of Trojan football, our illustriou
warriors finally won a game. The victor
though sweet in the face of previous encoun
ers, was not a glorious one as Oregon mad
it quite apparent that they would have troubl
beating a good high school squad this seaso
The Trojans at long last displayed a consiste
offense that left no doubt in the minds of thos
present that they were far more superior tha
the 30-21 score suggests. Led by A1 Carmic
ael, Troy displayed a brilliant set of runnin
backs that reminded one of the Trojan powe
in the jones era of football fame. Carmicha
reestablished himself as SC's best back b
averaging better than ten yards a carry an
breaking clear for a sixty-seven yard sprint ty
paydirt on the longest run by a Trojan in manf
a year. The rest of Troy's thirty points werg
garnered on two first half scores by Wilbd
Robertson that gave us a 13-7 bulge at hal
timep a pitchout to Iohnny F ouch who wer
for twenty yards 5 a fourteen yard field goal by
Dick Genther: and a sensational fifty-one yarf
run by Cosimo Cutri the first time he carrier
the ball this season. This left many wonderinf
where he had been hiding. Defense? Chec
the score to answer that question: Oregon ha
little or no offense.
Carmichael takes handoff around right and led by Pucci
and Sanbrano. Quarterback sneak by Robertson gives SC
first score. Pucci stops Oregon aher ilve yard gain.
19 Dean Schneider
- Sian orc! 7
Los Angeles, Calif
55 Mercer Barnes
205 lbs 6-0 25 yrs
zoo lbs 6-2 zo yrs
Santa Monica, Calif.
78 Bob Peviani
210 lbs 6-1 18 yrs
Los Angeles, Calii.
gain, Sears ca
tries to I .
Sears. all alone in end ndlan founeen lo set u
for a r. n zone. takes 3 pm f, P Score.
' Om Williams
the Pacitic Coast by the pre-
The Troian-lndian war, billed as the top game on
season peerless pickers, became the battle oi the bunglers by game time. Bot
teams had obviously played themselves right out ot the Rose Bowl and with
nothing at stake but personal pride and the tradition oi the meeting the game
still managed to produce many oi the thrills predicted by the pundits ot the sport-
pages. SC scored early in the game on the classiest play ot the year that iound
lohnny Williams taking a handott on a take end run and then throwing a pass
to lim Sears standing all by himselt in the end zone. Frank Giiiord added the extra
point that put Troy out in iront 70. The Troians then dug in and scared Stanford
halt to death as Cosimo Cutri and A1 Carmichael proceeded to rip the lndian line
to shreds. Fumbles in crucial spots and oiticials that got in the way always seemed
to stop the thundering herd, howeverp and it was lett to a lighting detense to lceep
the Redshirts at bay. Brick walls in that deiense were Volney Peters. lohnny Wil-
nt Pat Cannamela. plus the rest ot the Trojan line. Atter
- cl line late in the game, the
l' ms and the ever prese
l s inside the ten yar
-t ing touchdown.
holding the lndians tor seven p ay
' lc ed and Stanford pushed across the game y
detense tinally wea en
umPs Huqasian of Staniord after a 1
36 Pat Duff
180 lbs 6-1 20 yrs
80 Bill Iessup
185 lbs 6-1 21 yrs
Long Beach, Calif.
74 Iohn Conde
210 lbs 6-120 yrs
68 Bob Downs
210 lbs 5-10 23 yrs
Playing on a rain soaked field, the hustlincg
Huskies from the forests of the great northl
west, and the terrible Trojans from the biq
city, put on a display of.offensiVe power tha
won't be matched in many a moon. With Ii
Sears and A1 Carmichael leading the Wa
the Trojan attacking forces ran through ana
around the Washington eleven with such con
sistency that the fans were at a loss to decide-
which backfield was the highly publicizea
fearsome foursome. So effective were the Tro
ian backs, that they actually outgained the
mighty Huskies from scrimmage, 427 yard
to 342 yards. Though the score, SC 13-Wash
ington 28, shows a two touchdown edge f
the men from the north, the difference in th
two teams did not merit it. At the end of thre
quarters only one point separated the team
and Troy had dominated most of the pla
From here, the picture changed as the Hu
kies marched to a TD. and then intercepte
a desperation pass and brought it all the wa
back to sew up the game. Troy started earl
when Sears broke through center and we
for 78 yards to the Washington three the fir
time we had the ball. Naumu scored on th
next play and Troy led 7-O as Frank Giffor
added the extra point. Troy's second sco
came in the third quarter on a 73 yard marc
during which, by the grace of God, the Cr
vath rnen refrained from throwing any passe
Sparks in the march were Carmichael, w
scored the TD., Cosimo Cutri, and Pat Du
Carmichael breaks clear for 32 yards to ihe husky iorly.
A first quarter kickoff is reiurned by Sears. Sprague of
Washington stopped on fifty by Sears.
35 Dick Genther
190 lbs. 5-ll 18 yrs
65 Iohn Heydenreich
210 lbs 6-418 yrs
Los Angeles, Calij.
86 Bill Hatiig
175 lbs 5-10 yrs
63 Al Sanbrano
210 lbs 5-10 20 yrs
Sears dumps Bruin alter twelve yard puni return.
er the l'95O varsity,
An inspired UCLA iootball team stampeded to a 39-O victory ov
depleted by iniuries and losses to the armed iorces. Once the Bruin attaclf. started
snowballinq, Coach lett Cravath's men were helpless betore its sinqle winq
power. lt is ditiicult to conceive that the same UCLA squad sustained a 35-O de-
teat at the hands ot Calitornia two weelcs betore. Missinq trom the SC lineup
were tullbaclc Ralph Pucci. lcey blocker, and iirst string ends Hal Hattielcl and
Winston Goller. iniured early in the tirst quarter. The death ot Mrs. Howard llan-
sen, wite ot one ot the Bruin players, served as a tremendous inspiration to his
team. lfollowinq the qame, Coach Cravath stated that it was the qreatest pertorm-
ance by UCLA that he had ever witnessed. lt was the third victory tor the West-
wooders in 20 attempts aqainst the Troians. Troian tollowers always can talce
solace in the tact that the V329 varsity walloped UCLA 76-O, the hiqhest score in
the history ot the series. lt was the tirst time the Bruins had been able to win trom
SC since l9LlE5. The dishearteninq loss will serve as example to tuture Troian teams
inclined to talce opponents liqhtly. lt was the worst loss ever suttered by an SC
team in Pacitic Coast conterence play. Sweet victory over Notre Dame the next
weelc was very soothinq to Troy.
les Keyes wheixni Ytrrall in Cannam I
'clan Pass in -ef and Haltig D H
m excepted ' U tack.
57 Bob McGee
225 lbs 6-2 25 yrs
Hunlinqton Park, Calif.
26 Ierry Moloney
180 lbs 5-11 19 yrs
los Angeles, Calif
53 Ben Sampson
200 lbs 6-U 19 yrs
Laguna Beach, Calif.
Nolte Dame attempts las! quarter desperation field goal.
Carmichael dumped for no gain.
, Pettibon sets up Irish T.D. by taking pass to Tx-oian one.
In the clear on the thirty. Sears goes ninety-six yards for
As a fitting climax to homecoming week, the men of Troy gave their all in out-fighting the
"Fighting lrish" of Notre Dame. lt was a different team that met the Southbenders than had
sported the Cardinal and Gold in previous games, for here was a team that never stopped
charging and would not give as much as an inch when the chips were down. Though
stymied in the offensive department and held to a single first down for the complete game,
the Trojans displayed the type of defense that hasn't been seen here since the days of the
late Howard Iones. Such stalwarts as Pat Cannamela, Volney Peters. Gene Beck and Paul
McMurtry continually smashed through to stop the lrish offense before it could get started
and completely bottled up the threat of the vaunted Notre Dame passing attack. The victory
was truly a tribute to an almost forgotten phase of the game, the punt. lt was in this depart-
ment that SC showed a marked superiority as Bill Iessup and Frank Gifford kept the lrish
with their backs to the wall and kept SC out of danger. lronically it was an lrish punt,
blocked by McMurtry, that gave the Trojans their slim margin of victory. SC's touchdown
that tied the score at 7-7 came on a brilliant return of an lrish kickoff by Iim Sears who went
ninety-six yards to paydirt without a hand being laid on him as his blockers broke him free
with a beautiful display of downfield blocking. A great season's ending . . . but not quite
FINAL SUMMARY OF STATISTICS SUMMARY OF BACKS
Trojans Ops. TCB TYA YL NYG Ave. Pts.
Total yardage gained from running plays .... 1744 1975 Carmichael ----- 103 537 23 514 438 12
Number of yards lost from running plays .,... 249 280 Sears ---- 70 341 23 318 455 24
' Cutri ..,.. 33 200 13 187 5.67 0
NET YARDAGE GAINED FROM RUNNING Robertson 57 187 84 103 1.81 24
PLAYS ................................. 1495 1695 Pucci .... 25 98 6 92 3.68 0
Forward passes attempted .................. 178 157 Gilford 27 87 44 43 1.59 25
Forward passes completed ......... . 77 77 Dull ..... 23 71 13 58 2.57 0
Forward passes had intercepted ....... . 11 12 Bowers . . . 19 68 8 60 3.16 0
Forward passes incomplete ............. . 90 68 Williams . 15 45 4 41 2.73 6
Total yards gained from forward passes ...... 723 912 Naumu . . . 14 45 8 37 2.64 6
Yards intercepted passes returned ........... 126 170 Pouch .... 6 44 I 43 7.16 6
Demiriian 7 ll 21 -10 -1.43 0
TOTAL NET YARDS GAINED-RUNNING Schneider 2 4 1 3 1.50 0
AND PASSING ........................, 2218 2607 Genther .. 1 3 0 3 3.00 3
First downs from running plays ........... . 68 94 Zimmerman 1 2 0 2 2.00 0
First downs from forward passes. .. . 33 37 Scott ..... 1 1 0 1 1.00 0
First downs from penalties ....... . 6 3 Hatfield , , , 5
TOTAL FIRST DOWNS ............ . 107 134
Total number Oi Scrimmage plays -.-. . 544 668 TOTALS ..... 404 1744 249 1495 3.70 114
Average length of kickofls .... ....... .... 4 7 .30 48.40
312235 linilliff'T7'f7f'.Ti'T'fT'i111" "T 2025 2022 FORWARD PASSING RECORD
Total yardage ol punts .......... . 2138 2137 Att. Compl. Int. Tot. Yds. T.D.
Average length of punts ...... . 35.60 38.80 Robertson ......... 106 50 8 461 1
Total yardage of punt returns .... . 367 434 Gittord . .... .. 43 18 1 162 0
Average length ot punt returns .... . 8.74 12.40 Demiriian .. 24 8 2 69 0
Number of penalties against ..... . 48 59 Williams . 1 1 0 11 1
Yards lost on penalties ......,. . 366 551 Fouch . , . . 1 0 0 0 0
Yards lost because of penalties.. .. 331 552 Cutri ..... . 1 0 0 0 0
Ball lost on downs ............ . 10 8 Sears ......... . 1 0 0 0 0
Number ct fumbles ........ , 28 25 Carmichael .... .. 1 0 0 0 0
Own fumbles recovered .... . 8 13 -- - - T -
Touchdowns ........... . 16 26 178 77 11 723 Z
PASS RECEIVING RECORD PUNTING RECORD
No. Tot. Yds. Ave.
NO- TOL Yds- TD- Naumu . .. .. 27 sas as.-12
Hatfield .... .... 2 2 192 1 Sears . . . . . 13 404 31.05
Zimrnennan .. .. 11 71 0 Jessup .. .. 12 467 38.92
Bowers, ...... . . 9 110 0 Fouch .... . . 7 220 31-42
Carmichael . . . . . 9 67 0 Gilford . . . . . I 62 62.00
Sears ...... . . 6 85 1 - 1- -
Williams . . . . , 5 58 0 60 2138 35.60
Duff .... . . 2 31 0
Cutri ..... . . 2 '11 0
Naumu . . . . . 2 45 0 PUNT RETURNS
Pouch .... . . 2 15 0 No. Tot. Yds- Ave.
Iessup .... . . 2 7 0 Williams .... . . 35 325 9.30
Hattig . . . . 1 10 0 Sears .... . . 3 15 5.00
Pucci ..... . . 1 9 0 Carmichael . . 1 I8 18.00
Goller ...., . . 1 9 0 Cannamela . . 1 6 6.00
Schneider ,... . . l 3 0 Moloney . . . 1 3 3.00
Souers .... . . . 1 0 0 Robertson . . 1 0 0.00
77 723 2 42 367 8.74
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,gn mem oriam
Iustin M. "Sam" Barry. beloved and respected member of
the coaching profession and a man whose name had be-
come synonymous with Trojan athletics, died of a heart at-
tack September 23, 1950, while scouting a football game at
the University of California. One of the most versatile
coaches in the game, Sam served the University of Southern
California as head coach of basketball, baseball, and foot-
ball during his twenty years at Troy. Most famous as a bas-
ketball coach, Barry gained nation-wide fame for the
Trojans by fielding teams that won five PCC southern divi-
sion titles and three conference championships. ln three
other years his teams tied for the southern division crown
only to lose in playoff games. The Barry System of play,
named for Sam who created it, is still popular throughout
the country. ln baseball, Trojan teams coached by Barry
won or tied for nine C1BA titles and his 1948 team won the
NCAA championship, defeating Yale two out of three
games. A member of the football staff under Howard Iones.
Sam stepped in to lead Troy's gladiators when jones passed
away suddenly in 1941. Since that time Barry had served
as chief scout for SC football teams. An outstanding athlete
in his undergraduate days, Barry attended Lawrence Col-
lege in Wisconsin and later the University of Wisconsin.
After graduation he coached at Madison, Wisc., high school,
Knox College, lll., where he was director of athletics, and
at the University of lowa before coming to SC in 1929. A
fighter from the word "go," Barry's colorful antics will not
soon be forgotten nor will his ever smiling face that earned
him the title of "Smiling Sam."
Howard Iones and Sam Barry look over the football 1
Barry watches Troian nine. His first love. A Ir b t t a l
Trojan and a great man.
HEAD COACH FORREST TWOGOOD
Stepping into the shoes of the late Iustin M. "Sam" Barry as hea
basketball coach at SC and forced to rebuild almost from scratc
was Forrest "Twogie" Twogood. Twogie assumes the role We
versed in the Barry system, having served as assistant to Bar
from l929-36 and again last year. Sandwiched between his assig
ments at Troy, Twogood was head basketball and baseball coac
at the Universities of ldaho and San Francisco and also put in
hitch as a naval commander in World War II. A graduate of t
University of Iowa, Twogie was both an outstanding athlete an
eated: Killingsworth, Underwood. Chabolla. Ward. Van Alstyne. Riach, Kolf. Hookstratton, Flower, Davies. Standing: Assistant
oach Conti, Simpson, Eby, Bennett. Morton, Lamont. Pease. Boyd, Lamoreaux. Doty. Stone. Head Coach Twogood, Freshman
53 Los- Angeles State ......
81 st. 1v1ary's .............
78 Louisianna State .......
61 California ........ . . .
Loyola ........... . . .
Santa Clara ............
U. of San Francisco
Stanford .......... . . .
California . . .
California . . .
65 Stanford ...............
Won 21 Lost 6
Field Goals 632
Free Throws 407
Free Throws Attempted 639
Total Points 1673
Average Per Game 61.9
Personal Fouls 581
, M. HL'
it-nm - K
22 Ierry Pease
190 lbs. 6:6 19 yrs.
16 Bud Doty
185 lbs. 6:2 21 yrs.
7 Bob Kolf
195 lbs. 6:1 20 yrs.
6 Tom Riach
180 lbs. 6:1 21 yrs.
...86 Arizona .... . . .
53 Los Angeles State
58 Utah ..............
72 U. of San Francisco.
72 San Diego State ....
71 Santa Barbara ......
48 Oklahoma A 6. M. . .
55 Washington State . .
81 St. Mary's .........
78 Louisiana State
88 Loyola ........ . . .
83 Loyola ...... . . .
53 Santa Clara ........
45 U. of San Francisco.
Daly scores easy lay-in against Utah.
Opening the 1951 basketball race with a new coach and minus All-American Bill Sharrnan,
the Trojans were faced with what many thought would be a season of rebuilding and ad-
justment. This thought never entered the mind of coach Forrest Twogood or his varsity
hoopsters as they set out with only thoughts of winning every game. With no truly out-
standing star, their guest became one of teamwork and collective effort. Incorporating the
Barry system with his own style of play, coach Twogood came up with a two-platoon
aggregation that found ten men of almost equal ability sharing the spotlight as they swept
through their fourteen non-conference games with only one defeat. The only dark spot
coming when the Trojans dropped their encounter with the Oklahoma Aggies, one of the
top ranking teams in the country, 50-48. On the brighter side of the ledger, the SC casaba
stars took the measure of such outstanding teams as the U. of San Francisco, 72-45 and
45-38, Louisiana State, by two pointsp Washington Stateg Loyola, and Santa Clara. lt is
difficult to single out any individual in these games as they were truly team victories in
which everyone gave his all to help establish one of the most highly respected of all SC
of pocket. USF man. stopped for no gain.
Pease and team-male battle Aggies. Riach grimaces way t
BH Sl N
. 2 2 ..,,.,...
19 Bob Boyd
220 lbs. 6:6 20 yrs.
23 Byron Van Alstyne
180 lbs. 6:0 25 yrs.
21 Al Lamont
200 lbs. 6:5 21 yrs.
Santa Barbara, California
10 Don Eby
185 lbs. 6:1 21 yrs.
1950 Frosh Letterman
o hk 1,
S Wh I fcrlwo,
Boasting one ot the highest scoring teams in the country, the Stantord indians
invaded the Walls ot Troy that had become a byword ot outstanding detense.
As is the case when an irresistible torce meets an immovable obiect, one must
give, and in this case it was the scoring punch ot the indians. Sparked by Tom
Riach. Bob Koli and Bud Doty. the Troians kept the Indian squad on the run with
their passing detense. Behind 30-35 at halt time in the initial encounter, SC surged
into the lead early in the second halt and went into a semi-stall to run out the
game. Bob Boyd collected l7 points to be outstanding scorer tor Troy. Breaking
into an early lead, the Troians ran away trom Stantord in the second game with
Riach contributing l7 ot the SC points. Playing on their home court, the Indians
were a ditterent team tor the tinal two games ot the series. The tirst game at the
Stantord Pavilion developed into one ot the most exciting ot the season with the
lead see-sawing back and torth right down to the last two seconds ot play, at this
' St tord dropped in two tree throws tor the clincher. The second
' t this time Troy emerged the
crucial moment an
' ' t the night betore bu
' R' ch in the second,
game was almost a repetition o
victor. Ken Flower and Bob Morton in the tirst game, and ia
' ' h l5 and l8 points respectively.
SC's seige guns wit
, th' - . .
xs ume Iorlmq another Indian.
14 Ed Simpson
200 lbs. 6:3 19 yrs.
San Diego, California
12 Bob Morton
215 lbs. 6:4 20 yrs.
13 Don Underwood
180 lbs. 6:3 21 tyrs.
1 d C 1'f mia
Ho lywoo , a 1 o
5 Ed Hookstratten
170 lbs. 5:11 20 yrs.
SC got off to a flying start in its conferenc
debut with a pair of wins over the Bears fro
up Berkeley way. Establishing early leads i
both games, the Trojans confirmed the rep
tation they had built in pre-conference pla
by literally mopping up the Pan with the Cal
fornians. Beautiful passes into the pivot b
Bud Doty, Bob Kolf and Bruce Bennett gav
Troy's centers, better known as the Alhambr
Alps, a chance to shine. Bob Boyd in the fir
game with 22 points and Ierry Pease in th
second with 15 proved that they were read
to receive high scoring honors for their r
spective nights. The games at Berkeley foun
SC in a scoring slump that gave the Bears ne
hope, and enabled them to down Troy in t
first encounter after almost blowing a twent
two point lead. Ken Flower made his entran
into the starting lineup an auspicious one
he led the Trojan rally with 12 points. The fin
game of the series found the score tied elev
times in a battle of ball control. This was rig
up the Trojan's alley as they incorporated t
old Barry system, and stalled out the last t
minutes of the game after taking a five poi
lead early in the second half. Tom Riach w
high point man with ll digits.
SC vs. Caliiornia
Riach but slill can't
Boyd outruns Bears for score. Bears gang
siop him. Closely guarded Bennett fires over Bears.
8 Bruce Bennett
1851los. 6:3 19 yrs.
El Monte, California
Fullerton I. C.
9 Ken Flower
185 lbs. 6:1 19 yrs.
San Francisco, California
Menlo I. C.
15 Dick Davies
183 lbs. 6:2 19 yrs,
Pasadena City Colleqe
Pease and Eby fighl Bruins for rebound. Ever-preseni Riach
. ai SC .
Troy goes high with Pease and Kolf.
Co-favorites to take the bunting in the Southern Division title race, the casaba
artists from UCLA and SC met in a series that will long be remembered in the
southland. Playing the first two games on the Pan Pacific's neutral court, the
two teams fought to a standstill with Troy running away from the Bruins in
the first game after taking a quick lead on Bob Ko1f's fourteen point total. The
Uclans came back to edge the Trojans in the second tilt. Byron Van Alstyne
and Ierry Pease led the SC forces with eleven points each in the second con-
test. Tied for first place, the squads met head on the last week of the season in
the sweat-box that UCLA likes to refer to as a gym. l-fit by the flu bug, Troy
entered the final games in a weakened condition, and, in spite of Bob Boyd's
fourteen points, dropped the initial game. Playing on courage alone, the Tro-
jans came back the following night to play the game of their lives as they
fought to a narrow two point victory with an amazing display of team play and
ball control. The win brought Troy a Co-Championship with UCLA, and forced
the two teams into a playoff to decide the southern representative in the con-
ference play-off. Noticeably fatigued the Trojans played their hearts out but
the odds were unsurmountable.
INDIVIDIII-IL ST TISTICS
Name G FGA FG Pct.
Ierry Pease 23 161 72 44
Bruce Bennett 25 136 58 42
Tom Riach 27 214 83 38
A1 Lamont 4 13 5 .38
Bob Boyd 27 247 93 37
Bob Morton 26 131 50 37
Ed Simpson 12 11 4 36
But Doty 21 82 29 35
Bob Koli 27 256 89 34
Don Eby 23 168 57 33
Ken Flower 27 128 43 33
Dick Davies 14 33 9 27
Byron Van Alstyne 22 107 33 30
Don Underwood 19 21 4 33
Totals 27 1708 632 37
G-Games Played: FGA-Field Goods Attempted:
FG-Field Goals Made: Pct.-Percentage ol Shots
Name FTA FT Pct.
Dick Davies 14 ll .78
Byron Van Alstyne 22 16 .72
Bruce Bennett 65 46 .
Don Eby 48 34 .
Bob Boyd 911 62 .
Bob Morton 31 21 .
Ierry Pease .68
Bud Doty . 64
Ken Flower 51 .
Bob Kolf 82 .
Ed Simpson 7 .57
Tom Riach 123 66 .53
Al Lamont 4 2 .50
Don Underwood 8 3 .37
Total 639 407 .63
FTA-Free Throws Attempted: FT-I-'ree Throws
Made: Pct.-Percentage of Free Throws Made.
Bob Boyd 86
Bob Kolf 85
Ken Flower 62
Tom Riach 60
Bruce Bennett 53
Bob Morton 50
Bud Doty 48
Don Eby 39
Ierry Pease 33
Byron Van Alstyne 26
Don Underwood 20
Dick Davies 10
Ed Simpson 5
Al Lamont 4
Name TP Ave.
Bob Boyd 6 248 9.1
Tom Riach 232 8.5
Bob Koli 228 8.4
Ierry Pease 178 7.7
Bruce Bennett 162 6.4
Don Eby 148 6.4
Bob Morton 121 4.6
Ken Flower 117 4.3
Bud Doty 87 4.1
Byron Van Alstyne 82 3.7
Dick Davies 29 2.0
Don Underwood 17 0.8
Ed Simpson 12 1.0
A1 Lamont 12 3.0
Total 1673 61.9
HERB rm H
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HEAD COACH ROD DEDEAUX
Likeable Raoul "Rod" Dedeaux. after serving as assistant coach to the beloved
Sam Barry since 1942, steps up to the position of head baseball coach at Troy.
The clowning coach, one of the best liked and best qualified members of the
SC staff, was born in New Orleans, Louisiana. He began his baseball career at
Hollywood high school and continued at SC Where he played shortstop and
captained the 1935 varsity to a tie for the CIBA crown. Upon graduating, Rod
was signed by the Brooklyn Dodgers, but was forced to give up a major league
career due to a back injury. Dedeaux coached teams at SC have compiled a
record of 147 Wins and 40 losses.
SC.. .4 All-Stars
8 Alumni .......
5 Pacific Clay .....
4 Pacific Clay .......
16 Douglas Brothers .........
8 Cincinnati Irs. .......... ..
15 Peterson Scoremasters
16 El Centro ................
8 Douglas Brothers . . .
ll Hollywood ......
6 Eastside Beer ....
1 Los Angeles ....
6 Sacramento ....
2 San Diego .......
15 San Diego State ....
4 Portland ..,.....
6 New York B's ....
4 Hollywood B's . . .
10 Santa Barbara ....
1 Cleveland B's ......
7 Whittier .................
7 Los Angeles Police .......
15 Loyola ..................
Santa Barbara ....
Santa Barbara ....
Santa Barbara ......
U. of San Francisco.
Santa Clara ......
Santa Clara ....
Santa Clara ....
St. Mary's ....
St. Mary's ....
St. Mary's ..........
lNote?Scores are for 1950 S
Seated: Wills. Pisk. H. Charnotsky. Hernandez. Kemp. HerteL Frosh Coach Freeman, Head Coach Dedeaux Lovrich Bishara
Camperi. S. Charnofsky, Killingsworth. Karan, Prince. Standing: Zimmerman. Cabin. Rose. Lillis. Cesca Herman Ane Taft
Colgrove. Burkhead. Ashley. Keeling. Rankin. Boone, Manager Silva, Pop Smith.
Chamoislcy slides into third.
Faced with a lack of experience, the Trojan baseball team opened it's 1950 season by meeting all
opposition in preparation for the C1BA title race. Often called the equal of the professionals, the
SC varsity compiled a record of nineteen wins and eleven losses against clubs from both major
leagues, the Pacific Coast League, and the top independents of the area. With this rigorous practice
schedule behind them, the Trojans were able to Wind up in third place with a record of eight Wins
and seven losses. The Troy nine opened conference play by dropping two straight to the Santa
Clara Broncos, before hanging up their first Win against UCLA, 5-4. After dropping another en-
counter to the Broncos, SC came back to Win three straight from Stanford and California. Big guns
in the Trojan attack were, Rudy Regalado. top hitter for the year, and Al Lamont, who stepped into
the spot vacated by Bill Sharman who turned professional. After dropping their next game to
UCLA, the men of Troy came back to win two from St. Mary's by identical scores of 6-2.
20 Tom Lovrich 3 Iohn Burkhead 27 Lou Bishara 23 Dave Cesca
Piicher Catcher Catcher Pitcher
160 lbs. 6:5 19 yrs, 200 lbs. 6:4 18 yrs. 190 lbs. 6:4 20 yrs. 185 lbs. 6:0 19 yrs.
L05 Angeles, Calif, San Francisco, Calif. New London, Ct. Alhambra, Calif.
1950 Varsity 1950 Varsity 1950 Varsity 1950 Varsity
Stars and friend. Blind To
Burkhead forms stonewall at plate.
183 lbs. 6:0 21 yrs.
26 Stan Charnolsky
150 lbs. 51:8 18 yrs.
Trenton, New Iersey
H .. V
Riach hits for the fence.
6 Bob Lillis
150 lbs. 5:10 19 yrs.
5 A1 Karan
183 lbs. 5:11 19 yrs.
Rochester, New York
'31-nr H S8
Er t. We ,
, Bench-iockeys ride Troy opponents.
Burkhead cuts oft run at the plate.
Troian pitch makes Pirate chaw mighty cud. Yankees have Stengal. Troy has Dedeaux
18 Don Herman
195 lbs. 6:3 19 yrs.
Brooklyn, New York
I2 Bob Hertel 33 Al Ashley 38 Hal "L "" 4"
Right field Right field Shortstop
180 lbs. 6:2 20 yrs. 170 lbs. 5:11 19 yrs. 154 lbs. 5:8 18 yrs
Glendale, Calif. Inglewood, Calif. Trenton, New
1950 Varsity 1950 Varsity 1950 Varsity
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21 A1 Lamont 7 Tom Riach 13 Charlie Mena
ft field Center field Pitcher
205 lbs 6:5 21 yrs. 180 lbs. 6:1 19 yrs. Los Angeles, Calif.
With the brilliant pitching of Dave Cesca, lack Schlarb and Tom Lovrich, SC remained in
the running for the conference crown until inexperience caught up with them as they
dropped three of their next five games by one run to Stanford, St. Mary's, and California.
The valuable experience gained through the l950 season should serve to produce another
title contender from betwixt the walls of Troy. Although SC has lost Regalado and two out-
standing pitchers, Ed Hookstratton and Schlarb to the service, this year's team will be
stronger and more balanced than the l'950 squad. SC will feature a power hitting aggrega-
tion in 1951 with sluggers Don Herman, Al Lamont, Bob Hertel and Bob Lillis leading the
attack. On the defensive side of the ledger, the Dedeaux men will count on pitchers Cesca
and Lovrich and an inpenetrable infield to baffle the opposing ball clubs. Unless the draft
depletes the teams of the CIBA considerably, the league promises to be much stronger this
year, with an airtight race promised all the way down to the wire. A little luck and the
Trojans could go all the way to repeat their NCAA triumph of two years ago.
Park, Calif. Faribault, Minn. 1950 Freshman
.X A Q
if H ii
Senior M er
Name GPI AB R H 2B 3B HR SB SH HP BB SO RBI
REGALADO of 44 152 36 57 4 2 4 2 1 36 14 35
ROUNDY of 37 119 39 43 4 2 5 1 1 23 21 20
PRYOR p 17 17 4 6 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 4
LAMONT lb 27 99 14 34 8 1 4 2 0 8 16 27
SHARMAN 1b 15 55 11 18 3 1 4 1 1 5 16
LII.LIS ss 44 187 48 61 12 0 5 1 1 13 19 35
FREEMAN of 41 154 35 50 10 0 2 1 2 19 18 27
HEFNER 2b 26 48 17 13 3 1 0 0 1 25 16 8
RIACH of 16 33 7 9 2 0 0 0 1 4 14 3
BURKHEAD c 9 1 1 2 3 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 2
KARAN 3b 45 159 37 42 6 1 6 4 1 34 23 30
ROBERSON c 18 50 4 13 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 8
ZUBER c 32 1 14 1 1 29 4 0 0 0 1 14 5 1 9
HOOKSTRATTEN p 5 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1
SCHLARB p 19 37 9 0 0 0 0 3 0 4 6 2
HERTEL of 2 1 5 1 7 12 4 1 0 0 0 5 2 1 7
CESCA p 16 39 2 9 2 0 0 0 0 4 9 5
HERMAN of 291 44 8 10 2 0 0 0 0 4 6 8
CHARNOSFKY s.2b 36 110 22 24 5 3 1 1 1 18 17 14
LOVRICH p 16 34 8 6 0 1 0 1 0 3 4 1
KEELING lb 14 26 7 2 0 0 1 1 3 11 12 9
PITCHIN G AVERAGES
GPI W Pct. IP AB H
LOVRICH ........ . 20 10 .833 408 91
SCHLARB .......... . 19 7 .467 110 461 91
HOOKSTRATTEN . . . . 11 1 .500 20 96 17
PRYOR ............ . 16 2 .500 43 181 36
CESCA . . . . 21 6 .500 110 436 86
Batting: AB H Pci.
League . . . 533 157 .300
Total ............ 1583 459 .284
Fielding: PO A E Pct.
Toial ..... 1191 472 103 .942
Won Loss Pct.
Colleges . . 16 8 .667
Total ..... 26 19 .578
26 0 0
54 97 19
88 6 1
204 25 7
1 1 0
9 23 4
11 2 2
14 0 1
60 83 11
5 15 0
66 3 2
PO A E
SO HB WP
52 3 1
78 3 3
27 0 3
26 2 3
63 1 0
Coaches IESS HILL and IESSE MORTENSEN
V 1, 1 11... ,,....-
Iess Hill, producer oi two NCAA championship teams in his two years as head
track coach at SC, receives the a1o1e heip oi Iesse Mortensen tor the 1951
season. 1-1i11 joined the ath1etic staii at SC in 1946, and has just been appointed
head tootba11 coach . . . 1e-sse Mortensen comes to SC irom West Point Where
he has served as head track coach tor the past year. Teammates in their under
graduate days at Troy, 1-1i11 and Mortensen were a11 round ath1etes, earning
ietters in tootba11, track and haseba11. Toqether aqain, they shou1d torm an un
1oeatah1e coachinq combination.
SC vs. Occidental ...... ...... 8 4-52
Lonq Beach Relays ..,.... ...,. S C lst
Arizona State ,......... 955-353
San loss vs. Fresno .... 115-31-18
Stanlord ..,,......... . .552-35,2
California ...,..,.. 885-42 11412
UCLA ...,..........,... 120-11
Michigan State vs. Yale. .96-34-32
West Coast Relays. .SC lst
California Relays. . ,....,.,.,. SC 2nd
Coliseum Relays . . . .SC Ist
. ,..,..,..... .SC lst
Individual Best Performances
Fred Wehking lm545
Bob Mitchell lm
lim Newcomb 4m7.75
Bob Mitchell 4m
lim Newcomb 9rn6.55
Gray Berq 9m
120 High Hurdles
220 Low Hurdles
lack Davis 28.55
Art Barnard 23.65
Parry O'Brien 53'll"
less Swope 58'2"
Elmer Willhoite 146'
Verle Sorqen 24'5"
Frank Flores 23'7"
lack Barnes 6'6g"
Walt lensen l4'4"
lohn Bowan 14'
Larry Goins 205'
Bob Hooks 200-'
Attlesey leads a Trojan sweep in the hurdles.
Meiia and Bradley brea e a e or
5 5 5 .
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227 lbs. 6:3 19 yrs.
Santa Monica. California
153 lbs. 5:9 20 yrs.
145 lbs. 5:8V2 27 yrs.
180 lbs. 6:3 20 yrs.
A. Rowan, Mitchell, Iepson, Genther, Berg, Nicholson, Flores, Meiia, O'Brien, Wehking, Garcia, Knibb,
Rowan, Bradley. Standing: McDonald, Lane, Iohnson, Hooks, Small, Barnard, Kinchloe, Barnes, Laudenbach,
Newcomb, Willhoite, Ronquillo. Davis, Taylor, Sorqen, Apple. Willis O. Hunter, Coach Mortensen.
invincible track and field men from Troy marched to their second NCAA crown in two years
l950, with record breaking Dick Attlesey leading the way. After opening the season with a
over a surprising Occidental squad, the SC spikesters swept to a win in the first big relay
t at Long Beach. Chief competition came from the Stanford Indians in this and following
The demolition of Arizona State in a dual meet, and San lose and Fresno States in a tri-
meet came next as the Trojans prepared for their conference dual meet competition. Troy
its initial conference victory by crushing a crippled Stanford 95-2 to 355. The men failed to
any meet records, but Sim Iness, Bob Pruitt and Dick Attlesey came close. lness got off the
throw of his career as he spun the discus l64 ft. ll V4 in. California followed the Indians
the land of oblivion as SC hammered out an 88 l f l2 to 42 ll f l2 win. Bob Chambers and Norm
showed signs of rounding into form as each won his specialty in good time: Stocks the 440
Chambers the 880. ln the final conference dual meet SC piled up the largest winning margin
PCC history at it swarmed all over UCLA, 120 to ll to keep intact the record of never having
t to a Bruin track team in the eighteen-year history of the meeting.
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165 lbs. 6:1 19 yrs.
175 lbs. 6:1 21 yrs.
La Iolla. California
152 lbs. 5:11 21 yrs.
190 lbs. 6:1 20 yrs.
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Brad1ey's lunge gives SC relay win.
Timber-topper Barnard tlies to victory.
Barnard annexes highs ai Oxy.
the conference schedule out of the Way the Tro-
brought two of the outstanding teams in the coun-
to the Coliseum for the top triangular meet of the
r. Michigan State and Yale were the competing
s and, therefore, were the next to succumb to Tro-
overall strength. Big lim Fuchs gave the visitors
ething to cheer about, however, when he got off a
endous heave to break the World's shot put record.
h's toss went a full 58 tt. SW in. Next in line for
y's traclcmen were the West Coast, Coliseum and
ifornia Relays. SC emerged victorious in all but the
r Where they were upset by Stanford for their only
of the year. An illegal pass of the baton in the 440
y that disqualified the Trojan team cost SC an un-
wuwffmfb www f. 217
170 lbs. 6:4Vz 19 yrs.
Los Angeles. Califomia
150 lbs. 6:0 22 yrs.
230 lbs. 6:3 22 yrs.
ln the West Coast Relays, Trojan Dick
Attlesey added his name to the list of
SC track greats by breaking the World's
high hurdle mark, topping the timbers
in 13.5s. SC Wrapped up its tenth
straight PCC crown at Berkeley, and
then left for the big meet of the year,
the NCAA championship at Minneapo-
lis. Coach less Hill and eight Trojan
spikesters brought SC its fourteenth
NCAA team trophy with Stanford and
Yale offering most of the opposition.
SC's points were garnered by Attlesey,
first in the high hurdles and second in
the lows, Sim Iness. second in the dis-
cus, Henry Aihara. second in the broad
jump, lim Newcomb. second in the two
mile, Art Barnard. fourth in the high
hurdles, Wally Wilson, fifth in the mile,
and lack Rowan and Walt Iensen tied
for fifth in the pole Vault. Troy's l95l
team is inexperienced and will be
counting on members of last year's
Freshman squad to uphold the brilliant
record of Trojan track supremacy.
Coach Mortensen instructs new varsity
members. "Chief" Newcomb receives
Cromwell Achievement Trophy. Co-ca
Barnard and Rowan and Coach Marte
Charles Paddock award tor improvem
goes to Dick Attlesey.
W. x i i AD
X'-4:12 5- '-4
HEAD COACH FRED CADY
"Builder oi champions", is a phrase often associated with the
Trojan varsity swimming coach, Fred Cady. No man is more de-
serving of the title, for Cady has served as diving coach for the
last four Olympic teams and in 1948 as coach of the victorious
American Women's team. Cady has shown his great consistency
by retaining his position as swimming coach at SC for the last
in sen W H
Medley Champs: Masarik. Ross and Wolf.
The medley team dunks ifs iootsies.
Water babies Black, lones and Scruggs
U d teated in dual meet competition, the Tro-
ian varsity swimmers splashed their way to
' - 'h eed
the PCC dual meet crown in l950. Wit sp -
ster Wally Woli leading the way, SC rompe
' ' ' ' i h'on and
over UCLA and Caliiornia in easy as 1
set the highly regarded Stanford
squad for the title. Against Stanford, Wolt won
both the 220 and 440, beating nationa c arn-
pion Ralph Sala. ln the Conference meet at
Berkeley, Wolf again was a double winner,
but it was not enough as Stanford edged SC
tor the crown. ln the NCAA Troy did not tare
too well, scoring only two points. The l95l
ise ot being the best that
varsity shows prom
SC has ever had with veterans galore return-
B ides Wolf Troy can boast oi Bill Ross.
ing. es ,
holder oi the school breakstrolce record, Al
n I di
M sarik. top sprinter on last years sgua ,
Bob King. school baclcstroke record holder,
and Ed Lucitt. crack diver.
Palme M -
Masai-gk rgiank and Wolf stroke out in warm
u-es as Ross, Slaughi. and Ross gmt:
ior start. Ross h
does a dive? urns water with buiterfly. Roth
i Berry's prelude to belly-smasher.
1 Water looks mighty cold!
Manager Dave Scruggs.
First Row: Ross, Wolf, Berry. Slaughl. Second Row: Masarik, Hom. McCormack. Roth, Lucitt. Third Row:
Coach Cady, Tanner. Palmer, Sherman. Wolf, Mgr. Scruggs.
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HEAD COACH LOUIS WHEELER
A star in his undergraduate days at Troy, Louis Wheeler returned
to his Alma Mater as tennis coach in 1946. Wheeler has been
instrumental in producing outstanding teams at Troy due to his
keen study of the game. Having been disappointed with the bad
luck that beseiged last year's team, coach Wheeler is looking
forward to his first NCAA title with this year's all-veteran team.
First Row: Blackmore, C. Stewart, Love, Eisenberg. Second Row: W. O. Hunter, Cochell, Kerr. Van Grant,
Wemer. H. Stewart. Coach Wheeler.
ndeieated in dual meets and rated the top team in country by the American Lawn Tennis Magazine,
espite placing second to UCLA in the NCAA championships, coach Louis Whee1er's racqueteers again
resent an outstanding team for the 1951 season. Loaded with veterans and paced by Earl Cochell.
nked seventh in the nation, and Hugh Stewart, the Trojans look for clear sailing for the 1951 NCAA
t1e. Making the SC squad one of the best balanced in recent years are Iohn Fleitz. Ray Love. lack Kerr.
on Eisenberg and Chuck Stewart. All are expected to supply the support necessary for the cham-
inncbih ' ' I K ' '
The 1950 team opened its season by demolishing the Los Angeles Police and Pepperdine in
n for their meeting with the Southern California All-Stars.
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Ewens and Mitchell of Frosh cut down varsity.
Coach Wheeler and Blackmore plan court strategy
6 Los Angeles ............. 1
8 Pepperdine .............. l
3 Southern Calif. All-Stars. . . 2
9 Occidental .............. 0
7 U. of San Francisco ....... l
65 College of Pacific ......... 2124-
7 U. of San Francisco ....... 2
Stanford ............. . .
California ......... . .
UCLA ............. . .
Los Angeles Police . . . . .
7 Stanford ............. .. 2
7 UCLA ............. .. 2
9 ' ' 0
California ........ ....
.2513 7 Manager Ken Kruger
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Rain forced an abbreviation of the All-Star match, and enabled SC
upset them 3-2. The big surprise of the day was supplied by l-lu
Stewart who defeated Ted Schroeder in straight sets. After getting ov
this big hurdle, SC swept the rest of their matches including two wi
over UCLA by the identical scores of 7-2. ln the NCAA championship
the Trojans were apparently on their way to the title when Cochell b
came ill and had to default in the semi-finals of both the singles andt
doubles. The Trojans, however, had compiled enough points in earli
matches to secure second place behind UCLA. Look to an even mo
impressive record this season.
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Coach Harry Smxth
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Trobabes form interference for Han at right end.
Weber stops Bear yearling as Strickland and
Braasch come up to help.
Coach Harry Srnith's Freshman squad,
the best in a number of years, gave an
indication of things to come as they
won three and lost two. Opening the
season against Chaffey College, the
Trobabes piled up a 34-12 win with lit-
tle Iim Contratto showing the way. The
smallest man on the frosh squad, Con-
tratto was the big gun in the Trobabe
attack, scoring one touchdown and
passing the Panthers dizzy. With the
Chaffey game behind them, the Frosh
were ready for what was generally re-
garded as the best yearling crop ever
to come out of Cal. The Trobabes,
sparked by Harold Han and Desmond
Koch. sent the Cubs back north with a
28-20 defeat. After disposing of Santa
Ana College 27-20, the SC freshmen
met a Stanford team that they have not
been able to defeat in twelve years,
and lost a close one 19-21. The season's
finale against the undermanned Bru-
babes from UCLA proved to be a heart-
breaker as time ran out with the Tro-
babes on the Ucla four-yard line and
on the short end of a 13-7 score.
First Row: D. Thompson. Calabria. Baroney. Sellers. Ott. Ingram,
Han. Brockman. Contratto, Manager. Second Row: Zaiko, Braasch.
Exley, Scheliga. Duncan. Nice. Geis. McCormick. Coach Smith.
Third Row: Reid, Nickoloit. Ferrante. Berrie. Kock. Bland. Alford.
Coach Martin, Coach Roundy. Fouth Row: Manager, Unidentified.
O'Brien, Parkovich, Strickland. Brown. Unidentified. Unidentified.
K. Thompson, Weber. Coach Pourchot. Coach Bird. Fifth Row: Man-
ager. Unidentified. Unidentified. Cassell. Skocko. Weeks. Gibson.
King, Unidentified. Dozier. Unidentified.
1 - .
Coach Marty Pelka
Hampered by lack of height and experience, the Trobabe
basketballers were in for a rough go in their 1950 season.
Defeats were piled up against them by teams with superior
personnel, but the Frosh squad took each game in stride
and always pointed for a victory in their next tussel. After
a number of "almost" games in which they fought for their
initial victory, the Frosh finally broke into the victor's circle
by upsetting East Los Angeles IC 72-69. Setting the pace for
Coach Pe1ka's Trobabes were Henry D'Antonio and Leroy
Kasperski who garnered 28 and 23 points respectively.
After a short lapse in which they lost two games to Loyola
the Trobabes came back to win their second game, this
time from LACC by two points in an overtime struggle. The
Frosh garnered their final victory by downing the Central
IC squad 57-56 behind the deadeye shooting of Kasperski
who collected 23 points. ln the titanic struggles against the
UCLA Freshmen, the Frosh did not fare so well as they
dropped four straight to the Brubabes, the last game 48-lUOi.
A "never say die" team, the Trobabes never gave up but
fought down to the last minute of every game.
Murray grabs rebound in UCLA game. Easy
D'Antonio breaks around Small's screen for two
pointer. Torgan goes high for tip-in.
irst Row: Doyle, Bernheisel, Frumkes. Price, Graham. Second Row: Kasper-ski. Torgen. Murray. O'Brien, Briggs, Houghland.
h Bob Chambers
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Lea clear last barrier all alone. L
' ainst Oxy.
and Wiqler p
ile up pomis ag
Root wins mile.
First Row Koch Lea Wright Montgomery, Grifiin, Mellos.
Second Row Coach Chambers Frampton. Root. Torgen. Wilger. Murray. Econ.
Though Weak as a team in 1950 the Freshman tracksters
had their share of standout performers. The Trobabes Were
able to Win but one meet, but, that from the Brubabes of
UCLA, 73-58. Pacing the Frosh to their victory were double
Winners Verle Sorgen and lack Davis. Sorgen annexed the
broad jump and the 220 yard dash While Davis captured
both the hurdle events. Other first place winners and con-
sistent performers throughout the year were Parry O'Brien
in the shot put and Manuel Ronquillo in the high jump.
Coach Bob Chamber's l95l edition of the Trobabes looks
for a more successful season. Unusually deep in the run-
ning events, the squad is led by lim Lea, an outstanding
sprinter, and a pair of rnilers, Marty Montgomery and
George Root. Additional power is provided by Darel Grif-
fen. a quarter miler, and Bill Sweet who runs both the half
mile and the high hurdles. Big man in the field events is
Des Koch who not only handles the Weights but is also a
dependable hurdler to boot. Chambers, a perfectionist as
an undergrad at SC, can be counted on to get the most out
his material and turn out what may be the best Trobabe
aggregation in recent history.
I ESS is
Coach Serge Freeman
First Row: Thompson, Lawhead. Allen. Coach Freeman. Werbelow, Doyle, Fenstennaker. Second Row: Mgr.
Gewecke. Cavin, Zrgortz. Witt, Kasperski. Ewen.
Cavin saves run for Trobabe nine. Cav-in and Loy
get pitching dope from Coach Freeman. Yearlinqs
hustle for time at bat. Trobabes score on Gewecke's
SC's Trobabe nine started slowly last year as they managed to drop their first three tilts to
the Trojan layvee squad before they could become organized. The name of Baseball took
a beating as these two lesser representatives of Troy locked in grueling combat. Claiming
that the first three meetings were unfair to them, the Frosh were granted another try, but
even this debaucle turned out the same way with the Trobabes losing to their big brothers
lO-8. In other games the Frosh, led by pitchers Charlie Mena and lack Russel, were able
to defeat such powers as Glendale City College, Pasadena City College and the Loyola
Cubs. ln their big series of the year against the Brubabes from Westwood, the Trobabes
reigned supreme by capturing two of the three games 6-2 and 6-2 while losing the third
6-4. Charlie Weeks was the big gun in the attack as he hit a tremendous homerun but was
ably supported by the clutch hitting of stalwarts Ed Simpson. Gary Killingsworth. Bill Wills
and Charlie Griffin. As the 1951 edition of the Trobabes rounds into form, two men stand
out as having the best chance to land varsity spots in future years. They are Eddy Allen. a
product of the San Francisco incubator for baseball players, and Terry Loy of Los Angeles.
Both were standout pitchers in high school.
Coach Charlie McLaren
The Trojan Yearling swimmers though lacking numbers came through the 1950 season with flying color
Winners of only four of their ten meets, the Trobabes were still rated one of the best freshman squads t
come out of Troy in many years. As always, the big meetings of the season were those against the UCL
Brubabes, won by SC 4l-24 and 43-22. In the first encounter, the Trobabes splashed to five new freshma
records. Leading the assault were Iohn Slaught. who set new times in both freestyle sprint events, Fran
Tanner, record breaker in the 200 yard freestyle and individual medley, and the four-man relay team. Th
1951 team does not have such outstanding stars, but makes up for it in depth and better balance
Dud Schmitz, Leroy Iones, Frank Finger and Kevin Grant in the freestyle races, and Bill Ong and
House in the backstroke and breaststroke events.
First Row: Ownby, Iones, House, Ong. Second Row: Coach McLaren, Scruggs, Walton, Schmitz, Husted, Fester.
O .X 'l If
Defending Pacific Coast Conference champions, the
Trojan gymnasts look forward to an even greater
season with an all veteran team returning. Sparked
by Charlie Simms, all-round conference champion,
the Trojans present a formidable line-up for their
meets this year. Returning from the championship
squad are, Ed Lucitt, twice PCC and trampoline Win-
ner and third in the nationals 5 Harry Shuler. top man
on the side horsey Ara Harabedian. squad captain
and l'95O AAU free exercise champion, and Ierry
Todd. NCAA title holder on the rings. Conference
championship laurels were gained at Berkeley when
SC amassed 795 points to 58M for UCLA, 57 for
California and 3 for Stanford. By far the outstanding
man in the conference was Troy's Simms, who gar-
nered 24 points by himself in Winning the all-around,
parallel bars, and placing high in other events.
Simms also Won the all-around, horizontal, and par-
allel bars in the Senior AAU meet to lead SC to
second place behind LACC. ln the national cham-
pionships I-larabedian and lack Barnes captured the
free exercise and long horse titles to bring SC second
place behind the LAAC team that Was composd of
individual stars of many teams of the area. Rounding
out the team this year will be Ron Abrahms. and Gail
Sims in the rope climb, lack Beckner. all-aroundg
lim Buress. rings, Erwin Tuppan. parallel barsp and
Glen McCormick. trampoline.
Coach Charles Graves
o 1-:D LUCITT
' JERRY Tom:
rst Row: Hairabedian, Tuppan, Simms. Second Row: Borress, Nason, Todd, Beckner, Mgr. Wolf. Third Row: Coach Graves,
Abrahms, Lucitt. Roy. Sims. Bowen.
First Row: Torn Mulhem. Don Neil. Gail Forbes. Rudy Kroon. Harry Bisbey. Bill Carty. Second Row: Coach Fred Cady. Dav
Scruggs. Wally Wolf. Dick Thornberg. lim Norris. Don Landweir. Herb Hoefner, Clive Iordan. Ray Erickson Mgr.
ny V 1,3
Troian splashers go for free ball. Bisbey and Norris
successfully protect SC goal.
Coach Fred Cady
Masters of legal rnurder, the Trojan dunkers splashed their way to a tie for the Pacific Coast
Conference water polo crown with Stanford. Led by all league players Wally Wolf and
Harry Bisbey, the Trojans showed an irnpregnable defense in making their bid for the title.
After compiling a record of seven wins and one loss in non-league games, the Trojans
swept through to four straight conference victories. Troy opened their league schedule by
downing a tough UCLA squad 3-2. The Cady men then journeyed to the bay area where
they defeated California 6-5, and Stanford 6-4. Returning to Troy they defeated California
l-O. Besieged by a scoring famine, the Trojans dropped their last two to Stanford 4-l and
UCLA 2-U. The conference co-champs under the able tutelage of coach Fred Cady featured
guards Dick Oakerland, Iim Norris and Clive Iordan, and a front line composed of Tom
Mulherd and Dick Thomberg with Wally Wolf as sprint. Fighting off the opposition's
thrusts at the Trojan goal was Bisbey.
Thomberq and Bisbey leap to stop score.
Coach Iess Hill
Bringing another championship to SC, the Trojan harriers swept both the southern division PCC an
the SPAAU meets in l950-. Running against California and UCLA over the Bruin four mile course, th
Trojans ran to a low total of 33 points to California's 41 and UCLA's 50. Troy was paced by Gray Ber
who placed first and Lloyd Iepson who came in third. Berg, who sings when going up hills, therefore i
PCC individual champion. ln the all-important SPAAU meet, Trojan Art Garcia upset the prognost
cators' apple carts as he Won the 5000 meter championship leading the SC team to victory, with Ber
placing second. Coach jess I-lill's championship squad also Won the San Diego invitational by dumpin
a highly favored Aztec squad that had defeated the Trojans earlier in the season. Always in the mone
Bob Mitchell, Martell Montgomery. lack Knibb. Nick Apple and George Root scored valuable points
First Row: George Root, Nick Apple, Art Garcia. Second Row: Coach Iess Hill. Martell Montgomery, Nerlo Rodriquez. Salvato
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Left to right: Kosar. Coach Meigs, Cooper. Wood. Shaw. Davies. Pastore, Goldberg, Tornacliii. Dunn. Turney.
The Trojan divot diggers started their 1950 competition slowly, dropping their initial match
to the Loyola Lions, 38-16, and finishing second to UCLA in the Southern California Inter-
collegiates. Bouncing back, Troy annexed their next two meetings before going down
under to the Lions for a second time. The Conference dual season opened with SC win-
ning its first two matches from California and Stanford behind the par-shattering perform-
ances of top man Leonard Kennett and the able support of Bob Pastore, Dick Davies and
Leon Clark. Meeting UCLA for the championship in the last match of the year the Trojans
lost 39-15, to place second. ln the NCAA, Kennett got to the quarter finals by knocking off
the favorites before losing 5 and 4. A better balanced squad, the 1951 Trojans will count
on such hackers as Stan Wood, Bob Pastore, Roger Dunn and Dick Davies.
Coach Iean Heremans
Boasting a record that shows a championship for every year of participation as far back as
one can check, SC's fencers, though not Widely known or publicized, form one of the most
outstanding groups on campus. Coached by one ofthe greatest fencers in the World, Troy's
able duelists are without doubt the class oi intercollegiate fencing. lean Heremans presents,
in this his fourth year as coach, what promises to be another unbeatable squad featuring
veteran Count Roberto San Martin DeSzabo, top man with all three Weapons. Rounding out
the team and the shower room choir that is equally famous are Hideo Sei. Clayton Williams.
Iorge Sibaousti. Martin Kirshner, and the Panamanian hill-billy Ricardo Guiseppe Salvatore
Spalla. Kirshner has the distinction of being the only competing manager at SC.
Coach Heremans, Towles, Spalla, McCann, Peterson. Kirshner. DeSzabo. Sei, Williams.
.isq A n
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Line forms 'lo the rear for vitamins.
Such big mouihs and stomachs.
My, but aren't their muscles big. Giiiord and Zim
merman stash away the chicken. They swim too
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WILLIAM C. DeMILLE, Director
IAMES H. BUTLER
HERBERT M. STAHL
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MARCUS W. FULLER
"Summer Fury". Florence Malin comes under the
kniie of lead Charles Siewart for trying to disrupt
his romance with Ian Saunders.
Mrs. Grew lFlorence Malinl sneers al Angel
lCharles Stewartl as Lena Uan Saundersj comforts
him after iniury in a riot.
Morton Miller. Marilyn Grogan. Miriam Cassady,
and Eddy Earle in a scene from "Light Up The
"Well, I guess the highballs are on me." Miriam
Cassady, Morton Miller, Stan Iohnson.
ax H sm
ln the residential section of campus is the Experimental theatre, home of Stop-Gap produc-
tion and setting for dramatic rehearsal. Here the directing of department head, William C.
DeMille. Dr. Iames Butler, and Dr. Stahl mold the character of the student of drama. On the
opposite end of campus extremities is the workshop. An old barn, it serves as laboratory for
stage designing, painting, construction, and properties. Here Marcus Fuller designs the set-
tings and scenery, while Norman Linn carries out the designs, instructing the classes in
their construction. Contrary to popular conception, Drama is no mere verbal recapitulation of
a playwright's effort. lt is however an integrated art of authentic staging, costuming, and
performance. SC's school is intent on building teachers cognizant of the elements of drama
production, not stars. The season opener, "Light Up the Sky," was 44th major university
dramatic production beginning November second. The three-act play, dealing with theatre
folk, was under the direction of W. C. DeMille. A satirical comedy by Moss l-lart, it was
chosen for the opportunity it lent to characterization and for its comparative newness. The
play starred Mariam Cassady, Stan Iohnson, and Morton Miller. The next major production
was under the direction of Dr. Stahl and Mr. DeMille. Peter Sterne played the villain without
the mustache in the Elmer Rice comedy fantasy, "Dreamgirl," lts five day run opened lanuary
eleventh. Sterne played George l-land, who attempts to entice Marilyn Grogan, the heroine,
to fly to Mexico with him. Comedy was added by Ian Saunders, the mother of Dream Girl,
who for two and a half hours spread cold germs in Bovard. Stan Iohnson showed his versa-
tility by playing six different roles.
, q , . , , ,H ' 'N 'V Salaam allah khourn. Vic Barton. 9 hant
J 'li T' I makes his pitch to Bill Hines and Mar y G gan
A "Use a fork wit dem peas!" screams teriet
Wt" father Robert Wallace. as Elaine Pet ee
Cooper, and Ie!! Whitten look on in a e
Same play. Mr. and Mrs. Rediern QR b l Wall
and Abigail Dunnl plan a trip to sp d the r s
of th co 1 fe't e .
e un er 1 mon y
In "Church 5
baga los h FEB!" Geoxge D b
gorenceeamggiis nlzlislwiorthcdlmlirillsllglayand Bar-
ciisser and Shirley Pjwlhllells daughletg Ela'
y. el of pitfalls in the Q36
nd the three men in her
The story revolved around the daydreaming ot Georgina Allerton a
lite. Marilyn Grogan mixed comedy, drama, and straight parts throughout the thirty-three
scene play. Supports were George Dubravsky. loyce Widoii. and Terry Wulk. Cn April titth,
an American Comedy under the direction ot Mr. DeMille, opened in Bovard. Last maior
production ot the spring semester, "The Braggart Warrior," a Roman comedy by Platus, was
directed by lames Butler. ln the past 3 years he has specialized in production ot period
' ' achievement is supervising director ot the experimental theatre. ln the last
has staged over l5O4 one-act plays. Ct these
' t ot these
dramas. His main
tour and one-halt years the experimental theatre
36 were original, having been written by students in playwright classes. The obiec
productions is to bring about an interest in acting and demonstrate the theatre as a cultural
art. Under department head Delvlille since l94l, Drama has emerged trom under the wing ot
the Speech department as a maior Campus department. W. C. is a member ot a tamily whose
name has become a tradition in the American theatre. An active playwright on Broadway
he came to Hollywood in l9l1l, worlcing with his brother, C. B. Delvlille. He lett the movies in
the '3O's to write and lecture about Fliclcerville. Many ot his plays and a boolc "Hollywood
Saga," have been published. Dr. Stahl is a newcomer to the taculty. He shares the directing
h mai or productions each semester. lanet Stevenson instructs students in the tiner
ap theatre is the medium through which these
lecturer, who is
in halt t e
reparation. The Stop-g
' ' the University College
techniques ot drama p
' ' ' ducted. Martin Ross is
activities are con
responsible tor the splendid T.V. show,
Elmer Rice's "Dream Girl" gives Marilyn Grogan
' f tree!-
the opporlumty to portray the part o a s
walker with prospect Pete Steme.
"I'ma sorry Guiseppe, but the bambina she'sa
too young to drinka da vine."
th a duet-one of her
many fantasies in "Dream Girl."
The Grogan pops up wi
TIOIHD Tempo" in production at Knott's Berry Farm, unde
the critical camera instruction ot Ralph Woolsey.
Shooting the all student production "Tomorrow's Harvest."
a documentary on the Future Farmers ot Amer a
Near the corner of 35th and Hoover stands a miniature replica of a Hollywood motion pic-
ture studio, the SC Cinema Department. Back in l929 when the department was still wear-
ing the swaddling clothes of an infant 2-unit photoplay appreciation course, Douglas Fair-
banks officially christened it by giving the first lecture in that, the first cinema class ever
given at any American university. Today the department has come of age. The largest and
finest in the world, SC's Cinema Department is more than a scale model, it's a working
model of a complete picture studio. Even today, other universities are teaching only tech-
niques. SC-always ahead of the field-added a unique practice course in using films as a
medium of expression with student directors, producers, actors, and technicians. The fall
of 1950 was another turning point in the department's history, when the capable Dr. Lester
F. Beck took over as head. Dr. Beck had previously gained nation-wide fame through his
two films on sex education, "Human Growth" and "Human Beginnings", which were pro-
duced at the University of Oregon. These two films were placed among the ten best docu-
mentaries of the past decade by the Saturday Review of Literature. Believing SC's cinema
facilities to be the best of any in the country, Dr. Beck is planning to put them to good use
by producing more and more educational and documentary films in the future. ln recent
years, the department has produced many one-reelers, some of which have been shown
at high schools to acquaint the students with college life and the studies which are pursued.
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Take sixteen people who make beautiful music t
add the expert direction of Dr. Charles C. I-lirt and you
the nationally-known SC Madrigal Singers. Being the
of the musical crop, their talents have been requested
concerts from one end of the U.S.A. to the other.
I-lirt, who is preparing the choral music for the
"Goodbye My Fancy", has recently put his Madrigal
on records in a six-side album. One of the songs, "lt Luc
-f and I Should Meet", was Written by Halsey Stevens, hee
CHARLES A. HIRT of the composition department at the SC School of
Lett to Right: Galen Young, Katherine Clement, Richard Erickson, Phyllis Withers, Lorraine Brown. Iohn Haqopian, Dolores Peterson, Iarnes Mcliel
Katherine Clement, Charles C. Hirt. Director.
T'he University Orchestra has partici-
pated in many significant achievements
in the campus World of music. Directed
by the incomparable Mr. Ingolf Dahl,
the orchestra plays four concerts a year
with the desired purpose oi acquaint-
ing the listener, as well as the student
musician, with worthwhile orchestral
literature. During the past year, the ac-
complishments have been numerous.
This versatile organization, combined
with the University chorus, completed
the Bach Festival Concerts. They also
presented the Spring Festival of Con-
temporary Music. Many members found
time to play for motion picture record-
ings in the Cinema Department. Mr.
Dahl had one of his biggest years, hav-
ing Won the annual award of the Soci-
ety for Publication of American Music.
In addition, he conducted the west coast
premiere of Stravinsky's The fVeda'ing.
First Row: Iohn Hagopian, Cyril Lowe, Ieanne Hamley, Wanda Lowry, Emily Priest, Shirley Silman. Emily Walters, Shirley Powell, Mel Cobb, Bu: Hoeile
Baker Second Row: Peggy Shaeilield, Rena Tangherlini, Barbara Linck, Dwana Thomas, Suzanne Hutchinson, Ioanne Luck. Barbara Edwards, Sam
Third Row: Dave Lea. Ed Cook, Pat Davis, Helen Harker, Mary Harker, Nancy Welch, Barbara Hall, Mariorie Harris, Marilyn Spenla, Iesse Bama. Fourth
Iames Moore, Sterling Hum, George Sirella, Ray Hartwig, Gordon Ewing, Dick Erickson, Iohn Carawan, Sam Brody, Dick White.
J4 CHIUIUQZ cc Choir
The finest collegiate choir this side of the Rockies, singing the sweetest music this side of
Heaven. . . That, my music loving children, is a short synopsis of our own A Cappella Choir,
directed by Dr. Charles C. Hirt. Dr. I-lirt once again guided this vocal organization of seventy-
five mixed voices through a very successful year of singing entertainment. High on the list
of their bulging engagement schedule was the fifth annual tour of the Southwest. The many
city and campus performances throughout the year were topped off with the annual Spring
Concert, a brilliantly performed musical presentation ending the season. The planning for
such an intensive schedule was done by the Choir Council, aided by Dr. Hirt. President Dick
White headed the council, and assisting him were Vice-President Ray Pourchot, Secretary
Mary Harker, Treasurer Gordon Ewing, Business Manager Bob Clark, and Publicity Manager
Iohn Hagopian. Also lending their talents to the realm of choral music were the Men's and
Women's Glee Clubs. These bathtub baritones and shower sopranos presented a highly
selected repertoire of popular and classical music to many appreciative audiences through-
out the year. President for the Men's Glee Club was Robin Kilfg, and for the Women's,
' ' ' 7
irst Row, Lett to Right: Lloyd Buller, Hugh Iones, Walter Foster, Paul Iohnson, Marco Wolf, Ir.. Robert Moore, Gene Scholten, Larry Spector, David Wagner.
econd Row, Lett to Right: Robert Williams, Donald Ramsey, Richard Malm. Ioseph De Zenzo. Director: Walter E. Slike.
st Row. Left to Right: Ioanne Farrar. Pat Sheldon, Gloria Taylor, Jeanne Beatty. Mary Bumatay, Lorraine Espinoza, Leonora Moore. Second Row. Left to
ght: Sally De lullo, Carole Mercer, Pat Shurtz, ,Nancy Waters. Diane Fennell, Gertrude Emus. Director: Walter E. Slike.
The cadi muses over the possibility ol putting the
iewels in his dauqhter's clothes box. Meanwhile
the maid hints that Schwabacher, the lover is hid-
ing in the garden.
Chantinq a soliloquy. the barber. Kalem Kerma-
yam, attempts to determine the assassin of his
friend. indicating that he would rather cut than
shave the guilty.
onna Phillips hows indifference to Iames S h
acher's mule bended knee testimonial.
ich point is reached, when Iames Schwabacher
d in dauqhier's box instead of i
f fl fm
The yearly operatic achievements at SC reached
new levels ot success in February with the Bovard
presentation of the Barber of Bagdad. Kalem Ker-
moyan, the barber, and Iames Schwabacher. tenor,
took outstanding male leadsp Olive Mae Beach,
Ewan Harbrecht. and Donna Phillips held soprano
leads. Wolfgang Martin again conducted the orches-
tra, this being his iourth "EBERT" opera. The "Music
at Noon" series saw the production of scenes from
Carmen. Rosenkavalier, Faust, and Cosi fan Tuite
in Hancock Hall. With other universities, SC has
joined the County of Los Angeles in cooperation
with the Guild Opera Co. to make opera a thing of
permanence in LA. Director ot the company, Dr.
Carl Ebert, expects to be directing operas during
the summer months at La Scala in Milan and at the
Music Festival in Florence, Where he directed the
initial festival production in l933. l-le is scheduled
to do tour Mozart operas at the Glyndebourne Fes-
tival in Scotland. Completing the series, Dr. Ebert
will have the honor of directing two Verdi operas,
Macbeth and Falstatf, with Arturo Toscanini, at
Verdi's birthplace in Italy.
CLARENCE E. SAWHILL
Clarence E. Sawhill, Director of Bands,
is entering his fifth year on campus.
Under his guidance, the bands have
gained a position of national promin-
ence both in collegiate and music cir-
cles. Mr. Sawhill trained for ten years
at Illinois, and there learned to perfec-
tion the techniques that have made our
Marching Band one of the foremost in
the nation. lt is his purpose to build the-
finest band that SC has ever known,
to do a service to the University, and
to the men in the organization. In his
spare time, Mr. Sawhill directs the or
chestras at several state festivals and
also many Southern California I-Iig
School Bands .... The Trojan Footloal
Band completed one of its most suc-
cessful seasons this year. ln their new
uniforms Cdesigned by Dr. Fagg, Mr
Sawhill and Tommy Walkerl, the hand
displayed even greater perfection i
their formations and their music tha
in former years.
'I'he Troian marching band opens the game with
the Star Spangled Banner. The band salutes the
United States Anny with one oi their colorful
With more than lUU members in the
unit, the matchless precision of their
work is remarkable .... The high-step-
ing, back-bending dynamo of energy
eralding the entrance of the band on
o the field is Tommy Walker, the for-
ation director. Tommy is no stranger
o SC. fans who remember him as the
quick-change artist of the football team
few seasons back, alternating be-
ween kicking conversions and leading
he band at half-time. At present Tommy
ivides his time between the Depart-
ent of Development, where he han-
les speaking engagements for faculty
embers, and the Music Department.
n the latter capacity he devises the in-
ricate formations that the band is noted
or, handles the drilling, and.. .doubles
s cheer leader for the music men. Tom-
y can also cut a few capers on the sax,
and trombone. His current de-
is to take the band east for the
game next fall.
'Y by the AROTC and the NKOTL. torm the hgure oi 1 y, ,
a tank. , ' 2
X W I I 1 3 S A
T G ' l J
Debate might be more appropriately terme
"Forensics," in that it entails not only debat
ing but impromptu oratory, discussion, an
extemporary speaking. ln thirty years' com
petition, the varsity teams have Won sevent
per cent of all judged events. SC was repre
sented over seven hundred times on sep
arate speaking occasions during the year b
the glibbest forty-five in school. Of the eigh
to ten tournaments, the most important wer
the Southern California and the Wester
States tournaments. ln the Western State
tournament during Thaksgiving, the follow
ing placed first: Lillian Stevens. first in debate
oratory, and extemporaneous. Dean Pic'l. firs
in debate, oratory, and extemporaneous. Davi
Cooney captained the squad, and Won first i
debate and discussion. All five teams Were i
the finals, carrying off the upper divisio
sweepstakes l2l to 96 for Pepperdine. Top de
bate teams of the year were Dan Pic'l and Ii
Crivitz, David Hunter and David Cooney
Mary Lou Francis and Lillian Stevens. Iea
Holliger and Beverly Carl. Bo Iansen an
Iames Smith. Wayne McC1askey, Doria Bo
ham, Ann Dillon and Ioanne Claire were th
up and coming tongue waggers. These st
dents meet opponents from all over the cou
try as Well as debating against foreign team
DAVE COON EY
Front row, left to right: Dean Pic'l, Mohindas Bedi, Iames Cravitz, Milton Yusim, David Cooney. Back row
David Hunter, George Dell, Lalit Thapar.
First Row, left to right: Beverly Carl. Mary Lou Francis, Lillian Stevens. Marilou Moehlin.
S DEAN P1c'L
Front row. left to right: Roland Curtis. Robert Moore, Iames Smith, Ephriam Feldman. Back row: George Rogers. Marvin
Malin. William Henderson, Leo Penner, Clarence Williams.
B 1 f ' I0
. gi in ""
Recognized as one of the finest university
radio departments in the nation, SC's depart-
ment of radio continually strives for improve-
ment. Grouped in the Institute of the Arts, this
radio school not only offers a B.A. degree, but
also is one of the few universities that gives
a Masters degree in radio. Director of the de-
partment is William l-l. Sener, former N.B.C.
official. The school offers an extensive course
in programing, direction, control room opera-
tion, and general station operation. Located
in the Hancock Foundation building, the de-
partment offers radio majors excellent train-
ing by allowing them to operate KUSC, the
university's FM station. Included in the fac-
ulty, besides Sener, are Harriet De Pietro, in-
structor, Leona Wilson, lecturer, and Robert
Tracy of the Speech department. F rom the
radio industry itself SC is fortunate in having
such lecturers as Lurene Tuttle, noted radio
actress, Glenn Middleton, producer of "Amos
and Andy", and lack Wooley of KMPC.
d ai lhe conlld pane
. 5 his ucce55-
Bog GQBY ixfimoui much s
Bud Sloop. Beethoven '
m mil. and Tup
Smith at th
e knob board teaching
Bob Grey the delicaci '
es oi dial control.
ompetition from television will never affect
USC, the university"s PM station. Situated in
e Hancock building, the station functions in
ree studios and transmits over a hundred
nile radius. Open to all students, the station
s student operated and directed with the
uidance of William Sener of the radio de-
artment. The station, which operates l3 hours
i day, specializes in classical music and
chool concerts, United Press news reports,
nd sports events. Special features this year
lfere the broadcasting of the U.N. sessions,
The Chicago Roundtable," and shows re-
lorded in Paris and London. To broadcast
ecial campus events, the station operates a
obile unit. Counterpart of KUSC is KTRU,
hich can only be heard on campus and the
W. Footing the bills for this Worthwhile
ork is the Allan Hancock Foundation.
Iohn Sponse and News Director, larry Scherr. finger the
U.P. teletype bulletin during part of it's 24 hour nm to the
grin oi Ed Dunn.
When intramural sports is the topic of conversation
the letters U.R.A. are bound to be mentioned. Why
not? The University Recreation Association takes the
pivot spot for organized or individual sportsmen who
just cannot seem to make the intercollegiate teams.
Thanks to the unceasing labor of Alex D. Aloia, Men's
Faculty Sponsor, and lane Harris, Women's Faculty
Sponsor, and their ninety capable volunteers who
act as timers, umpires, scorers and clerks, faculty
members and students alike can participate in almost
any sport or activity they can think of. Golf? Track?
Handball? Volley ball? Touch football? Bowling?
Archery? Fencing? Yes, U.R.A. has them all plus a
list that exhausted the El Rod copy boy. They spon-
sor every sport one can think of. The U.R.A. has
set up team competition programs and encourages
every organization to participate. They were instru-
mental in developing volley ball and crew into inter-
collegiate competition. We now can boast of a volley
ball team which holds the National Championship.
There are other minor sports that can be projected
to the intercollegiate competition class. U.R.A. will
have a big hand in seeing that they get ahead. Mr.
Aloia heads the Crescent Theater Group which
has successfully produced eight great plays, one of
which was "Arsenic and Old Lace." Other events
than sports activities are sponsored by U.R.A., in-
cluding mixer dances, picnics, excursions of all
types, plus donations to other causes sponsored by
the University. Let's all give a cheer for U.R.A.!
y sei meels for a whirl oi swing yo
q the activiiles offered by URA were small
r qrou ' '
ps as evxdenced by the hxsirionics
ed in by the embryonic Thespians.
Spikers in action. men's and women's vo e
teams show athletic abilities.
Lunge. party. thrust. T
wo dozen roses to the
rst Row Alfred Tokka Ioan Dxllmham Dr Alex A Aloia Shirley Gorell lane Harris, Bob Hopkins, chairman, and Iackie Moore.
cond Row B111 Johnson Selig Moss lack Beeman unidentified Gloria Woodm, Dave Small. Dick Martz.
Under the guidance of Alex D. Aloia
and Iane Ha1'ris, Faculty Sponsors, the
University Recreation Association offers
a varied recreation program to any and
all members of the student body, facul-
ty, and alumni. Brain trust of the organ-
ization is the U.R.A. Board, composed of
the heads of various special interest
groups coming under the jurisdiction
of the council. I-leading the Board,
Chairman Bob Hopkins presided over
discussions on policy formation and
problems relative to the U.R.A. This
year, Dave Small. Chairman of Men's
Sports, and Gloria Woodin. Chairman
Ceverybody's a chairman? of Women's
Sports, coordinated activities in their re-
spective departments With the central
program. During the summer months,
when many out-of-city students are en-
rolled, trips are offered to such local
points of interest as Catalina, China-
town, the Huntington Art Galleries, and
Round and round we go Stop' Im getting dizzy.
ver is N.R.O.T.C. 's "old man". Prior to his arrival at SC three
years ago, Captain Culver skippered the USS Oregon City. In spare time he can
be seen with hammer and screw driver in hand carpentering. Captain Culver is
pushing some carpentering of a different nature in waiting for Congress to supply
legal tender for classrooms in the new naval armory on campus.
Starting with seven holdovers from war time, the group has grown to nearly 300
future Ward room tenants. This year's graduating class of 5l is the first of post
war candidates. These guys must have been loaded with corpuscles in the fall
term, having an 82 per cent participation in the blood bank drive. The N.R.'s
professional honorary fraternity is the "Fighting Top". Starting and almost ex-
piring during the War, it was reactivated when Captain Culver took over com-
mand of the group. Under President Bob Huffman, "Fighting Top" arranges
many social functions for the group, their main event being a formal in the late
aptain Burtnett Cul
Captain Culver receives another award ior his bovs.
Springiime. and all hearts turn io thoughis ol queens and parades
First row: Robert M. Irvin. Advisor: Edward M. Cuiler. Danny Coughlin. Robert Huffman, Bob Latas. Edward
Winkenhower, Arthur L. Pereira, Charles T. Magnus. Second row: Greg H. Zeman, George W. Jones. Philip
W. Kitchin, Bob Hitchcock. lim Bowen. Rodney Danger-field. Doug Close. Third row: Carl M. Miller, G. L.
Hatchett. lack R. Griifin, W. A. Walbert. Iohn W. Meinkle. William F. Hohmann. Lee Mench. Tom Kelly. Ralph
W. Goers. Henry W. Abts.
Left to right First
- row: B. McPherson Ir., I. Roelofson. N. M.
Harrison. E. S. Rose. L. A. Giese. Second row: R. Cervantes.
B. Miller, C. F. Porter. M. O. Stout, I. A '
. Crane. Third row: E.
gaman, W. D. Oke. I. N. Ol' '
wer, C. R. Griggs.
The mission of the Air Force R.O.T.C. is to develo '
e co lege graduates qualities of leadership
and the attributes es
sential to their progressiv d-
vancem t ' '
en to positions of res
ponsibility as commis-
sioned officers To
. prepare them for immed'
si 1'l ' ' '
g ment in specific duties in th
e Regular Air Force,
the Air National Guard, and the Air Force Reserve is
another function of what is known to us as the "A, R.
O." All this is accomplished by our campus unit lo-
cated in the State Armory Building. Special classes
are conducted to train cadets in general Air Force
Administrtion and in Air Craft Maintenance. Of
course, it's not all mental Work, and one hour each
Week is devoted to drill. The local Alpha Rho Omega
here at SC., a professional fraternity, maintains a
charter in the National Arnold Air Society and sends
delegates to St. Louis every year. The fraternity also
sponsors field trips, a rifle team, and social functions
including the annual Military Ball.
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COLONEL BOB ARNOLD
Air R OTC
Are Windsor knots S.O.P.?
The hayfoot-strawioot boys show their sluii.
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Shirley Barkley. President
I I ,E
.ge N, 'fd
Carol Io Iohnson
X ,ffl 'mix
g and administrative body of
is the Panhellenic Council,
of two representatives from each
campus. Its rules govern most of the
of organized women students. The
nhel ball raises money for a
established to aid women students.
Shirley Barkley. the organiza-
an exchange student from Nor-
year. A warm welcome was extended
the group at a special tea held in her honor.
Presidents Workshop was a weekend
ems, establish new policies, and reassert old
held at the Miramar Hotel. This con-
was called to discuss current prob-
lean Ann Dorr
a Ellaqene Kennedy
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Lynn Smull, President
First Row: Seni
. edsoe. Do
na Coots, Missie Heinz. Second Row: Lois Iorgense
Donna Lucey, Molly Madden. Lynn Smull. Third Row
Katherine Stoll, Barbara Van Vranken, Geraldine Woo
Iuniors-Carol Allen. Fourth Row: Patricia Baker. Ie
Clark, Donna Conlon. Sharon Endsley. Fifth Row: Dor
thy Hahn. Helene Hawkins, Carollei Heinz and D'Ma
ors--Wilda Bannister lean Bl
Alpha Chi Omega had another eventful
year: excitement ran high when Molly
Madden, Virginia Wilson and Lynn
Smull were selected to be on the
Mademoiselle College Board . . . the
Pillow iights are always fun ior Donna
Conlon. Cathie Stole, and Carolee Heinz
when Lois Iorgensen is the target.
lpha Chi's house decoration was beau-
iful on display during Homecoming
THE ir 5.5
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
De Pauw University
pledge-active party and formal were
both outstanding . . . LAS Council mem-
bers were lean Clark and Pat Baker . . .
Glenda Luse was president of lunior
Panhell . . . fun at the Father-Daughter
Christmas party . . . the fine work done
on Hera Day, Alpha Chis day of philan-
thropy . . . Ann Alexander received the
pledge scholarship award, and Doria
Bonham was the recipient of the pledge
activity bracelet, as she Worked hard on
the Forum Committee . . . Peggy Miller
was social chairman of the YWCA . . .
1- -v 'fra-1. wig ,, , ,.,, , -1 .ia t ,.:. .1-M a, ,F-if , Jimi... H
75 Chaplefs - 'wi W
Epsilon ...rr ......- ' izi, at 5 - r ze ":C - -.., f " ---
1895 A ' l,i it 221 :': ,
41 Members ', I A A 4- '
5 7 A 'lz' R
.L. . A N
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Row: Iuniors-Beverly Landess, Charmayne Lee- " A H 332.1 4 "IL '
Glenda I-use, PGQQY Miller- Second ROW: POIIY 3 'F ' ' llb PE ,"' ifl 4+ '
Barbara Roberts. Sophomores-Ann Alexander. l"' jf ' ,, A it ' a 1 Eli. Q , A
Allison. Third Row: Dori Bonham, Nancy Broc- ' it E ':"' z """ X ry. ,
Dorothy Ehrlich, Beverly Filbert, Barbara Hornunq. A "' Q' i my
, asia. r. f:'Z1fiA.
Row: Dorothy Iames, Suzarme Montgomery. Vir-
Wilson and Marie Wyllis. Not Pictured: Senior-
Robinson. Iunior-Louise Steere. Sophomores-
Bailey and Mariorie Brown.
ALPHA DELTA PI
1 ':'. 'r
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"141al,-..- , ,':.
Ann Newberry Barbara Budrow and Pal Conley The ADP: prize house decoration looked lake
set oif on the long walk to classes mule tram in crepe paper.
Frrst Row Semors-Iovern Add1s Nancy Apfel Doms Bremer Carolyn Cohrt Barbara Corcoran. Ioan Lewrs
Dolores Holmes Barbara Lrntz Second Row Manlyn Maxim Suzetle Naylon Adair Robins. Mary Schlrchter
, 1 1
, r 1 is X
f . 41 ,W
V ,Q Y.- Q All a H -- sa" X
bl x I J - A 46dZt5n,1f I f
First Row: Iuniors-Barbara Edwards, Celine Freitas, Margaret Lewis, Marilyn Mayo, Marcie Mittendori, Mary
Webster, Patricia Wuesthoif. Sophomore-Ioyce Campbell. Second Row: Patricia Conley, Gloria Ensign, Susan
Fowler. Ioan Gowanloclc, Donna Graves, Shirley Hall, Marilyn Hannernan, Ann Heck.
' lpha Delta Pi, the friendly girls, were very activity 1
inded . . . Bev Walker, Tollis Compton and Phyllis gf!
derson filled the spot as Amazons Barbara 6
udrow was honored as Freshman Queen during
omecoming The Four Horsemen was tabbed mil
he most symbolic house decoration the pledges 12' 527
ad a mascot Ernie this year was the one hun
redth anniversary of the founding of ADP1
econd place in Songfest the Bose Boom and the 'F-Huang?
atlce Boom made recordings of the highlights of
he year Prexy Marilyn Martin still wonders
here the President s room is the pledges skated
heir way into the Winner s circle during the Boller
erby Barbara Hall was Freshman Women s
ouncil president the Diamond Ball ended as the
ig social event of the year
M' s lux NM
F1rstRow Sophomores-Roberta Iones Dolores Kevrlle Marcxela Kinney Margie McKee Marilyn Miller. Mau-
reen O Connor Frances Oliver LaRene Orem Second Row Rita Ryan Jackie Trestrail Freshmen-Barbara
Budrow Barbara Hall Suzanna Hutchinson Charleen Morgan Helen Wells Ginger Kleftis Not Pictured Senior
Manone Felton Iumor-Marilyn Brain
Seniors: Madelon Bloom, Alice Goldberg, Frances Hoffman, Margaret Reinhans, Shirley Solomon. Iuniors: Martha
Kessler, Marianna Levinson, and Darlene Mohilef.
A Z I
Alpha Epsilon Phi continued its philanthropic
work at the Mt. Sinai Well Baby' Clinic . . .
Senior Conncil members were Margie Rein-
hause and Frances Hoffman . . . the pledge
dinner-dance, another success . . . Ptadee Mai-
den pitched in on Trojan Chest Work . . .
Council-minded were Paula Arnow and Marie
Gordean, both on LAS and Sophomore coun-
cils . . . Darlene Mohilef was SC's represent-
ative to the Queen Football contest at Cal,
where she was an attendant . . . Roselee Ben-
nett made the Homecoming committee meet-
ings . . . lots of skinned knees on the pledges
from noon roller skating sessions . . . memories
of another AEPhi year.
Edith Reinhard, Lillian Portnoy, Marilyn Rosen-
iield and Shirley Solomon think ol warm Spring
days instead of studying.
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Frances Hoffman. President
elpinq with the traditional Christmas decorations 1909
e Paula Arnow and Renny Goldstein. 36 Chapters
xx- it 26 Members
Iuniors: Dillian Porfnoy, Edith Reinhard, Ioanne Roseniield, Ioan Saunders. Sophomores: Paula Arnow.
Rosalie Bennett. Marie Gordean. Iacquie Lassers, Shirly Millner, Marilyn Roseniieldg Freshmen: Renny
Golostein, Radee Maiden, Ruzewick, Arlene Gibberman. Not Pictured: Iunior: Beverly Fishman. Sopho-
more Pearl Kaplar.
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First Row: Seniors-Catherine Gauld. Ianis Iohnson, Ioanna
Ioughin, Diane Lipking. Second Row: IiJl Reese. Marie Tudor.
Barbara Vierheilig. Iuniors--Candy Allen. Third Row: Betty
Benson. Carolyn Berry, Marilyn Brown, Harriei Briggs. Fourih
Row: Beverly Bristol, Dorothy Cerqui, Io Cone, Patricia Crail.
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
Reading a book by iirelight appeals to lean
Lewis. Marilyn Brown. Bev Saunders and Mary
Ioanne Cone and Janis Iohnson lind ihal tele-
phone conversation more interesting.
Ioanna Ioughlin, President
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First Row: Iuniors-Lou Ann Davies. Iris Harrison, lean Lewis,
Courtna McMann. Second Row: Beverly Saunders, Marry Ellen
Seaman, Dorothy Schultz. Sophomore-Shirley Allen. Third
Row: Nanetta Chartrano, Betty Christensen. Helen Hollingsworth.
Margie Latham. Fourth Row: Margaret Morrow. Georgia Nich-
olas. Marcella Wekall, and Marilyn Woods.
The Alpha Grams were proud of Margaret
Morrow, who was chosen the Sweetheart of
Sigma Chi . . . it was an honor being hostesses
to the National Convention at Coronado this
year . . . Marie Tudor elected Amazon presi-
dent . . . the boys from the KA lodge saying
good-night in the morning . . . afternoon ex-
changes With the PiKA's and the Phi G-ams
were especially fun . . . never did find out
who put the concrete slab on the front porch
. . . Chimes claimed lris l-larison, Dorothy
Schultz, Candy Allen and Harriet Briggs . . .
the girls spent a lot of time in the kitchen dis-
cussing football with the hashers . . . interest-
ing game, that football . . . Bev Saunders' long
telephone conversations every night with Bud
. . . Pat Crail surprising everyone with her
beautiful Wedding ring . . . then in the Spring
the annual Alpha Gam formal.
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AOPi had a happy year under their able
president, Mary Masterson . . . much pride in
Donna Ogier who was chosen Homecoming
Queen . . . pledges caught the actives by sur-
prise on the Palm Springs ditch with the Delta
Sigs . . . Marilyn Beaudry was named to the
Mademoiselle College Board . . . Wearing the
white of Spurs were Lucy Tomboulian, leanne
Warnock and Dorothy Pucci . . . the lnitiation
Formal at the Beverly-Wilshire . . . decorating
the Christmas tree With dates and the caroling
later on . . . always engrossed in a Circle The-
ater production was Randy Allen . . . Darlene
Farrell worked hard in Amazons and Chimes
. . . the finals of the football yell contest and
the Barbershop Quartet . . . the eternal music
coming from Mary Harker and Iackie Schatte,
who sing in the A Cappella Choir . . . all suc-
cessfully ended by the Candlelight and Roses
First Row: Seniors-Randy Allen, Ruth Batkus. Patricia
Buchanan, Paula Conte, Mary Harker. Second Row: Dor-
othy Keen, Lura Lowe, Ioy McCoy, Mary Masterson-
Bryant. Third Row: Delores Mittman, Elinor Russell. Shir-
ley Silman. Iuniors-Barbara Boller. Fourth Row: Daisy
Comer, Darlene Farrell. lane Hackett, Dorothy Hickox.
Fifth Row: Carol Kleinfeld, Mariory McDonald, limi Mid-
dleton, Ioan Munn. Sixth Row: Ioanne Pehl, Margaret
Rigg, Barbara Ruth, Mary Lou Schwamm. Seventh Row:
Katherine Steelman, Ioahn Stevenson, lean Stevenson,
Mary Wickman. Eighth Row: Sophomores-Marilyn
Beaudry. Ioan Dillingham, Dorothy Pucci, Donna Ogier.
Nineth Row: Dorothy Parlapiano, Mariorie Stewart, Lucy
Tomboulian and Ieanne Warnock. Not Pictured: Senior
Mary Masterson-Bryant. Presideili
Mary Lou Schwamm. Patricia Buchanan
and lane Hackeli are about lo discover
what the "Thinq" is.
Antics in the house at th d f
row for Ioan Munn- lane I?IaE:et1?RLhu?
Batkus. and Mariory McDonald.
Alpha Phi's looked forward to the time when
their new house would be started in the
Spring . . . many memories in the old house
. . . the colonial theme of presents carried out
by Betty Weatherly in black face and new
pledges with parasols . . . Ioan Clarks eternal
giggling never stopped . . . the practicing of
"Snow White Fantasy" for Songfest, when the
sopranos all had colds . . . lane Sangster was
secretary of the Y.W.C.A .... Barbara Quigley
was tapped by Spurs . . . working three nights
in the fog on house decorations for Homecom-
ing paid off in two honorable mentions . . .
lots of laughs at the exchanges with the Phi
Psi's and the Delta Sigma Phi's . . . Wanda
Lawry, Y president, always rushing to her
many activities . . . Alpha Phi-esta more than
successful again . . . the merry Christmas party
for orphans with the Phi Sigma Kappa's . . .
high point of the 'year was the annual Silver
The Alpha Phis produced lots of laughs
with their clever Homecoming house
First Row: lane Carmichel, Anne Carpenter, Patricia Davis, Io Anne Douglas, Martha Echerman, Nancy Farrell
Marilyn Hamley, Virginia Hellis. Second Row: Barbara Minckler, Virginia Nelson. Dona Slasor, Virginia Sweney
Betty Weatherly, Emma Lou Woodward, Marilyn Wilson. Iunior-Sally Beckett. Third Row: Nancy Carroll
Barbara Chandler, Ioan Clark, Ioan Gilroy, Mary Louise Hadley, Helen Harker. Dianne Harrison, Carol Hunter
Anne Carpenter. President
Barbara Brooks. Barbara Blake and Iacque Cannon
find a snack while studying hits the spot.
Chi Omega was a house full of activity girls . . .
tapped for Amazons and Chimes were Pat
O'Bryan, Ioyce Wilson and Ieanne Eaton . . .
Mortar Board claimed Carol Kingsbaker . . . those
who didn't attend the Stanford game wonder
every time the password "623" is mentioned . . .
the Western party exchange with the Kappa
Sigs was looked forward to . . . Barbara Blake
conveniently lost her voice just before Song-
fest . . . the second annual Christmas formal,
held at Miramar, was an outstanding success . . .
the yellow jeep was finally outdone by the Cad-
illac limousine from Riverside . . . the Spur crest
was found on Sally Liechty and Alberta Slater
. . . a second time winner was Donna Freedman,
Homecoming Queen attendant . . . putting up
the house decoration proved to be quite an
experience . . . the year was good to the Chi O's.
First row: Seniors-Mary Iean Bogue. Ierry
Clayton. Carol Kingsbaker. Second row: Io-
anne Osterloh. Iodie Place. Lois Ann Wilkie.
Iuniors--Barbara Blake, Io Boree. Third row:
Iaque Canon. Ieanne Eaton. Iean Gibbons. Pat
Harris. Phyllis Henning. Wanda Martinoli.
Patricia O'Brien. Fourth row: Holly Russell.
Barbara Sanders. Sharon Wallace. Nancy
Weller. Ioyce Wilson, Dorothy Young. Soph-
omores-Ioan Berry. Barbara Brooks and Mary
Ann Copple. Fifth row: Darlene Dalton. Mil-
dred Farrell. Iune Fosdyke. Donna Freedman,
Virginia Howell. Ioyce Keppeler. Bobbie
Kline. Sally Teichty. Alberta Slater, Ioan Wal-
bank and Valada Weston.
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Io Bovee, Barbara Blake and
Wanda Matiinoli iind all kinds of 'U
ihings io do on Ihe front porch. '
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Patricia O'Bryan, President
Carlotta Ielm. President
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Delta Delta Delta started the year with its 62nd
National Convention on Mackinac Island,
Michigan, with several of the girls attending
. . , the Tri-Delta Golden Benefit Tea was a big
success again . . . Nicki I-Iastert had a big job
as A.W.S. president, and handled it very Well
. . . Dorothy Mabry and her travel bug . . . Win-
ning the inter-chapter scholarship cup from
the U.C.L.A. chapter was a thrill . . . Shirley
Rotsel and her Homecoming television appear-
ances . . . Amazons were Marilyn Iudd and
Frances Blevins . . . underprivileged children
never forgot the Halloween party the Tri-Delts
gave them . . . members of the Senior Council
were Carlotta Ielm, Kathy Wickman and Carol
Io Iohnson . . . the Father-Daughter dinner Was
a gay affair as usual . . . the Wonderful year
was climaxed by the famous Tri-Delt Pansy
Breakfast, honoring the seniors.
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First Row: Seniors-Io Ann French, Rita Guerra, Carlotta Ielm, Carol lo Iohnsen, lane Lynn. Barbara Miller, Erla
Marlin, Noralie Michel. Second Row: Ollie Rados. Sally Seymour, Merle Wright. Marilyn Om, Catherine Wick-
man. Iuniors-Frances Blevins, Kathryn Beatie, Ilva Bothamley. Third Row: Ioan De Grasse. Marillyn Iudd. Shirley
Rotsel, lean Schmidt. Sue Touchstone, Caroline Thomas, Beverlie Gibbens. Sophomores: Ianet Brett.
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First Row: Sophomores-Clara Cole, Betty lean Clark, Helen Fenn, Bobbie Foster. Mary Hay, Diane Huntington,
Mary Lou Lanni, Barbara Linck. Second Row: Marilyn McCarran, Carolyn McCarron, Dorothy Mabry, Nancy
Mahoney, Ieanne O'Neill, Carmen Perez, Rae Ann Reynolds, Dwana Thomas. Third Row: Shari Trenham, Carol
Troy, Patricia Tyler, Ieanne Wright, Peggy Weeks, Patricia Wykoff, Sheila Malone, Anne Timon. Not Pictured:
Iunior-Ann Elser. Freshman-Dee Dee Wimmer.
Knitting the ever-popular arqyles are
Bobbie Foster, Ianet Brett, Pat Wycott,
and Beverly Gibbens.
Enioyinq an interesting telephone con-
versation are Ioan DeGrass, Pat Tyler,
and Katie Beatie.
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Delta Gamma spent a happy year which began
with the new additions to the house . . . skiing
enthusiasts took off during the holidays . . .
won first place in the Barbershop Quartet con-
test . . . Ann Dillon, Nancy Stearns and Camille
Brick honored as Amazon members . . . always
"borowing" the KA. Confederate flag . . . the
beautiful Christmas formal . . . Spurs Sally
Drews, Helen Daxer, Ioan Field and Ellagene
Kennedy . . . the pillows never stopped flying
on third floor . . . Dolores Dietrich busy as
Assistant Editor of Bl Bodeo and D.T. staff
member . . . Iudy Iohnson and her never-end-
ing laugh . . . music minded Sally Bull and
Bev Badharn . . . Evonne Berry was a Made-
moiselle College Board member and D.T.
assistant society editor . . . never to be for-
gotten is loan Field's 3.0 grade average . . . the
Anchor Ball in the Spring brought another out-
standing year to a close.
First Row: Seniors-Patricia Bailey, Evonne Berry. Anita Brain-
erd. Carnille Brick. Second Row: Mary Busch, Betty Derharnmer.
Dolores Dietrich, Iean Ann Dorr. Third row: Bonnie Geiselman.
Meredith Graves. Marian McMasters, Mariorie Olson. Fourth
Row: Sally Schaap, Susan Schaap. Nancy Steams. Lyla Tilston.
Fifth Row: Barbara Wilgus. Iuniors-Ioann Clare. Ann Curtis.
Carla DeVries. Sixth Row: Ann Dillon. Ioan Dudley, Gayle
Edmondson. Cimmy Mathews. Seventh Row: Ieanette Mel-
bourne, Gayle Penrose, Betty Quarles. Nancy Viault.
Iean Ann Door, President
Catching up on their bridge game are
Lyla Tilston. Ioan Dudley. Ann Curtis
and Mavis Bonds in the new DG patio.
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First Row: Iunior-Carol Wood. Sophomores-Beverly Badham, Mavis Bonds. Io Anne Bowles, Marilyn
Bremer, Sally Bull, Maryanne Callanan. Barbara Chambers. Second Row: Helen Daxer. Sally Drews. Ioan
Field. Terry Ginoux, Alice Grinnan. Halga Iohnson. Iudy Johnson Ellagene Kennedy. Third Row: Nancy
Lang. Theresa Lawson. Iune M'Closkey. Nancy Nigg. Diane Shank. Ioann Smith. Suzanne Smith. Nancy
Tilston. Not pictured: Seniors-Patty Berg, Ian Stubbs. Louise Havercourse. Iuniors-Pat Johnson. Ioan
Warde. Sophomores-Leona Brownlie. Iere Lou Volland.
Donna Lee H su imating Ieaunine Siakovich. Marge Harris and loanne Gee
their desiles at the gramaphone. brighten up house bric-a-brac during study hours.
omaine and Ann Ianett bl
Entertaining 'gentlemen callers', Fran Schwartz and
E51 .Pruitt have found a way to pay their house
Peggy Stone, President
L Ianett. Seniors-Ioanne Gee, Marge Harris, Pat Ringle, Molly Roche. Donna Lee Romain. Dare
Jeannine Siakovich, Peggy Stone. Iuniors-Beverly Chilson, Myraleigh Farnsworth. Sophomores-
Greta-Berg, Georgia Kunelis, Barbara Merrill and Carole Mercer.
Delta Zeta came up with the most humorous house decoration during Home-
coming Week . . . seems that the sisters never get tired of bridge, even after
they received the Duplicate Bridge trophy during the Phi Sigma Kappa tour-
nament . . . Ieannine Siakovich hailing from Fresno really loves her Western
music . . . Anne Greta Berg was the Norwegian exchange student . . . the
Christmas party at the Pasadena Athletic club was terrific . . . loanne Gee
and Beverly Chilson Worked on the Daily Trojan . . . the house received the
Bed Cross cup for outstanding Work done on afghan squares . . . Dare Bow-
land was honored by Amazons and Blackstonian . . . the Valentine Open
House honored Bow pledgesg the King and Queen of Hearts were chosen from
those attending . . . the Boselight Ball Was the big outstanding social event
of the year . . . much fun for the house in the middle of the Bow.
GAMMA PHI BETA
The prize winning Gamma Phi house
decoration for Home
coming drew lots
of attention from Row passers-by.
First Row: Seniors-Shirley Barkley. Dee Cooper, Virginia Garr, Bonnie Griifth, Betty Iames, Dorothy Iames.
Francis Iohnson, Patricia McCaffrey. Second Row: Marilyn Muller, Iackie Ray, Rhodanne Ross. Patricia Springer.
Mary Webb. Iuniors-Patricia Allen, Betty Anne Cumming, Diane Gauthier.
P" ' 4
Welcoming company from the
front porch are Joyce Canavan.
Rae Olson, Sher S
ry wanton, Gina
Long, Dianne G
Ann Futch, Ianet Hodqekinson.
Ioan Warren and Marilyn Webb.
Frances Iohnson, President
Ianet Hodginson, Mar-
Martin, Ester Pearson,
Schiess. Dorothy Suth-
Ioan Warren, Marilyn
Second Row: Sue Bald-
Barbara Barnhouse, L'Cena
Ioyce Canavan, Mary
Carter, Anne Clements,
French, Ann Futch.
Row: Iackie Gould, Mary
Hester, Virginia Hoffman,
y Minton, Rae Olson, Sharon
nton. Freshmen-lean Robi-
The Gamma Phis had a newly redecorated, remodeled house to
come back to in the Fall . . . the house really jumped after the
Cal game with the "Fire House Five" entertaining . . . Margaret
Ann Futch was made an honorary Lieutenant in the A.R.O.T.C.
. . . it still shocks people when they see the "Henry I" parked out
front . . . Shirley Barkley held the post of Panhellenic president
. . . more embarrassing events on the pledge ditch, when Suzy
misplaced her suitcase and Mary was the unlucky 13th person . . .
some of the sisters were always on the lookout for mail from
Camp Cooke . . . the Phi Delt-Gamma Phi orphan Christmas
party was a big success . . . Spurs were represented by Anne
Clements, loyce Canavan, L'Cena Brunskill and Rae Olson . . .
the Orchid Ball was the big Spring formal with orchids from
Hawaii . . . a good year.
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Engaging in a little horseplay on the
Theta front lawn are Zanne Shaw. Ianette
Vett and Ioan Winter.
George Tirebiter was the theme oi the
Theta house decoration which featured
Notre Dame as his dog food.
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First row: Seniors-Kay Arena, Marion Atwood, Bonny Howes, Janet Lewis, Scott McDonald.
Nancy McGrew. Second row: Letitia Ohmer, Elma Ralphs, Mariorie Robertson, Io Yates. Iuniors
-Barbara Burns, Natalie Cooper.
Nancy McGrew, President
Kappa Alpha Theta had a busy year led by thei
popular president Nancy McGrew . . . the pledge
had to fly kites on 28th street before going active . .
proud of Homecoming Queen attendants Annabell
Laugharn and Ieanette Vett . . . more fun watchin
the goings-on of the Row from the "birdcage" . .
Mimi Shepherd was Troed president . . . pledge
were always reminded to act in a "Thetalike man
ner" . . . I-lelen Parkinson was active as a Iudicia
Court justice and Mortar Board member . . . Theta
will always remember their beloved hashers . . . th
high grade point average was a pleasant surprise . .
the co-recreational volleyball team with the Sigm
Chi's was loads of fun . . . Amazon workers wer
Barbara l-lamman, Peggy Pryor and Carolee Count
. . . the Theta-Kappa Sig annual Luau another org
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First row: Sally Edgar. Suzanne Garratt. Barbara Hamman. Nancy Hazeltine, Iudy Iohnston. Anna-
belle Laugharn, Ianet MacLeod. Second row: Ioyce Newcomer, Peggy Pryor. Nan Raine. Patricia
Schell, Doryce Taylor. Donna Williams. Ioan Winter.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
De Pauw University
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First row: Sophomores-Iane Brennan, Maureen Collinge. Marilyn Harter. Ioan Heineman. Aud-
rey Hemphill, Marymar Newton. Zanne Shaw. Second row: Dianne Sherman, Mimi Shephard.
Margaret Taylor, Nancy Taylor. Ieannette Vett. Mary Vidos, Ann Vierhus.
Lelt Seniors Pat Alsop Patricia Bercaw.
Cannne Bumulian lane Carnllo Charlene Clark.
R1ght Sally Dryer lean Hxghley, Velma Marsh,
Iane Mayer and Helen McCallum.
Kappa Delta, the house of sincere friendliness . . .
the traditional first post-game open house was the
kick-oft to the social season . . . Ginny Palmer always
rewriting minutes in her job as ASSC Secretary . . .
Mimi Wagner and her numerous meetings . . . rais-
ing more money for the Crippled Childrens hospital
. . . the volleyball tournament with the Phi Delta
Thetas . . . Ann Fielder was forever humming "My
Old Kentucky Home" . . . the bull sessions in the
kitchen until 2 a. m. were climaxed with Myrna
Bowers' famous sandwiches . . . Mrs. Moore was the
best housemother imaginable . . . soft-spoken Nancy
Stone keeping Monday night meetings in order . . .
the glittering Diamond and Dagger Ball brought the
year to a close for the House with the "Garden"
Nancy Stone President 308
Enioying Mimi Wagner s pxano
playing are lean Rothermel Nancy
Stone and Iacque Brown
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V1rg1r11a State Normal College
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Lelt: Seniors-lean Hothaen-nel. Ioyce Shride. Mildred Wag-
ner. Juniors-Iacqueline Brown. Ellen Clark. Eileen Fontaine,
Iean Goen, Betty Hippler. Jacqueline Moore, Ioann Schones.
Musi be funny as Virginia Palmer. Iacque Brown
and Ann Fielder look like they're having a good
A bridge game is more to the liking of Gwen
Whitney. lean Highley. lane Carrillo and Margie
Righi: Juniors-Marilyn Smith. Nancy Stone. Louise Van
Core, Gwen Whitney. Sophomores-Barbara Benson. Myrna
Bowers, Nancy Friess, Patricia Paxton, Shirley Stolinslri,
Margie Swanson. Not pictured: Anne Fielder, Virgina Pal-
mer, lean Webster.
-1 amp., -
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
Chatting by the fireside are Marilyn
Alexander. Audrey Slater. Molly Good-
' 'l R
win. Anne Balleniine, Mari yn oney,
Cathie Wickstrom. Marilyn Merkley.
Mitzi Doll. 'and Barbara Bates.
KKCfee started the year with their new house-
mother, Mrs. "R" . . . the kitchen was the most
popular room in the house come 10:15 every
night . . . the annual trips to the snow will
never be forgotten by skiing enthusiasts . . .
black sweaters of Amazons found on Molly
Goodwin and Nancy Phelps . . . the "inter-
com" was still the best place for dates to find
out their ratings . . . the Christmas party was
great, with the hashers presiding at the head
ot the table . . . hours ot work on the house
decoration for Homecoming paid off with a big
first place . . . Bed Cross president was Sally
Shatter, also an A.W.S. Cabinet member . . .
the Spring and Summer trips to Laguna and
Bal are recalled with pleasure . . . Spur presi-
dent Marilyn Merkley was also honored as a
Homecoming Queen princess . . . a great year
was topped off by the Fleur-de-Lis Ball in the
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First row: Seniors-Virginia Dunn, Beverly Fortner, Rita Harris, Marilyn Hinsch and Nancy Hughes. Second row:
Margaret Lincoln, lean Nichol, Frances Moon, Nancy Phelps, Rene Rochester, Helen Hollow, Sally Shaeifer. Mary
Staunton. Third row: Shirley Wilmore. Marilyn Risser and Io Gleason. Iuniors-Marilyn Alexander, Ierry Ander-
sen, Barbara Bates, Charlotte Bell and Hallie Bellah. Fourth row: Marilyn Boler. Pat Brackett. Denise Costello.
Ioan Crockett. Molly Goodwyn. Ianet Higgins, Mary Lou Morris, Mary Lou Openshaw. Filth row: Virginia Reck.
Ioey Roberts, Marilyn Roney, Ruth Scanlon, Nancy Scoles, Ianet Sheley, Lucy Sherrill, Lois Stone. Sixth row:
Pat Zeiser. Sophomores-Anne Ballantine, Sue Henry, Mitzi Doll, Sue Fenton. lean Hessel, Shirley Littrel and
Diane Maior. Seventh row: Marilyn Merkley. Marilyn Miles. Dennis Payer, Audrey Slater, Io Ann Sorey. Ioanne
Stevenson, Kathryn Wickstrom and Marilyn Grocan.
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PHI SIGMA SIGMA
Bobbie Wallin and Bunny Sene-
liclc relax around the house.
Gloria Gainsboro, President
Left: Top to bottom: Seniors-Gloria Gainsboro, Barbara Ioseph, Zelda Saul. Elaine
Spitalny. Patricia Suskin. Nena Bein, Moshelle Kamper, Sharon Kranz, Edna Lipow.
Leh to right: Iris Stern, Barbara Zuker. Sophomores-Comie Goodman, Esther Kantor
Lorraine Shulman. Bobbie Wallin. Sophomores-Bunny Senelick.
Patricia Suskin, Iris Stem and Nena
Bein get ready to root for the football
team at the Coliseum.
Iris Stern. Bunny Senelick. and Nd-na
Bein relax alter a hard day of cheering.
Phi Sigma Sigma was invaded by Arizonians, with five girls from Phoenix in
the house . . . Pat Suskin and Gloria Gainsboro Worked hard on the Greater
University Committee . . . girls had fun Working in the Homecoming week
activities . . . Bunny Seneliclc was always challenging someone to a debate
. . . Nena Bein, Moshelle Kamper and Iris Stern were on several councils . . .
the pledge formal at the Mocambo velly swanlc, even though they didn't know
Where it was until that night . . . Bobbie Wallin and Edna Lipow did their part
on the L.A.S. Council . . . the pledge-active South Sea lsland party was more
than successful . . . Barbara Ioseph went in for the drama, as a member of the
National Collegiate Players . . . big affair was the annual Founders' Day
luncheon with the U.C.L.A. chapter and alumnae . . .
PI BETA PHI
Pi Phi put their talents together and came up with a
first place in Songiest . . . Mortar Board tapped Bingo
Piver, Paula Hinckley and lane Aven Hall . . . red
clothing was the order of the evening at the Sub-
versive party, with the password being, "Comes der
revolution" . . . honored by Amazons were loan
Tanner, Pat Coghlan, Nancy Ridgeway and Carolyn
Schiller . . . the Pi Phi Trojan Yell was the best
during the contest . . . the Fathers' Banquet at Christ-
mas, where fathers received Hopalong Cassidy
badges and six-shooters . . . lots of laughs during the
co-recreational volleyball tournament . . . lanet Ewart
was a Spur and AWS treasurer . . . combining with
the SAE in giving the Gamma Ball . . . and the top
event of the season was the Golden Arrow joint
dinner-dance with the UCLA chapter.
F ' I
1 f Z'
Ian Ashford, President
Looking over the Pi Phi glamour
book are Diane King, Shirley Har-
ris. lane Aylinq, Clarita Akerman
and Anne Bennett.
Clarita Stone turns dancer via
to R. down column: Iuniors-lane Womack. Sopho
Rita Cobb, Ioan Cu
Troutt, Io-Ann W
Alesen, Merrill Braly, Sarane Burns, Doralee
sack, Anne DeFreece, Ruth
Ianet Ewart, Patricia Gary, Ioan Herscher,
Ann Kelley, Tenita Mantz, Marnie Osthaus,
wnbey, Marilyn Stuart, Patricia Tinkham, Gwen-
bb N t ' tured: Seniors-
Bennett, Shirley Harris, Paula Hinckley, Sally
Mariorie Holmquist, Iean Olds, Penny Waters.
Ackerman, Betty Cassidy. Suzanne Earle.
ren Haight, Paula Turner. Gloria
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ZTA 1 1
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Virginia State Normal College
84 Chapters First Row: Seniors-Kathy Anderson, Patricia
Xi Cunningham, Marilyn Graves. Second Row:
1910 Claudeen Ives, Barbara Kennedy, Mary Ann
35 Members Roddewig. Third Row: Betty Smiley. Iuniors-
Madelene Barber, Gloria Charles.
Finding it easy to study in the sun are
Dorothy Ostrey. Marilyn Rotherum. lane
Kresich. and Pat Cunningham.
AME' 5 T ri
3 Fill- asa lg 1 E
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First Row: Iuniors-Ginger Iones, Iane Kresich, Gloria Leean, Io Anne Mouren-Laurens. Patricia O'Brien. Dor-
othy Ostrey. Ianet Ratley, Lucille Stewart. Second Row: Doris Sutter. Ianet Sweet, Wanda Lou Walters. Ila
Weible, Elaine Wells. Sophomores- Ann Anderson, Betty Chapman. David Emerick. Third Row: Diana Gschi-
vind. Darlene Hageman. Carolyn Lupfer, Nancy Rotherum. Anne Smith. Lois Tognazinni.
Barbara Kennedy. President
The Z'f'A's were continually attending a Wed-
ding, with eight sisters joining the ranks . . .
Barbara Kennedy tried hard to keep the house
quiet on closed Monday nights . . . Daryl
Emerick was active as a Spur and Alpha
Lambda Delta president . . . everyone Won-
dered if Nancy Nye knew her pinee after
going with him for one Week . . . Elaine Wells
and Gloria Charles doing a terrific routine in
Trolios . . . campus Wheel on the ludicial Board
and Chimes Was Virginia lones . . . the White
Violet formal in the Fall couldn't have been
better . . . Claudeen lves pitched in on lnter-
national Relations Council Work . . . the sisters
were minus several pints of blood during the
blood drive, but Won a trophy for their efforts
. . . keeping up with the men was Trovet secre-
tary Mary Roddewig . . . quite a fun-packed
year for the Zeta Tau Alphas.
Alpha Kappa Alpha was the newest
sorority on campus . . . had an active
year under Geraldine Barnum . . .
pledges had a "can-can" party to get
canned goods for the needy . . . took
over the X-ray unit on Vermont and
letterson for a whole week . . . Lillian
Butterfield worked as representative on
the American Council on Human Rights
. . . a big, new experience was attend-
ing the National Conference during
Christmas . . . a French Apache dance
was held to raise money for a house
ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA V- y y
Howard University ':': .:.i
Geraldine Barnum. President 1906 y ' ' Y :': ,
82 Chapters A y I .
Sigma 9 Q "ni li
1945 - V :-:
17 Members l
its or r
Top: Larue Anderson. First row: Nancy Bolch. Evelyn Baker.
Geraldine Barnum, Billie Iean Barrett. Second row: Hermandine
Boyd. Lillian Butterfield, Beverly Crump. Wanda Harris.
row: Susie Hawkins. Gloria Hemphill. Dolores Ivory. Emaio
Smith. Fourth row: Gloria Taylor, Gwendolyn Taylor. Lorry
VV'hite. Fannie Williams.
Harmonizing in a good old fashioned way are Billie
lean Barrett. Wanda Harris. Evelyn Barker. Lillian
Butterfield. and Beverly Crump.
Delta Sigma Theta celebrated their suc-
cessful second year on campus . . .
Vernell I-Iunn was honored by being
awarded her Phi Beta Kappa key . . .
more work being done on the scholar-
ship fund . . . Virginia Pillon made an --11-aff , ,,.:1- Ti
efficient president . . . Danellen Mabry 1121 .fl H 'Frm
busy as vice-president ot Phrateres . . . 1 ' ll1.,l,.,g-t'T :fi
once again the "1abberWock" stage pro- l'i'f'ft -S KIM-if
F, ,. .
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duction was a hit . . . the White Christ- 'haf . -V-e
mas formal was the big social of the '
year . . . big plans for the Delta house,
which will be built on campus soon.
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First Row: Mabel Bradford, Audrey Burrell, Vera Evans, Ianie Hansen, Signova Howard, Vervell Hunn, Ethel
Iackson. Second Row: Vivian Iohnson, Danellen Mabry, Leonora Moore, Virginia Pillon, Ioyce Robenson
and Thelma Price.
DELTA SIGMA THET A
Howard University VIRGINIA PILLON, President
108 Chapters '
19 Members A
9 ' F si
. . 52
"Look this way and say 'cheese'. Thank you."
Baa Lopez CAL scr-IMIDT
Millard Gooch A President
William Paynier Frank Mahoney
Stan Tomlinson Bill De Briorr
Ronald Crawford Milton Smith
lohn Kluq Charles Smith
Robert Marino Gene Royer '
lack Rider Bill Iohnstone
A20 AXA H H
Thomas Hall Ralph Drew
Ioseph Darrow Stanley Glidden
Larr O'Neil Lo an Fox Z
Tracy St. Iohn Richard Tarlton
RICHARD L. BERG
he Inter-fraternity Council achieved its yearly goals par-
ularly in sponsoring a foreign student who, though ro-
ting his meals at all the houses, managed to live. While
is was in progress, conferees Fred Harper and Iohn Brad-
y attended the Western Regional I.F.C. meet at Tuscon,
'scussing and solving problems unique to Far West l.F.
.'s. The cosmopolitanitudeness of Calvin Schmit was user-
l during the National Convention at New York Thanks-
'ving time, in solving rising national problems. ln sports,
.C. coordinates inter-fraternity University recreational ac-
ities. Late spring was the setting for l.F.C.'s Formal, all
QM-3 I-I KA
n Bradley Franklin Miller
red Baile Lloyd Cobb
hn Noll Martin Green
ert Barton Ronald Frank
es Eddy Buster Bruce
Hodges Dale Herwick
les Donnell Bud Greenbaurn
Cappello Martin Kirshner
Willwater Louis Ramirez
Don Gibbs. President
Only house on the row that doesn't Worry about
painting the outside Walls of their Yale Chateau . . .
a sure Way to get an Acacian mad is to ask him if his
house is really supported by their famous ivy . . .
dining room portrait still hangs up-side down . . .
Knight-about-campus, Andy Ulrich, recognized by
his friendly smile and the snowflakes around his
ears . . . Squire Roger Stewart . . . next to 240 pound
house character, Bob Kirkland, the weightiest land-
mark is Pythagoras, prize-Winning English bull,
house mascot, policeman, and social arbiter. . . music
rates high with little competition in the Monday night
serenading field . . . chess keeps most members busy
. . . Fall president Don Gibbs . . . annual Black and
Gold formal a big success.
First row: Graduates-Ioe Block and Robert Lillivick. Seniors-Richard
Allen. Richard Baerresen, Ernest Faser, Ronald Burbank. Kenneth Gavel.
Donald Giggs. Gareth Hamlin and William Iuenger. Second row: Karl
Klokke. Howard Macllloney. Howard Mills. Andrew Ulrich. Leonard
Warren. Rex Warner. Richard Webb. Iuniors-Dennis Brake, Donald
Brarnmer and Hugh Crais. Third row: David Dial. David Fisher. Donald
Fraser. Sam Gandrud. Robert Gill. William Hathaway. Robert Kirkland.
Iohn Lindgren. Herbert McGregor and William McColloch. Fourth row:
Virgil Pinkley. Robert Ragsdale, Ray Richert. Danny Sapin. Gil SiegeL
Vernon Simpson. William Stanhagen. Roger Stewart. Robert Velzy and
William Walbert. Fifth row: Thomas Williams. Sophomores-William
Bastron and Dale Iohnson. Freshmen-Donald Alworth, Girard Baker.
David Davis. Ierry Eckel. Roy Forman. Ted Schayler. William Sweet
and Walter Tate.
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if ' S'-ri.
Universitlf of Michigan Roger Stewart and Don Gibbs welcome Pythagora
back aiter a horsemeat and yoghurt party.
Ted Schuyler, Bill McCulloch and Bob Velzy te
their troubles to George at the Wailing Wall.
- -P'-' E f1'r'-'Rf-we
Em Ioe Leopold, President
ALPHA EPSILON PI
New York University
1 9 1 3
loe Leopold, man oi many moods, ran the A E Pi
house last fall . . . donning the cardinal and gold of
Knights was Louis Pagter . . . Senator-at-large Milt
Yusim never failed to either make good DT copy or
keep the Scartf Street mansion rocking . . . semi-
annual award dinner its usual success . . . equally
successful but less popular were the monthly work
"parties" . . . thespian Byron Appleton was a mem-
ber of National Collegiate Players, while I-Iarv New-
man added luster to his house by membership in
Rho Pi Phi . . . those bi-monthly newspapers, each a
journalistic pearl, eagerly awaited by all.
Top to Bottom Seruors Lou Paqter. Top moBottom Seniors Byron
George Pessxs Allen Rothenberg Gerald Stewart Barnett Emil Berger Lelan
Stitch Sophomore-Irwin Rosenfeld kelslem Morton Golden Ice
to Bottom: Freshmen-Howard Klaus-
Herman Kronenberq, Victor Rosen
Robert Papell. Leon Schwartz.
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Reminiscing wistiully, Al Rothenberg tells Emil
Berger. Mort Golden and Stu Barnett how he
wowed the bartender at the Midnight Mission.
Merle Zarow sings of his lost love to Marv Maslin
and Lou Pagter.
Architects gone social in this house . . . Millard
Gooch found time between drafting Work and
house parties to hold Fall prexy post . . .
Knights George Bissell and lack Warner . . .
how the boys love card games in the "Little
Room" . . . how dishonest they all are . . .
Kenny Wormhoudt made a good Squire, his
sober judgment always an aid to the group
. . . everyone looks with favor upon a A Rho
Chi formal, a big event . . . andronicans burn
the midnight oil in that familiar second-story
Window every night . . . Weekly escapades
with the Kappas made local history.
Mal Gooch. President
ALPHA RHO CHI
University of Minnesota
Some of the girls from the local houses on a Cam-
Len Ridder. Dale Brogg. Ray Larson. and Ken Wing
study economics. Sometimes.
First Row: Seniors-Robert Fields. Mal Gooch. Bill Laffin. Ernest Laduc. Bob Oifenhauser. Iuniors-Dale Bragg.
Tom Butler. Iim Doolittle. Tom Kimble. Second Row: Ron Lopez. Bob Widman. Kenny Wing. Sophomores-A1
Aleves, Bob Knapp. Ray Larson, George Payne. Len Ridder. Ed Ripperdan. Third Row: Bob Skinner. Kenny
Wormhoudt. Freshmen-Brent Alford. Guy Bartoli. lim Burns. Alvin Harker. Clifton Miller. Frank Wilcox. Not
Pictured: Seniors-Jack Campbell. George Foy. Kenneth Norwood. Edward Reese. Hugh Wynn. Iunior-George
Graduate-Paul Brackenbury. First row: Seniors-Pat Caldwell, Henry Guilmette, Carl Miller, Robert Sheets,
Norman VanderHyde. Iuniors-Edward Boden, Constantine Callas, Robert Cronshey. Second row: Bent Davis,
Robert Harvey, Bruce Iohnson, Kenneth Kruger, Edward Huzman, Walter Mestre, Iohn Perme, Roy Smith. Third
row: Fred Wehkinq. Sophomores-Donald Huqhlin, Robert Lindberg, Glenn Mann, William Myera, Iames Shi-
puta. Freshmen-Laurence Grannis, Richard Moore. Not Pictured: Seniors-Walter Iensen. Iuniors-Iohn Upton.
Sophomores-Richard Crevier, Iack Kirk, Robert Wiedenhamer.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Bob Sheelz, Dick Moore. and Don Huglin brush up
ior the P.G.A.
Scholarly Bob Harvey studies his much-thumbed
text for 100a.
Bob Sheetz. Ken Krueger. Bruce Iohnson, and Dick
Moore hold their Ceramic incentives for harmonizing,
Great big chateau on 30th . . . how the gals love it when a
chorus of "l-lairy Chested Men" is rendered . . . those earth-
shattering blasts from the air horn at football games were
rendered by "Howling Bessie", ATO pride and joy . . . Fall
president Bob Harvey . . . hustler Ben Krueger added archi-
tecture veep, ball and chain, and Greater U to his over-
loaded key chain . . . long, long poker games . . . Knights
Norm Vanderhyde and Larry Pendroy . . . boys still can't
figure out Where the AOPi pledges disappeared to during
a certain exchange . . . Whenever sober, Bill Myers tugged
on his Squire sweater . . . the big Spring formal.
Bi11Payn1e1-, Presideni lust a-televiewing are Tom Tanner, Dick Hanson
Penn Tudor, and Sian Tomlinson.
Piedecorating throughout gave birth to the title "the Ocean-
house ot Portland Street" . . . house walls bulged with
wheels . . . Knights lim Williams, Stan Tomlinson, Fred
Bogy . . . Squires Tom Tanner and Pen Tudor . . . Elections
Commissioner Paul Parrish . . . Architecture President Bill
Paynter, who was also Beta's lmperial Potentate tor two
semesters . . . yodelin' Winter pledge Larry Stone and that
personality ot his . . . the Conspiracy to chop down the
palm tree in the middle of the driveway . . . athletes sparkled
again with Mercer Barnes on the Trojan varsity Bud Doty
and Don Underwood with varsity letters in basketball, and
Dick Kiner as Frosh fullback . . . asking the Sigma Chis it
they retrieved their picture of the Silver Fox from Doheny
fountain . . . remember the bathtub, cobwebs, and laughs
at the Halloween party . . . the Stan Kenton All-American
honors in the national volleyball tourney . . . Fred Butler
and Boyd Peterson, the two timid Tyrones ot the Bow.
H k. .
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First Row: Seniors-Donald Blurton, lim Conklin, Kenneth Devol, Charles Forbes, lames Grittin, William Has-
brouck, Richard Kindelon, Frank King. Second Row: Stuart Lapp, Frank Meade, William Paynter, Richard Rob-
bins, lay Stroh, Iames Williams. Iuniors--Iohn Brame, Fred Butler. Third Row: Charles Browne, Eugene Curzon.
Gordon Douglass, George Elkins, Bruce Fleury, Ierry Halverson, Iames Halverson. Howard Hargrove, lames
Holland. Fourth Row: Burt Hughes, William Hunt, Walter McCarthy, Wallace McCoy, Volney McCutchan,
Donald McKibbon, Paul Parrish, Clayton Snow, Richard Thornburg. Fifth Row: Stan Tomlinson. Willard Tudor.
Robert Vlfheeler. Sophomores-Lloyd Aubert, William Bacon. Edward Colburn, Robert Golden, Robert Grimes,
Ierry Kirkwood. Sixth Row: Boyd Peterson, Stuart Parcher, Thomas Tanner, Hugh Warnock, Thomas Wells,
Robert Wolii. Freshmen-Don Ayres, Robert Burnap, Henry Green. Seventh Row: Thomas Haldeman, Iohn
King, Charles Murray, William Stevens, Larry Stone. William Tackaberry. Don Weber, Rod Wilger, Richard
Kiner. Not pictures: Seniors-Fred Bogy, lack Byers, Dick Malm. Iuniors-lack Barnes, Iack Cameron, Richard
Hanson, Richard Wortley. Sophomor-Iohn Marches.
First Row: Graduate-Robert Beaudette. Seniors
-Art Anderson, Iohn Biggs. Second Row: Don
Boyer. Charles Catterlin, Ronald Crawford. Third
Row: Robert Dugan, Henry Knudson, Iohn Mc-
Vey. Fourth Row: Dan Schiavone, Iames Schlei-
mer, Robert Shaw. Fifth Row: Harold Smith,
Larry Wolf, Iames Wright. Sixth Row: Iuniors-
Iohn Albright, Harry Christensen, Robert Clark.
Seventh Row: LeRoy Deise. Edwin Ducy, Rich-
Ron Crawford, President
A few ot the boys trying to find out ii Iohn Van
Dolah has any guts.
Row: Iohn Klug, Albert Meniq, William
Second Row: Robert Ploughe. Richard
Savoie. Third Row: Gail Sims. Rich-
Douglas Tipton. Fourth Row:
Donald Fouts. Cecil Harris. Fifth
Chve Iordan, Robert Smith, Herli Suhr.
Row: Richard Venturini. Freshmen--Don
Al Crawford. Seventh Row: Iames Good.
Kaloper, Ken McFarren.
Chi Phi's answer to Moto Polo was this disreputa-
ble carpet sweeper entered in the Homecoming
KK- r----i f
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New Chi Phi house additions were completed last
winter, with enlarged dining room, kitchen, and a
good-looking job of exterior face-lifting . . . Fall presi-
dent Ron Crawford was active in Knights, Horne-
coming, and smoking oi pencil-thin cigars Knew cam-
pus vogueb . . . Dan Schiavone, genial Knight Presi-
dent, who croaked out our half-time card stunts with
gusto . . . lohn Klug, minuteman deluxe and butt of
all jokes, was also a Knight and headed Flapper Day
. . . Clive Iordan helped SC's water polo boys splash
to fame . . . mighty fine Winter Formal, a Chi Phi
tradition . . their downstairs bedroom door is still a
mystery-it's always locked . . . Don Fouts and Dick
Venturini wore the black and white of Trojan Squires.
"Dizzy" Marino led the house last fall with ac-
cent on humor . . . they're still talking about
Delta Chi's first place honors at Trolios . . . lack
Colton's Charleston put the "Gentlemen Pre-
fer Blondes" skit Way out in front . . . the house
C?J ranks as a historic landmark, along with
Mt. Vernon and the White House Cvintage
18931 . . . Knights Gordon and Dave Thomp-
son, and Colton . . . Squires Bob Chappell,
Don 1-lermen . . . "We Never Talk About That"
Dept: how 18 pledges kidnapped every active
in the house one Fall day . . . lack Rider, Chuck
Kelly, and Stan Shafer kept the political pot
boiling . . . Mike "Ajax" Cassidy keeping din-
ner-time Delta Chi's in hysterics . . . a big event
was the Orphan Christmas Party for Little
Bob Marino. President
Colton and Dave Thompson show how it's
at the It Club.
Gail Forbes, Iack Rider and Iohn Mackel try out
Dave Thompson-the new dinner bell
1' J L
First Row: Seniors-Bob
Booth, Gene Brochman.
Michael Cassidy, Doty,
Gail Forbes, Robert Hat-
ton, Iohn Klock, Iames Kos-
tas, Iohn La Monica, Robert
Marino. Second Row: Rob-
ert Meighan. Iuniors-
Paige, Iack Rider, Stan
Schafer, Gordan Thomp-
son, Tod Anton, Chuck
Billman, lack Colton, Don-
ald Eisenberg, Robert Her-
tel. Third Row: Dan Keel-
ing, George Keeling.
Charles Kelly, William
Mace, Richard Porter, Alan
Rowan, John Rowan, Paul
Rowley, William Schfllet,
Ernie Silva. Fourth Row:
Don Snyder, Dave Thomp-
Chappell, Don Herman,
Iohn Mackel, Angelo Mel-
las, Albert Meiia, Manuel
Robert Cares, Bill Doyle.
Fifth Row: George Ewens,
Edward Farrell, Richard
Hennessy, Leroy Kasper-
ski, Tohn Love, Iohn Mc-
Dougal, Herbert McKim,
Alfred Otien, Ierry Parker,
Ed Ripley. Not Pictured:
First row: Graduates-
Ioseph Darrow. Douglas
Second row: Martin Barr,
Ronald Chase, Robert
Third row: Arthur Eaton.
Iohn Forde. Thomas Hall
Fourth row: Burell Iohn-
son. Thomas Kelly. Rob-
Filth row: Gordan Mun-
ford. Don Ratley. Iohn
Sixth row: Iohn Spence.
Dean Tibbott. Iuniors-
Seventh row: Leo An-
drade. Iames Barr. Iack
Eighth row: Glen Dee.
Ninth row: Robert Lee.
Ingard Martin. Thomas
DELTA SIGMA PHI
City College of New York
Tom Hall, Presrdent
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First row: Iuniors-Ronald Muckenthaler. Paul O'Hare. Oscar Stevens. Iames Perez, Frank Rochex, Frank Sortino,
Winston Taeger, Thomas Tancready. Second row: Lesley Traeger. Leland Warren. Sophomores-Burt Bockman.
Kenneth Brown, Al Coleman, Donald Keltner. Robert McAlexander. Iames McDaniel. Third row: Ioe Wisner.
Delwin Woock, lack Wood. Freshmen-Robert Decker. Neale Franson, Rodger Franson, Thomas Graham, Iohn
Switzer. Not Pictured: Seniors-Robert Fox, Fred Lopresto, Robert Park, Richard Price. Edward Wachter. Iuniors
-Iames Bockman. Iohn McDaniels, Thomas Wright. Sophomores-Richard Bartlett. Richard Genther, Rudy
Bukich, Richard Layne, Robert Van Doren, Don Weston. Freshmen-Iohn Butler, Bud Dimock. Robert Dozier.
Manuel Escalera, Marve Gelder. Ray Otto, Ronald Nordstrom. Charles Weeks.
Yitbos. house mascot. eyes the leg of a passing
Iohn Gillingham. Stan Monson, Tom Moulton. and
Gordon Muntord prepare to welcome an errant
F all president, active row man, and all-around good
guy was Tom Hall . . . both the Sphinx and the Car-
nation Ball lead the list of top social events . . . Yitbos,
Great Dane and house mascot, woofs at the correct
time during Trolios . . . complete redecoration during
"Inspiration Week" Within the house very successful
. . . Gordon Mumford elected Dee Gee "sweetheart"
in gratitude for the Dee Gee songfest assistance C?l
. . . Abalone Bake exchange with the Alpha Phis was
quite the thing, they say . . . it just broke Squire lim
Bockman's poor heart 'when they sold the 1924 Frank-
lin for S5 to the junkman . . . Knights Doug Morgan
and Hall . . . tops in football were Bob Van Doren and
Dick Genther. V
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First row: Seniors-Ray Adams. Robert Buchanan, Robert Chapman and Monroe Clark. Second row:
George High. Sterling Hum. Edwin Illsley and Iames Large. Third row: Richard Mackaig. Robert
Olson, Larry O'NeiIl and Gene Otsea. Fourth row: Robert Reynolds, William Ross, Newton Russell.
Al Schinnerer and Richard Vaughn. Filth row: Iuniors-Alvin Ashley. Robert Brant. William Camp-
bell. Iames Chew and Richard Davies. Sixth row: Ray Enter, Robert Flower, Virgil Galey, Jerry
Hanniver and Larry Hunt. Seventh row: Ted Iohnston. Norman Lamoreaux. Alex Masarik. Armando
Monaco and Harry Montgomery. Eighth row: Charles McMonigle. Robert Otto. Iames Roberts. Richard
Soltys and Tracy St. Iohn.
1 'Y-ffl -
4 a.m. and Dick Finley. Bob Fowler and Dave Nev'
bro decided to start studying.
Larry O'Nei11. President
arry O'Neil house president last se-
ester . . . strong, silent type Tracy St.
hn . . . Delta Mardi Gras always fabu-
us . . . Don Tuftli thinks Wampus
ould be dirtier . . . Squires Owen
ichilieu, Virgil Galey, and Hugh Kel-
y, house character . . . "Bones" Ross
aking his splash with Fred Cady this
is . . . Delta Queen funeral was very
ad: someone needed to carry the
orpse away . . . Flapper Day with the
'hi Psis featured cheap booze . . . ultra
lining room table is the talk of the row
. . I. C. Utterback's repertoire of jokes
s superb . . . Knights Iirn Large, Dick
flackaig, Al Schinnerer, and O'Neil . . .
Delts and Trolios ran head-on, but all
ved it . . . Halloween party with Pi
his a big event.
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First row: Iuniors-Hugh Stewart. Willaim Sturgeon. lack Tillar and Ted Todd.
Second row: Don Tuftli. Sophomores-Allan Albright. Ray Bartee, Iim Beard.
Third row: Dick Calhoun. Paul Calhoun. Cy Consani and Roger Dunn. Fourth row:
Kenneth Flower. Dan Greene. Hoyle Hamilton and Donald Hamson. Filth row:
Kit Hom. Eugene Hougham. Hugh Kelley and Dick Okerlund. Sixth row: Owen
Richelieu. Don Stone, lim Utterbach and Don Ward. Seventh row: Freshmen-
Franl: Brick. Frank Finger. Ierry Iohns and Dick Lee. Eighth row: David Newbro.
Roger Riley, Warren Roberta and Frank Tanner. Not pictured: Seniors-lim Bow-
ersox. Bill Saunders. Tom Wilson. Dean Dillingham and Dick Finlay. Iuniors-Al
Casteu. Kevin Grant and Iohn Morgan. Sophomore-Dick Finlay.
Frank Mahoney, President
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Knights well represented by KA this year,
with red sweater lads including Bob Bowdle,
Iirnmy Lewis, Dennis Murphy and president
Frank Mahoney . . . their Confederate flag,
which the DG's were always stealing, hung
once a year during famous KA "secession"
from the Union . . . Squires Bill Long and
Wendell Casey . . . don't ever step on the
crest in the floor of their busy entry hall . . .
Dixie Ball another roaring success this year
. . . famed athletes Ralph Pucci, Dean Schnei-
der, Iohnny Pouch, Al Carmichael, Dan Zim-
errnan . . . Norm Adams in track . . . "Boss
weed" Murphy found time between jokes to
ead important Homecoming Parade . . . Troy
amp headed by "Iughead" Sutherland, with
uccess . . . that beautiful green lawn trans-
orrned into another Bovard Field every noon-
ime by muscular KA's.
A groups ol Colonels aiter announcing KA's seces
sion from the North.
Washington ci Lee University
First Row: Graduates-Volney Brown, Ted Clemmons,
Crawford Sneddon. Seniors-Charles Bissonette, Robert
Brown, Ron Brothers, David Capeluto, William DeBriere,
Lowell Eastman, Iames Lewis, Frank Mahoney, Brennan
McClelland. Don Patterson. Second Row: Ralph Pucci,
Erwin Tuppan, William Worster. Iuniors-Paul Ander-
son, lack Bessolo, William Byrne, Iohn Fouch, Vernon
Iohnson, Ron Kennedy, Guy Levingston, Ierry Marsden,
Robert Millsop. Third Row: Harold Musselle. David
McEwen, Sam Nicholson, Bernard Pipkin, Ierry Saun-
ders, Wayne Schafer, Dean Schneider, Donald Skeele.
Carl Verheven, Dan Zimmerman. Sophomores-Fred
Beliveau, Iames Beeks. Fourth Row: Wendell Casey.
William Carter, lack Comell, Michael Gaqgs, Iohn Iones,
Ray Kettle, Bill Long, Dick Mahoney, Ricardo Nicol,
Edward Pucci, Frank Purcell, Fred Rainer. Fifth Row:
Ben Sampson, Iohn Slauqh, Charles Taylor, Bayard
Welch, Bob Wickem. Freshmen--Barret Iardine, Torn
Lewis, Ron Lund, Graydon Oliver, lames Robertson, Bud
Srnull, Tom Weber. Not Pictured: Senior-Nonn Adams.
Iuniors-Len Laudenbach, Iim Thobe. Sophomores-
Al Cannichael, Dick Smith.
George Bozanic, Mal Bert, Warren Clendenninq and
Dan McDonald in "Sl-:ivvy Scandals."
Y. . .r.
University of Virginia
. ,gr-F' ,
Gene Royer, President
Kappa Sig library recently redone into "card" room
. . . Gene Boyer miraculously placed as Fall presi-
dent . . . Knights Boyer and Tom l-lodgins . . . Erma,
the Rolls-Royce of 28th Street made it to Palm Springs
again . . . house full of characters, led by "Iames
Cagney" I-Iockenberry and "Milton Berle" Sullivan
. . . Squires Danny McDonald and lack Davis . . .
bringing athletic glory to the house were Lou Welch
and Bill lngrin in football, Dick Attlesey in track, and
Tom Riach and Al Lamont in basketball . . . looking
for big things from Fall pledges Dave Hunter, War-
ren Clendinning, and Bruce Bennett . . . the White's
Point annual luau was rated tops . . . remember the
great Kappa Sig combo at Trolios?
First Row: Seniors-Robert Viault. Ray Benson, Kenneth Colborn, Iames Cole. Ioseph Davis, Newell De Puy,
Robert Gilbert, Robert Gruivell, Stanford Iolley. Donald Killiam, Robert Knox. Second Row: Gene McNicholas.
Gene Boyer, Wesley Seastrom, Iohn Stayton, and Guy Wilson. Juniors-Bill Beals, Bruce Bennett. Delbert
Bowman, Robert Campbell, T. Diamond. Third Row: De Witt Dimon, Donald Drazon. Iaclr Paul, David Hauser.
William Hockenberry, Tom Hodgins, Ed Hoolrstratten, Paul Gibbons, Iack Goertzen. Bill Iohnstone. Fourth
Row: George Koteles, Allan Lamont, Thomas McClure, Daniel McDonald, Ervin Males, Gordon Palmer, lack
Samuels, Iohn Schrader, Ioe Tumer. Rollin Wallace. Fifth Row: Sophomores-Mal Bert, George Bozanic, Iohn
Burkhead, Emest Cromar, lack Davis, Bill Fimpler, Ioe Greenway, Richard Higbie, Gary Killingsworth. Edward
Raymund. Sixth Row: Floyd Sanger and Lou Welsh. Freshmen-Warren Clendeninq, Allan Hunter, Bill Ingram,
William Keeie, William Meyer. Kenneth McCluster, Iohn Price and Thomas White. Not Pictured: Seniors-Dick
Attlesey, Frank Anderson. Lee Mantel, Frank Martin, Iohn Outcoult, Tom Raich and Elmer Snell. luniors: Dick
Crenna, Beck Kisselburgh, Frank Sullivan and Preston Thurtle. Freshman: Gary Conklin.
i.q.1 as -1 343
First Row: Seniors-Thomas Bell. Frank Dotson, Leonard Grassi.
Melvin Hawkes. Second Row: Douglas Hood. lack Kabateck,
William Ketzbeck, Iohn Watson. Third Row: Iuniors--Phil Anza-
lone, Robert Bair, Iim Banducci, Carl Buchholz. Fourth Row:
Iames Cameron, Iames Dean. Iohn Demaree, Ralph Drew. Fifth
Row: Iohn Devlinf William Eckles. Donald Hill. Robert Hunter.
gixth Row: Ierome Iansen, Ken McCamish. Ralph Pegors. Robert
Repairing their mansion are Bob Hunter and Vic
Lin., J. A5 ., .
Actives initiated new house with forbodings:
past owner went insane in one of the bed-
rooms . . . Leonard de Grasse, a real character,
waiting around for the other six of his father's
eight titles . . . lack Kabatec claims the trouble
with big Monte Carlo party was the wake
money . . . pussy cat, "Lambda", was abducted
. . . following month Bill Rogers got an A in
Zoo . . . bruises around ankles oi lim and lack
Arnold suggest that they may be chained up
at night Cvery likely? . . . winners of non-float
entry in Homecoming parade . . . Trolio's show
"This ls the Army" swelled Navy enlistment
201, . . . Squires Tony Ward, also frustrated
Soph president, and lack Lewis, a most out-
standing pledge . . . Knight Ralph Drew also
chief scribe for IFC . . . Iohn Dernaree looks
like he is really going to earn two degrees at
the same time . . . sweetest little artist colony
in the Magenta Room.
HX 'Ky T
Ralph Drew. President
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Zeta Delta Zeta
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First Row: Iuniors-Don Schulke. Fred Schwartz, Vic Reinhold.
Second Row: Ioe Vento, and Richard Weatherby. Sophomores-
Iack Arnold. Third Row: Craig Carpenter. Robert Gerard. Stanley
Glidden, Donald Ground. Fourth Row: Forest Riek, Robert Ross.
Edward Snyder. Al Sutherland. Fifth Row: Ted Tate, Iohn Tylka.
William Towles, and Tony Ward. Sixth Row: B. G. Williams.
Freshmen-Robert Carpenter, lack Felder, and Iack Lewis. Not
Pictured: Senior-Robert Morrison. Iuniors-Brad Bailey. Iack
Blaha, Gene Cates. Harold Iensen, Dick Swan, Dick Zigrang.
Sophomores-Iim Arnold. and Gary Rademacher. Freshmen-
Bill Littell, and Mark Matlock.
Bob Carpenter tried but couldn't get four more fo!
Iohn Tylka. Craig Carpenter. lim Dean, and lack
Pharmacy house at SC . . . two-time president Dean McCann
really sparked the house, things grew under his able lead-
ership . . . Spring's Hearts and Flowers Formal was terrific
. . . Bob Parent, outstanding pledge last semester, is the
pride and joy of the house . . . who doesn't still remember
Homecoming Chairman Logan FOX, a great guy who di-
rected one of the school's big events so well . . . Squire
Dick Tarlton and Knight Danny Lucid, both hard workers
. . . a new house this year which has been completely
decorated . . . Phi Dex, a mongrel of illicit parentage, be-
came unofficial mascot . . . All-U golf champ Bud Strom
takes a lot of kidding.
Phidex swears he was a gentleman the entire
Refreshing themselves with a dash of blackstrap,
molasses. and wheat germ, Delta Sigs and Phi
Delta Chi hosts really tied one on.
was 11420. 'ibfiiff
PHI DELTA CHI
Ann Arbor, Michigan
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Dean McCann, President
First row: Seniors-Laurence Abbey, Iack Bilz, Madison Botts. Second row: Robert Crowe, Ralph Dashiian, Rich-
ard Donley. Third row: Harold Drevno. Logan Fox, Robert Grow. Fourth row: Richard Guerra, Richard Hall, Dean
McCann. Fifth row: Victor Nemechek, Robert Patterson, Iohn Polski, Charles Sevanson, Robert Talley, and Henry
Wiencek. Iuniors--Fred Bailey, Iames Baxter, Fred Beard, Ronald Cole, and Iames Coleman. Sixth row: Dan
Lucid, Craig Nigg, Richard Parent, Iames Riley, Charles Robertson, Thomas Scheib, Harold Schierholt, Duane
Shelstad, Arthur Stretton, Beryl Strom, and Eugene Wallace. Seventh row: Sophomores-George Buell, Robert
Christensen, Lee Colbert, Iames Cornwell, Richard Graig, Charles Riley, Iames Smith, and Richard Tarlton.
Freshmen-Harry Boyaiian, Robert Collins. and Leroy Curry. Eighth row: Walter Hopkins, William Longfield,
and William Mochlrnann. Ninth row: Thomas Morton, Laurence Pains, and Richard Robbins. Not Pictured:
Seniors--Clarence Brauer, Ray McLaughlin, Ioe Melville, Ronald Olson, Barney Sousa, and Edward Wallike.
Iunior-Iames Napier. Freshman-Richard Smith.
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First row: Seniors-Henry Abts, Robert Anderson, Wilfrid Bailie, William Bowers, Donald Britt, Robert Burks, Rollin F
Wilson Franklin. Second row: Robert Gehring, Lester Neblett, Harlan Pebley, William Putney, Iohn Rodgers, Orvill
Iuniors-Charles Barnes, Thomas Barrett. Third row: Glenn Berry, Harry Bisbey, Iohn Bradley, George Brumfield, Robert
Ted Endicott, Carl Howell, Gerald Kingsley. Fourth row: Paul Payne, Thomas Potter, Richard Olerick, Raymond Otto,
Stewart. Sophomores-Ronald Batholomew, Robert Cooper, and Donald Daves.
Standing upwind from Airwick are Ray Otto, Don
Daves, Glen Barry, and Will Franklin.
' lack Russell. Dick Olerick, and Glenn Barry pre-
pare to brand another one ot the herd. Dick
Mrs. O. T. lohnson, previous owner of the new house,
finally surrendered to adamant Mother's Committee . . .
what a place: "Orchid" rooms, "Egyptian" rooms, drapes
of gold thread . . . mascot Phi Chi-thoroughly tumigated
pet skunk . . . "our housemothern, chilly statue of Venus . . .
Iohn Bradley kept the boys in order as house president . . .
Knights Bill Adams Calso Senior class prexyl, Bob Gerhing,
and Bradley . . . Squires Bon Bartholomew, Don Daves, and
Don Kott . . . Delis stole the house flag, managed to smash
garden brick Wall when paying return visit . . . Iohnny
Boger's Well-known laugh, DG annual exchange Christmas
formal, and shy guy Dave Ienkins so Well remembered.
if AG few 51+ +
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First row: Sophomores-Richard Davis. Howard Dippellf Herbert Hoeplner. Second row: Robert
Imerman, Donald Kolt, Iack Russell. Third row: lack Scholz, Wayne Shaffer, Donald Stewart. Fourth
row: Dick Strahan and Tom Taylor. Freshman-Arthur Campbell. Fifth row: Allan Gallion, Iay Good-
hew, Ray Henderson. Sixth row: Fred Hoar. Calvin Iohnsion, Iohn Kloppenburg. Seventh row: Iohn
Eniqht. Ioe Murray, Stuart Neiieler. Eighth row: Rodger Nunemaker, Samuel Shirley. Thomas Stem-
- urg and Harlan Striif. Not Pictured: Seniors-William Adams, George Braum. Robert Lenker. Edmund
Iohn Bradley' President Neil and Dean Pic'L Iunior-Alfred Adams. Sophomore-William Riddle. Freshmen-Charles Cush-
man, Wilard Gobbell, Craig Kauffmann and Donald Millikan.
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First row: Seniors-Charles Solesworthy. Iames
Conlon, Richard Cooling. Second row: William
Elles. Robert E1-hart. Raymond Garcia. Third row:
Frank Hall. Keith Holaday, Robert Minot. Fourth
row: William Moiiitt, Iohn Noll. George Schiess.
Fifth row: Rod Walling. Iuniors-Iames Boreham,
William Burby. Sixth row: Charles Colesworth,
Kenneth Gardner, Ioe Iohnson. Seventh row:
Clay Kellogg. Robert Lehman. Ray McCoy.
Y I ,
xx 0 1
Trying to get their Indian head Nickel back are Ray
Garcia. Bill Ellis and Clay Kellogg.
Iohn Noll and Iim Strode house presidents . . .
Knights Bill Burby and Bill Moffitt . . . Fiji Island
Dance, an annual affair, rates among the top
events of the year . . . house mascot, a Welch
Bembacory CPD, new addition, along with famed
1917 Dodge "taxi" . . . Squire lim Strode, very
popular member too . . . the big lot in the back
of the big white house on Adams is tops for
badminton, basketball, and sin . . . outstand-
ing pledge Bill Ellis . . . original Charleston
Party was really tops . . . five crew team mem-
bers and track man Bob Lane are the Fiji's con-
tributions to SC . . . how does Mike McGee
manage to drink all other beer brewers under
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First row: Iuniors-Mike McGee, William Reit-
zell. Second row: Locke Thompson, David Van
Name, Edward Willumsen. Third row: Sopho-
mores-Winiston Bachelor, Robert Barton, Mich-
ael Ianelera. Fourth row: Robert Lane, Ward
Morris, Iames Strode. Fifth row: Freshmen-
Robert Alexander, Chad Bowlen, Douglas Dalse.
Sixth row: Iohn Devine, Donald Harper, Ted
Hirdler. Seventh row: Donald Landwehr, Robert
Noll, Homer Valentine. Not Pictured: Senior-
Larry Wilson. Iunior-Edward Bach. Freshman
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Frank Wright chateau at end ot row . . . Pall president lerry
Hodges . . . pledges Won the annual relays again . . . lim
Eddy BMCC and Knight . . . Terry Pearson and Bill Inglis
Were Squires . . . everyone looks toward annual Spring
Formal at the Shadow Mountain Club . . . athletes Elmer
Wilhoite and Pat and Dale Duff showed their stuff in foot-
ball last fall . . . humiliation and little conversation concern-
ing that last pajamarina with the Pi Phi's . . . Bob Reardan
and Larry Monroe plucked by the draft . . . musically-in
clined Phi Psi's tear the Walls down every Monday night.
PHI KAPPA PSI
Ierry Hodges. President
First row: Seniors-Art Barnard. Gerald Brewer. Earl Cecil. Morgan Cox.
Hilton Green. Robert King. Richard Pearson. Robert Rakestraw. Iohn
Prussell, Fred Talmage. Evan Whttworth. and Melvin Wilson. Second
row: Iuniors-Thomas Bottaro. Leroy Cox. Iames Eddy. Frank Flores.
Pete Hoyt. Ierry Hodges. David Homme. Iames Htmsaker, Douglas
and Charles Morris. Third
Glaser, Herman Groves, Richard Metzger.
row: Malcolm McConnell, Keith McDonald. Nonnan Stocks. Leroy Tait.
Bruce Wiker. Iames Wilhoite. and Fred Wolcott. Sophomores-Peter
Akin. Fourth row: Everett Balzer. Ierry Cronin. Parker Dale. and Harold
Downey. Filth row: Karl Dldriclrsen. Charles Graves. Robert Harrell.
and Bill Inglis. Sixth row: Harry Iohnson. Robert Laughlin, Larry Mon-
roe. and lack Palmer. Seventh row: Larry Pearson, Verle Sorgen. Dick
Stever. and Elmer Willhoite. Freshmen-Sylvan Berrle, Parry 0'Brien.
lay Briggs. and Dale Duff. Hghth row: Landon Exley. Desmond Koch.
Iames Lea, lerry Leishman. Ronald Luther. Paul Marx. William Morten-
sen. and Thomas McCarthy. Ninth row: Don Nice. George Ott. Donald
Platz. David Price. Gene Ronald. Iacob Schneider. David Tompkins. and
Richard Wineland. Not Pictured: Senior-William Pearson. Iunior-Russ
Hughes. lack Poole. and Ken Reppe. Sophomore-Bob Reordan. Fresh-
lndulging in a little horticulture are Harry Iohnson.
Frank Flores, Hilton Green and Skip Taft.
First row: Seniors-Ch 1
ar es Donnell, Dick Ewing. Francis Fagan. William H 1
Maurice Holtby and Iohn Meikle. Second row: B
Cappella, Charle H
a ey. Orren Harris. Geo
rown McPherson. V
s ackett. Iohn Hoier. I h
ane Suter and Theodore Vass. Iuniors--Ierry
o n Hull and Iohn Lundgren.
1 I X
Chuck Donnell. President
Howard Mooney, Chuck Hackett. and Dick Ewing
I 11-,,dhj,i,A. hold forth at the annual study session.
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3 'K ' Bedecorating inside and out busied the boys this year . . . Leroy Mosher, Bud
Templeton, Iohn Lundgren, and Iohn Pope made good DT copy With their
' political activities . Squires Ierry Cappello, Iim Lyon, and Chuck Hackett . . .
second highest fraternity scholarship rating on the row . . . grades given a big
boost, with each pledge having his own desk in the "Annex" . . . a nice guy was
, Chuck Donnell, Fall gavel-swinger . . . house athletes Boyd Boyd, Bob Peviani,
,Lge Neil Colgrove, and Al Barry . . . that white piano-if it could only talk! . . .
7 rg, y "Griesie" may be temperamental, but what a cook . . . election of Mona Freeman
' as "Dream Girl" highlighted Winter formal at Bel A'
ir country club.
P1-ii IQALJPA ff
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First row: Iuniors-Howard Mooney, Iohn Oliver, Iohn Robin
son, Donald Scheppers, William Scheppers, William Sink and
Bud Templeton. Sophomores-Neil Colgrove. Second row: Ron
Getty, William Heim, Ierry Leach, lim Lyon, Iohn Murphy, Fred-
erick Wallace, Don Leeny and Edwin Merwin. Third
Moody Ed Sa l
, me son and Dick Zincan. Not pictured: Seniors-
George Caufield, Hal Gage Arthur H
, ews, Charles Hicks, Ray
ang, Leroy Mosier and Dick Welte. Iuniors-Wade Evans,
Dudley Hosea, Annando Noel and Iohn Pope. Sophornores-
Bob Boyd, Robert Peviani, Bob Iones, Torn Watson and Al B
Freshmen-Bruce Bell Bill M
, eacham, Bill Sackett, Danny Web-
ster and Ed Wilson.
LWQ TWD WEE-'Ti
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Chuck Donnell presents Mona Freeman with frater-
nity award at the Red Carnation Ball.
'Yu I 1
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A. W Dutch Willwater. President
u.,.f, , .
Getting the facts ot Lite are Don Sutherland. Don
Frances. lim Schlect. and Iohn Wolie.
row: Seniors-Robert Allison, Ronald Beyl. William Busby. Donald Francis. Gwinn
Larry Littrell. Charles Rankin. Iames Schlecht. Charles Tolrley. Donald Wallace.
row: Harry Willwater, Edward Winlrenhower, Harry Wirtz. Iohn Wolfe. 1uniors-
Alrnqutst. Iames Biby. Fred Biederrnan. Roy Biederrnan. Ben Bird. Herb Boelter. Third
Ioe Comstock. Beryle Duce. William Eadie. Stephen Elmore. Norman Green. William
Stanley Iulius, Iames Manos. Iohn Marcum. Fourth row: William Mattews.
Moore. Arthur McDerrnoth. Iarnes McGregor. William Rowley. Francis Schima.
Wells. Sophomores-Rudy Berger. I-'ltth row: Bud Hauslein. Fred Iahnlre. Glen
Ted Iohnson. Richard Kappes, lack Kearney. Tom Kemp. Vick Knight. Sixth row:
Leighton. Terry Mann. Charles Magnus. Louis Pizzo. Larry Ransdell. Rodger Rielter.
Rowlin. Ernie Scott. Seventh row: Donald Sutherland. Ronald Thompson. Richard
Freshmen-Charles Alford. Ronald Bland. Ian-tes Bowen, Donald Brown. Baxter
Eighth row: Charles Charter. John Cuchna. Clark Darling. Don Goodrich. Thomas
Richard Huston. Wayne Iarvis, Richard Lewis. Ninth row: Jim Lucostic. Perry Lyons.
McCallum. Charles McClure. Daniel Shea. Albert Shonlr. Francis Williams, Willard
Not pictured: Seniors-Robert Kimball Robert Omherg Cliff R tti I '
. . e g. unxor-Bill
Sophomore-Frank Gilford. Freshmen-Allen Mann, Denny Palmer. Bill Sill. Donald
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
New 35105000 28th Street abode boasts
17 bedrooms, giving an "intimate" at-
mosphere . . . fall pledges never had it
so good with those upstairs accommo-
dations . . . Bay Thompson still trying to
blow up the house with cherry bombs
. . . unique in Way of parties Was the
Phi Sig 4-Way stretch with a Communist
theme . . . Knights Bon Beyl, Bud House-
lein, Bob Allison . . . Beryl Duca, Bill
Rowley, and Art McDermott Wore the
black and White ot Squires . . . house
chef Connie outdid himself with those
tamed Friday night fried shrimp bullets
. . . president Dutch Willwater, a Very
genial guy . . . great laughs over the
annual pledge relays . . . politicos
Gwenn Henry of Greater U fame, lim
Schlecht, Vick Knight . . . anyone make
mascot "Kap" bark?
Frank Miller, President
PI KAPPA ALPHA
University of Virginia
. . 'x , "..,M,..
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Bob Kagle, Don Male, Bill Eckart. and lack Balti-
more birghten up Gaspinq Gussie, house antique.
Bruce Fisher, Don Male, and Glen Hoier expect to
see their reflections in their handiwork before
Famous green awnings give interior of PJLKA house that opium den
appearance . . . saga of rise and tall of their l923 Ahrens-Fox Fire Engine,
a 7 ton "taxi" with the personality oi a boiler factory . . . ZOO hats donated
by Texaco at the "l:'ireman's Ball" gave atmosphere . . . that "you-all"
accent seems to have become a trademark, With all the actives from the
Deep South . . . Frank Miller Was Fall house president . . . Eric Lundguist
and Don von Geldern were Knights, with Dick Gilbert representing the
house in Squires . . . that garnet and gold striped Wallpaper in the entry
hall keeps PiKA optometry bills up . . . open-houses after the games Were -.
memorable with the Dixieland combo . . . annual Spring Dream Girl l
,Xb y f
lirst Row: Graduates-Fess Parker, Robert Kagel, Robert Windahm. Seniors-Walter Anderson. Second Row: Ed i
Talkins, Le Roy Chapman, Edwin Couleur, Richard Crissman. Third Row: Roy Foote, Theodore Grady. Loren Iessup, P
' ' St l L' tner. Fifth Row: Wally Lynn, Frank
lliller, lack Palmtay, Robert Taylor, Donald von Geldem, Roy Webb. Sixth Row. Donald Wendt, 1 s mt er un1or
,obert Amt, Iack Baltemore, George Burns, Iarnes Cadenhead, Frank Chandler, William Eckert. Seventh Row: Bruce
nisher, Richard Germain, Robert Gogo, Arthur Griggs, Glen Hofer, Iames Iordan, Robert Lee. Eric Lundquist. Eighth '
ow: Donald Moore, Edward Olson, Donold Smyth, Irvin Taplin. Sophomores-Gordan Billhardt, Lloyd Cobb, Iames .
kaok Linn Danks. Ninth Row: Dick Gilbert. Iames Knootz, Iames McDaniel, Donald Yahn. F reshmen-Iohn Cashin, F
'onald Foster, Donald Male, Loren Phillips. Not Pictured: Senior-Robert Van Zant. Q
hn Hagen. Fourth Row: Robert Harnar, Iohn Hem, Donald Kerwm. an ey m l
' - N'1 W' h .I ' s- I
PI LAMBDA PHI
Marty Green, President
Ronny Frank the P1 Lamb spark th1s year wlth h1s llttle protects
. . . tall semester pledge d1tch a Joyful failure and hapless ones
were marched to famed stretchlng rack loe Weinman
headed up Troy Chest thls year everyone loves to rob the
house on 27th St for some reason reputation tor fixmg llttle
things tagged onto Dave MOSCOW1lZ Martm Green kept busy
in Squires and spreading the news that leanle was back in c1r
culation . Mel Schestack a real New York cowboy they say
, 1 A 4
First Row: Graduates-Robert Barowitz. Seniors-Roland Greenberg. Second Row: Allen Re-
veles, and Melvin Vukovich. Iuniors-Earl Broidy, Craig Collins, Ronald Frank. and Martin
Green. Third Row: Larry Greenberg. Mac Napthal, Arthur Schneider, and Ioe Weinman. Sopho-
mores-Herbert Burstein, and Marvin Goldsmith. Fourth Row: Marvin Neit. Freshmen-William
Allen, Leonard Alberts, Stan Baker, Terry Fiskin. and Martin Sternberg. Not Pictured: Graduates
-Maurice Avins, Seymour Greitzer. and Bob Wolfe. Seniors-Sy Gam. Dave Moskowitz. Sam
Leavitt. Irv Lipschultz. Iuniors-Dick Lamb. Don Stern. Bob Schneider. and Ned Vukovich.
Pi Lams have a deep affection for things ancient
witness their carry-alls the Loose Goose and the
sees? 1 rfi tj jffir
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University of Alabama
Big brown house with the bell tower . . . Buc
Bruce led the boys last fall . . . Squire Pat Roq
erson in and out of the Navy . . . Cal Schmidt
IF C president, claims Stu U as second hom
. . . they talk still about the lnsane Asylum Bal
last semester-padded cell rooms, the "tun
nel", etc .... Wilbur Robertson starred on th
qridiron . . . annual Sorority volleyball tourne
hosted by SAE's in their big back yard . .
odors still emenate from the "Pit Room" . .
Rick Myers swears he never heard the robber
nor will he ever live the incident down . .
Grant Cary, Elwood 1-louseman, and Schmid
wore the Knights red sweater . . . everyon
loves to sleep in the livinq room..
Another picture ior the house rogues gallery in
process. This is art?
There goes that Cad convertible driven by the
blonde with the top down.
First Row: Graduate-Dudley Haren. Seniors-Buster Bruce, Marvin Burns, Ronald Dunbar, Iohn Fleits, Richard
Harper, Elwood Houseman, Carl Iacobson. Second Row: Robert Gruse, Richard Magee, Stan Mattoon, Albert
McCune, Mottell Peek, Iohn Pesterre, Hap Pitkin, William Prince. Third Row: William Ramsey, Calvin Schmidt.
Iuniors-Richard Arnold, Richard Carlson, Iohn Carroll, Grant Cary, William Cathriner, Richard Conlan. Fourth
Row: Ronald Harrod, Cats Holmsen, Richard Ives, Frank I ohnson, George Iones, Richard Myers, Richard O'Brien.
Herbert Oelke. Fifth Row: Harry Proodean, Iohn Russell, Richard Spears, Thomas Thompson, Allan Watson.
Sophomores-Harry Astrom, Oscar Campbell, Rusty Gauld. Sixth Row: Dale Herwick, lack Kiesler, Richard
Multinger, George Rogerson, Howard Speer, Robert Stone, Terry Taft. Freshmen-Robert Avakian. Seventh Row:
Richard Bromback, Donald Busley, Iudd Cushing, Richard Gilkerson, Iames Mitchell. Not Pictured: Graduate-
William Cartwright. Seniors-Ronald Craig, Ted Dersch, lack Hessin, Ward Lewis, King Parks, Gene Smith.
Juniors-Charles Mallers, Richard Smith. Freshman-Robert Wilrnsen.
Ierry Adler, Stan Plaskoii and Mickey Hartman try
out their new quart-size coiiee cups.
Getting to the bottom oi things with head man
Marv Solomon are Harry Hoffman. Ierry Roshwald
and Art Mintz.
Bud Greenbaum, President
SIGMA ALPHA MU
City College of New York
4. ' .'
lr .x ',4'KZ!
71 - . , .A if
Fall president Bud Greenbaum made Knights.
together with Marty Gray . . . toilet seat trophy
for annual round-robin football battle with ZBT
. . . hushed rumors over the "Thing" locked
up in basement . . . Bud "Sunshine" Fishman
always in the back yard soaking in fresh air
Chmmml . . . tamed P all pledges "Fresno Fal-
con" and "The Greek" kept things busy . . .
gold reflector lamps in quantity suggest a
wholesale deal . . . busy Squire Marty Kirshner
also dabbled in Homecoming, Soph council
. . . Ierry "Shoulders" Wish and Marty Gray
still smell limberger cheese from certain ditch
. . . Sammie's annual Fleur-de-Lis Spring For-
mal, something new in names . . . Don Gott-
leib's Hollywood High letterman's sweater.
First row: Seniors-Martin Gray, Bud Greenbaum, Larry Harris. Ray
Iacksen. Second row: Stan Plaskoii. Isaac Safdeye, Leonard Smith. Third
row: Barry Watt. Iuniors-Bud Fishman. Irving Ginsberg. Fourth row:
Harry Hoffman, Stan Rivin. Gerald Roshwald. Fifth row: Erwin Stark.
Sophomores-Ierry Adler, Fred Feinblatt. Sixth row: Arthur Hartman.
Martin Kirshner, Arthur Mintz. Seventh row: Howard Stern, Ierry Wish.
Freshmen-Mel Baron. Eighth row: Don Gottlieb. Herbert Katz, Robert
Kugler. Ninth row: Ioseph Levy. Howard Press and Marv Solomon. Not
pictured: Iunior-Don Koening. Sophomore-Robert Cohan.
Bob "Balboa Blues" Pastore, all-around athlete of the
big white hunting lodge . . . wall-sized Sig Chi All-
Americans hung on second floor . . . SC's Chancellor
a past alum and frequent visitor . . . Lou Ramirez,
AMS president, and also a Knight, as was Bon
Winger and Bob Hilton . . . Senator lim Goode . . .
Phil "Two-faced" Ramser and Mel Richley both in
Squires . . . how the boys all love a good water tight
. . . athletes Bob Downs, Al Baldock, Hal Hatfield,
Bill Iessup . . . Margaret Morrow made a cute Sweet-
heart last semester . . . lim Wallace's group always
insult or serenade the Theta's during Monday night
The pledges entered something n the homecoming
. 17 'X-
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'First row: Graduates-Wallace Epolt and Iames Robbins. Seniors-Iames Bligh. Gordan Brown, Robert Downs Richard
lish. Iames Good and Frank Gutierrez. Second row: Iames Huffman, William Leavenworth. Louis Ramirez. Duncan Shaw
Wallace. Ronald Winger. Iuniors-Ron Carlson and Robert Caulfield. Third row: Pat Cunningham. Ierry Conde Gordon
lou, Robert French, Raymond Hachten, Lamar Haslam. Richard Iohnson and Charles Lewis.
Lou Ramirez, President
Ice Brockman gets a rude awakening at the hands
ol Chappie Morrison while Phil Ramser and lack
Watson await the reaction.
N L ,
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irst row: Iuniors-Douglas Gilmour, David Meyer. Iohn Morris, Fred Mason, Richard Ruh, Don Scott, Iim Sink and Thomas
umer. Second row: Sophornores-William Blanks, Paul Burkes, Robert Carter, Gil Chabolla, Cosima Cutri, William Daly,
harles Knettles and Robert Lee. Third row: Ronald Money, Phil Ramser, Melvin Richley, Ralph Richley, Eddie Simpson and
'ohn Watson. Freshmen-Henry D'Antonio and Tom Chathom. Fourth row: Lynn Kleinman, Arne Lindgrew, Iohn Longan, Allred
Flash, Michael O'Connor, Patrick Ross, Mike Turnacliif and Iack Van Rossen. Not pictured: Seniors-Bill Bassham, Al Bea, Dick
ibson, Harold Hatfield. Smiley Helflrich. Bob Hilton, Art Ienkins, Bill Iessup, Wellington Love, Bill Martin, Craig Nason, Pat
'Connor, Bob Pastore, Bill Phillips, lack Roelofson and Gail Shaulis. Iuniors-Al Baldock, Norman Bevan, Bob Charlton, Chuck
. urley, lim Mchleer, Harold Musgrove, Dick Petty, Harold Ramser, Paul Roitsch, Mark Reque, Dick Taylor, Russ Twoney, Don
arburton. Tom Whitelock and lim Wix. Sophomores-Frank Anthony, Bob Ellis, lim Griifen and Mort Kaer. Freshmen-Ioe
rockman. Roger Braasch, George Castle, Iim Contratto, Fred King, Martell Montgomery, lim Reid, Leon Sellers, Ron Steward
nd Bill Strickland.
Sam Curry, President
-W I-..- - ,X ri
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Modeling the latest in coed fashions are Syd Lucas.
Glen Cantley. Don Rheem. and lim Baumburqer.
Beer-Bottle Point at the end of the Bow hosts the tamed
"Brown Boom", a relic oi the Boaring Twenties, all the in-
spiration ot "Blind Iohn" Grigsby . . . lim and Rick Ingersoll
have engineered an awiul lot of "deals" at the Sig Nu club
. . . athletes sparkle all over, and include Larry Goins in
track, Bob Koli in basketball, Fred Andrews and Dick Sher-
man in swimming, and tennis champ Whitney Beed, who
is also an unconscious house character . . . Bob Sweet still
called Doctor Poopsi Pi, alas . . . everyone booming golf
and bridge with the boys . . . Trolios a big hit, as was their
entry in the Mr. Trojanality contest . . . Sam Currey Fall
president . . . Knights lack Ochell, Gregg Grable, Tony
Taylor, Bob Hitchcock . . . lack Milligan was the Squire lad.
The Sigma Nus have assured pledges that kind and
considerate treatment awaits them on entering ira-
Virginia Military Institute
5 ,,, jg 'Q f if
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First Row: Seniors - Alan
Baybrooks, Thomas Craw-
ford, Sam Currey, William
Edwards, Peter Fleming,
Greg Grable. Second Row:
Iohn Grigsby, Bob Hitch-
cock, James Ingersoll, Har-
old Kvaas, Sydney Lucas,
Craig Miller. Third Row:
Larry McDowell, David
Nielson, Iack Oechsel,
Michael Ray, Earl Stone,
Raymond Stock. Fourth
Row: David Sweet, Ter-
rence Taylor, Donald West.
Henry Bergquist, Herbert
Blasier, Fifth Row: Iames
Baumberger, Shelton Dick-
erson, Lank Felson, Lee
Fogleson. Andrew Frick,
lim Grigsby. Sixth Row:
Karl Kaiser, Robert Kern,
Iames Iohnson, Donald
Peck, Donald Rehms, and
Tony Taylor. Seventh Row:
drews, Bruce Bishop, Rob-
ert Clark, Iohn Dale, Rich-
ard Daniels, Thomas Ien-
kins. Eighth Row: Ioe Lade-
man, Robert McCory.
Douglas Nielson, Wilk
Perry, Pat Roney, Ben
Schiewe. Ninth Row: Rob-
ert Sweet. Freshmen-Iohn
Blasier, Iohn Cosgrove,
Terry Loy, Hal Messinger,
and Whitney Reed. Not
Kolf, Richard Sherman and
Charles Wright. Iuniors-
Glen Cantlay and Larry
DesWarteu, Charles Halls-
man and Iaclc Milligan.
and Greg Stewart.
First row: Seniors-Gerald Aikman. William Fowler. Theodore Garrett Oley Giles Eugene Griffin Robert Higgins
Hobbs. David Iohnson. Harold Knopp. Second row: Gordon Lugar Lawrence Momson Neville Radclrii Carl Shullanburger
Iames Sublett. Iuniors-Iacl: Crenshaw. Ray Erickson. Phillip Field and Iohn Herceg Third row Iohn Khse Iohn Larson
Robinson. Charles Ruiz. Donald Russel. Donald Stoker and Herb Twtss Sophomores-Dick Gray and Irwin Hargele Fourth row
Lawrence Maxwell. Robert Morrell. Robert Nagy, Doyle Olson Nero Rodnquez and George Walker Freshmen Todd Mac
prang. Hugh McLaughlin and Harold Parry. Not Pictured Sophomore--Robert Goldie
SC's engineering fraternity . . . Bay Erickson
piloted the group this semester . . . Biegler
Memorial Dance sponsored again by the
brothers, and very successful, too . . . Squires
Bob Morrell and DickrGrey ordered about by
Knights Gary Turner and Bay Erickson . . .
Bowling honors taken by Carol Shullanberger
at the last tourney . . . Gene Griffin, Engineer-
ing prexy, making a name for himself on cam-
pus . . . Bed Rose formal at the Bel Air Bay
Club really tops . . . all agree Gary Turner is
the biggest character any engineer has seen
'round these parts for quite some time.
, ,", rc. 'rg' .1 nw,"
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' X if University of Southern California
ff ' Y 7 Chapters
if" i'i' 1924
'i 5 'P - 1 38 Members
'H ' i
Ray Ericson. President
Gene Griifen engineers a little fun ai ihe expense
of Iim Subleti and Bob Higgins.
Something new in wallpaper as presented by Ierry
Klise, Don Stoker, and Bill Fowler.
:S ' ' ,
" .-:f'1- l
1: X- ss
Renewing the sparkle on the Sig Ep trophies are
lack Garret. Dick Stenquist. Sparky I-'ai-ason, and
Homecoming float depicted George nibbling at a
celestial version of a whitewall.
,President Stan Case became Squire Sweet-
heart this year, too . . . biggest bunch of gold
trophies on the row is the Sig Ep claim . . .
Bob lVIitchell's familiar air of sophistication
helped him on the track field . . . Knights Case,
Mitchell, Don DuBose, and Earl Olsen . . . who
didn't get stuck for those Ford raffle tickets
. . . I. Dewey Phelphs-l-lastings lll, house mas-
cot, never uttered a guack when abducted-
Who cooked him? . . . Bowers and Williams
rated cheers on the football field . . . Oh, that
Waterfront Party . . . famed shot-gun pinnings
With the Pi Phi's . . . IFC sport trophy Winners
last year . . . that deadly Chi O grapevine . . .
never Without a laugh, and Bob Richmond
wore Squire Black . . . how Tom Loughlin
laughed when Bill Green was pantsed on the
A O Pi front porch.
n . l
Stan Case, President
'filffiili-'L' Lf. 'c7F'!:'T 'lITj':J?3f.,J 'Nl
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1 90 l
First Row: Seniors-Charles Adamson, Ed Crell, Glenn
Grade, Bruce Green. Second Row: Donald Hensman,
Willard Iohnson, Robert Miller, Robert Mitchell, Herb
Reuter, Fred Revely. Thomas Rosso, Tom Wade. Third
Row: Robert Wright. Iuniors: Paul Caerlton, Gorge
Corey, Alan Duncan, William Green, Edward Hart,
Elmer Haskin, Louis Haslwanter. Fourth Row: Kenneth
Hoppe, Richard Linde, Lyle Loshbough, Glen Mitchell,
Sam Mooradian, Mal Morris, Glenn Mowrey, Earle
Olson. Fifth Row: Jerry Sullivan, Robert White, Don
Winters, Bernard Wiss. Sophomores-Richard Allen,
Roy Freeman, Torn Laughlin, Alden McKelvey. Sixth
Row: Iames Mrmoud, Richard Smith. Freshmen-Tom
Edwards, Howard Grifiin, Robert Hildenbrand, Robert
Kelley, Dick Snyder. Iack Thompson. Not Pictured:
Seniors-Fred Applegate, Frank Baffa, Bob Caldwell,
Bob Campbell, Stanlord Case, William Crandall, Don
DuBose, Harry F arason, Tom Fenwick, lack Garret, Curt
Iackson, Ierry Iared, Robert Iones, lim Lowery, Vern
Monroe, lack Osgood. Sterling Paden, Ed Waldman,
Larry Sensiba, Iohn Williams, Ricki Spalla. Iuniors-
Bill Bowers, lim Casteel, Ed Dafiin, Bill McDowell, Carl
Breising, Ray Anderson, Art Dietrich, Ron Grey, Andy
Dusseau, lim Ward. Sophomores-Iames Close, Dick
Lee, Bob Richmond, Randy Springer, Hall Link.
Meteor Stan Minick handled all presidential
duties for the brothers this year . . . "The
Chase" was, as usual, a great event in dances
and boasted guest star Marie Blanchard . . .
Tau Delt's claim to fame was Knight Marv
Freeman, whose ample form was seen leaping
into space frequently as yell leader . . . ama-
teur football seems to be the big reason why
the house lawn always looks so choppy . . .
Squire and BMOC Ierry Lichtig, whose ability
to tell the right joke at the wrong minute is
famed . . . other prominent politicos included
Bob Fox, Lenny Green, and lerry Bornstein.
Plinlrinq out in pertect discord are Sweet Sue-ers
Irv Lehrhoif. Marshall Fisher. Herb Kabrin. and
First Row: Graduates-Charles Aratow. Louis Galen. Irwm
rofi, Marty Ostrow. Second Row: Seniors-Marvin
Alan Furman. Irwin Kurtz, Stan 1VI.inick. Third Row
Phillips, Bill Sands, David Silver, Donald Zola. Fourth
funiors-David Feigenbaum, Eugene Felmar, Marshal Fishe
es Formaker Fifth Row: Robert Fox. Daniel Genis, Bernan
Grifman, Morton Iacobs.
City College of New York
Row: Iuniorsf-Herbert Kabrin. Norman Kaplan. Gerald
Sophomores-Jerry Bernstem Norman Edelstezn
Albert Solnit. Second Row: Eugene Tavris. Sheldon
o ' ' I ' i
R w: Al Fnednch. Leonard Goss, Leonard Green. Lewrs
Fifth Row: Robert Keller. Howard Lehman. Howard
emi . ' : ' . -
e Wasserman Frith Row Herbert Werner Fresh
d . ' . ' :
ler. Arthur Aratow Donald Muller Not prctured
Weber. Iuniors-Bob Buckberg. Benett Hubsh-
Phil Katzen. Sophomore-Lew Ingleson.
Stan Minick. President
Paying loving care to house Wedgewood are Herb
Weiner. Dave Feigenbaum. and Dan Gents.
TAU EPSII.ON PHI
New York University
19 1 0
I on I -
First Row: Seniors-Stan Becker. Larry Cohen. Earle Coleman. Morton Gleisher. Ralph Grunauer. Irv Kaufman.
Irwin Sattinger. Second Row: Iuniors-Richard Capin, Warren Ettinger, Robert Fried. Iack Futterman. Ronald
Levine. Charles Merideth. Ives Nathan. and Richard Rosenberg. Third Row: Gary Schall. Stan Styne. Sopho-
mores-Larry Deutsch. Irvina Fefter. Alan Feber. Mort Gilbert. and Don Slate. Freshmen-Richard Carter. Fourth
Row: Ronald Ettinger, Arthur Frunkes. Melvin Klein. Melvin Penner. Cliff Rackohn. Stan Reichel. Frank Rosen.
and Stan Weiner. Not Pictured: Seniors-Gerry Barron. Ierry Nathan. Don Simons. Freshman-Bruce Gelb.
' wg H H -13
X - i Irv Kaufman. President
Don Slate and Dick Capin apply a fresh coat of
base to some barrel slaves as Elsie looks on.
Cramminq for a ten minute quiz are Dick Capin.
Harlan Capin, Ives Nathan. and Larry Cohen.
Fall president lrv Kaufmans boys, the ones to print and distribute
auto stickers for Frisco-bound Trojans . . . self-acknolwledged
wheel Warren Ettinger, veep of YMCA, Great U, lunior Council
. . . Don Slate, boy with a well-oiled jaw, made a goocil Squire,
along with friendly Larry Deutsch . . . two front doors make things
confusing for the mail man . . . nice collection of trophies in the
Memorial Room . . . everyone heard about housekeeper and
"some tat little boy" colliding at 5 a.m., boy clad only in birthday
suit . . . Knights lrwin Sattinger and Dick Capin . . . leather piano,
leather couches, leather cuisine . . . good and noisy sweetheart
Dance at Palos Verdes. K
lohnny McElderry voted top potentate this last semester sing the r '
. . . p aises
of Al Wiggins, student body president . . . DG Nancy Lang swooned to
S I I 1 I
guire lim Pipers trumpet serenades Roger Maloy can't sin an i
. . . g y o
his dirty songs lulled by anything less than l. W. Harper . . . chess is serious
stuff in th T lc '
e e e house . . . does it really cost more to sleep in the room
featuring DG movies every night? . . . Daddy George still around with his
stove d ' ' '
an sage advice on all things graphic . . . Iohn Lathrop claims for his
house the finest plaid Wallpaper on 28th street . . . lack Owens and Wig-
gins both Knights . . . a madder bunch of characters were never assembled
under one roof.
Iohn McE1derry, President
Takes presented us with the Most Beautiful Float
during the Homecoming celebration.
First Row: Seniors.-Santiago Angarita, George Arauio, Donald
Atkinson. Iohn Berguist, Filman Bucher. Robert Cameron. Rich-
ard Hall. Second Row: Iohn McElderry. George Strella. Al Wig-
gins. Iuniors-George Gongoles, Donald Hanson. Iohn Owen.
William Owen, Gilbert Venable. Third Row: Frank Werner.
Sophomores-Carl Baker, Iohn Chavers, David Hawery. Edward
Lloyd. Roger Maloy. Raymond Morse. David Oakley. Fourth
Row: George Sayre. Garald Singleton and Gene Fresh-
men-William Duncan. Richard Du Par. Iames Falkinburg.
lames Gilbert. Robert Ionassen. Filth Row: Channey Miller.
William Minderhart. Ernest Schag, James Smith, Iohn Stephen.
Dean Thie. Garry Yucker, William Wiles. Not Pictured: Sen-
iors- Charles Cobb. Kaye Kerville. Edward Larson. George
Woolery. Iuniors- Edward Apiell, Richard Caseleer. Burtraw
Graves. Tudor Owen. Newton Serio. Sophomores-Jerry All-
ward. Nick Apple, Maurice Sondzward. Iohn Lathrop. Iames
Piper. Freshmen-Dean Cyr, Robert Huddleston. Robert Landier.
Peter McDermott. lack Smith.
Ned Serrio. Dean Cyr and larry Singleton sob in
ecstasy as Ed Lloyd tinkles out the latest ditty.
XII- ,Q 215,29-,-Q Q13-'Rl Y flxr
Illinois Wesleyan University
First Row: Housernother-
Mrs. Clara Robinson. Grad-
uate-Donald Cornelson. Sen-
iors-William Clay. Robert
Creber, Robert Barnhill. Shel-
don Dizrud. Samuel Douglas
and David Durst.
Second Row: Robert Fletcher.
Lynn Freet. Robert Huffman.
Paul Ienican. Thomas Iordan.
Robert Latas. Gerald Law and
Third Row: Richard Maney.
Vernon Marlow. Richard
Martz. Robert Melbourne, Ed-
ward Niebuhr. Wallace Pem-
broke. Don Reinnoldt and
Fourth Row: Alfredo Terrazas.
Clark White and Rodney Will-
cuts. Juniors - Kieth Brown.
Merle Brown and Iohn Durst.
Fifth Row: Charles Elerding.
Fred Harper. Robert Hopkins.
Hap Jones. Robert Krone and
Sixth Row: Iames Norcop.
Ierry Pease, Gale Peck. Iack
Peschonq. Iames Powell and
Seventh Row: Ben Story. Wil-
liam Struve. Donald Tarbell.
Fred Topham. Bruce Ward
and Edward Whelan. Soph-
omores-Berry Boston and
Eighth Row: Aldon Clark.
Philip Clark. Larry Foster.
lack Marsh. Kenneth McDon-
nell. Harry Merrill. David
Small and Donald Thomas.
Ninth Row: Robert Thompson
and William Werner. Fresh-
Robert Gaugenmaier. Ronald
Klingelhoier. Stuart McDon-
ald. George Ott and Perry
Not Pictured: Seniors-Chuck
Downey. -Vincent Lanzetta
and Donald Wolverton. Iun-
iors-George Ferrier, Donald
Montgomery and Iames Wat-
Portland Street Hunting Lodge . . . Fall president Tom Iordan kept things
moving . . . "The Dreamgirl," Theta Chi's Spring Formal, was really tops
. . . Knights Fred Harper, Dave Durst, Dick Martz, Bob Melbourne, Iohn
Durst . . . Squire Bob Hopkins also U.B.A. chairman . . . no one will tell
who wrote their Trolios' script, but Dr. Kinsey must have edited it . . .
Senator-at-Large Ed Niebuhr enjoyed Senate proceedings no end . . .
aquatic Harper, complete with tux, in Beverly Hills swimming pool . . .
Theta Chi's combination talent-show, gin-mill party at the St. Francis
Hotel after the Cal game was a real bust . . . men-about-campus Gale
Peck, Ben Story, lack Marsh, Bill Clay managed to keep the "house of
blue 1ights" always up in the social circles . . . Ierry Pease came through
in style on the varsity basketball team, as did Bon Bernheisel on the
Frosh club 7 irosh footballer, George Ott, was the rage ot the pledge class
. . . all were proud of the nicest interior on the row.
U ,te I .: sux
Looking chipper after getting their leis at an Alpha
Gam exchange are Bob Hopkins. lim Powell, Ken
McDonnell and Gale Peck.
University of Norwich ,
Tom Iordan. President
Reid Bridges of Wampus notoriety almost snafued his house's
social bees with a particularly cutting "Roses and Razzesu column
. . . boys still managed to take Most Original Float award at Home-
coming, second in Pledge relays, and high standing in IFC casaba
playoffs . . . Fall president Iohnny Redfern to all intent and pur-
poses an awfully nice guy . . . everyone plastered as usual during
annual Moscow Mule Party . . . Bill Daugherty still doesn't know
who put the grass clippings in his car trunk . . . an impressive
job of redecoration on the living room . . . Harvest Moon Formal
rowdy as all get-out . . . Marc George, Vince Dundee, and lim
Vial well represented their boarding house in campus politics . . .
Ferde Grofe initiated honorary member after composing a new
song for the house . . . elephant's foot still in need of a pedicure
. . . sandpaper larynx of Yell King Iohnny Chapman kept Trojan
rooters noisy during football season.
First Row Graduates--Iohn Davis. Seniors-Henry Ballard, George Bardwil. Ried Bridges. Hal Clifford Douglas
Close Vaughn Curtis, and Bill Daugherty. Second Row: Peter Dennenberq. Gilbert Dodge. Robert Fogel Marc
George William Halbroak, lack Moran, Gene Prickett, and Iohn Redfern.
Theta Xis try to hold their own against Kappa chow
hounds. Ease up woman you can get seconds
George checks Iuniors lechnxque on the lnshman s
Iohn Redfern. President
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irst Row: Seniors-Earl Shomaker, William Volkel. Juniors-Richard
nderson, Iohn Broadbent. Second Row: Iohn Chapman, Pat Conray,
est Daniels, Stanley Dow. Third Row: Vince Dundee, lack Harrison,
ob Houston. Fourth Row: Iarnes Middleton, Robert Moore, Robert Quin-
n. Fifth Row: Glen Schniepp, and Greg Zeeman. Sophomores-Richard
'chael. Sixth Row: Clyde Nason, Carlin Peterson. Freshmen-Iames
lbeck. Seventh Row: Richard Bennett, Iohn Flandrick, Ben Hughes.
ighth Row: Iames Lloreda, William McGinn, David Murray. Ninth Row:
eorge Boot, Robert Warren, and Iohn Witt. Not Pictured: Seniors-
obert Anderson, Iohn Cline, Iohn Karianis, Donald McWilliams, and
oise Rickard. Iuniors-Paul Casselrnan, Roy Cunliife, Iack Cunning,
onald Dewberry, Don James, and Richard Willis. Sophomores-Kam
leason, Edgar Petty, and lim Vial. Freshmen-Ioe Mouren-Laurens,
d Don Pellegrino.
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First Row: Graduate-Lawrence Kaplan. Seniors-Robert Barnett. Herbert Colby. Harold Gibberman. Ron Gordan, William
Gumpert. Ronald Lipstone, Charles Livingston. Second Row: Bob Rosenbaum, Arthur Sender. Harold Shapiro. Irwin Sklar,
Barry Taper. Iuniors- Shelly Andelson. Ronald Freemond, Ronald Horowitz. Third Row: Edwin Isenberg. Chuck Kanner, Al
Levi. Herm Sater. Eugene Schulman. Norm Sunshine. Sophomores-Fred Engel, Lynn Ephram.
President of the house Bob Barnett, steered the big house with the
built-in balcony through another successful year . . . annual ZBT-
Sig Ep volleyball game cause of many an after-hours workout at
the nets . . . friendly Ed lsenberg was Squire president last Fall,
aided by brothers Norm Sunshine, George Gottesman, and Bill
Bosensweig . . . big socials noted were ZBTahiti, Halloween brawl,
and New Year's Eve Party . . . Knights Bon Preemond and Bon
Gordon . . . house's beloved housemother cheerfully greeting all
late arrivals at the door . . . the "room" where Bridge is king, and
the "arbor" where booze is queen . . . LAS veep was Bill Gumpert
. . . Don Appel's jazzed-up Ford claimed the hottest seat-covers
on the row . . . Stan Biclcman and his nudity relay through the
Alpha Gam house.
Y 112.1 Y
Bob Barnett, President
Val' iii? 41
ZETA BETA TAU
New York University
Sam Solitaire gazes lovingly on newly pinned Bar-
bara Chambers, DG. as Don Appel, Stew Cowan,
and Stan Bickman check the sprinkler system.
Marty Nudelman, Ron Lipstone, Irwin Sklar, Don
Lee, and Ron Fremont waiting for someone to buy
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'irst Row: Sophomores-Gerald Fields, Shelly Goldman, George Gottesrnan, Ronald Leif, Marty Nude1ma.n, William Rosen-
veiq, Robert Rosenwald. William Selcer. Second Row Lou Shapiro, Samuel Solitare, Ierry Weinstein. Freshman-Robert Chess,
Stuart Cowan. Morton Firestone, Lou Hyman. Alan Indictor. Third Row: Ioel Rapp, Robert Rogaif, Gerald Rose. Howard Schultz,
llllan Shapiro. Iames Tenner, Harold Thaler, Hillard Torgan. Not Pictured: Graduates-Howard Kotler, Larry Spiegle. Sid Fel-
aon, Stan Grinstein. Izzy Elster. Senior-Si Waitzman. Iuniors-Bob Henkin. Sophomores-Don Appel, Herb Gottesman. Fresh-
nan: Stan Bickman.
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Frank O'Su1livan, President
Dave Krtsxs, Al Adams. Robert Buddecke and Norm
check the balance sheet of the SC-N'D football series.
-Manuel Avila, George Dell. Third row: Satya Dosai, Richard Hanson. Fourtl
row: Frank O'Su11ivan, Charles Moore. Fifth row: Charles McArthur, Anthon,
Sarinano. Sixth row: Juniors-A1 Adams, Mohinder Bedi. Seventh row: He
bert Bracket. William Buschke.
First now: Graduates-Omar Kureishi. Edward Stegman. Second row: Seniorl
Beta Sigma Tuu
Eugene Wang, Iohn Little and Bob Bustos watch while Herb Bracken-
uts low-ball English on the cue-ball.
eta Slgrna 1S the youngest tratermty on campus
avlng Just recelved 1lS charter last August pres
ent house commander is Herb Bracken . . . Ed 'Stag
ant Stegman and Omar lm from Paklstan Kure
sh1 still teased about loosing their San Quentm
lprison debate tourney-to a "hung jury", they claim
sllk rose and gold tapestry cover the Walls and
ce1l11'1gs ln the house Gene Wang scormg thls
year l1'l soccer and on the r1fle club 39 Packard
Old lronsldes lS everyone s prlde and Joy . . O -
chld Formal at Balboa's Chr1st1an's Hut still talked
about . back yard tenms court lS the latest luxury
First row: Iuniors-Ted Inouye. David Kitsis. Second row: Iohn Little, Donald
Steinhauser. Third row: Richard Stegman, Gilbert Suzuki. Fourth row: Eugene
Wang, Edward Zeldin. Fifth row: Sophomores-Charles Martin, Ronald Wong.
Sixth row: Freshmen-Robert Buddecke, Robert Bustos. Seventh row: Robert
Imel, Masumi Nitta. Eighth row: Norman Niccoll. Samuel Vaught.
An international, inter-racial fraternity . . .
established at SC in 1946 . . . chapters have
grown throughout the nation to 168, the
largest ot any fraternity, with 11,000 mem-
bers . . . the acquisition of a house on cam-
pus is now the prime objective . . . each year
a "Guide Right Week" is sponsored . . .
captaining the Kappa's this year was prexy
1 Milton Smith . . . Black and White Dawn
Formal is annually the highlight of the
year's social calendar . . . yearly scholar-
ship is awarded to an outstanding and de-
serving high school senior.
Roland Curtis and Sylvester Lynche give the academic
word to Sterling Wallace.
First row: Earl Broady. Iulius Brown, Orville Diggs and Alfred Graham. Second row: Iames Iohn-
son, Robert Moore, lack Shaffer. Charles Smith. Milton Smith and Sterling Wallace.
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ln order to foster new and continue old friendships the
Owls keep the social calendar hot throughout the year
Among its activities, the local fraternal group, established
in l945 sports 1lS annual Spring Formal, Anniversary Ban
guet, and this year highlighted the summer with barbecues
at Wilson s ranch in Mint Canyon The numerous sports
nights, stags, and the annual Odd-Ball party are savory to
all housers. Presiding over the gang on Thirtieth Street
were Robert Wilson, Fall semester presidentg Don Clegg,
Spring semester prexyg Norm Patrick, Vio Garapedian,
Vice-Presidentsp Dave Muggee, Larry Clemence, Treasur-
ersg and Roland Davis, Lee Berwest, Secretaries.
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Clegg and Norman Patrick talk things
over at the fountain near the library.
First Row: Edwin Attiy. Roland Davis. Second Row: Donald Clegg.
Alyan Clernence. Marvin Croutch. Third Row: Leo Garagedian.
Louis Grabner, David Hayutin. Fourth Row: Charles Macon. George
Marinez, Harry Mekiian. Fifth Row: Kent Milton. Horatio Moreno,
F. D. Muggee. Sixth Row: Iohn Nystrom. Raul Ochoa. Norman
Putrick. Seventh Row: Neil Priske, Robert Peterson. Iulian Rega-
lade. Eighth Row: Iames Scofield. Robert Scott. Ian Van Druten.
Ninth Row: Leon Verwest. Kenneth Wagner and Robert Wilson.
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Located a convenient half-block from University Ave-
nue, Aeneas Hall is the home away from home for
more than two-hundred Trojan men. Gerald Black-
well, President ot the hall, instituted several new
ideas for the benefit oi future residents. Off the Black-
well desk came plans for annual Welcome and Fare-
well Banquets. ln conjunction with Willard Hall, the
men sponsored a dance for independent students.
Aeneas residents are now formulating a program of
judiciary guidance and control for members who
have run aioul of house regulations. Housemother
to the dormitory is Mrs. Elsie Thompson, a very pa-
tient woman. Her encouragement was vitally needed
during the period of the building of the Homecoming
float-The Trojan Hoe-Down.
A GERALD BLACKWELL
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Checking Pic's pecs are "Owl Eyes" Zitney, "Stu
Berkholtz, and "Bottle Nose" Freet. Makes a nice
view of the bigger things in life.
First Row: Mrs. Elsie Thompson, House
mother. Iames Beran, Stanley Bronstein
Richard Fleming, Elbert Gann. Secon
Row: Eliso Gutierrez, Fred Murray, Rob
ert Nalley, Wilbur Redwine, Edwar
li l T "mu
One poor guy tries to ak h'
Important among University Hall activities tor the
opening semester was the Town and Gown dedica-
tion of the building. The event took place in March
Wit guided tours oi the rooms as a feature. Co-ordi-
nating the residents, each tlo
sitting with the dormitory council. Presiding over the
council and supervising the busy social calendar
was Ioy Matthews. president of the dorm Facult
dinners, teas, and Sunday date parties were ar-
ranged by Vice-President Ioyce Griffin Bett Ki
. y nner
handled the complex financial problems, which
were forever being drawn upon by committee chair-
men or Monday night open houses, expenditures
for Coed Capers, and many other events.
or had a representative
m e is own way through the dorm.
First Row: Norma Avirons Vanessa Crosby Eloise F 1
, , ow er, Gloria Iannucci, Mavis Iones. Betty Kenner, Ioy Matthews. Ardell
Nelson. Second Row: Betty Reeves, Shirley Rhode. Leigh Sills, Alice Somers, Elva Soper. Lillian Stevens. Charlotte Thompson.
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Elisabeth von KleinSmic
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F all semester activities with the EVK'ers were paced when E.V.K.'s songfest group placed
third. Right away, it was Homecoming, with the front of Town and Gown resembling all
pandemonium. Throughout the semester the popular open houses were held at the Chase
hotel. lt was a huge successp the most important social function of the semester. February
sixth, the "big day"g all became residents of Elisabeth von KleinSmid Memorial Hall. First
big function was the formal dedication of the building on March sixth. March twelfth, scene
of the all-student open houseg everyone proud to show the new building to campus males.
The parents and faculty feasted their eyes on March eighteenth. After these introductory
functions, we settled down to a program of open houses, date dinners, faculty dinners and
fund-raising activities. That's how it went in '5l.
x l I
First Row: Geraldeen Acker, Iewel Aaronson. Mary Anderson, Beverly Bell, Pat Bell. Second Row: Nan Bonner, Susan Brown.
Mary Ann Clements. Ruth Clement, Ronnie Cohen, Mary Croft. Third Row: Nancy Donaghue, Mary Engelhardt, Ann Gautier.
Iewell Hood. Elizabeth Hunt. Betty Inge, Frances Irwin. Fourth Row: Barbara Iohnson, Nancy Kiederlin, Martha Knowlton, Elso
Lee-Chang. Ioann Luck. Ioan Lutsko, Nancy Mason. Fifth Row: Iudy Mead, Debbe Michaels, Diana Mirkin, Leah Monkarsr, Sharon
Mulcahy, Marilyn Myers, Ioann Peterson, Avalee Reck. Sixth Row: Marilyn Starr, lane Steinheimer, Valerie Tyler, Audrey Vail.
Shirley Wallers, Margie Weigel. Ether Weinstock, Lucille White.
Bev Badham succumbs lo Dick Brombach's charms
before the Chancellor and everybody.
"Pack Your Bags" number. featuring mixed chorus
of bags. bums and baggage.
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Allenl . . . WOW!
Evans rechecks the guide book. before proceeding.
Headline: I-'iii La Mer and her can-can girls. with
'oes To Paris
Famine and Peslilence . . . another way
ibing the mastennindsz Gordon Munlord.
me, and lack Colton.
Scene from opening ol the scintillating all-student
Iack Colton and Courina McMann find a new way
in a bit of wanninq-up exercises.
Using a new switch on the old boy-meets-girl routine,
"Mr. Trojanality Goes to Paris", hung out the SRO
sign during its two-night run on campus, April 19th
and 20th. Experienced as "Mr. T." in last year's pro-
duction, Gordon Ewing skillfully handled the diffi-
cult role of a fast-talking con-artist. Dick Bromback
and Bev Badham romanced, while Candy Allen kept
the yuks rolling in. This was the largest full-scale
musical comedy ever seen at SC, and was entirely
composed and staged by student talent. Peter Sterne
wrote the story and selected the lyrics and music.
Musical director, Gordon Munford, picked the best
selections and arranged them to fit the orchestra,
singer's voices, and dances. Produced by Iack Col-
ton. who did the choreography, "Mr. T." had little
chance of being equalled for some time to come.
Highlight of the production was the announcement
of the new Mr. and Miss Trojanality for the coming
year. All proceeds went into the Trojan Chest coffers.
Chorines Shirley Hall and Gayle Penrose indulge
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The Queens Were Kept Busy
Present and past Homecoming Queens al Trolios
were Charlene Hardy. Maxine Ewarl. Donna Ogier,
and Virginia Tongue.
Queen Donna receives trophy from Logan Fox.
Sweepstakes Winner of the parade was ihe iloai
entered by Delta Tau Delta.
The Queen and her attendanis enioyed ihe one
mile ride on Wilshire Boulevard.
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The Parade Was
At least five people we know had good seats for
Cravath tells alums oi the need for more and better
. . . . and then had coffee with Moose Krause and
And So Were The Alumni
Kappa Kappa Gamma took the house decorations
Sweepstakes Award with this commercial gem.
First TV coverage of a parade on campus occurred
I e this year with the arrival oi the KTTV crew.
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The only mobile still at Flg Tech.
Somebody messed up the tiles. How did this get
We even had talent from one ol the local houses.
"Moiqatroid! Let loose that man's bottle. Youse
Pat' has said that skirts will he shorter this year.
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Thursday Was Flapper Day
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' "Say did you get a load of that blonde?"
mf L n, Those are honest-to-gosh dresses. They iust washed
K e the flour labels out.
This little item can be reclaimed at the Lost and
1 9 Found.
At presents the comeliest pledges of the houses
are presented tor masculine approval.
Opening speeches at the Young Greeks Chowder
and Choral Singing Society.
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And That Night Was Trolios Night
Classes Broke Up Early
For A Bonfire Friday Night
Local pollixcian promises iree beer io his conshtu
enls after elections.
Mickey Rooney sings the Alma Maier.
It was chilly in the Coliseum so we built a lmle
iire. Oi course the L.A.F.D. was handy.
Seems that one of the Notre Dame men tried to stop
an S.C. ball carrier.
"I.eggo man. My qirl's watching me."
Celebrating the game at the Dance. Queen Donna
unleashes a royal hoo! and tries out the music.
Saturday Was Game Time With The
Dance Climaxing Homecoming 1950
STAN MIN ICK
BILL IOHNSTONE BUD DOTY
Bonfire Public Relaiions
IAN ET MC CLOUD
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Gray. F. William
Thomas Curtis. Ir.
Edward Le Vaque
Sager, N. William
Charles Stiftler. Ir.
National Honor Society
A national honorary sorority, Mortar
Board confers membership annually
on senior Women who are considered
outstanding in student body life. Not
only is emphasis placed on leadership
but on service and scholarship as Well,
a l.65 grade average being required
of prospective members. New mem-
bers are tapped each year at the an-
nual AWS recognition assembly. This
year, Mortar Board diligently met once
a week with president Paula Hinckley
First Row: Walter Brown. Second Row: Ioseph Capalbo, Iohn Collinqs. Fred
Harper. Third Row: Iames Lewis, Douglas Morgan, Iohn McE1derry, Dan 'Chi-
avone. Edwin Stegman.
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First Row: Ieanne Dunstord, Lavonne Gates. lane Hall. econd
Row: Nicki Hastert, Paula Hinkley. Mary Iensen. Carol
baker. Third Row: Wanda Lowry, Helen Parkinson. Florence
Piver, Marcella Smith.
National Honor Society
Blue Key, National Men's Servil
Honorary, was first organized at t.
University of Florida in 1924. lt no'
has a chapter membership of se'
enty-eight, and a total membersh
of over 20,0UO. The SC chapter W
granted its charter in 1930. Mernb
ship is usually derived from men 1
the upper classes. Those tapped m
have maintained a higher-than-av
age scholastic record while devoti .
time and energy in the service of tl
University. The organization has 4
its objectives the fostering of frien
ship and cordial relations among a
student groups, and between tlf
students and the faculty.
1 1 .. . W-.
First Row: Phyllis Anderson, Elsina Baker. Ann Dillon. Second
Row: Ieanne Eaton. Helen Harker. Ginger Iones. Third Row:
Carolyn Schiller. Dorothy Schultz. Lois Stone. Patricia Westhofi.
Athletic Managers Society
Ball and Chain, an upper division
men's honorary society, is com-
prised of qualified junior and senior
athletic managers. The members
are responsible for the welfare of
all the university's athletic teams,
acting at times as valet, red-cap,
ticket-agent, and the coach's right
hand man. Under the aegis of Wil-
lis O. Hunter, Ball and Chain inter-
views prospective candidates for
the manager positions, and makes
the preliminary recommendations
for their appointments. They train
and supervise the novice man-
agers, and endeavor to promote
the recognition of their members
and their work.
National Service Organization
The SC women's honorary organization,
Chimes, elects prominent prospective
junior women as members. Formerly
on an all-University basis, the organ-
ization was once known as Spooks
and Spokes. Now, however, Chimes is
affiliated with other western chapters.
Under the leadership of Pres. Phyllis
.-.Z Anderson. new members are chosen
in the spring of each year from high
sophomore and low junior women who
are interested in campus activities and
have a 1.75 grade average the semester
First Row: Gerlad Ackman. Bob Allison. Donald Atkinson. Iohn
Broadbent. Second Row: Robert Erburu. Robert Gibson. George
Hatchett, William Hosar. Third Row: Ken Kruger. Iames Lewis.
Floyd McCann. Iames Schlecht. Fourth Row: David Scruges.
Ernest Silva. Charles Wallace. Edwin Winkenhower.
Freshman Scholastic Fraternity
First Row: Ben Ford. Albert Hansen.
Donald Hanson. Second Row: Lester
Minner. Bemard Peralta, Donald Sheri-
dan. George Walker.
First row: Barbara Chambers, Sally
Drews. Daryl Emerich. Second row:
Darleen Farrell. Ioan Field. Indy Iohn-
sion. Marillyn Judd. Third row: Peggy
Pryor. Evelyn Stolz, Jeanne Warnock.
All-University Men's Honor Society
Co-captain Track Team
2nd N.C.A.A. Track
Betz. Bill B.
Bird, I ames W.
Captain of Football Team
Pres. of Senior Class
Comstock. Horace B.
Pres. Law School
Davis. Andrew I.
Donaldson. Robert C.
Pres. School of Education
Durrett. Harold W.
Outstanding student Naval
Pres. Pharmacy College
3rd N.C.A.A. Track
Ind. Rep. on Senate
Corcaptain Swimming Team
President School of Dentistry
Sr. Football Manager
McC1endon. Robert W.
Pres. lnter. Relations
Sr. Basketball Manager
Martin. William E.
Miller. Gordon B.
Pres. Sr. Class-Medicine
Perry. Thomas L.
Peterson. Milton C.
3rd N.C.A.A. Track
Sr. Class Pres.Ql..aw
Pres. Music College
Pres. Architecture College
lst N.C.A.A. Gymnastics
Wolf. Wallace P.
Olympic Swimming Team
First row: Arthur Alarcon.
Charles Bakaly. Richard Barger.
William Bernie, Wiley Bunn.
Iohn Bury. Donald Caifray. Sec-
ond row: Andrew Davis. Frank
DeMarco, lack Felthouse. Clar-
ence Fleming. Robert Giles. B.
Haile. William Harnevious. Don-
ald Iohnstone. Third row: Her-
bert Klambach. Kenneth Lae.
Rex Link. Robert Mallicoat.
Hazen Mathews. Noel Merithew.
Ralph Mittan. Ioseph Mullender.
Fourth row: Ioseph Novak.
Iames O'Connor, Iohn Penney.
Gerald Sheppard. Wilson Stod-
dard. Iohn Tomlinson. Alvin
Wiese. Bob Wilmsen.
Professional Legal Fraternity
First Row: Herbert Adden, R. Glenn Brewer.
Davis Bridges, Donald Brown. Second Row:
Dean Butler. Iohn Collings, Eddie Davenport.
Iohn Davis. Wilbur Dettman. Third Row: Rob-
ert Finch. Karl Frank, Dale Heinly. Alexander
Keel. Ioseph Lewis. Fourth Row: Kenneth
Lewis, George McCormick, Russ Mattier. Rob-
ert Miles. Carl Nunneiser. Fifth Row: Iohn
Paralieu, H. Ralph Snyder. lack Swafford.
Richard Teege. lack Tyrell.
First Row: Paul Byer, Walter Carl. Richard
Harrison. William Hettel. Second Row: Gerald
King. Arthur O'Leary, William Painter, Bruce
P it w
CL Cl, t W
Dental Hygiene Sorority
irst row: Nancy Appel. Mar-
lyn Baker. Florean Bowden.
oan Brarnan. Second row:
dele Campbell, Flora Crast.
eggy Egertson. Ianice
reene. Iewell Hood. Mary
ngraham. Ioan Iackson. Third
ow: Helen Lingel. Mariorie
cCord, Cherine McCune.
oan McKinney. Elsie Mep-
am, Carol Moorehouse. Shir-
ey Neal. Fourth row: May
obs. Mary Openshaw. Lois
artridge. Elleted Perillos. Er-
a Reinhardt, Charleen Rod-
iclc. Iacqueline Shaw. Fifth
ow: Beverly Sherwood. Vic-
oria Slabik. Alice Somers.
arie Spence. Grace Swee-
ey. Anne Sutphin. Ruth
" ly I
Hr' fa -' Q Q A ri? I f
W' . ' - all
'd 1 QTL . B sl
y . n my
. .st l"
1 .QV 'i mll
ft- 1 .. E
'H " l k., It '
, 5 ,. :hit I
Professional Legal Fraternity
First row: Harris Berger. Florian Boyd. Ierry
Burton, George Dell. William Gillson. Second
row: Gene Glushon. Stuart Hillman. Lewis
Landis. Iack Lapin. Marvin Levin. Third row:
Charles Lyons. Richard Oshman. Milton Relin.
Gregory Rosenthal, Frank Rothman. Fourth
row: Marvin Segal, Albert Seigel. Domenic
Signorelli. Harold Wax, William Weigand.
First Row: left to right: Marvin Bramson, Leon
Brown, Ellis Fields, Donald Glick. Second Row:
Merle Glick, Morris Gluck, Paul Goldstein, Law-
rence Kaplin, Eugene Manusov. Third Row: Irving
Meislin, Donald Morris, Howard Pludow, Harold
Rowe, and Irwin Soble.
,is :ag 1 ' ' ff
"Ponzi 'Q QQ QI:
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-.-,':.m.E:5.j.,52:'ZEI? 2 . ,g-5mf2g"s.1f -a-5.5
' .:.: .,:-f'-5:5,":-5-5 V Je.
First Row: Volney Brown, Walter Brown,
Iames Cameron. Second Row: Vernon Fos-
ter, Alden Fulkerson, Warran Henderson,
Dick Huxtable. Third Row: Iames Kolts,
Roy Mann, Martin Munson, Scott McCor-
mac, Ned Nelson. Fourth Row: Ralph
Nichols, Lyle Randolph, Lothan Schoen-
keit, George Vinnedge, Frank Weiss.
National Dental Fraternity
,Q 1 iid
Q as it
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gil ,... .,., , f
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35 ' ,. if
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.sei fri Q
'G . .
First Row: Iohn Anderson. Glenn Baker, William Baker, Raimond Bartlett. Second Row: Raisley Bermett, Lealand Blair, Robert
Borland, Karl Brimball, Buster Bruce, William Buckley, Robert Burnett, Iohn Camphouse, Thomas Cannon. Third Row: Theodore
Clarke, Myrrh Cox, William Crawford, Douglas Croisette, Robert Cruse. Lloyd Davies, Richard Dobson, Philip Erdahl,,Silvio
Filippelli. Fourth Row: Richard Free, lack Frost, Wayne Frost, Iames Garry, Manfred Gildner, Lee Groves, Lloyd Hall,'F ay Hall-
berg, lack Hyde. Fifth Row: Ervin Iones, Irving Kotts, Alvin Knight, K. Le Cheminant. Howard Lee. Leon Leonard, Earl Lenckhoff,
Armando Lopez, Richard Mashburn. Sixth Row: Richard Meckfessel, Donald Miller, Gordon Miner, Iohn Mol1er,'William Moniort,
M. Montgomery, Carl McDonald. Edward Olivaren, William Oyler. Seventh Row: Marvin Payne, Alfonso Perez, Iames Perkins,
Alfonso Ruiz, Iames Schuknecht, Robert Shirley, William Snow, Dick Swan, Charles Thompson. Eighth Row: lack Tulicki, Howard
Tyrell, Duran Webster, William Weller. Robert West, Ralph Wilson, Wally Wilson, Gordon Wright, Richard:Zigrang.
First Row: Iohn Ankene
Robert Avalian. Willia
Babbe. Don Beckman. Sec
ond Row: William Berry
Howard Bonebrake. lame
Brenner. Paul Burkhalter
Robert Burley. Third Row
Robert Caccialanza. Ala
Clapp. Roland Davis. Irv
ine Donaldson. Charle
Evans. Robert Frank. Er
nest F ritchy. Fourth Row
Iames Givens. Willia
Holmes, Bruce Hartley
Smiley Heltfrich. Arthu
Hielm. Allan Hotferber
Dudley Hoien. Fifth Row
Norman Howe. Fran
Hutchinson. Robert Iensen
Ronald Iones. Iohn Ken
nedy. Scott Larson. Crai
Leonard. Sixth Row: Ber
nard Lueck. Guy Miner
Allen Moiiitt. Grant Mc
Adams. Iames McBride
Robert McClain. Rober
McKaiq. Seventh Row
Walter Phillips. Victor Ri
iey. Henry Ross. Ernes
Rostlan. Danny Tannehill
Donald Wild, Verno
' National Professional
Lett to Right-First Row: H. Hr
lingworth. C. Yata. A. Sato. I
Navarro. M. A. Parker. Secor
Row: R. Walton, B. Cooper. lt
Airston. K. Matsumoto. C. Kircf
ner. Third Row: M. Cruden.
Jimenez. G. Servin. D. Okahir
irst Row: Edward Boyd.
obert Boyd. Robert Cal-
oun, Iames Curry, Robert
akin, lack Francis. Sec-
nd Row: Neal Garey,
alter Haffner, Charles
ammans. Leonard Hy-
an. Sterling Iverson. Don-
ld Iamison. Third row:
arry Kalionzes. Allen
inn. Kenneth Marshall, El-
n Maxson, Omer Niel-
on, Ralph Pearson. Fourth
ow: Ioseph Rose, Ierome
afarik, Norman Salisbury,
ichard Sisley, Iohn Slu-
hak. David Smiley. Fifth
ow: Herbert Wallway, El-
on Welty, Ted Wendorif,
artin Wicarius, Robert
illiamson. Iames Wilson.
Left to right, first row: R. Nourse
A. Iarret, B. Norris. F. Coker I
Capps. E. Iagger. Second row I
Iimenes. N. Arrowsmith. W Gasio
R. Iackson. E. Drummond.
Left to Right: First Row: G. Tchillingarian, C. Yakubowitz, B. Kazarian, B. Evans, I. Iimenez. R. Baird, E. Drum
mond, F. B. Coker, R. B. Nourse, S. Kurtz. Second Row: E. E. Royce, A. Asghar, B. Robinson, T. R. Hoskins, F
Baker, E. Niebuhr, B. Ford, B. Capps, A. V. Balakrishnan, I. Drever, R. Schweiniest. Third Row: C. O. Boothe. R
H. Wichman, E. Kannel, G. Yamada, I. C. Dodd. E. Singleton. R. Parelson, E. Iagger, D. Soden, E. N. Columbus, H
Bigelow, D. Holcombe. Fourth Row: D. Anderson, K. Miller. W. L. Zaske, W. R. Hanson, C. R. Magadini, H. Meany
C. H. Rumin, C. Gatlin, I. Hayes, F. Kornfeld, I. McMillan, R. Schneider. I. Hoch.
National Engineering Scholastic Fraternity
61.14 0 GL L
Z? f '
M.. IQ PA.
National Professional Pharmacy Fraternity
First row, left to right: Harry Paskell, Harvey Newman, Sol Halton, Bob Block. Leib Leiter, Sid Iafte, Ed Nahin.
Second row: Gene Allen, Fred Himmelstein. Ed Popilsky, Roland Greenberg, Harvey Newman, Sheldon Kroop.
Marty Sokolik. Third row: Leo Orenstein, Lee Sklar, Ernie Levy, Stan Greenberg. Bernie Novatt, Harry Eisenberg.
Leonard Cooper. Fourth row: Ierry Weisberq. Iack Gale. Irv Sitkoit, Ken Lazan.
National Professional Advertising Fraternity
it to right-First row: Prof. A. Terry, B. Edwards, A. Mack. R. Garcia, D. Lea, I. Voorhees, B. Buckisch. Prof. C. Johnson.
econd row: A. Forbis, S. Garnett. M. Carb, D. Davenport, A. Arthur. Lynn Fairweather. Third row: T. O'Connor, I. Amster-
am, R. Fox. R. Stewart. H. Agid, B. Thomas. Fourth row: H. Hazard, D. Abaiian. W. Lollich, L. Behrens, H. Craig.
,4 PA.. ata IQ...
Professional Aviation Fraternity
Left to right-First row: L. Freet, T. Vass, K. Shrinagesh, Prof. Goodwin, Prof. W. A. Lewis. B. Heaton. Second row: I. Warnbold,
l'. H. Benson, I. Leopold, D. Neill, G. Renwek, R. Matdof. Third row: I. Hereeg, P. Kelgard, B. Iohnson, T. Hall, G. Henck, S.
Alpha Kappa Psi
National Professional Commerce Fraternity
Left to right-First row: A. O. Mahalchik. G. Berg. F. S. Kuric, R. M. Compton. E. R. Hare. D. E. Smith, R. A. Wrede, C. F. Duane.
D. M. Van Name. H. L. Rodgers. B. F usner. G. E. Manguson. M. H. Dunn. M. Pigott. Second row: B. Speich. B. Mitchell. I.
Scott. D. Cox, L. Gedaire, D. L. Sheridan. R. N. Sheridan. D. B. Keeling. B. McCallum. R. K. Decker. E. B. Post. D. N. Christen
sen. W. H. Kelly. T. G. Williams. Third row: R. L. Shaw. I. M. Kelly. R. I. Schemer. I. E. Rogers. F. Rose. D. D. Beurman. R. S.
Caldwell. G. T. McClure. R. Greenfield. G. Gamelay. C. Blasiar. R. Garret. H. Craig. L. Warren. Fourth row: R. F. Craig. N. R.
Russell, F. L. Newsom. D. L. West. F. E. Dotson. I. K. Dorrington. I. L. Birkholz. W. R. Purves, I. T. Forgatch. E. G. Shulot. W. I.
Beta Alpha Psi
National Professional Accounting Fraternity
Kepp. R. E. Cree. R. C. Baerrensen.
Left to right-First row: I. R. Scke, C. Chan. D. L. Leak. E. M. Lamb. W. G. Allen Ir.. I. K. Yang. N. Arnleld. P. Berman.
row: R. A. Williams. S. DeMatoH, I. O. Perez. W. R. Granewich. L. H. Brewer. D. L. Sheridan. L. W. Odell Ir. Third row: W.
Wilson. D. D. Beuman. E. E. Billings. W. I. Nuttall. S. A. Clarke. R. C. Wallace. G. T. McClure. R. L. Iohnson.
Left to right-First row: R. I. Ellen, R. H. Poe Ir., I. L. Senn. G.M. Huggens, I. E. Mattias, L. F. Beck, W. '-T. Blume, V. P. Sethi
Second row: L. S. Gold, W. T. Cartriqht, A. Curtis, M. Kelis, R. G. Keiier, K. Miura, I. Wilkinson, G. Alwan. Third row: C
Nash. O. Harris. G. Pessis, G. Dodge, W. F. Lowdermilk, R. Krone, S. Gandrud. N. Champawat, H. Chaney.
National Professional Cinema Fraternity
Delta Kappa Alpha
llglla Phi Epsilon
iNational Foreign Service Fraternity
. ' Vila 'as
'v . MJT . '
Left to right-First row: D. Veyna, M. Avila Ir., M. Butz, I. R. Halley, R. Hanson, E. Castano,, I. B. Morales, G. Y. Hanaiusa.
W. P. Weiss, A. A. Walsh. Second row: I. McClure, S. Rinear, S. Byrne, F. B. Baker, E. Davy, D. D. Field. F. E. W. McCann,
I. H. Kelley, I. Gonzalez, A. S. Ramirez, P. L. Greer. Third row: D. Ferguson, F. Rue, Y. Ogita, I. Hammond, E. Marr, H. Quinn,
D. N. Hagen, B. Kelly, A. Amaya, P. Okada. Fourth row: B. Fox, C. I. Ruiz A., R. W. Richardson, R. I. Brynildsen, T. Hannason.
A. I. Bcrdalampe, E. T. Rzyski, G. Law, T. F. Spilane, I. Hunter.
Gamma Alpha Chl
National Professional Advertising Sorority
Back row left to right: Dori Iames. Merilyn Simons, Iacquelyn Lassers. Mrs. Dakan, Ioyce Griffin. Middle row: lean Bledsoe
Suzanne Montgomery, Leigh Sills, Iean Gibbons, Carol Hand, Ierry Wood. Front: Lois Iorgeson. lean Deutche. Katherine Stall
Bonnie Griffith. Marilyn Beaudry. Norma Aveion. Nancy Brockon.
Lambda Kappa Sigma
National Pharmacy Sorority
Left to right-First row: T. Lapic, M. Mendiola, G. Beleal. M. Navarro, G. Cervin, B. Cooper. Second row: R. Walton, M. Crydeu.
D. Okahiro. I. Iimenez. G. Vidovich.
MU PHI EPSILCN
National Professional Music Sorority
First row. left to right: Oliver Pang. Yolanda Veloz, Billie Spencer, Ioy Kim, Eleanor McGookin. Donna Lou Mills, Emily Priest,
Meg Seno. Second row: Dr. Alderman, Dorothy Bishop, Ioyce Canavan, Virgina Crosby, President Martha Spratt, Myra Walker,
Evelyn Stalz. Nancy Welsh. Third row: Mary Landes, Iean Berg, Beverly Sieif, Ardel Nelson. Elaine Childs, Mariorie Bentley,
National Professional Music Fraternity
Left to right-First row: L. Reed, D. Sheldon, F. P. Brady, R. Weatherby, R. Munn, E. A. Beanes, H. R. Talkington, R. F. Kramer,
I. W. Coon. Second row: I. Pratt. D. Eshoff, M. Whtie, I. A. Glover, D. Lyders, P. King, E. I. Bourquin. Third row: W. Mattis.
T. Quinn, I. Iansen, E. Cooper, C. Reynolds, F. Erickson, H. McColloch.
Left to right-First row: Mr. A. Alois. A. Hairabedian. R. Earl, D. Burns. S. Freeman. R. DeLeon, R. Chambers. Second row: D.
Ldkke. B. Caldwell. G. McCormick. G. Reiif. R. Will, I. Brideweiser. Third row: R. Hackler. S. Frank. B. Zuber. H. Springer.
D. Bair, Dr. I. Cooper.
Professional Physical Education Fraternity
Phi Epsilon Kappa
Professional Architecture Fraternity
First row. left to right: Frank Mosher, Charles Mclieynolds. lack Bevash. Lyle Stewart. Peter Candreva, Treasurer Robert Tyler.
len Lew. Iohn Edwards. Second row: Clinton Marr. Gerald King. lim Gardner. Kazuo Nomura. Victor Spotts. President Bill Hettel.
Robert Grant. Third row: Richard Harrison. Vice President Iim Langenheim. William Mader, William Paynter. Secretary William
Ecki. Oliver Sargent. Fred Dinger.
Left to right-First row: K. Chen, W. Haener, C. Laupritzen. D. Weimar. H. C. Yui. E. Snelling. Second row: D. Fisher, R. Hay-
den. K. Brown. D. Porter, G. Dodge.
National Professional Transportation Fraternity
Sigma Beta Chi
Sigma Delta Chi
National Professional Iournalism Fraternity
Left to right-First row: I. Digles, R. Mills, I. Liddy. A. Salisbury. B. Iones Ir., I. Kendal, L. Furlkatch. Second Row: P. Adamsak.
B. Human. I. Kalivas, K. Devol. D. Wright. B. Erburn. Third row: I. Blake. T. Buchanan, B. Wells. R. Bridges, R. Ward. E. Grisi
wold Ir. A
Lefl io right-First row: T. Milton, I. Hunter, D. Hibbott. W. P. Weiss. B. C. Iohnson, I. L. Goodwin. I. H. Munroe. Second row:
R. C. Gross, H. E. Heller, T. Hall, I. Marsh, G. Law, H. Iaeger, R. Gibson. Third row: G. R. Iaque, P. H. Ernest, C. K. Anderle.
E. K. Shaifer, F. L. Kinda, E. S. Edmark.
National Professional Commerce Fraternity
DELTA SIGMA PI
SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT
Left to right: First row: M. C. MacDonald, K. Koundouriotis, G. C. Wing, I. Elsen, L. Chapman, T. A. Faiz. H. W. Wat, A. H. Burton.
D. H. Buschke. Second row: I. R. Waples. C. M. Hoyt. E. L. Knaus, R. D. Ligget, R. L. Wells. I. Beaman. V. L. Chapman, I. R.
Robinson. D. L. Groves, O. T. Blaschko. Third row: R. I. Brouse. R. T. Underwood. R. Schwenfest. F. Revely, R. K. Wilson, N.
Domain. I. W. Cline. Fourth row: G. Templeton, R. Brouse. R. M. Kops. W. U. Roche.
Left to Right: Arthur Stein. Dare Rowland, Bill Kennedy. Charles Cole.
National Pre-Legal Honorary
National Pharmacy Honorary
Left to right-First row: A. Saio, N. McLaughlin, M. Airston. G. DeWeese. K. Matsumoio. C. Yata, H. Knobb. Second row: F
Seech. F. Himmelstein. F. Risher, R. Dashiian. B. Killion, T. Muranaka. Third row: B. Gardenhire, R. Bloecher. D. Bogard. N.
Fares, P. Mudra. A. Harbison.
Left to right-First row: E. F eldman. D. Lewis. A. Antisdel. V. Rem, B. Brennan. P. Soohoo, I. Shotwell. Second row: D. Ander-
son. D. Clark, B. Kuykendall, G. Rzyski, B. Hall.
Chi Ep ilon
National Civil Engineering Fraternity
Left to right-First row: M. M. Solanki, E. Royce. C. Magadini. M. Inoermill, P. Erb, E. Kannel. W. Babychuk, H. E. Lee. W.
Ehinqer. Second row: I. H. Cortez. R. Wichman, K. Kurtz. I. S. Waugh. D. M. Wilson, D. Griffin, K. Miller. Third row: K. C.
Reynolds. D. K. Diemer. M. C. Dorris, W. Procter, L. Minner, I. McConnick, V. Lobenstein. Fourth row: H. Reilich, G. Yamada.
G. D. Cheak. M. E. Cessna. R. Smith, R. R. Gunny.
Left to right-First row: S. Weleba. L. Winter, D. L. Crane, R. A. Tangherlini. M. Harker. C. I. Troy. I. Schaite. D. Schultz. Second
row: B. L. Fitch. K. Stewart. P. King. P. Davs. C. Hunter. F. Whitiield. G. Wada, W. Lowry. Third row: I. Pehl. S. Saraiian. F.
Kruger. M. Lincoln. I. Cheney. D. Thomas.
National Professional Music Sorority
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA
SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA
Left to right-First row: B. Derhammer I. Lewis. Mrs. R. Toothaker. H. Hampton. L. Cory. D. Fucci. Second row: D. Warner.
Dr. I. F. Henerson. D. Woolery. H. Arutunian. G. Vorbett. A. Bullock. Third row: I. Pidkowski. B. Cumming. R. Frates. S.
Moscow. A. Herron.
Left to right-First row: R. Knight, I. Edwards, I. Fannucci, B. Lewis, W. Seastrom, I. Wong, R. Terry, B. Dill, D. Wozab
row: R. Mead, B. White, W. E. Hockett, G. Bush, R. Wilson, O. Bandy, W. H. Easton. D. A. McNaughton. Third row: 'I'.
B. Heiner, M. Freeman. D. Malloy, G. Brown, O. Seal, V. Suter, D. Moore.
National Geology Fraternity
Sigma Gamma Epsilon
American Society of Civil Engineers
Left to right-First row: M. M. Solanki, E. Royce. H. Talkington, I. H. Marquis, R. R. Gunny. M. L. Fistler. W. E. Nuanes. I.
Matinez, R. H. Wichman,G. Yamada, G. S. Van Kirk, G. D. Cheak. Second row: I. Ripley, V. Lobenstein, K. Reynolds. C
Magadini, M. Degles, C. H. Zeise, C. I. Lakey, I. Fledderiohn, G. H. Agnew, D. W. Wild, H. S. Lee, D. M. Wilson, K. R.
Third row: I. Theys, P. Giras, R. C. Merz, M. E. Nosanov, H. L. Wallace, I. Broadbent, P. C. Erb. H. H. Hicks, E.
I. McCormick, I. S. Waugh, I. H. Brown. Fourth row: R. C. Anderson, W. Procter, F. Bauer, S. Walsh, M. C. Dorris. I. E.
R. W. Goers, R. E. Melbourne, P. A. Allard, K. F. Miller, D. F. Griffin, E. L. Simokins.
merican Society of Mechanical Engineers
it to right. First row: R. Schweinfest. F. Mandaro. W. Henry. W. Haslam. S. Lintner. M. Mclntosh. S. Tobey, K. Bass. I.
Cordoso. D. Button. W. Waldren. C. F loren. Second row: W. Franklin. W. Stauch. T. Preithis. W. Hekala. O. Eggert. I. Hoifman,
S. O'Dell. L. Nordquist, B. Wells. R. Fortney. W. Seiber. N. Ray. Third row: R. Mannes. M. Goodhart, I. Kerr. L. Cavins. B.
Robinson. E. Ohm. T. Hoskins. F. Clemence, E. Griffin, R. Kops. I. Doe. W. Zaske. Fourth row: C. Goodwin. L. Comer, H.
Marshall. D. Trapp. R. Bennerr. E. Blue, R. Darch. N. Vaughn, T. Again. M. Price. L. Kell.
Raclio Television Guild
Left to right. First row: D. Taylor. C. Boliek. H. Bellah, Miss L. Wilson, F. Malin. I. Campbell. H. Reider. Second row: D. Attlesey.
E. Ash. S. Iohnson. C. Stewart. D. MacA1eer.
Ski C lub
Left to right-First row: R. Whaley. S. Raven. D. Price. D. Sutherland. N. Priske. G. Barron. L. Chu. I. Lasry. D. Ferguson. B.
Ramey. D. Neill, L. Lang. A. Schreiber. R. Brouse. Second row: P. Smith. H. Ehrlich. I. Haeqele. G. Templeton. E. Kubota. D
Scruggs. R. Dorsey. G. Morgan. K. Shrinagesh. L. Quon, I. Bohanan. V. Crosby. S. Saraiian. I. van Adelsberg. Third row: G.
Gubser. I. Herceg. F. Overholt. D. D. Trent, O. C. Holecek. P. Arnold. N. Archer. D. Lipkinq. V. Crosby. C. Lupfer. H. Torn-
quist. N. Avery. N. Pizzinat. Fourth row: R. Edgell, G. Cates. E. Boden. I. Kahn. K. Skramstad. B. Kuhnle. A. Berg. E. de Mosc-
konyi. I. C. Gorman. I. Peyton. C. Kleinield, E. Gutierrez. C. Blaubach. M. Seaman.
'v "" , N v '
4 ,, ' , .
First row. leh to right: Hank Glaves. Iack McClure. Art Freier. Grant Magnuson. Dave Field. Floyd McCann. Manuel Arvilla.
Martin Butz. Glenda Yothers. Ioan Brooks. Andy Weber, Geraldine Brooks. Marty Graber. Adrian Aruaia.
to right-First row: M. Bowers. M. Rotherum, I. Lewis. I. Deutach. A. Ninfe. C. Ghika. Second row: B. Lawrence. D. Ostrey.
Lupfer. E. Morehouse. S. Walhers. A. Irwin. L. Galindo. Third row: G. Webb. I. Matthews. B. Dowden, D. Mazzola. M. Smith.
Moore. M. Anderson.
First row. left to right: Ioan Schoolmaster, Carolyn King. Mimi Sheppard. Ioanne Peterson. Shippy Tanaka. Lorraine Espinoza.
Vivian Epolito, Beverly Gill. Elaine Reuder. Nancy Waters. Second row: Terry Von Der Ahe. Nancy Taylor. Ian Kirman. Carla
Lee Conti. Dawn Shay, Sally Di Iullo. Carol Waters. Ioan Vassur. Marilyn Maxner. Third row: Connie Hines. Yvonne Barham.
Nancy Kennedy. unidentified. Loma Foley, Beverly Alden. Pat Beard. M. Walters. Mary Lou Everson. Mariorie Mann. Fourth
row: Nancy Watts, unidentified. Zoe Ann Mormon. Mary Ann Morey. Nadine Tyre. Nancy Mispiegle. unidentified. unidentified.
I x Iv
Left to right. First row: H. Nozaki, O. Pang. D. Ching. I. Ong, H. Wasai, H. Foo. Second row: R. Logan. D. Pang. W. Yee, Wa Wat.
Dr. L. Ellfeldt. Third row: A. Hee. B. Kravitz, G. Nozoe. H. Chock.
Left to right: First row: D. Leung, I. Lee. O. Pang, B. Yee. D. Louie, R. Chow, L. Lee, F. Iung. Second row: I. Iung, R. Wing. E
Kwong, A. Wong, P. T. Lee. G. Iing, H. Chuck. Third row: T. Wong. A. Hee. R. Wong. B. Tom, B. Wong. C. Chan.
Lett to right: First Row: B. Earnshaw, L. Spencer, B. Stanhagen, C. Thomas, B. McGuire, D. Morris, I. Kim. Second Row: R. Spears,
D. Brake, H. Bucklin, B. Trankle, M. Stout, B. Wigge.
Student Council of Religion
All-University Religious Council
lntervarsity Christian Fellowship
Episcopal Denominational Group
Lett to right-First row: P. L. Byer, E. Hobbs. M. McGookin, E. Carter, M. Phelps, M. Temma, N. Vatsala, I. Kim, E. McGookin,
D. Wales. Second row: R. Nazarian, C. Lachona, G. Plentl, E. Kongttsich, I. Katok, A. Zeffer, I. Frederickson, A. Britton, D.
Vonqunten. Third row: P. Kerr, T. Lapin, B. Smith, W. P. Gormley, R. Needham, G. E. Atwell, B. Runner, I. L. Chen, A. Bocke-
mohle, B. Bunn. Fourth row: I. T. Reynolds, M. E. Scharer, E. R. Woodside, M. Sheldon, B. Trankle, P. Kennedy, B. Hind, H.
Nahigian, I. Estridge. Fifth row: W. W. Montgomery Ir., I. O'Bryan, R. L. Willoughby, R. Malm, K. F. Miller, I. Atwell, D. Raun.
B f l ll'
Baptist Denominational Group
Left to right-First row: Rabbi A. N. Winokur. F. Hoffman, B. Stein, S. Hirsh, E. Woolf. B. M. Williams, Ben Dwoskin. Secon
row: S. Kroop. S. Moss, L. Bien, R. L. Schneider. I. Kleinbard. B. I. Stern. S. Howard.
Lett to right--First row: Rev. Fr. Kirschenheuter, I. O'Donne11, M. Reveles. E. Morehouse. L. McCann. I. Berry. P. Rabuzzi.
Second row: D. McCann, S. Donovan, P. Wagner. L. Reische. A. Gauthier. E. Mazy. K. Leiss. M. Lopez. Third row: M. Fiorenza.
S. Wood. B. Schneider, A. Hen-on, W. Nevins. I. Finton. A
N wman Club
Episcopal Denominational Club
Left to right. Fixst row: T. Owens, B. Wiggee, E. A. Wolter, B. Kirt1eY. I. Stockrnan. Second row: Dr. Davidson. B. Roach. I. Griner
G. Peregoy. H. Bucklin. Father Satx-ang.
tis July 4th, 1776.
At Independence Hall, the
Liberty Bell rings with joy.
o! the pealing of the
bell is echoed bs metal
ts pefaces throughout the land
PYIHUIID presses resound
Wlth hammer stroke words
pioclamunt, life hbelty
and the pursuit of happinessi' . . .
words written by Thomas
Jefferson with the advice
of a printer, Benjamin Franklin.
With these words from the
Declaratlon of Independence
the foundln fathers staked
their lives on prlntmo to
cxeate and unify a flee nation
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KENNETH STCNIER, Manager of Publications
After qraduatinq from SC in the class oi '32 with a BA. in "either
Commerce or Speech-I don't remember which", Kenneth Stonier
decided that the university needed a manager of student publica-
tions, created the job, and has held it ever since. Much revered
as check-signer for all bills student publications run up, Stonier is
also the budget-fixer for those journalistic endeavors, and handles
the business end very Well While serving on the advisory Board
BERNARD L. HYINK
IOHN MORLEY A
Board of Pub icatians
Whenever any of the student publica-
tions loses a business manager or an
editor, the Board of Publications con-
venes to select a new man. The group
is composed of Dean I-lyink, lohn Mor-
ley, the El Rodeo advisory the business
manager and editor oi each student
publication: Roy French, head of the
School of lournalismp and Kenneth
Stonier, Manager of Publications. This
assemblage also meets Whenever there
is need to settle different policies of the
publications. A solace to Weary editors,
the Board advises and guides student
Q V .:
The Photo Department is one of the busiest places on campus.
Keeping school publications well stocked with pictures is a full
scale job, even though the underlying captions of the DT. are
usually from a local paper. Managing things and keeping 'ern
Rolitlexing is Doug Kilgour, always rushed, but every ready.
Peggy Heck "greets" at the front desk, as head receptionist, with
the help of Virginia Wilson and Edith Brown. Nelson Dacre shoots
all the portraits, annually seeing more teeth than the dentist.
Ted Rohde and Ed Kilpack photograph, work the lab, and do
every thing else. Clyde Booth is the only student working in
Photography. Cas Sermak is the ageless, balding Lothario, who
daily spits up dry humor, but always of service with his Brownie.
EDITH BROWN TED ROHDE ED KILPACK NELSON DACRE
The Pr s rnost unwiiiinq senator was Busseii E. Ward. Siyear-oid
Daiiy' Troian Editor. This hard-woricinq senior became DT Editor tor the
T950-Si schooi year with the heip oi oniy' his wite, his son, his triends,
the iournaiisrn iacuity, iast years staii, and a iew srnaii bribes. No one
has regretted his choice except his wite, his son, his triends, the iournai-
isrn tacuity, iast years statt, and this years stait, who can't be bribed.
etore Ward entered SC in T947 he was a carpenters heiper, a piurnb-
er's heiper, a die-setter's heiper, and Uncie Sarnrn'y's heiper. Now he
heips Ward. Russ is noted ior asiainq such questions as: When wiii stu-
dent qov't strearniininq corne? Any douqh iett in the DT budqet? How
' serve Prrrny cornrnission?
can T resiqn a re
Bending the whip to the peasants under his control
and aggravating their nerves by plying them with
the Stoo Yoo brand of quick death, City Editor Bob
Wells extracted every last ounce of the creative spirit
from the editorial staff. Snatching the copy with hot,
eager hands from his pop-eyed crew, Wells feverish-
ly re-Wrote all to suit his prevailing mood. Caught up
in this morass of journalism, Women's Editor Iane
Mayer Worked fearlessly composing the material that
only a woman could enjoy. With the inclusion of
fashions, travel, social capers of the Coeds, and the
inevitable Cupid's Column, lane assured the Trojan
of a few steady readers during the week. Don Wright.
the Managing Editor, was well-liked by his fellow
writers. From his vantage point on the chandelier,
Don was able to supervise the doings in the office.
Wincing under the title of "The Blockheadn, he spent
a great part of his time dropping Water-bombs out the
h ,LE y. -.,.,i Lb Q
' l-- LaVONNE Gzm-:s
S. XR 'ig' JOANNE GEE
The Assistant Editors who hoped all year that the
shiny brass would be turned over to them next year
were busy rubbing it to a glimmer. Always troubled
with the wrong kind of copy or too little copy, they
were always attempting to tix things. The three Coeds
serving as Assistant Women's Editors were Lavonne
Gates, Ioanne Gee. and Evonne Berry. Then there
was Feature Editor Bascom Iones and his well-known
"lndent! lndent!" Assisting him was Ed Balkan. the
jokester who kept the office mildly amused with
jokes old and new, mostly old. Ed's opposite was Earl
O'Bar the calm, quiet Feature assistant. Everyone did
a good job and can well say -3U- for this year.
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.- COLIN MCKINLAY
This conglomeration of rather Vapid faces herein portrayed is
representative of a breed of fourth iloor proletariat politely re-
ferred to as-The News Editors. These gentle folk are entrusted
with the task of gathering news to till the moribund columns ot
their pride and joy. Leading off is Colin McKin1ay. Boy Iournalist.
Al Salisbury can always be recognized by his sagging pantaloons,
indicative of his extra-curricular propensities. Archie Teague is
on a plane all his own. l-le writes Words. Fabrication specialist
A1 Negri is customarily seen off in a corner consoling his alter-
ego. Tom Buchanan. Now there's a man? Queen of the Roost
Connie Crawford keeps a whip handy to control fellow-editors
in the spring months. On occasion she does bang on a keyboard.
W . ,,
Events in the athletic World were faithfully recorded under the directic
ot sports editor, lim Blake. Through full coverage ot all sports activitie
on campus and ott, Iim succeeded in promoting pep and studet
interest in school athletics. He Was assisted in this task by a squad 1
talented feature and column writers headed by Ioe Digles. When lc
needed time in which to lick Wounds occasionally received in the lir
of duty, he yielded the column inches to feature men Ken Devc
Charlie Simms. or Fred Neil. These gentlemen all turned in masterfi
jobs ot pleasing the public While still maintaining the accuracy tc
which the DT sports page is known.
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IOE DIGLES CHARLIE
"W'anted-Gals", the DT. business staff
ad read. "Good working conditions, ex-
cellent recreation facilities, no experi-
ence necessary, certified by WCTU".
The results, an all-girl staff, almost.
Ioyce Newcomer handled the job of
Classified Ad Manager, Sue Schaap
penciled layouts, While Betty Io Allison
kept national advertising coming in.
Overseeing his harem was Iack Hessin.
Business Manager. lack kept ad lines
and dollars riding high for the D.T. Fif-
teen alole assistants Were: Nancy Reid,
Audry Hemphill, Doryce Taylor, lean-
nette Vett, loan Winters, Lee Murphy,
BB Burns, Diane Sherman, Zan Shaw,
Dennis Payer, Ann Kelley, Marlene
Wessel, Sarane Burns, Ioan I-lerscher,
and Mary lacolous.
BETTY IO ALLISON
I SUE SCHAAP
The mighty mite of campus newspapers
is the Trojan Owl, official publication of
University College students. This tour-
page tabloid is a weekly publication.
Though space is limited, each issue is
packed with brief and accurate ac-
counts oi the past week's happenings
together with a comprehensive pros-
pectus of future events. A paper de-
pended on by more than 9,000 UC'ers,
the Owl's news coverage has to be
good. It hits the street each Monday
evening. Staff members are recruited
from the journalism department. At the
helm this year was Editor Iim Kalivas.
ably assisted by News Editor Iim Deitch
and Sports Editor Ioe Digles. Deitch's
news enterprise was legendary among
journalism majors. Digles' genius for
sports reporting was repeatedly picked
up by the downtown dailies.
I OE DIGLES
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ALLEN. A. ARTHUR
Between the maroon covers of a shop-lifted Harvey Girls'
menu lay this year's Student Handbook, a bulging, prece-
dent-breaking assortment of high-brow information on Tro-
jan services, facilities, government, organizations, traditions,
and activities. Copy emphasis Was on the informal and use-
ful side, With sharp cartoons by Carl and lohn Vidnick scat-
tered throughout the pages to liven things up a bit. Annual
project of the Greater University Committee, this year's
scandal sheet was headed by Editor-in-chief Allan A. Ar-
thur, with Larry Spector as Associate Editor. Spicy copy by
Alice Katem. Deke Houlgate, Ronny Frank, and Iohn Lath-
rop added to the friendly tones of the 96-page publication.
GEORGE WOOLERY LARRY SPECTOR IOHN LATHROP
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REID BRIDGES, Editor
Chief jester and keeper of Willie the Wampus Bird, Reid Bridges reign
supreme as editor of Wampus. As the head satirist Cor is it sadistl o
the campus humor magazine, Reid, with his crew, maintains the laug
level at a high enough pitch to satisfy his discriminating public, ye
keeping it low enough to ulcerate the censor. Gagman Bridges has bee
with the staff for two years. Prior to this, he pounded a typewriter fo
the Daily Trojan, another smut sheet. Reid gains his inspiration fro
the classic sculpture in the office-the Wampus Girl-a creatio
designed to give the staff ideas. These gems are hashed around rathe
haphazardly in the initial stages, and take their final form for publicatio
at a local you-know-what. The Wampus is issued six times yearly an
has now completed its thirty-second year on campus.
Whipping boy for Editor Bridges, Ioe Weinstein is
the so-called business manager. No one else could
be found for the job Cstandards are too lowl so Ioe
was chosen. l-le is in his third year as head ernbezzler
specializing in the mis-appropriation of funds, pad-
ding expense accounts, and juggling budgets.
Ernie "Ah take da pitchuz" Daniels operates the
camera for the slander sheet. l-le selects the beauties
that appear on the pages. This is his first year in this
position Cpronel. Ernie insists his Work is art. Sex, sin
and saloon editor is Archie Teague. I-lis copy is well
acquainted with Dr. l-lyinlcs red pencil. As a letter-
man-in lechery, Archie has a lasting friendship With
bartenders, rnen's room attendants, and bouncers
in the better bars in town.
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The art staff of Wampus tries to live up to the
ancient adage that "one picture is worth a
thousand words." Headed by SC's Vip of the
future, Hideo Sei. the men of the "academy"
Mel Shestack, Bob Rogaif. Ron Frank. and Bob
Griffin. design Witty cartoons that come out
looking like Works of happy-go-luckly Dahli.
Censor permitting, Wampus features hilarious
slightly on the raw side cartoons and "futur-
istic" art. Depositing his remains from one
dark basement club to another keeps Tom
Kelly well versed on Wine, Women, and song.
For his sufferings, the Wamp has given Tom
the title of "Saloon Editor". Covering the high-
er forms of academic pursuits, Ioe Digles dab-
bles in sports copy. To allow "more fortunate"
students of other institutions a look at the
Wampus, Fred French. exchange editor licks
X Xx 1
5 ' 7
' " 3
FRED HARPER. Editor
The becoming gentleman pictured on the opposite page is Theta Chi's own,
El Rod editor "I.W." Harper. lt is a yearly inevitability that the editor has his
physiognomv splashed across a page. Something oi extolment has to be
tabricated to give compensation tor truitless hours ot time spent rewriting,
editing, changing, haggling, and rearranging the yearbook to meet the de-
mands ot individuals, organizations, and all groups exerting pressure. Ot
consideration are the demands oi printers, artists, lithographers, and ego-
centric members oi the D.T. ln spite oi having been Freshman Class Presi-
dent, Sguire President, Prosh baslcetb aller, a Knight, in Blue Key, Theta Chi
President, El Rod Associate Editor, on the Sophomore and lunior Councils,
Troian Chest, Greater University and Homecoming Committees, he some-
how managed to produce what he hop es to be considered an Annual Cthanks
to the pushing he received trom Iohn Morley. his advisori. Never without an
authoritative note in his voice, Fred seldom suttered the etiects ot a locked-
iaw tuntortunatelvl. More could be said, were it not tor the contines ot space.
Unable to get high enough on
University Ave., Dolores Dietrich.
organizations editor, tripped
daily to her third level Student
Union nest, Where she greeted
more males than a house mother
at presents. She headed the or-
ganizations, fraterntiy and soror-
ity sections. Only God knows
how old F rank Glockner, copy
editor, is. "Wink" luxuriated in
dyeing his snowy locks a light
blond, and modeling tight T-
shirts, to the disgust of staff. Paul
Morley. art editor, could usually
be heard muttering, "l don't
understand art!" Everyone
agreed. Al Crawford-the skinny
proletarian's ideal of Dan Duryea,
played the role of an embittered
sports editor. CraWford's copy
reeked with sarcasm and dissen-
sion. Harry Merrill. photo editor,
spent most of his time pasting
funnies and classical satire the
thoughtl on the Wall, making en-
emies in the process, keeping
the picture schedule snafued.
Cas Sermak got index-finger
arthritis clicking his roliflex for
El Rod candids. Dave Durst's
Whisky hack added charm to the
colorful office decor. When he
Wasn't resigning, Dave handled
the job of layout editor.
I--.fi 3.-' '41
AL CRAWFORD COPY Editor
BOB RO GAFF
TENITA MAN TZ
I IM WATKINS
w iiDvN"'s, --..,-..
Around to absorb the wrath of deadbeat editors were the
peons of the El Rod staff. Copy staffers pounding their poor
little appendages to a frazzle were Iim Lasry. with his pal
Steve Goff. "Hot fingers" Diane Koch burned up yards of
typewriter ribbon, While Bill Hamilton and Ioan Berry
chased down idents. Gloria Bailes and Iim Karayn were
systematic in contribution, as was Carol Scott. Doodler of
funnies was Bob Rogaff, cartoonist. Larry Spector was com-
pilation manager for organizations and brillint copy staffer.
Burning the midnight oils making layout deadlines were
lane Womack and Tenita Mantz. with the aid of Cathy Wick-
strom. Baited and lured With the promise of gratis staff par-
ties, the poor peasants labored in contemplation of "mad
living". The eager jolcers thought the orgy would never
commence. My how the unsuspecting will Work for a free
one, even Bob Gaugenmaier.
Alpha Chi Omega-284-285
Alpha Delta Pi-286-287
Alpha Delta Sigma-421
Alpha Epsilon Phi-288-289
Alpha Eta Rho-421
Alpha Gamma Delta-290-291
Alpha Kappa Alpha-318
Alpha Kappa Gamma-415
Alpha Kappa Psi-422
Alpha Lambda Delta-412
Alpha Omicron Pi-292-293
Alpha Phi Omega-154-155
Alpha Rho Chi-326-327
Alpha Tau Omega-328-329
American Society of Chemical Engineers-432
American Society of Mechanical Engineers-433 E
Associated Men Students-138-139
Associated Students of Southern California-125
ASSC President-128- 1 29
ASSC Secretary-1 3 1
Associated Women Students-140-141 '
Athletics News-1 64
Ball and Chain-41 1
Delta Delta Delta-298-299
Delta Kappa Alpha-423
Delta Phi Epsilon-423
Delta Sigma Delta-418
Delta Sigma Phi-336-337
Delta Tau Delta-338-339
Delta Theta Phi-416
Development, Department of-19
Elisabeth von KleinSmid Memorial Hall-394-395
Eta Kappa Nu-419
Ewen, Alan D.-162
F agg, Fred D.-12
Fields, Iohn E.-18
Fisher, Robert D.-16
Gamma Alpha Chi-424
Gamma Phi Beta-304-305
Baptist Fellowship-438 Greeks-281
Barry, Sam-1 90 Gym Team-238-239
B3Sk2tb3ll.-'189'202 h Hancgy, Carli21
Beta A113113 Psi-422 Hawaiian Club-436
Beta Sigma-388-389 Hillel-438
Beta Theta Pi-330-331
Business Office-1 2
California Basketball Series-198- 1 99
California Football Game-1 74- 1 75
Cheer Leaders-1 45
Chimes-4 1 1
Classes-5 6- 1 1 9
Cooke, Iohn D.-2 1
Cravath, jeff-1 66
Hunter, Willis O.-1 61
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship-437
Iowa Football Game-170
Kappa Alpha Psi-386
Kappa Alpha Theta-306-307
Kappa Kappa Gamma-310-311
Lambda Chi Alpha-344-345
Lambda Kappa Sigma-424
Ill Marching Band-262-263
Mister Trojanalit Goes To Paris
Moreland, Helen liIall-25- 1 27
Mu Phi Epsilon-435
Navy Football Game-176-177
Notre Dame Football Game-1 86- 187
Nu Beta Epsilon-415
Oregon Football Game-1 78-179
Phi Alpha Delta-414
Phi Beta Kappa-409
Phi Delta Chi-346-34:7
Phi Delta Phi-413
Phi Delta Theta-348-349
Phi Epsilon Kappa-426
Phi Eta Sigma-412
Phi Gamma Delta-350-351
Phi Kappa Phi-409
Phi Kappa Psi-352-353
Phi Kappa Tau-354-355
Phi Mu Alpha-425
Phi Sigma Kappa--356-357
Phi Sigma Sigma-312-313
Pi Beta Phi-314-315
Pi Kappa Alpha-358-359
Pi Lambda Phi-360-361
Presenting the Future-6-7
Presidential A ointments-136-137
Raubenheimer, Albert S.-20
Ro Pi Phi-420
Senators-At-Large-13+ 1 35
S ' . lr Council-86
., a Alpha Epsilon-362-363
Sigma Alpha Iota-431
Sigma Alpha Mu-364-365
Sigma Alpha Sigma-431
Sigma Gamma Epsilon-432
Sigma Phi Delta-370-371
Sigma Phi Epsilon-372-373
Skull and Dagger-413
Society for the Advancement of Management-428
Stanford Basketball Series-196-197
Stanford Football Game-188
Student Council of Religion-439
l, Tau Beta Pi--420
Tau Delta Phi-37-1-375
Tau Epsilon Phi-376-377
Tau Kappa Epsilon-378-379
Tau Sigma Delta-414
Track-2 1 1
u UCLA Basketball Series-200-201
UCLA Football Game-184-185
University Recreation Association-272-275
von KleinSmid, Rufus B.-11
WWampus-45 2-4:5 5
Washington Football Game-182-183
Washington State Football Game-172-173
Water Polo-240-24 1
Willett, Hugh C.-162
X Xi Psi Phi-419
Z Zech, Albert--127
Zeta Beta Tau-384-385
Zeta Tatu Alpha-3 1 6-3 1 7
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arficd Aan Lean aafkal a ligwan Song. 9.9: 5,9069 af aff :Aa friag ana! inilafaiiana
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afanaia! fdrougk :La payed, ahaafal anal Aa Lauing a had obfferenf ouffooL agouf SC
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