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

 - Class of 1952

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 454 of the 1952 volume:

• ' ' el rodeo a pictorial review of 1951-1952 dministration cademic thietics ffiliations lumni ssc ssQciations . . . " without whose invaluable advice and assistance this book never could have been completed . . . " That is a phrase seen almost without fail in dedicatory passages of yearbooks throughout the land, year in and year out. It is a phrase which expresses the sincere feeling of the relieved editor who has just completed his once-in-a-lifetime task, the seemingly impossible job of producing a school annual. It is said with all sincerity, but perhaps is a little too all-inclusive in most cases. Not so in this, the 1952 El Rodeo, for it can be said without detracting one whit from all the fine work done by the many hard- working student staff members that: " Without his help this book could never have been completed. " For we respectfully dedicate this yearbook to Mr. El Rodeo himself — John Morley. Pick up an El Rodeo for almost any year in the past twenty, turn to the final page of the book and read with us a typical " apprecia- tion page " where the editor, with a giant sigh of relief, writes something along this vein: " Coming to the end of this book may bring a note of sadness to the reader as he realizes that it is finished. As I approach the end of the year the same feeling arises within me. Were I to do it over again perhaps it would be easier to satisfy everyone. To all who have had any part in the publication of this El Rodeo I extend deepest thanks and will remember them as friends in the years to come. " Then the editor proceeds to take you behind the scenes a bit and pay tribute to those who have rendered technical aid. And in almost any of those books in two decades you will find the name of John Morley singled out for especial thanks. Others may know John as ticket manager, remember him as managing editor of the Alumni Review, or recall that he was away from SC for a while working for a printing plant specializing in yearbooks. But El Rodeo staff members know the real job that John was doing all those years, acting as the cohesive agent which held the yearbook staffs together; the man who saw to it that the irksome jobs got done (all too frequently by doing them himself I : the man with the never-ruffled temperament making the hardest job seem simple. He started his work with El Rodeo in the early thirties, was editor of the 1932 book, a sparkling volume built around an Olympic theme. And you can bet right now he felt — as other editors do — that there was one impossible task he ' d never have to tackle again. Editors always feel at one stage of the game that they have met up with the fabled Gordian Knot . . . there ' s just no chance that the book will ever achieve completion. There ' s no doubt that genial John felt just that way, for we have his own word for it . . . that " appreciation page " quoted earlier was on the final page of the 1932 El Rodeo and was signed " John Morley, Editor. " To El Rodeo staff members through the years, Johnny has been a coordinator of activities on the book, one of its hardest workers, the man with the technic al experience, the ability to translate an editor ' s brain- storm into the cold mechanics of the type page. El Rodeo is pleased beyond mere words with the opportunity to dedicate this volume to its own personification — Johnny. k «F " r o g r e s s K -Mlff ' ■ Vi- vffAT THOSE OF YOL W H( • MAY MARK THIS 1952 EL B jTECS P HE LA THAT YOU RECEIVE IN YOUR COLLEGE LIFE, OR AT LEAST ONE LAST, MAY REMEMIiKR THAT THE LAST TWO EL RODEOS HAVE HA ' THEMES EXFA SI() AND A LOOK AHEAD. IN THE 19.% YliARBOOR; f:XP4 SI() WAS SHOWN IN A WAY WHIC» I ' TCTURED THE GHl- T -IZE - ' TO WHICH SC HAD GROWN SINCE 1880. IN A LOOK AHEAD, LAST Y l| THE EL KODEO SHOWEJL.WHAT NEW DEVELOPMENTS LAY UVi ' FOR THOSE WHO WOULD COME TO TROYltN FUTURE YEARS. W;- THE EL RODEO STAFF HAS CHOSEN TO COMBINE THE TWO WIJ f ro (,l F. A (,K. FRAL, OVER-ALL PICTURE OF SOUTHERN CALIFOfSfflf || FROM VaiiiJ, IT FOUND I N(;, TO MANY YEARS HENCE. THE WAY TH " ' W F I!K GOING 10 sHOW THIS TS THROUGH THE BEFORE AND AFTE TFCllMoi K. OUR PICTURES WILL SHOW YOU HOW SC LOOKED AT ITS FH FARLIESL WHETHER IT BE IN REGARDS TO BUILDINGS, nFI ' AllT J MENUS. ORGANIZATIONS. OI! INDIVIDUALS; WTT T SC LOOKS LIKE NOW: V AND WHEliFVER POSSIBLE, WHAT IT WILL LOOK LIKE IN THE YLVRS 2 TO COME, on; copy will follow L0NG LN THE same W . DESCRiB- IN(; THE FOUNDING OF ANY I ' AHT OF SC, ITS DEVELOPMEN 1. WHAT IT . i M ID TI1L EAR, AND WHAT THF PLANS ARE FOI! THE FUTURE. LIKEWISE, ,TgE HEADINGS ARl " . A MFRGEB OF OLD STYLE TYPEFACES AND MORE . THUS, PROGRESS. WHICH IS A COMPABATIVFLY CEN- 100 SPECIFIC TITLE, LAKES ON NEW MEAMN(, TO TllE tARDlNAL AND GOLD. U READ THROUGH THF 52 EL RODEO, LOOl FOR BE IN EVERY WW THAT WEJSEMi . ft DEKN STYT ERAL AND NO I BEARERS aDf: AND SO a: , THE tHE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDEHT OF THE EDUCMtONAl v CE-f; Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid he chancellor 10 oard of trustees First row, 1 to r: Fred D. Fagg, Robert L. Gifford, Seeley G. Mudd, Asa V. Call, Frank King, Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Francis J.Conley, Emil Olson. Second row, 1 to r: John Fields, Albert S. Raubenheimer, Y. Frank Freeman, Bishop James C. Baker, Gwynn Wilson, Merle Smith, Claibom A. Saint, Stephen M. Griffith. The University of Southern California was estab- lished in Los Angeles, July 29, 1879, through a deed of trust executed by Ozro W. Childs, Isaias W. Hell- man, and John G. Downey, donors, with A. M. Hough, J. P. Widney, E. F. Spence, M. M. Bovard, G. D. Compton, and R. M. Widney, as Trustees. On August 8, 1880, the University was incorporated under the title, " University of Southern California. " The first Board of Directors, consisting of eleven persons, together with the Trustees and the original donors of the trust, were the founders of the Univer- sity. The present Board is composed of thirty mem- bers, and is a self-perpetuating body. The members of the Board give generously of their time, and it is through their wise counsel and cooperation with the Administration that the policies of the University are determined and guided. The Board elects its ofiScers annually, the present officers being Asa V. Call, president, and G. Allan Hancock, chairman. 11 Fred D. Fagg, Jr. president ,. at Northwestern University A nean of Faculties at INor p iaency did r . vice-president, and Dean rtaking of the rr Dr Fred Do. Fagg, -- jTc ' n September, 1947- H- . ., , ,or - j; , ,, at be;ame the sixth l t lU ' C td Uciate Profe-or of Eco _ not, however mar. ; t , ,, , of Co-e- , ,, ff , and much of T t - " " " ' Ve it ird «f sports, P-;- it s, dating back to the ttTor - " ' ' ' 12 Assisting the President of the University in man- aging the complexities of an institution as large as SC are the Educational Vice-President Albert S. Raubenheimer, and the Financial Vice-President Robert D. Fisher. Dr. Raubenheimer has been with SC since 1923, and assumed this post following many years as Dean of LAS. Born in South Africa, he was educated at the University of Cape of Good Hope, Columbia University, and Stanford. Dr. Raubenheimer ' s office arranges the schedules of classes given in the University and supervises the affairs of the faculty . . . possibly the biggest head- ache a man could have would be that given by SC ' s budget. Equipped with icebag and aspirin, Mr. Fisher keeps a weather eye on the University ' s purse strings. Our " Chancellor of the Exchequer " received his A.B. from Oberlin College, then went on to get an LL.B. from Western Reserve. Mr. Fisher joined the staff in 1946. Vice presidents Albert S. Raubenheimer Educational Vice President Robert D. Fisher Financial Vice President John E. Fields Director of Development U evelopment Heading the University ' s Department of Development is dynamic John E. Fields. Receiving his fledgling training at North Dakota and Northwestern Universities, Mr. Fields is in charge of S.C. ' s far-reaching public relations program. In this position as director, he utilizes every means of com- munication known to keep Southern California ' s name in the public eye. All events of interest to the public are dis- seminated by press releases, radio, and even the cinema. Two year ago, their major film effort was " Troy, A.D. 1950. " This film has been shown to thousands of students in the state to demonstrate the facilities and advantages offered the entering student here at S.C. A new film is now in process, " This Is Troy. " Other divisions of the department are the news bureau, architect ' s office, and press relations. Handling the complex job of directing the activity careers of the 10,857 students attending day classes, is our Dean of Students, Bernard L. Hyink. In his third year at this post. Dean Hyink directs the program of personalizing Southern Cal to each and every student on campus, utilizing the bene- fits offered by the various student services here at Troy. Dean Hyink also serves as the direct link between the admin- istration and the student body. He is a member of various policy-forming groups, presenting both the administrative and student viewpoints, as the case demands. The post of Dean of Students is a comparatively new position with Dean Hyink being the first to be installed in this important office. tudents Bernard L. Hyink Dean of Students dministration Advisor to the man about campus is Counselor of Men Albert Zech. Offering guidance to the student in personal and educational matters, Dr. Zech keeps close watch on the morale of the Trojan man. Infractions of the moral, social, and ethical codes of SC are handled by his office in conjunction with the Men ' s Judicial Court. At one time or another in his college career, each student will have occasion to meet Howard W. Patmore, the University Registrar. Surrounded on all sides by mountains of applica- tion forms, transcripts, grade slips, and cinch notes, Mr. Patmore still finds time to spare a word to the harried collegian. Clinton A. Neyman, in his post as University Chaplain, administers advice to any student on matters of religion. In charge of putting out all University Bulletins, is the University Editor Bryant French. He also holds an instructorship in the English Department. A newcomer to the administrative staff is the Director of Admissions Herman J. Sheffield. Coming to SC from El Camino JC, Sheffield supervises the processing of the papers of every entering student. Keeping track of the thousands of books on the Library shelves is Lewis F. Stieg, University Librarian. In addition, he also keeps track of his students as Director of the School of Library Science. Another newcomer to the staff is lovely Mrs. Edwarda W. White, Counselor of Women. Her office directs all the work of the welfare of the SC coed. Edwarda White Lewis F. Stieg Herman J. Sheffield Bryant M. French 15 16 At the potter ' s wheel. fmSm i ' - viM - Dean Tracy E. Strevey etters, arts sciences The College of Lette rs, Arts, and Sciences is comprised of some forty departments, cutting across all the arts, the biological and physical sciences, the humanities, and the social sciences. As the oldest col- lege in the University, it is primarily concerned with a broad liberal arts education, but also contains the several professional schools where specialized training is required. Housed in Founders Hall, the college has made tremendous progress in providing needed facilities for both students and faculty and in setting up a revised program of greater interest and value to women students of the University. Charged with watching over and coordinating the vast curricula of the College is Dean Tracy E. Strevey. Educated at Willamette College and the University of Washington, Dean Strevey obtained his Ph.D. at the University of Chicago and began his teaching career at Wisconsin. He came to the University of Southern California as Dean of L.A.S. in 1948, after serving as Chairman of the History Department at Northwestern University. 18 Dean Max T. Krone An administrative division within the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, the Institute of the Arts consists of the departments of Cinema, Drama, Fine Arts, Radio, Speech, and The School of Music. Although specialized prepa- ration for students in its own majors is the primary function of the Institute, it also offers courses and facilities for students and faculty of every department of the University. Under the direction of Max T. Krone, the Institute has shown a steady progression since it was established in June of 1946. The Institute has been instrumental in developing and presenting courses that were heretofore not considered in the curriculum of a major university. Latest innovation has been the establishment of the first television station on any campus in the country and the conferring of degrees in Television Arts. nstitute of the arts Milton C. Dickens Speech For the mechanically inclined. James W. Buchanan Director iological sciences Tze Tuan Chen Zoology As a division within the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, the Biological Sciences comprise the Departments of Bac- teriology, Biochemistry and Nutrition, Botany, and Zoology. In meetings of the Departmental heads, changes in curricula are discussed along with division policy in an effort to arrive at a balanced teaching policy. The subjects taught in the various departments are analyzed as to possible value for collateral instruction. The division is therefore the integrat- ing mechanism of these four departments. Presiding as Director of the Division is Dr. James W. Buchanan. The Director of Research of the Hancock Scientific Foundation, Dr. Buchanan has been at SC since 1949. He also holds the post of Hancock Professor of Zoology. A capable member of the Division staff is Dr. Tze Tuan Chen, Professor of Zoology. An eminent geneticist. Dr. Chen is at present engaged in antibiotic research and fast winning the student popularity poll in his general zoology class. Lending assist- ance to the Division is Associate Professor of Bacteriology, Dr. James W. Bartholomew. Joining the faculty in 1944, his interests lie in the cytology and physiology of bacteria. Don Goe and Ruth Bass examine a laboratory breeding specimen. James W. Bartholomew Bacteriology r s The second largest division within the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences is the Division of Letters. Comprised of the Departments of Asiatic Studies, Comparative Literature, Classical Languages, Journalism, English, and the modern languages, it offers more than 400 courses for the student to choose from. Calculating just a bit will show that it would take close to 36 years to cover the subjects offered. Director of all this is Frank C. Baxter, Professor of English. Consid- ered to be among the top ten professors in the U. S., Dr. Baxter has gained his recognition at SC from his annual pro- gram of Christmas Readings presented to overflow audiences in Bovard. A graduate of the University of Pennsylvania and the University of Cambridge, he has been at SC since 1930. Heading the School of Journalism is Roy L. French, Profes- sor of Journalism. A veteran of the staff at SC, he has been with us since September, 1927. When not kept busy with his teaching, Mr. French may be seen keeping his boyish figure by long hours spent on the tennis courts. He keeps abreast of journalistic trends in his role as vice-president of the Chal- fant Press. Frank C. Baxter Director Roy L. French Journalism Classroom discourse. Dr. Baxter explains the Elizabethan theater. 21 Grad students at their research. hysical sciences and mathematics The Division of Physical Sciences includes the De- partments of Astronomy, Chemistry, Geology, Mathematics, and Physics. It is the duty of the Chairman of this Division to aid the Dean of LAS in coordinating the activities of these related depart- ments within the college. Milton C. Kloetzel, Professor of Chemistry, has been the Chairman of the Division since 1950. Dr. Kloetzel, who received his Ph.D. at the University of Michigan, joined the SC staff in July, 1945. His present duties at SC include graduate and under- graduate teaching in organic chemistry and research in the same field. Dr. Kloetzel has been the author or co-author of 23 publications in the field of or- ganic chemistry. Besides tending his three sons, the chemist ' s hobbies include working with recordings and high fidelity audio equipment. Dr. Thomas Clements, Professor of Geology, came to SC in 1929 as an instructor in Geology. He was Chairman of the Division from 1940 to 1942. His main research work deals with marine geology and sedimentation. The balance room. Thomas Clements Geology 22 ociol studies Included in the Division of Social Studies are the Depart- ments of Anthropology, Economics, Education, Geography, History, International Relations, Philosophy, Political Science, Psychology, Religion, and Sociology. The Division functions under a committee and decides the proper curric- ulum for the various departments. This is one of the divi- sions of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. The pres- ent chairman of the Division is Daniel Sommer Robinson, Director of the School of Philosophy. Dr. Robinson, who obtained his degrees at Yale and Harvard, was head of the Department of Philosophy at Indiana University for 10 years. The jovial professor was a member of the Indiana State Board of Education before coming to SC in 1946, where he immediately became the Director of the School of Philosophy. Dr. Robinson, who has served in the Navy in both World Wars, was appointed Chairman of the Division in 1948. One of the prominent members of the Division ' s faculty is Adamantios Polyzoides, lecturer in International Relations, History, Journalism, and Religion. Dr. Polyzoides, who has combined teaching with newspaper writing, was educated in Greece and Constantinople. Besides his duties at SC, he writes a daily column for a local newspaper and is a news analyst on TV. D. S. Robinson Director Graduate conferences are an integral part of the program. Adamantios Polyzoides 23 Waldo A. Kirkpatrick Dean Arthur B. Gallion rchitecture Scenes from the exhibit on contemporary architecture spon- sored by the School of Architecture. Dr. Baldwin examines a design project. The exhibit is representative of the work of the outstanding students of the School. From barracks and the " Boark system " to a modern school of architecture that has attained the rating as the best on the coast, is the jump made by our School of Architecture in thirty years. Way back in 1920, the first twelve architecture students built a temporary barracks, now part of our present cinema workshop, as their school. Today, there are 450 students who have retained much of that pioneering spunk and still hold those typical all-night study sessions called ' " charett es. " The only difference in the madness is the now very spacious building. Their progressive dean, Arthur B. Gallion, believes in the professional, practical type training, rather than the purely academic Boark method. He has his own private practice, as do most of the faculty. As Commis- sioner of the Housing Authority of Los Angeles, he likes to see his students work on current civic problems. Clayton M. Baldwin, a professor here since 1921, always makes it a policy to know everyone so well that they inevitably dub him " Baldy " (he has more hair than most of his students). Mr. Baldwin teaches History of Architecture, but does not believe in aping the ancients. Another favorite of the students is William A. Kirkpatrick, who started two all-university courses in home decorating. 25 Dean Lawrence C. Lockley Clayton D. Carus 26 The annual Commerce Banquet iK - C JW ' jn u ' r ' . From its founding, the School of Commerce grew so much faster than any of its contemporaries and occupied so many rooms, that it was dubbed the " academic bad boy. " Located in the old university, where Founders ' Hall now stands, it began with eight faculty members and now has almost eighty. Dr. Clayton Carus, who has been here thirty years, has never been known to use notes in giving a lecture. It ' s not that he doesn ' t write, though; 9,000 copies of his current book, " Japan ' s Resources and Industries, " were distributed to the armed forces during the last war. Going from the traditional to the new, the present dean. Dr. Lawrence C. Lockley, has only been here since September of this year. Coming to us from N.Y.U., he refers to himself as the " frustrated boat- man. " Cabin cruisers are his hobby and he misses the Chesa- peake Bay. Dr. Lockley is rather modest about his degrees and accomplishments, but they can be found in Who ' s Who from 1932 on. He is very enthuiastic about plans for the future of the School of Commerce, which include broadening its program, strengthening relations with local businessmen, and helping students to progress in their chosen fields. Dr. Robert F. Craig, who is noted for talking at least five minutes about our football team before beginning any class, has had a wide and varied background for being head of Commercial Aviation here at SC. He graduated in law from the Univer- sity of Nebraska ; and when only twenty-two, he managed an airport in Kansas City. The fact that he used to be a sports announcer might explain his spirited interest in the team. 27 Lawrence Pritchard dictates a letter to the Better Business Girl of 1951. Phillip A. Libby Covering many phases in its cnrriculiim, practical work is stressed. J. Frances Henderson ommerce Samuel Rubin III . . . and out of the classroom. If you spot any one of the faculty of the School of Commerce wearing an exceptionally loud tie, credit goes to Dr. Phillip A. Libby, head of the Department of General Business, whose hobby is hand weaving! But whose sterner moments (if one can have stern moments with a twinkle in his eye) find him amply filling the post of Director of Veteran Affairs. Colonel Rubin, of Trade and Transportation, is known as the only man at SC who can teach two courses at once. Students down the hall in another class can hear every word he says about high- priced automobiles. Maybe his far-reaching voice has nothing to do with the fact that he is the only man in the United States to be a full member of the Royal Institute of Transportation in England, but it may have helped! A prominent man in tax accounting circles is Associate Professor Colonel Rex Ragan, who is also faculty advisor to Beta Gamma Sigma, the commerce equivalent to Phi Beta Kappa. Dr. J. Frances Henderson (Mrs. Albert J. Clemore), head of Secretarial Administration and Business Education, has recently developed a course in legal secretaryship. She is a member of " Legal Secretaries, Inc., " and the California Council of Business Women. Mr. Clemore is a teacher, too, but he and Dr. Henderson Clemore are usually too busy fishing, golfing or camping in the mountains in their spare time to talk shop. 29 • losely connected .ith the begm-ng ; ,,, 1 ' prWes and H- ' " " " i an instituuon to eac J J re strict organization oi an ' « " " f ' Ji„h school vork practices oi Dentistry , i hig , a student needing at I . les. The under his belt to jou ' " :; Jmain buiW- ,0 increasing - «] " q.Ue oiten. f ! ; " ii„ic at l6tb change to new quar r campus an j , , ,, ove ings are tv °- ° " . ,ets. However the cho F „,„g and Los Angeles Streets P- g oi t e -w over the new bat ' T ' instruction and n varying programs University field. . ,,,e workings of this bran b . ivi tTr W McN- ' ' ' " be Dean is a fairly is Dr. oheri ' l , education, tbe . , in the field. I ' ro . D.D.b. department is ecu T he clinic in construction stage . . . Dean Robert W. McNulty 30 . . . and completed I iiMlM ' Capping ceremonies for Dental Hygienists. entisfty 31 Well wishers gather as graduation ceremonies close. D. Welty Lefever 32 ducation First in its field within the state, the School of Education last spring graduated 1,000 students qualified for their teaching credentials. Not always as large as it is today, the School of Education was organized into its present standing in 1918, after being a department for nine years under the leadership of Dr. Thomas Blanchard Stowell. In July, 1920, Dr. L. B. Rogers, who had previously held the position of assistant to the president, was appointed the first Dean. As part of President von KleinSmid ' s reorganization policy, the School of Education was changed in 1928 to graduate pro- fession level with its own faculty. Progressing through the years, the school now is the largest institution of its kind in the state. Its function is composed of three definite phases. The primary phase is the training of students for teaching and administrative positions in elementary, high schools, and junior colleges. Secondly, the school is able to offer students ' training in order to secure twenty-three separate state teaching creden- tials. Lastly, the school conducts large research programs in connection with the public schools. Special attention is given also to counseling students and teacher placement. Practice teaching for the Education major. E. E. Wagiiei Trying to keep ahead of the students. 33 ducatlon Frederick J. Weersing Recent methods in education recommend audio-visual aids as necessary for proper instruction. Charles E. Meyers POSTERS Four years of college, and back to grammar school again. Frank C. Wegener D. G. Mortensen High standards are held by the School of Education in the special fields of art, business education, music, physical education, and health training. Students studying to be school psychologists are offered a program teaching children in need of speech correction, and those who are hard of hearing. The undergraduate program is designed for elementary school training, while the graduate school offers those securing high school teaching, administrative positions, and master and doctor of education degrees. A new building similar to and across from the present Founders Hall is planned in the near future. It will provide laboratories and special facilities necessary to keep the School abreast of the development in the school systems. Greatly responsible for the present achievement and future progress of the School is Dean Osman R. Hull, who in 1945 succeeded Dr. Rogers as Dean of the School of Education. Dean Hull, who came to SC as an assistant professor in 1924, takes an active part in county and state organizations. At present, he is national president of Phi Delta Kappa, national professional education fraternity. Included in the School of Education ' s outstanding faculty are D. Welty Lefever, Head of Educational Guidance; Irving R. Melbo, Professor of Secondary Education; James D. Finn, Head of Audio-Visual Education; Wendell E. Cannon, Head of Teacher Training: Frederick J. Weersing, Head of Secondary Education; Donald G. Mortensen, Lecturer in Education; Charles E. Meyers, Associate Professor in Education. Dean Robert E. Vivian Charles R. Dodson Plotting frequencies on the oscilloscope. 36 Expanding from an enrollment of 250 students, the School of Engineering today has a student body of well over 1,000. In 1908, the University gave its first degree in engineering, and up until 1920 only 63 Bachelor of Science degrees had been awarded. It was not until 1928, that the College of Engineering was established with four departments. During World War II, the school trained about two-thirds of all the Navy trainees in the University. Today, the School of Engineering functions under seven departments, these being chemical, civil, electrical, general, industrial, mechanical, and petroleum engineering. Five of these have been accredited by the Engineering Council for Professional Development. Most of the departments offer Bachelor of Engineering and Master of Science degrees. So far, only the chemical engineering department offers a Doctorate degree. The school is very proud of its success in placing its many graduates in good, useful positions. It appears that the School of Engineering ' s graduates have had a better record of placement than that of most of the schools of the country. The engineers are engaged in a 2.5 million dollars jet propulsion research program for the Navy Department at the present. ngineermg Anyone for Sewer Works Journal? Water boys in the fluids lab. Kenneth C. Reynolds 37 Frank J. Lockhart i lfSi . ' j Will someone please tell us what he is pointing at? In the not-too-distant future, the School hopes to complete its extensive building program which, when completed, will occupy the entire block where the present unit is now located. When future facilities are available, the School of Engineering will be able to accommodate 1,000 day and 1,000 night students. Guiding the destiny of the School since 1942 is Dean Robert E. Vivian. Titled " Man of Progress " by the ' 45 El Rod, which dedicated the book in honor of Dr. Vivian, the Dean is well-known throughout the nation. He first came to SC in 1937 as professor of chemical engineering and head of that department. During the War, he carried on the War Training for Industry Program, which trained over 40,000 persons. At the present. Dean Vivian is chairman of the University Civilian Defense Program, and president of the California Legislative Council of Professional Engineering. In February, Dean Vivian left for Italy to take a job as production specialist for the Economic Coop- eration Administration. He acts as advisor in the allocation of ECA funds to chemical industries, but will return to SC in the Fall. Among the School ' s faculty are David M. Wilson, Head of Civil Engineeri ng; Kenneth C. Reynolds, Head of General Engineering; E. Kent Springer, Head of Mechanical Engineering; Charles R. Dodson, Head of Petroleum Engineering; Homer Grant, Jr., Employment Councilor; and John R. Huffman, Head of Industrial Engineering. Sidney Duncan Observers watch the results cement testing machine. 38 George T. Harness One of the many fine labs in the College. raduates Dean Harry Deuel Established in 1920 as a Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, the school was headed by Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt. By 1923 there were 26 departments offering work for the Master ' s degree, and by that time the name was shortened to the more convenient " Graduate School. " The first Doctor of Philosophy degree was conferred by the University in 1927. Follow- ing Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, the third, and present, head of the school is Dr. Harry J. Deuel, Jr. At the commencement exercises in June, 1951, the Graduate School awarded 85 Doctorate degrees and 375 Master ' s degrees to its students. This, however, does not include the full extent of the graduate work done here at SC, for certain professional schools administer curricula for advanced degrees also. Today, the graduate work of all schools is under the direction of the Council on Graduate Studies. Dean Deuel, after receiving his doctorate in biochemistry at Yale, lectured in physiology and biochemistry at Cornell University Medical School. Since 1929 he has been Professor of Biochemistry at SC ' s School of Medicine. Dr. Deuel became Dean of the Graduate School in 1949. Assistant Dean of the Graduate School is Stanley R. Townsend, Associate Professor of German. With the staff since 1946, Dr. Townsend has traveled widely during his teaching career, lecturing in English and German in Michigan and Pennsylvania, and as lecturer in French and Latin in Kuling, China. Outstanding among the staff of the Graduate School is Dr. William R. LaPorte, Professor of Physical Education and Head of that Department. Psycho-galvanometer research in the graduate field. William R. LaPorte Physical Education Stanley R. Townsend Department of German Dr. Lee Travis explains a brain-wave tracing Graduation, graduation, and more graduation « « [ " hi M imitM T IH Hfljf fir f i BPi V ' ' i lj B ' H H l Pf ' - ' ' i S 1 Dean Shelden D. Elliott William E. Law School library. Through a street corner meeting of several men who were interested in becoming lawyers and were willing to hold meetings, there rose a law student association, which later became the L. A. Law School and finally the present law school of the University of Southern California. This school has a very interesting background, being the first law school in Southern California. It was organized in 1904, with Frank M. Porter as Dean. The first year, sixty-three students were enrolled. Since that time the school has graduated approxi- mately twenty-four hundred students. The school was also the first in the nation to establish a Legal Aid Clinic, and the first to offer a complete series of courses in law, three under- graduate, and two graduate. With this background, one can see that to become a top-notch lawyer, he must graduate from S.C. ' s law school. The dean of S.C. ' s law school, Shelden D. Elliott, received his A.B. from Yale. The war interrupted his work at S.C. from ' 42 to ' 46, but he returned with flying colors to become Dean in ' 47. He is noted for his textbook, California Cases and Materials on Administrative Law and Procedure. Professor of law, William Edward Burby. also author on the side, has written Cases on Community Property. Profes- sor Orrin B. Evans is extremely well liked by the law students for the very personal attitude which he takes in his many classes. Dr. Fagg congratulates Gordon Dean upon receiv- ing his honorary degree as Dean Elliott looks on. The dedication of Hale Court. 43 Dean Carl Hancey Since 1924, students who under normal circumstances would have to go without a college education, have found consola- tion in SC ' s University College. It offers courses to some 11,000 students who find it difficult to attend all or any day- time courses. Staffed by 450 faculty members, the college presents 500 different courses. University Extension, directed by Donald Searcy, is a part of UC which, at present, is training 1300 students in fifteen sections of the state to do specialized types of work. Although Dean Carl Hancey enjoys an occasional two weeks of hunting and fishing up Nevada way, his most im- portant hobby is directing the University College. 1943 marked the Dean ' s first year at Troy, where he served as coordinator of the war-training program. In 1944, he was appointed assistant to the Educational Dean, advancing to the position of Dean of Men in 1945. Since 1947, Dean Hancey has been the head man at University College. Aerol Arnold English 44 University college After dinner at the Commons. And so to another class. 45 Bill McCauley takes the reading as Bud Robinson and Jerry Soffen record results. Dean Burrell 0. Raulston edicine The College of Medicine at SC was founded by a group of local physicians in May, 1885. Requirements then, as now, were demanding — but in ' 85 one could get a degree in just three short years. Dr. J. P. Widney was elected the first Dean, and under his aegis, the school blossomed into one of the AMA ' s finest, fn 1908, though, and we shudder at the thought, the school saw fit to secede from the University proper and seek shelter under the wing of the Berkeley institution, the U. of California. The rash underclassmen revolted at this betrayal and, once more, the Medical School was thrust upon SC ' s budget sheet. 1918 saw the Armistice and also the arrival of stiff entrance requirements. Three years of premedical work were now required and a year of internship. But the war had wreaked its havoc at Troy also. Instruction was halted in 1920 because of lack of funds. The Los Angeles area struggled without embryo- physicians until 1928, when money once more flooded the region. Teaching in the preclinical years is now carried on here on campus, with the clinical years at County General Hospital, Children ' s Hospital, and the Barlow Sanitarium for Tuberculosis. The Medical School also has a direct interest in the Student Health Center and SC ' s version of the Blue Cross plan — the health fee. Dean of the school is Burrell 0. Raulston, senior attending physician at the County General Hospital. A graduate of Rush Medical, Dr. Raulston has been at SC since 1930. Dr. J. MacKenzie Brown is Emeritus Clinical Professor of Surgery. Heading the Department of Anatomy is Professor Paul R. Patek. 46 Paul R. Patek HlOHk Dr. J. MacKeiizie Brown Dr. John R. Paxton, ' 32, congratulates Dean Raiilston follow ing address to Alpha Omega Alpha, as Dr. J. Walter Wilson ' 29, David Stern, ' 52, and William Snider, ' 53, look on. Technicians Joe Bamberger and Bob Erhart assemble a Warburg Respirometer. 47 science Colonel Bob Arnold The Air ROTC unit came to SC as an integral part of the University in 1948. Though the department is governed by the military, the courses of instruction are offered under the Department of Air Science of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. The more than 600 men enrolled in the program are regular SC students, free to choose their ov n major field of study, degree, or professional school. Upon completing the advanced course of air instruction, the men are granted reserve commissions as Second Lieuten- ants in the Air Force. This ceremony takes place at the time of graduation from the University. At the controls of the program is Colonel Bob Arnold, Professor of Air Science and Tactics. Colonel Arnold has been at SC two years and with the Air Force Training and Flying Command eleven years. Outstanding members of the staff are Major Tom Bonner, Major Jim Smith, and Lieutenant John Prong, Jr. Aid from the enlisted branch of the air arm is represented by Master Sergeant Elmer T. Perry and Elmo Callis. inili Gail Ferguson accepts award as Queen of the Unit. Sareda Headley pins wings on a new recruit science Capt. Burtnett K. Culver C raciuation ceremonies. Sea stories, chanteys of the deep, and wild tales of the battle of Bovard Field. These mark the Mariners of Troy in training at the land-locked man-o ' -war on 37th Street. The Howard J. Callanan, Jr., Hall houses the guns, control devices, radar and other electronic equipment which are set up to parallel the positions aboard ship. Com- manding Officer of the Trojan Naval Base is Captain Burnett K. Culver, USN. Reporting for duty in May, 1947, Captain Culver has seen service as CO. of the destroyers Barry and Childs, the APA Lamar, and the heavy cruiser Oregon City. The Executive Officer of the unit is Commander G. L. Conkey, while R. M. Ervin, Major, USMC, is the Marine officer attached to the command. More than 200 men are enrolled in the Naval Training Program. These students are regular University undergraduates, though the only restriction as to participation in the course excludes pre-professional students. Upon graduation from SC, the Midshipmen accept com- mission as line officers with the rank of Ensign, USNR. Troy welcomed the Navy to the campus way back in 1940. 49 The Projected Music Pavilion. Charles C. Hirt USIC Director Raymond Kendall 50 Concert of the Department of Sacred Music. l : m r ' t •« ' , The Music School, which began as unobstrusively as the beginning movement of a symphony, has risen to a crescendo being heard all over the world. It started with the teaching of music here at S.C. in 1884; advanced to a department of music three years later; and finally became a college in 1893. For a while, the College of Music was housed in the annex, Troy ' s original building. Since this fall, students of music can proudly boast their own professional school, which offers a doctor ' s degree and is attracting the talented from far and wide. And, speaking of " far and wide, " well-qualified Raymond Kendall, who became Dean in 1948, has, among other things, filmed rare music manuscripts in England, France, Germany and Switzerland for the New York public library, and, closer to home, is music critic for the Mirror. The link between the School of Music and Letters, Arts and Sciences, is the Institute of Arts under Dean Max T. Krone, who first organized the Madrigal Singers here at S.C. in 1939. The Madrigals, who released their own album of recordings last year, and the A Capella Choir are now directed by the popular Dr. Charles C. Hirt, whom the stu- dents describe as having an enthusiasm that ' s " positively contagious. " The traditional Concert and Football Bands are directed by the friendly William Sawhill, a real favorite, who has raised the band to the finest S.C. has ever had. Close harmony coming up. 51 Pwmo» The Commencement Address to June grads. Dean Alvah G. Hall 52 Practical lab work is a must here. Willard Smith To understand why S.C. ' s pharmacists will be leaders in their field, is to know Dean Alvah G. Hall. Through his efforts as Divisional Secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association, S.C. was the first University in the United States to require a six-year program and a doctor ' s degree of its graduates in pharmacy. An inspiration to his students, Dean Hall, a graduate of S.C, has had to get his degree the hard way. Two years of post-graduate work won for him an M.A., but only after many years of additional commendable serv- ice was he awarded the honorary Doctor ' s Degree. Among the faculty members responsible for keeping the students as ambitious as they are throughout this extra two-year grind are Willard G. Smith, who practiced what he now preaches by graduating Cum Laude in 1927, and winning the Lehn and Fink Medal for highest scholarship. Understanding Margaret Airston, another one who knows it can be done, has taught four faculty members, including the dean ! ,UE rooK ' PHARMACY iJOCKROOM Honest, I won ' t break this one. Margaret Airston 53 Dean Emery E. Olson The first day the school of Public Administration opened in 1929, it just seemed natural that Professor Emery E. Olson, a graduate of S.C. in Organi- zation, Management, and Law, should occupy the dean ' s chair — so natural, in fact, that he ' s been there ever since — though not just sitting! Besides being an ambitious dean, Dr. Olson found time this year to continue his office as Vice President of the California State Personnel Board, to lecture at the University of Puerto Rico, and to be co-author of a textbook in the field of finance. The P.A. school, whose classes started as a series of lectures by local business men, now has extensive undergraduate, graduate, and research pro- grams. For instance. Dr. Pfiffner, when not teaching seminars in Human Relations and Management, works on a project for the Naval Research Office, studying " the effectiveness of organization. " The Vargus Foundation of Brazil and the United Nations asked Dr. Reining to take leave of Troy and to teach in Brazil, but the students hope to welcome him back next fall. Taking charge of the graduate program in Dr. Reining ' s absence, is Dr. William B. Storm, who is a member of the Faculty Senate and is also doing research work in public administration. The P.A. school also has an E.C.A. Assistance Project, which is training five Turkish faculty members from the University of Ankara; and other advances happening so fast that you ' ll just have to read about them in the " Trojan in Government, " the P.A. school ' s own paper! Informal discussion periods bring out contrasting views in Public Adminis- tration. Dan Pursuit 54 John M. Pfiffner 1 ubiic administration Carl Q. Cristol 55 Dean Earl Cranston ion Founded as the Maclay College of Theology in 1880, the same year of the founding of SC, the School of Religion in 1922 was organized as an integral part of the University. Training men and women of all denominations for all types of professional work in the religious field, the school has been accepted by . the Methodist Church as one of the ten seminaries it sponsors and helps to support. Dean of the school and Professor of Religion since 1949 is Earl Cranston, B.D., Ph.D. In addition to former positions in the U. S. and abroad, Dean Cranston served as an ambulance driver in Italy during the first World War, and is the author of several books. Professor of Old Testament Literature is Willis W. Fisher. Pro- fessor Fisher joined the University staff in 1941, coming from Berea College, Kentucky. He is the author of numerous papers, articles, and book reviews in the religious sphere. Informal discussion time. Willis Fisher 56 Ruby Inlow Practice in case work. Preparing students for a field in which the demand for trained per- sonnel far exceeds the supply, the School of Social Work offers a two- year course of study, leading to the degree of Master of Social Work. Among the first to recognize the need for specialization in this distinc- tive social science, SC in 1920 established the Division of Social Work in the Department of Sociology, and in 1937, gave the division full professional school standing. In 1939, the Master ' s degree was authorized and Arlien Johnson joined the staff as Dean, coming from the University of Washington. Dean Johnson, a Ph.D., studied at the New York School of Social Work, Columbia University, and the University of Chicago. One of her most valuable assistants in keeping abreast of the growth of educational content and method of the field is Mrs. Ruby Inlow, in charge of cultural aspects and social case work. Professor Inlow, who also joined the department in 1939, studied at the University of Indiana and received her Master ' s from Smith College. Dean Arlien Johnson 57 Director John D. Cooke Russell L. Caldwell General Studies and this is a bush. ummer session Take 13,000 students, 700 teachers, 600 courses, and blend them with the warm months of June, July and August. These are the ingredients which went into SC ' s Summer Session last year. The 1951 census showed at least one repre- sentative from each of the 48 states in attendance, plus students from four U. S. territories and 36 foreign countries. Since its beginning in 1906, the Summer Session ' s two main objectives have been: 1) To teach students the fundamentals of education in a limited period of time; and 2) to help students earn units for extra credit. John D. Cooke, Summer Session Director, dislikes only one thing about his job. He has to take his vacation in the winter. Graduating from Stanford with an A.B., A.M., and Ph.D., Dr. Cooke began his teaching career at the Kansas State Agricultural College. He has also taught at Colorado Univer- sity, Washington State, and SC. After 25 years as an assistant English Pro- fessor at Troy, Dr. Cooke took over the Summer Session duties, and is now beginning his seventh year. Russell " Lucifer " Caldwell is another luminary during Summer Session, as well as regular session, who delivers deserving lectures to undeserving students. 58 Just a bit of book time. Library Science is a comparatively new department of SC, having had its origin in 1936. It is a graduate school, offer- ing courses to students with A.B. degrees, who are interested in becoming public, school, or specialized librarians. 60 stu- dents were graduated from Library Science this year. Although SC ' s department is only 16 years old, Library Science first opened its doors at the Los Angeles Public Library in 1891. It became a temporary department here in 1932, and began a full-time operation as an accredited pro- fessional school four years later. Dean Lewis Steig guides the reins of Library Science and has been its director since its beginning at SC. Dr. Steig claims he ' s seen more books than any member of the Book of the Month Club. After earning his Ph.D. at Chicago Uni- versity, he obtained his Library Science degree at the Univer- sity of Michigan. He gained invaluable experience as libra- rian and assistant librarian at Hamilton College and the University of Illinois, respectively. ibrary science Director Lewis F. Stieg Hazel Dean 59 60 6 U apart ment of athletics Willis 0. Hunter Director of Athletics Alan D. Ewen Ass ' t Director of Athletics Although engaged in inter-collegiate sports activity for over six decades, Southern California did not enter the national limelight until the early twenties. Coming to SC in 1920 as an assistant football coach, Willis 0. Hunter advanced to the directorship of intramural athletics in 1924, and became director of athletics in 1925, the year that marked the arrival of Howard Jones as football coach. This was the beginning of an era that has seen Trojan teams win numerous conference and national championships in football, basketball, base- ball, track, tennis and several minor sports. Bill Hunter ' s twenty-six years of leadership have seen Troy football teams rise to national stature with fifteen gridders accorded All-American honors. The SC-Notre Dame series is the greatest intersectional rivalry in col- legiate football. Trojan domination in field and track is unparalleled in recent years with fifteen NCAA championships. Thirty-six men from Troy have carried the United States ' colors in Olympic compe- tition. Hunter has also been very active in the NCAA, serving on the National Football Rules Committee in 1930, and being chiefly respon- sible for the staging of the National Collegiate track meet in Los Angeles in 1934 and 1939, and again in 1949. He is likewise the only far-western member of the American Olympic Association and also is on the Executive Board of the American Olympic track and field com- mittee. He is a past president of the Pacific Coast Conference Coaches i nd Managers Association. Mr. Hunter ' s staff includes Alan D. Ewen, assistant director; Hugh C. Willett, faculty representative; Tom Law- less, director, athletic news service; Drs. Willis Jacobus and William Ballard, team doctors; Kearney Reeb and Donald Gill, team trainers; and William Careswell, equipment manager. The fine baseball diamond and newly completed track and football field are just the start of the department ' s program of expansion, which will include a long-needed field house. 62 Athletic Committee Hugh C. Willett Faculty Representative EL to R: Wyiin Fredericks, Willis 0. Hunter, Hugh C. Willett, Tracy Strevey, Robert Kingsley, Albert Zech. Tom Lawless Director, Athletic News Service Dr. Willis Jacobus Team Physician Dr. William Ballard Team Physician 63 assistants 65 Jess T. Hill Head Coach Walter Hargesheimer Backfield Coach One of Southern California ' s top all-around athletes is rapidly becoming one of its greatest all-around coaches. Cer- tainly if Jess T. Hill is as successful at his position of Varsity Football mentor as he has been at coaching so many top-notch Trojan teams, Troy may look forward to the return of the " Thundering Herd " that made history two decades ago. Jess enrolled at SC in February, 1927. He was a member of three successive track teams, 1927-29, and lettered all three years in the broad jump. He was the first Trojan ever to better 25 feet in this event. Hill played two years for Howard Jones ' football team and was a whiz at fullback. In 1930, he turned to baseball and proved to be just as sensational. He was the league ' s leading batter, as the Trojans won their first CIBA title. Upon graduation in June, 1930, he spent the next ten years as a professional baseballer in Major League and AAA ranks before turning to coaching. During the war, Hill was coach and athletic director of several service units in the Navy. Jess returned to SC in 1946 and coached the Frosh football team to an undefeated season. For the next two years, he assisted Dean Cromwell with his track and field squads, besides mentoring the Frosh football eleven. Hill ' s brilliant record as head track coach in 1949 and 1950 is mirrored in the NCAA, PCC, and relay championships his teams won. The Coaching Staff at Troy is one of the best in the country. Backfield coach, Walter Hargesheimer, with many years of experience, came to SC in 1949, and has built the Trojans ' passing game to its all-time peak. Backfield coach, Joe Muha, begins his coaching career at SC after starring as fullback for five years with professional football ' s Philadelphia Eagles. Line coach, Mel Hein, comes to Troy with 20 years of experience as a player and coach in professional football. Line coach, Don Clark, and end coach, William (Bill) Fisk, are two Trojan alums that have successfully switched their spirit for Troy from front- line to side-line. Coach Jess Mortensen, after leading the 1951 track and field team to its 15th NCAA championship, is now coaching the Trojan Junior Varsity, the Spartans. Hilton Green was senior football manager for the season. 66 f « Mel Hein Line Coach William Fisk End Coach Joe Muha Backfield Coach Don Clark Line Coach Hilton Green Senior Manager Jess Mortensen Junior Varsity Coach ootball 67 First row: Don Weston, Hilton Green, Harry Johnson, John Broadbent. Second row: Bob Laughlin, Tom Tancready. T ie , squad statistics sc. ..31 sc. ..17 sc. ..41 sc. ..20 sc. ..16 sc. ..21 sc. ..28 sc. ..28 sc. ..20 sc. .. 7 sc. ..12 SCORES Washington State 21 Camp Pendleton 27 San Diego Navy 7 Washington 13 Oregon State 14 California 14 Texas Christian 26 Army 6 Stanford 27 UCLA 21 Notre Dame 19 TOTAL GAME STATISTICS SC 0pp. Total yards gained from running plays ■ 2341 1688 Number of yards lost from running plays 403 510 NET YARDAGE GAINED FROM RUNNING PLAYS.. 1938 1178 Forward passes attempted 245 213 Forward passes completed 114 106 Forward passes had intercepted 10 22 Forward passes incomplete 121 85 Total yards gained from forward passes 1298 1358 Yards intercepted passes returned 377 74 TOTAL NET YARDS GAINED RUNNING AND PASSING 3236 2536 First downs from running plays. . . •• 117 69 First downs from forward passes 52 49 First downs from penalties 5 6 TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 174 124 Total number of scrimmage plays 861 765 Number of kickofis 44 43 Average length of kickoffs 50.08 47.69 Average length of kickoff returns 20.56 22.11 Number of punts 81 89 Total yardage of punts 3036 3399 Average length of punts 37.48 38.19 Total yardage of punt returns 531 448 Average length of punt returns 10.41 11.78 Number of penalties against 75 68 Yards lost on penalties 643 455 Ball lost on downs H 9 Number of fumbles 37 30 Own fumbles recovered 17 19 Ball lost on fumbles 20 11 Touchdowns 34 29 68 61 46 25 ii« ii. m First row: P. Smith, E. Willhoite, L. Welsh, R. Purcell, H. Han, H. Welch, B. Buckley, E. Demirjian, C. Cutri, P. Cannamela, D. Schneider, B. Van Doren, J. Conde, F. Gifford, P. Duff, D. Zimmerman, Coach Hill. Second row: Ath. Dir. Hunter, Coach Muha, Coach Hein, Mgr. Green, M. Bianchi, T. Nickoloff, B. Peviani, B. Cox, S. Naumu, D. Koch, G. Bozanic, A. Barry, E. Fouch, B. Sampson, J. Sears, A. Kirkland, C. Ane, Coach Fisk. Third row: E. Pucci, J. Shel- iga, R. Braash, C. Gibson, A. Sanbrano, K. Thompson, R. Nordstrom, J. Fouch, J. Hayes, C. Greenwood, O. Ison, J. Williams, Coach Hargesheimer. Fourth row: L. Crow, A. Carmichael, D. Nunis, B. Hooks, D. Stillwell, R. Miller, W. GoUer, L. Sellers, A. Abajian, A. Dandoy, J. May, T. Weber, J. Psaltis, Coach Clark. Fifth row: C. Weeks, R. Bukich, Trainer Reeb. RECORD OF BACKS Name TCB TYA Frank Gifford, Ih 195 974 Al Carmichael, rh 61 350 Leon Sellers, f 74 290 Bob Buckley, rh 49 194 Pat Duff, f 29 126 Cosimo Cutri, rh 20 99 Jim Sears, Ih 26 94 Harold Han, f 15 73 John Fouch, Ih 16 62 Dean Schneider, q 21 36 Glenn Souers, f 4 12 Lindon Crow, rh 1 10 Jack May, Ih 3 10 Aramis Dandoy, Ih 3 4 Rudy Bukich, q 9 4 Sol Naumu, { 2 2 iNAME AtT. Dean Schneider, q 106 Frank Gifford, Ih 61 Rudy Bukich, q 47 Landon Exley, q 13 Ed Demirjian, q 9 Jim Sears, lb 6 John Fouch, lb 3 YL NYG Av. Pts 133 841 4.31 74 58 292 4.79 24 290 3.92 12 11 183 3.74 6 2 124 4.27 18 5 94 4.70 12 5 89 3.42 24 1 72 4.80 6 6 56 3.50 78 -38 -1.81 6 12 3.00 6 10 10.00 6 4 1.33 4 1.33 40 -36 .00 6 2 1.00 :ORD MPL. Had Int. Total Yds. TD 48 3 606 32 2 303 2 22 3 308 3 5 35 5 26 1 2 19 1 1 1 PUNTING RECORD Name No. Total Yds. Desmond Koch 33 1430 Frank Gifford 34 1136 Landon Exley 5 174 John Fouch 5 171 Jim Sears 3 113 PUNT RETURNS Johnny Wilhams 38 424 Jim Sears 7 51 Lindon Crow 2 12 Jim Psaltis 1 19 George Bozanic 1 12 KICKOFF RETURNS Johnny Williams .... 15 408 Frank Gifford 4 97 Jim Sears 4 82 Al Carmichael 4 87 Pat Duff 3 34 Cosimo Cutri 2 40 Jim PsaUis 2 20 Tom Weber 1 15 Lindon Crow 1 22 Av. 43.33 33.40 34.80 34.20 37.66 11.18 7.28 6.00 19.00 12.00 27.20 24.25 20.50 21.75 11.33 20.00 10.00 15.00 22.00 69 John Fouch, 23 Left Half ington state outhern California Dean Schneider, 19 Quarterback Southern California ' s season opener against Washington State College was a 31-21 win for Troy. Five fumbles and some first-game jitters harassed the Trojans, well known as slow starters. But the " Great Experiment " under new head coach, Jess Hill, started to pay dividends. The game was only five minutes old when Johnny Williams fumbled on the S.C. 8-yard line and the Cougars quickly scored the game ' s initial TD. But Williams redeemed himself on the following kickoff by sprinting 90 yards, untouched, for a Trojan touchdown, which tied the score. The second quarter saw the Cardinal and Gold swing into action. First, Frank Gifford booted a 24-yard field goal; then halfback Al Carmichael darted over left guard for 35 yards and six points; and finally Jim Sears threw a 15-yard pass to Don Stilwell in the end zone. The Staters dominated the second half and converted two Trojan fumbles into as many touchdowns. However, Pat Duff went four yards for the final tally with the game in its last few minutes to insure the victory. Gifford makes 8 yards on fake reverse around end. Buckley slips through tackle for 33 yards and first down. Bozanic takes lateral from Williams for big gain. Elmer Willhoite, 73 Right Guard 71 George Bozanic, 38 Quarterback Bob Van Doren, 75 Right Tackle Fouch goes for eight yards on right end sweep. Liou intercepts pu»s and returns llie iiall 24 yards. yamp pendleton outhern California 72 Son diego navy M out hern California A double-header scheduled with the Camp Pendleton Marines and San Diego Naval Training Center Bluejackets appeared at first as nothing more than a good workout for the Trojan eleven. Coach Hill let the SC reserves handle the Marines in the top half of the twin-bill and fielded his varsity against the sailors, expected to be the more potent of the two service teams. The results were only par- tially successful. The Marines spotted the Trojan reserves a touch- down in the first quarter, when Bill Bowers intercepted a pass and raced 56 yards to score. But Charlie Harris, ex-Georgia speedster, knotted the game a minute later with a 53-yard run behind fine interference. SC forged ahead on Sam Tsagalakis ' 17-yard field goal, but the Pendleton team countered with two touchdowns. Glenn Souers scored a fourth-quarter TD, but the reserves were otherwise unable to handle the big spirited Marine squad, losing 27-17. The Navy team was all set to give the SC pigskinners a rough afternoon. All of the pyrotechnics that ensued were labeled Trojan. After a scoreless first quarter. Dean Schneider engineered an 81-yard drive with Giflord scoring. Gifford scored again on a 2-yard plunge, after Dick Nunis had returned an intercepted pass 41 yards to the Navy 14-yard line. SC ran wild in the second half, scoring four touch- downs to the Navy ' s one. Al Carmichael went over from eight yards out. Then Rudy Bukich replaced Schneider at quarterback and tossed two touchdown passes, one to Jim Sears for 65 yards and the other to Ron Miller for 14 yards. George Bozanic rambled 55 yards, follow- ing an interception for the final tally. The entire team played a tre- mendous game with Frank Gifford giving a brilliant individual performance by running and passing for 138 yards, scoring two touchdowns and booting five conversions, to win with ease, 41-7. Gifford ' s left end run good for 11-yard gain. Carmichael reverses his field and scores touchdown. 73 UU ashingfon outbern California Rudy Bukich, 18 Quarterback Johnny Williams in high gear on kick-off return. Bill Riddle, 52 Center Trojans gang up on Huskie in goal-line stand. 74 Frank Gifford on another big yardage jaunt. Galloping Gift hits Washington ' s forward wall. lb I Desmond Koch, 43 Fullback Washington is always tough to beat. They are even tougher when you play them in Seattle. But no jinx nor underdog rating could sway the Trojans from their will to win. The result was a decisive and hard-fought 20-13 victory over the Huskies. After a bruising first quarter, Troy got " football fever. " Using power plays exclusively, the Trojans went 79 yards in thirteen plays. Gilford ' s 22-yard romp off left end was the biggie and moved the ball to the Huskie 15- yard marker. Buckley and Schneider carried the ball to the one-yard line and Sellers slammed right guard for the score. An interception halted another Trojan drive a few minutes later on the Washington 15. With the score tied, SC got the ball on their own 41-yard line with 41 seconds left in the first half. Rudy Bukich then dropped back and passed to Cutri, who was finally downed on the 2. Sears made one yard before hitting right guard for the tally. Gifford ' s con- version was blocked as the gun sounded. After Troy was held in check by several bad breaks and penalties, Washing- ton drove to the Trojan 4-yard line. But four downs later, the Huskies were six inches from the goal line and SC took over. Hugh McElhenny took a punt and raced 100 yards, longest in PCC history, to tie the score. Williams returned next kickoff to Huskie 35-yard line, but offside penalty nulli- fied play. Three tremendous passes, Bukich to Gifford for 25 yards, Bukich to Cutri for 21 yards, and Bukich to Gif- ford for 29 yards, placed the ball on the two-yard marker, and Bukich hit the center for the TD with Gifford converting. The Trojan defense hit Washington so hard for the re- mainder of the game, that penalties gave them several chances to tie it up, but SC finally got the ball on their own 31 and controlled it until the final gun. 75 John Williams, 29 Left Half Cutri sna res a Bukich pass to score for Troy. Jim Psaltis, 37 Right Half 76 regon state mouther n colifornia Nunis returns intercepted pass 37 yards. Gifford tosses much-disputed touchdown pass to Buckley. Bill Hattig, 86 Left End Stunned momentarily by two quick first quarter touchdowns, the Trojans roared back in the next two periods to top Oregon State, 16-14. Frank Gifford ' s third quarter field goal, his second of the season, good for 13 yards, proved the margin of victory. The SC eleven was clearly the better team, statistically. They made 17 first downs, totaled 267 yards, and completed 61 per cent of their passes. The Staters counted only three first downs, 75 yards and 38 per cent on completions. Beaver miscues combined with several breaks for the Trojans decided the outcome. The Beavers got going early when they recovered a partially blocked punt on the SC 32-yard marker. Troy defenses stiffened, but a penalty put the ball on the one-yard line and State soon led 7-0. Gifford fumbled on the first play following the kickoff and OSC recovered on the SC 12-yard line. Two plays later, the Beavers scored again. Southern Cal got rolling in the second quarter after Dick Nunis returned an interception 38 yards to the OSC 20-yard line. Cutri made four yards at left tackle, then Gifford made a great catch of a Bukich pass for first down on the seven. Cutri made another two yards before taking a short pass for the TD. Gifford missed the conversion. The Trojans came out fighting in the second half and drove 65 yards to the Beaver one-yard line only to lose the ball, but they took the next punt on the OSC 43-yard marker and this time they were not to be denied. Dean Schneider passed to Tom Nickoloff for a first down on the 27. Sellers hit the middle for 6 more yards. Ron Miller then took a pass from Schneider and lateraled to Gifford, and SC had a first down on the Beaver 14-yard line. Then Gifford, with third down and ten, threw his much-disputed pass to Bob Buckley in the end zone. Oregon State claimed he was past the line of scrimmage; the officials said no. Neither films nor still pictures of the play disclose the pass as being illegal. Dan Zimmerman intercepted two passes in the fourth quarter to stymie all Beaver threats. 77 The football dynasty known as California is no more. The might and courage of the Trojan team proved too much for the unruly Golden Bears. Thus, Troy posted its first win over California since 1947 by a score of 21-14. It was strictly the case of a determined squad that would not settle for anything less than victory. Frank Gifford and Pat Cannamela were the big guns behind the onslaught in Straw- berry Canyon before 81,490 spectators, and proved conclusively their right to AU-American honors. Several penalties and fumbles brought the SC offense to a standstill in the first half while the Bears were racking up two touchdowns, mostly on the passing arm of Bill Mais. Cal ' s Johnny Olszewski had left the game after two hard tackles. As the third quarter opened, Troy got the ball on their own 31-yard line following a short punt. On the first play, Galloping Gifford took the ball around right end, and, behind devastating blocking, went all the way. It was a sensational run, and put the Trojans back in the game. Troy then drove to the Bear 25-yard line before missing a first down by inches, but the Cardinal and Gold were not giving up yet. They took the next Cal punt and rolled 60 yards to tie the score. Gifford, Schneider and Buckley led the offense as the rooters went wild. Trojan defense really went to work and smashed any and all Bear offensive power. Johnny Williams returned a punt to the Cal 22, and the Trojans had five minutes to settle the issue. Schneider passed to Buckley for five yards; Sellers made five more; Gifford carried the ball twice for four yards; and Buckley slashed to the 2-yard line. Sellers hit right guard for the tie-breaking TD, and Gifford converted to give SC one of its greatest football triumphs. Sixteen yards and a first down by " Galloping Giff. " Dick Nunis, 26 Halfback Bob Peviani, 66 Left Guard Don StiUweli, 84 Right End Lou Welsh, 50 Center Star safety man, Johnny Wil- li ams, returns a punt 20 yards. Elusive Number 16 chalks up 22-yard gain against Cal. olifornia outhern California 79 ' .V .♦ z.- - ' - - i:: :3r. .4 - Giflord and Company are end zone bound. Gifford still makes three yards through Texas stonewall. Charles Ane, 60 Guard-Tackle Ron Miller, 88 Right End exas christian outhern California Leon Sellers, 44 Fullback Schneider makes another sensational pass catch. Easily the most exciting tussle of the season found the Trojans nipping the scrappy Texas Christian eleven by the narrow margin of 28-26. Some sharp defensive play and Frank Gilford ' s four conversions proved the difference. Ray McKown and company kept the rooters on the edge of their seats by their razzle-dazzle spread formation. This sensational quarterback completed 17 of 25 passes for 270 yards, and lugged the leather for 70 more yards for a grand total of 340 yards and two new records for Trojan foes. After T.C.U. missed two opportunities to score in the first quarter, the Trojans traveled 48 yards for their first touchdown with a Schneider to Duff pass, good for 25 yards, the big gain. The Frogs tied it up a few minutes later and the teams were 7-7 at the half. T.C.U. went ahead early in the third quarter after recovering a Troy fumble, but SC came right back. Al Carmichael sparked a drive from the SC 33 to the T.C.U. 1 with Duff hitting the middle for the score. Again the Texans rolled down the field to take the lead. Then Psaltis returned a punt to the T.C.U. 39-yard line. When end Ron Miller fumbled the ball after taking a Dean Schneider pass, Carmichael dove past three Frog defenders to recover. Carmichael and Duff moved the ball to the 1-yard line and Gilford tallied the six points. The visitors fumbled the kickoff and Harry Welch recovered for Troy. A sensational pass from Schneider to end Tom NickoloiT, on the 3-yard line set up the Trojan ' s final TD with Carmichael going over from there. The Texans added another tally and were on the SC 32 when the gun sounded. Dan Zimmerman, Dick Nunis, and Pat Cannamela were the top defensive stars. 81 rmy Q out hern California Cadet too late to block Schneider pass. J. Williams and blocker take punt and go the distance. The Trojans made their New York debut before a small gathering of 16,108 diehard football fans, who braved the elements to see the once powerful Army team smothered, 28-6. The fimal score hardly tells the story. Troy ' s powerful offense rang up 446 yards and 23 first downs, while the defense played its usual smashing game. Army was unable to make even one first down and averaged a big zero yards from running and passing. Jess Hill used all of his 42-man squad. Frank Gifford again gave an AU-American perfonnance by carrying the ball 26 times for 138 yards and passing for 50 more yards. So brilliant was Troy ' s line play that linebacker Pat Cannamela spent most of the afternoon attempting to keep warm. The Cadets took an early lead when Troy hobbled a pass from center. Army recovered the loose ball on the one-yard marker and scored four plays later. This was their only threat as they spent the remainder of the game in feeble attempts to advance the ball, quick-kicking, and otherwise watching the " thundering herd " parade from goal line to goal post. The Trojans scored their first touchdown after getting possession of the ball on the Army 30-yard line. Dean Schneider made a terrific catch of a Gifford pass for first down on the 18. Bob Buckley made three yards, then Pat Duff went 15 yards through center for the TD standing up. Gifford converted and SO took the lead. Gifford and Buckley led the next touchdown drive of 54 yards with Cosimo Cutri scooting left end for the tally after an Army roughing penalty put the ball on the six-yard line. In the third quarter, Johnny Williams returned a punt 26 yards to the Army 32. Gifford moved the ball to the six on five attempts. Harold Han scored from there. Johnny Williams took another punt a few minutes later and behind some neat blocking raced down the sidelines for the final TD. In the fourth quarter, Ed Demirjian and Johnny Fouch engineered two drives that stalled deep in Army territory. 82 New York ' s skyline greets Trojans on initial invasion. Han gets excellent blocking for big gain against Army. Cosimo Cutri, 31 Right Half Al Sanbrano, 63 Left Guard 83 Carmichael returns kickoff 26 yards. Chuck Weeks, 72 Right Tackle Willhoite runs interference for Gifford for nice gain. Harry Welch, 25 Halfback 84 tanford outhern California Stanford ' s undefeated aggregation tottered back from the brink of disaster to hand the Trojan varsity their first loss of the season, 27-20. A hair-raising fourth quarter electrified the crowd of 96,130, largest ever to see these two teams play. It likewise blasted Troy ' s hopes for a Rose Bowl bid and conference championship. The Indians grabbed an early 7-0 lead and held the vaunted SC offense in check until half time. Two sensational kick returns by Johnny Williams kept the Trojans in the game. But Troy really came to life as the third quarter got underway. Following a Stanford punt, the SC eleven marched 75 yards to tie the score, with Frank Gifford smashing the final 18 yards. A few minutes later, Gifford attempted a 30-yard field goal which was wide. But the Trojans were not through yet, and neither were the Indians. Sellers and Gifford moved the ball to the Indian 35-yard marker. Al Carmichael roared around left end on a reverse for the remaining yardage and Troy took the lead. But it was short lived. Bob Mathias returned the ensuing kickoff 96 yards for a TD as the stands went wild. SC again went on the march. Carmichael took another reverse and raced 48 yards to put the Trojans in scoring position. But Troy lost the ball on the Indian six-inch line. Two plays later, Stanford ' s quarterback, Gary Kerkorian, fumbled as he was being tackled in the end zone and Charlie Ane recovered for an SC score. Giflord ' s conversion was good but a penalty nullified it and the second attempt was wide. Stanford took the kickoff and moved 56 yards to knot the score. Two Trojan penalties proved damaging. With the score tied, 20 all, SC again started to move, but a Gifford pass was intercepted and returned to the SC 11-yard line. Mathias hit the line twice and then Hugasian scored and that was the old ball game. In the final analysis, it was Stan- ford ' s tremendous passing that sealed the fate of Troy. The outstanding game of Williams, Carmichael, Gifford, Bob Hooks, Bill Hattig, Leon Sellers, Pat Cannamela and many others could not overcome the spirited scalpers from Palo Alto. Stanford ' s Mathias goes 96 yards for tieing touchdown, John Conde, 74 Left Tackle 85 Buckley takes the pigskin for 2 yards at left tackle. Al Carmichael, 21 Right Half Zimmerman brings down Bruin for short gain. 86 The Trojans played their worst game of the season against crosstown rivals, UCLA. Red Sanders ' Blue and Gold eleven so completely dominated the contest that Troy was unable to threaten until late in the fourth quarter. None of the 71,738 spectators that viewed the Coliseum debacle were sur- prised at the final score of 21-7. The Bruins were " RED " hot; the Trojans weren ' t. It is hard to believe that a team that had been so terrific against California and Army and played Stanford right down to the wire, could give such a poor showing. Troy apparently never recovered from the loss of the Indian game and its Rose Bowl bid. Their vaunted offense never got out of low gear while UCLA ' s defensive prowess held the Trojans to a meager 33 yards net on the ground. Troy attempted 36 passes and completed 15 of them for 117 yards. So, the victory bell remains at Westwood and SC starts an intensive search for the one-time jinx that they held over the Bruins. They also will be looking for the spirit, so evident before this game, to use against youthful Notre Dame. Troy recovered a fumble early in the first period but could get no farther than the Bruin 27-yard line. When the Trojans fumbled on their own 42, UCLA got the ball. They scored seven points and were knocking at the touchdown door as the half ended. The Bruins scored early in the third period on a neatly executed double reverse, which fooled SC defenders completely. UCLA intercepted a pass to make it 21-0, and SC were dead pigeons. Dean Schneider engineered the Trojans ' lone touchdown drive in the game ' s closing minutes. He passed Troy from the SC 35-yard line to the Bruin 25. Sears broke through right guard for 18 yards, and two plays later, scored the TD with Gifford converting. UCLA ' s sophomore tailback, Paul Cameron, and a hard-charging, hard-blocking Bruin team, gave the Trojans a lesson in football they ' ll long remember. Tom Nickoloff, 80 Left End i3 out hern California Jim Sears, 32 Left Half Williams takes opening kickoff and scoots 19 yards. 87 i lofre dame southern californ lO Gifford hits right end for 5 yards and first down. Bob Buckley, 33 Right Half Pat Duff, 36 Fullback Schneider rolls after grabbing a Gifford pass. Carmichael takes a reverse and gains 4 vards. A young, aggressive band of football players travelled from South Bend, Indiana, to engage the Trojan warriors in a renewal of a series that dates back a quarter of a century. Notre Dame needed all of the luck of the Irish to defeat Southern California in its final game, 19-12. The teams were actually so closely matched that most of the 55,783 fans stayed to the final gun despite the drizzling rain and fog. The second half was played under lights, it was that dark. Twice the Trojans took the lead only to have the Irish come back and tie the score and then push over the winning touchdown in a rough, hard-fought contest. After a scoreless first period, SC got the scoring bug. Taking the ball on their own 38-yard l ine, the Trojans moved 62 yards, highlighted by Dean Schneider ' s sensational catch of a Frank Gifford pass, good for 18 yards. Buckley, Han, and Giff carried the ball the rest of the distance with Gifford scoring from the eight. Notre Dame then went for six points, and the half ended in a deadlock, although an untimely fumble by SC on the Irish 15 halted a 57-yard drive. Troy was the first to score in the second half. Dick Nunis grabbed an Irish pass and was nailed on the ND 34-yard line. Schneider then hit Sears with a flank pass that was good for 31 yards. Sears went the remaining yards around end, and the Trojans grabbed the lead. Again the Irish tallied. But SC roared right back and slashed 50 yards to the Notre Dame 8-yard line. Troy then attempted a pass that stunned everyone except the Notre Dame defense who promptly intercepted the ball in the end zone, and the Trojans never did recover. The youngsters in green soon scored the win- ning touchdown, and kept the SC club in its own backyard. It was a toughie to lose and the Trojans played their hearts out. So the 1951 season is now history. Seven wins, three losses, and a whale of a lot of fine football. Irish defender smears Schnei- der pass to Greenwood. Bob Hooks, 58 Right End V-- Pat Cannamela, 42 Linebacker Pat Cannamela, the murdering linebacker, hails from New London, Conn. Although he was voted the most popular guy at Chapman Technical High in New London, " Patsy " has been mighty unpopu- lar with Troy ' s pigskin rivals. He has made many a footballer stagger from his booming blocks and tackles. Pat spent two years at Ventura Junior Col- lege, where he was named All-Southern California JC guard for both seasons, and also copped a berth on the Associated Press ' second team JC All-Ameri- can. Last year he was one of the few bright spots in an otherwise leaky Trojan defense. Pat was back at the old stand again this season, and was the power behind Troy ' s fine defensive record. He might be a shy guy off the gridiron, but his oppo- nents rarely had an opportunity to find out. He accounted for more than half of all Trojan tackles made. So hard-hitting a player was " Mister 42, " that he received much dissension from rival rooters. Cannamela will be well remembered for bringing some of the " thunder " back to the " herd. " He gar- nered nine places on Ail-American defense teams and six more spots on All-Coast elevens. It will be a difficult job to replace this demon on defense who has written his name well on Troy ' s book of the great. 90 all americans 1951 Gifl gets that training-table conditioning. Frank Gifford, unlike his Ail-American teammate, Pat, is a native son, born in Santa Monica. Our local boy splashed the sports pages early when he played four years of football and three years each of varsity basketball and track while attending Bakersfield High. With his high school team win- ning two championships, it was no surprise when he was named an All-Metropolitan Conference halfback in his first year at Bakersfield Junior Col- lege. Entering SC, Giff was plagued with injuries for the next two seasons, but proved to be outstand- ing on defense. With his injuries healed, Frank was ready to play his most brilliant ball. While leading the offense, his triple-threat qualities of being able to run, pass, catch, or punt were the spark of the Trojan eleven. He personally accounted for seven touchdowns, and passed for two more. Frank ' s deftness in front of the goal post meant 26 conver- sions out of 32 attempts and two field goals. His reliable right toe won the Oregon State and Texas Christian games. It isn ' t any wonder that he was named to seven Ail-American teams and five All- Coast squads among his many awards for gridiron prowess. Yes, Galloping Giff has placed his num- ber 16 high on Troy ' s list of football all-timers. m. m ■J Frank Gifford, 16 Halfback 91 asketball Al Conti Assistant Coach Coach Forrest Twogood 92 Joe Sandusky Senior Manager First row: Joe Sandusky, Manager; Dick Davies, AI Luer, Leroy Kasperski, Ken Flower, Don Underwood, Chuck Reilly, Dick Hammer, Jerry Kincheloe, Dennis White, Al Conti, Ass ' t Coach. Second row: Kearney Reeb, Trainer; Ed Simpson, Al Ludecke, Bob Morton, Bob Boyd, Jerry Pease, Al Lament, Art Rimdzius, Bruce Bennett, Forrest Twogood, Coach. Having led his Trojan basketball team to a tie with UCLA for the Southern Division Championship in his first year, Coach Forrest Twogood was faced with the difficult problem of finding reserves to back up his solid starting line-up for this season ' s race. With seven varsity lettermen returning, the SC squad must look to the frosh team for replace- ments. Only a better than average season was in prospect. Coach Twogood earned many honors for his efficiency in athletics and scholarship while attending the University of Iowa. After seven seasons of professional baseball, Twogie joined the coaching ranks for good. He had served as freshman basketball and baseball coach at SC during the horsehide off-season. He spent six years at the University of Idaho as head basketball and baseball mentor before moving to the University of San Francisco in the same dual capacity. Twogood kept close to the athletic scene upon his release from World War II service with the Navy, by supervising Southern Division basketball officials. In 1950, he returned to the Troy coaching staff. Last season, he took over the basketball reins upon the death of his long-time friend, Coach Justin M. (Sam) Barry. Also in his second season is Al Conti, former Trojan guard, who is serving as Assistant Coach. The Trojans will undoubtedly establish themselves as the most " travelling " squad. Besides their usual jaunts to the Bay area for tilts with Stanford, California, Santa Clara, and USF, Troy also planned a cross country tour ending in partici- pation in the Dixie Classic at Raleigh, N. C, and a trip to the Honolulu Invitational Tourney. 9 3 Captain Don Underwood, 13 Guard SC 53 Santa Barbara College 45 SC 72 San Diego State 44 SC 65 Los Angeles State 39 SC 50 San Francisco 43 SC 44 Utah 63 SC 53 Utah 64 SC 46 Oklahoma A M 44 SC 47 Oklahoma A M 58 SC 55 Kansas 76 SC 45 North Carolina 49 SC 80 Navy 64 SC 87 Duke 69 SC 56 Hawaii 67 SC 60 Univ. Motors, Honolulu 58 SC 75 M.A.T.S., Honolulu 69 SC 67 Loyola 61 SC 59 Santa Clara 57 SC 64 San Francisco 58 Captain Don Underwood rolls down the court. Bruce Bennett breaks through for a lay-up. Ken Flower goes up in the air to score a basket. on conference series The Trojan basketball team scheduled one of its most ambitious non- conference slates and gained a good degree of success in winning 12 of the 18 tilts. With Captain Don Underwood and Ken Flower at the guards. Bob Boyd at center, and Ed Simpson and Bruce Bennett at the forward spots, Troy had little trouble in subduing its opponents in opening tussles at Pan Pacific. During the Christmas vacation, the Trojans took to the road as they headed for the Dixie Basketball Classic at Raleigh, N. C. On their barnstorming tour, Utah dumped SC twice at Salt Lake City although both nights, the Trojans put together determined rallies. Troy upset the Oklahoma Aggies at Still- water, but lost the following night at Tulsa. Kansas ' top-ranking quintet smothered SC at Lawrence. SC grabbed consolation honors in the Dixie Classic by swamping Navy and Duke after losing the opener to North Carolina. After an even break in conference battles, SC participated in the Invitational Tourney held in Honolulu between semesters. Troy again got that travelling mood for a week-end trip to San Francisco ' s Cow Palace and victories over San Francisco and Santa Clara. Then a faulting drive in the conference homestretch left Troy in the cellar. Underwood ' s loss after sustaining injuries in Ha- waii, and the lack of formidable reserves, were SC ' s downfall despite Ken Flower ' s neat floor work and Boyd ' s high-scoring average. Art Rimdzius, 16 Forward Bennett plays a smooth game of keep away. Jerry Kinchloe, 8 Guard Verle Sorgen, 5 Guard ! (ii ' Dennis White, 10 Guard The Trojans got into the thick of what was to be a tight race for Southern Division basketball honors in their opening two-game series with California. The Golden Bears hardly resembled their press notices which tabbed them as the strongest quintet to emerge from Strawberry Canyon in many years. Before thousands of fervid Berkeley onlookers, Troy took a command first quarter lead in game number one. Cal came roaring back in the second and third periods to tie the contest and finally pull the game out of reach as the Trojans ' accuracy faulted in the crucial final stanza. Cal ' s Ricksen scored 25 points to personally dump Troy. The following night, the Trojans again held the determined Bears in check but would not waver in the final minutes to eke out a one- point victory. Bennett ' s third period scoring spurt overcame a Cal half-time lead. Boyd led the local scorers by dropping in 26 counters for the two games. Troy entertained the Bears at the Pan as the conference race resumed. They were un- happy hosts when the Bears snatched what looked like a sure Trojan win right out from under the surprised SC five. Play- ing an uninspired game, the local dribblers were unable to get the edge on the Bears as the clock ran out. Flower ' s 18 points and Boyd ' s 16 counters led both teams ' scoring. In a complete reversal of form, Troy took the final tilt in a wire- to-wire performance. Boyd ' s solid 18 points and Simpson ' s deadly hook shots broke Cal ' s back. alifornia series Boyd helped off floor after slight physical contact. 96 Trojan makes last-mimito attempt to stop Bear basket. Chuck Reilly set to score 2-pointer for Troy. SC 55 SC 44 SC 64 SC 73 California 65 California 43 California 65 California 54 Jack Findley, 21 Forward Bob Morton gets the ball in wild scramble with Bruins. sc... ... 48 UCLA 55 sc... ...58 UCLA 67 sc... ...51 UCLA 66 sc... ...57 UCLA 63 Ken Flower, 7 Forward-Guard Bob Boyd, 19 Center Bruin attempts to block shot by Trojans ' center, Bob Boyd. 98 Although able to gain a tie for the championship with UCLA last season, the Trojans this year had no such success. The Bruins swept the four-game series and copped their fourth straight Southern Division Championship. As tradition will have it, this season ' s games were as rough and as closely-contested as so many in the pa st. The Trojans and Bruins have now completed 25 years of basketball rivalry. It is the second time that our crosstown opponents have won all four games. With 5,000 noisy spectators in the stands, the Pan Pacific, Troy ' s " home " court, rumbled from the speed of the fast-breaking Uclans and the natural dislike for whistle-happy officials. After a slow start, SC finally caught the Bruins as the fourth period got underway. With the loss of Underwood and Hammer on fouls and Bennett on an injury, the always alert Woodenmen seized the advantage and the contest. Flower played a fine game and was high-point man with 18. In the second battle, the Bruins again jumped to an early lead. SC came to within one point of the speedsters, but the fouls took their toll; the Uclans took the game. Dead-eye Boyd hit for 23 markers. Wrapping up the Casaba season in the Westwood gym was like digging one ' s own grave. UCLA sported a 53 win, 3 loss record. It ' s even better now. The Bruins ran completely away from the Troy team in the wind-up series. The large leads that the Bruins enjoyed in both contests after three quarters of play were insurmountable. The racehorses were hot; El Trojan was not. It was just that simple. Boyd was tied with John Moore, UCLA ' s frosh sensation, as both centers bucketed 19 points in the third tilt. Simpson hit for 18 in the final loss. Johnson, Norman, Livingston, and Bragg all played brilliant ball as did Troy ' s Ken Flower. Thus, UCLA gets the dubious pleasure of hosting the Washington Huskies for the PCC title. series iDqjo Trojans watch as teammate battles Bruins for the ball. Chuck Reilly, 9 Guard 99 Ken Flower gives Indians a lesson in fancy dribbling. Chuck Reilly gets out in front of Stanford defenders. Reilly again with another Trojan 2-pointer. Stanford 58 Stanford 64 Stanford 51 Stanford 73 Jerry Pease, 22 Center Ed Simpson, 14 Forward-Guard 100 tanford Bob Morton, 12 Forward Dick Hammer, 15 Guard The Stanford series produced some of the most unusual events of the hectic 1951 basketball season. The opening game was Troy ' s only overtime tilt of the year. In the second game, the Trojans hit the hoop for 75 points and a new high score for SC in Southern Division competition. The third encounter featured deep-freeze tactics by the Indian five which resulted in only 9 points being scored by both teams in a weird second period. The Trojans got the jump on a reportedly tough Stanford team by hanging two successive losses on the Pan Pacific invaders. SC, with Bennett out on injuries and Boyd not up to par because of an injury, took commanding leads in both contests. In the initial game, Stan- ford came from behind to tie the score and send the game into overtime. Two Trojan subs, Jerry Pease and Chuck Reilly, hit for 7 points to sew up the thriller. Although four of the Trojan starters fouled out. SC ' s control of the backboards was the deciding factor in the upset victory. Troy roared to their second win sparked by the amazing shooting of guard Chuck Reilly. Ken Flower also played another of his fine games, and was detailed to halt the ever-dangerous Indian guard, Ron Tomsic. The Trojans found the reception at Palo Alto as cold as their accuracy in hitting the hoop. In the first of two strange battles staged at Stanford ' s gym, the Indians rolled up an impressive lead in the first period. During the second quarter, Stanford went into a deep-freeze. The Trojans refused to cooperate, and the half ended with Troy still not in the game. The balance of the evening, both squads attempted ball control. SC could not get unwound, and the Indians ' stall tactics had paid off. Boyd ' s 11 digits topped the local scorers. The final game of the Trojan-Farm series was a rough tussle. The teams stayed fairly close during the first half. Forward Ed Tucker ' s 21 points had enabled Stanford to take an 8-point lead. At the start of the third quarter, the Indians again took to the deep-freeze but this time. El Trojan wouldn ' t go for the stall. SC ' s gallant last-period fight could not menace the Stanford lead, but it was more like basketball instead of hold the ball. Bob Boyd gave his usual superlative performance and grabbed top scoring honors with 26 points. Coach Rod Dedeaux aseball Coach Raoul " Rod " Dedeaux, who so successfully led his Southern California baseball team to the CIBA crown in 1951, is looking forward to another fine season. Born in New Orleans, Louisiana, Rod started 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. Although signed by the Brooklyn Dodgers, he was forced to give up his major league career due to a back injury. After assisting the late Sam Barry since 1942 and acting as head coach during the war, Dedeaux took over last season to lead the Trojans on to further diamond glory. Only three members will be missing from the 1951 Championship squad. Shortstop Bob Lillis, third baseman Al Karan, and center fielder Tom Riach are the regulars that are no longer playing for Troy. The pitching staff is really standout. Long Tom Lovrich, a right-hander, who never has been beaten by a collegiate team on Bovard Field, leads the pitchers. Lefty Dave Cesca, Jack Schlarb, and Eddie Hookstratten give the Trojans a quartet that may be tough to whip. Dave Rankin and Bill Sperling may also see action on the mound. The Charnofsky twins, Stan and Hal, along with Gary Killingsworth and Al Lamont will make up the infield. John Garten will get the call at the catching post. In the outfield, Warner Boone, Lou Bishara, Bob Hertel, Tom Kemp, Dan Zimmer- man, and John Stevenson should see lots of action. After the usual warm-up practice sessions, the 1951 season got under way with the traditional game against the Dan Crowley All-Stars. SC dropped the game as the All-Stars staged a ninth- inning rally to win, 5-2. But the Trojans then went to work and copped eight games in a row including such smashing wins as the 26-2 drubbing of the El Toro Marines, a 5-4 win over the Hollywood Stars, and a 7-5 victory over the Pitts- burgh Pirates. A five-game losing streak ended when the New York Yankees thumped SC by a resounding count of 15-1. The Trojans lost a pair to a tough Ventura nine, but they did themselves proud by halting a 20-game University of Ari- zona winning streak, 7-2, with Lovrich " etting the win. 102 sc. .. 7 sc. .. 5 sc. ..26 sc. .. 5 sc. ..22 sc. .. 6 sc. ..18 sc. .. 7 sc. .. 2 sc. .. 7 sc. ..11 sc. .. 2 sc. .. 4 sc. ..10 sc. .. 1 sc. .. 9 sc. ..10 sc. .. 3 sc. .. 6 sc. .. 4 sc. ..12 sc. .. 6 sc. ..10 sc. .. 1 sc. .. 1 1951 Baseball Scores Alumni 3 SC . . . . 7 Eastside Beer SC . . . . 5 El Toro Marines 2 SC .... 10 Hollywood Stars 4 SC . . . . 6 Santa Barbara 7 SC . . . . 7 Pacific Clay 1 SC .... 3 El Toro Marines 8 SC 5 Pittsburgh 5 SC . . . . 3 Los Angeles 6 SC .... 10 Hollywood Stars 8 SC 12 Loyola 9 SC . . . . 7 Pittsburgh 4 SC 2 Pendleton Marines .... 7 SC .... 2 San Diego State 12 SC 2 New York Yankees ... 15 SC 8 Stanford 6 SC 2 Stanford 9 SC 26 Fresno 1 SC 11 Ventura 7 SC 6 Bakersfield 5 SC .... 1 Pepperdine 7 SC .... 10 Santa Clara 1 SC . . . . 4 Santa Clara SC 8 Ventura 4 SC 1 Stanford 6 SC 8 California 5 California 3 Loyola 5 California 7 California 6 San Diego State 2 Santa Clara 2 Santa Clara 4 Stanford 2 San Francisco 7 Arizona 2 Arizona 9 UCLA 1 UCLA 4 UCLA 3 UCLA 3 Pendleton Marines .... 8 Pendleton Marines .... 2 Oregon State 4 Oregon State 12 Oregon State 7 Princeton 1 Utah 2 Oklahoma 4 Tennessee 9 Tom Anton Manager !■ ham] | »n j,- | t r4. fvam , lOTUd jim r ' rm ' rirst row: D. Herman, B. Sperling, W. Boone, G. Killingsworth, J. Camperi, J. Stevenson, T. Anton, Manager. Second row: J. James, D. Rankin, B. Wills, J. Schlarb, H. Charnofsky, Coach Rod Dedeaux, S. Charnofsky, L. Bishara, B. Hertel, D. Cesca, E. Hookstratten. Third row: D. Young, J. Garten D Zimmerman T. Lovrich, W. Rohrer, A. Lamont, L. Taft, E. Simpson, B. Kolf, C. Freeman, Willis 0. Hunter. 103 Bridewiser at bat in the pre- season game with alumni. Al Lamont First Base Stan Charnofsky Second Base Gary Killingsworth Third Base Killingsworth crosses plate during 1951 series with Golden Bears. Hal Charnofsky Shortstop Dave Cesca Pitcher The Trojan baseball team opened its quest of another CIBA title by entertain- ing the Indians from Palo Alto. In the first game, shortstop Bob Lillis belted a home run over the left field fence in the ninth inning to break a 6-all tie. Right fielder Lou Bishara and first baseman Gary Killingsworth also hit homers for Troy. Tom Lovrich was the winning pitcher. SC rallied for five runs in the eighth inning in their second encounter with Stanford to edge the Indians, 10-9. Reliefer Dave Rankin notched the victory. Lovrich allowed but 3 hits as his Trojan teammates collected 16 and their third straight conference win, 6-1, over a weak Santa Clara nine. The Broncos were also no match for Troy ' s southpaw, Dave Cesca. They got but 1 hit while SC got 14 hits in one of the finest performances ever seen on Bovard Field. The Trojans took their perfect CIBA record to Palo Alto and wound up with their first loss in confer- ence play, 6-1. Although holding Stanford to 3 hits, SC errors proved too costly. But the Trojans bounced back to hand the California Bears two defeats by sweeping both ends of a double-header. The scores were 7-5, and 5-3, as Cesca and Kemp got the wins. Troy staged rallies in the sixth inning of both contests to emerge on top. California won its first game from SC by halting a ninth-inning rally, and handed Cesca his first conference defeat, 7-6. But the Trojans reversed the decision by returning to winning form and dumping the Bears, 7-6. Al Lamont ' s pinch-hit 2-run single in the ninth proved to be the margin of victory. Reliefer Charlie Ane was credited with the win. The Trojans got a split in a two-game series with Santa Clara, winning 5-2, before losing 4-3. They also copped a single game with Stanford to enter the UCLA series still in front of the CIBA pack. A split in the four games would send SC to the NCAA playoffs for the fourth time in five years. 105 full season statistics (1951) Name G AB R H 2B 3B HR TB SB ♦Prince, 2B 6 7 2 3 3 Simpson, of 8 10 4 4 4 1 H. Charnofsky, of 41 125 37 46 7 2 2 63 7 S. Charnofsky, 2B 50 210 51 76 15 5 1 104 8 Lamont, IB 12 15 1 5 1 8 Wills, c 45 99 17 31 4 4 1 46 1 ♦Karan, 3B 51 186 37 58 15 1 3 84 7 Lillis, SS 50 189 52 58 9 6 7 100 14 Boone, of 28 36 12 11 1 12 1 Lovrich, p 26 44 4 13 3 16 Ane, p 19 24 2 7 2 13 Bishara, of-c 33 73 12 21 6 1 1 32 3 Cesca, p 22 34592 Oil Herman, of 20 72 13 19 2 24 Killingsworth, IB 49 176 28 42 9 3 1 60 7 ♦Riach, of 46 159 34 37 6 5 1 56 10 Hertel, of 46 151 24 32 4 2 6 58 1 Rankin, p 16 9 1 1 1 Not returning. TEAM LEADERS— ?uns—LilIis, 52; Hits—S. Charnofsky, 76; DoublesS. Charnofsky and Karan, 15; Triples- S. Charnofsky, 104; Stolen bases — Lillis, 14; Runs batted in — Lillis, 49; Batting — H. Charnofsky, .368. pitching averages Name G IP AB R H ER BB SO CG GS Lovrich 25 146y3 558 66 129 51 64 69 10 19 Rankin 16 40% 153 18 35 18 23 17 2 Kemp 14 55 216 39 52 27 41 31 7 Cesca 22 102 385 63 86 52 63 60 5 14 Ane 19 74% 284 46 63 39 52 26 2 7 BB SO RBI BA FA 2 1 .429 1.000 2 2 1 .400 1.000 7 19 28 .368 .923 23 12 34 .362 .975 6 5 .333 1.000 21 8 22 .313 .952 39 20 43 .312 .908 32 16 49 .307 .947 9 4 6 .306 1.000 6 5 4 .295 .897 2 7 7 .292 .917 19 7 20 .288 .951 5 7 6 .265 .895 8 11 18 .264 .852 16 7 30 .239 .984 33 48 14 .233 .977 18 51 28 .212 .931 1 2 .111 1.000 His, 6; Home runs — Lillis 7; Total bases — GF W L Pet. ERA 15 12 b .706 3.26 9 3 1 .750 3.98 4 2 3 .400 4.42 7 8 7 .533 4.58 10 6 1 .857 4.73 Chatter from the dugout. Tom Lovrich Pitcher •si Sl Don Herman Outfield Lovrich in the arms of catcher Bill Wills 1 as Hertel, Killingsworth, Karan, and Lil- lis as Long Tom wins Pacific Coast Con- ference baseball championship for Troy last season. ■r ... Bob Hertel Outfield Tom Lovrich pitched another of his fine games, but it was left-fielder Bob Hertel who was the hero as Troy edged the Bruins, 2-1, in ten innings to hold onto their lead in the CIBA race. He scored the first Trojan run and batted in the other as well as playing a terrific defensive game. It was a tight, well- pitched game, both teams garnering six hits each. But the Bruins came back strong in first game of a double-header to take the measure of the Trojans, 4-2. UCLA ' s right-hander. Bob MacNeil, dazzled Dedeaux dandies with a well- spaced five-hitter. Troy ' s southpaw, Dave Cesca, allowed the Bruins only four hits. Their three-run explosion in the fourth inning sealed the doom for boys from Bovard. And just to prove that it is always tough to sweep a two-game series from SC in their own home ground, the Trojans got five hits and four runs in the first inning of the nightcap to sew up the CIBA crown, 8-3. Dave Rankin was the winning pitcher as Troy dampened every attempt of the Bruins to rally. In the final league game, UCLA held the " Yankees of Bovard Field " in check until a ninth-inning rally almost proved enough. The Bruins grabbed the win, 3-2, as the Trojans used an abundance of players in preparing for the big games ahead. The PCC playoffs were loaded with action. After grabbing the first contest, 6-4, with three-run rallies in the first and eighth innings, Oregon State battered the Trojans for a merciless 12-1 triumph. Lovrich took credit for the first game while Cesca receipted for the loss. SC grabbed a large lead early in the rubber contest and came out on the long end, 10-7. Little Dave Rankin, while giving up five runs, kept the Beaver bats from damaging the local cause. In the NCAA playoffs, the Trojans sizzled as they had little to worry them in downin g Princeton, 4-1, and Utah, 8-2. Then the big bats of Oklahoma slapped a 4-1 defeat on Troy. When Tennessee outscored the Trojans, 9-8, SC had to settle for consolation honors. 107 795 track and field scores SC 103 San Diego State 28 SC 77 Arizona State 54 SC 1021 2 California 281 0 SC 79% Occidental 561 3 SC 81 Stanford 49 SC 941 UCLA 361 2 SC 75 Illinois . . 41 Michigan . .35 West Coast Relays 84 (First) California Relays 361 . (First) PCC 841 (First) So. Pac. AAU 521 j (First) NCAA 56 (First) Coach Jess Mortensen 108 Front row: Coach Jess Mortensen, Al Mejia, Randy Springer, Frank Flores, Art Garcia, Len Laudenback, Bob Cunning, Lloyd Jepson, Athletic Director W. O. Hunter. Second row: Assistant Coach Jack Rowan, Assistant Coach Ralph Slifkin, George Root, Frank Johnson, Darel Griffin, John Bradley, Edwin Montgomery, Don Hoover, Norman Stocks, Trainer Don Gill. Third row : Desmond Koch. Jim Lea, Rod Wilger, Verle Sorgen, Jack Davis, Dick Hammer, Roger Hendrix, Bill Sweet, Dick Adams, Junior Manager Dean Swanson. Fourth row: Assistant Trainer Kearney Reeb, Senior Manager Don Stewart, Hillard Torgan, Willard Wright, Sim Iness, Leroy Cox, Harry Taylor, Bob Lane, Bob Van Doren, Parry O ' Brien. With a total of fifteen NCAA Championships to their credit, the University of Southern California Track and Field squad are again favored to make it Number 16. Jess Mortensen, coach of this potent aggregation, was one of SC ' s greatest all-around athletes while an undergraduate. Last year, Mort took over when Jess Hill was named head football coach, and led his Trojans to national honors. His SC Spartan football eleven also went undefeated last fall as Coach Mor- tensen continues his athletic success. Assisting Mort with the 1952 team will be Ralph Slifkin and student coach Jack Rowan, co-captain of last year ' s squad. Prospects for this season are of the sensational variety. Such able veterans as John Bradley and Norm Stocks, Quarter Mile; Al Mejia, James Lea, and Rod Wilger, Sprints; Art Garcia, co-captain, Mile and Two Mile; Jack Davis, High and Low Hurdles; Parry O ' Brien, Shotput; Sim Iness and Elmer Wilhoite, Discus; Dick Genther, Javelin; Frank Flores, co-captain, and Verle Sorgen, Broad Jump: Manuel Ronquillo and Dick Brombach, High Jump; and Frank Johnson, Pole Vault, give the Trojans another top- notch outfit. Behind them are many fine tracksters from the Frosh team and some new arrivals whose names may well bring further glory to Troy. They include Bob Cunning, Sprints; Roger Hendrix, Darel Griffin and Bob Lane, Quarter Mile; Don Hoover, Bill Sweet, and Lloyd Jepson, Half Mile; George Root, Martell Montgomery, and Richard Adams, Mile and Two Mile; Willard Wright, John Morgan, Don Brinker. Ron Loy, Leon Clarke, High and Low Hurdles; Bob Van Doren, Shotput; Desmond Koch, Discus; Dick Hammer and Jim Frampton, Javelin; James Springer, Broad Jump; Jerry Kincheloe and Jack Findley, High Jump; and Al Sandusky and James Buchanan, Pole Vault. After showing exceptional form in training, the Trojans opened the 1952 season in record-breaking fashion. Sim Iness ' mighty discus heave of 182 feet 5 inches is a new school record, a new na- tional collegiate standard, and betters the American record by over 2 inches. Bradley ' s 49-flat timing in the 440, Flores ' broad jump of 24 feet 6% inches, coupled with the all-around team showing, could eas- ily lead to many places on the American squad in the forthcoming Olympics at Helsinki. Don Stewart Senior Manager 109 Co-oapfains Flores and Garcia with Coach Mortensen. Garcia leads the pack in 1951 Tri-meet against Michigan and Illinois. Verle Sorgen Broad Jump Parry O ' Brien Shotput The two most important events of the 1951, or any season, are the Pacific Coast Conference Meet and the National Collegiate Athletic Association Meet. It is news to no one that the Trojan Track and Field team walked away with both titles. In the PCC spike final, SC easily outdistanced its rivals to score 841 2 points, a record high. Jim " Chief " Newcomb and Jack Davis won two events apiece to lead the Uni- versity Avenue onslaught. Newcomb scored a one- foot victory in the mile with a timing of 4m. 10.7s. The Chief came right back in the two-mile race to win by six yards, the time being 9m. 18.1s. Davis ' hurdle double was in 14.4s. and 23.4s. Bradley grabbed a first place in t he 440, O ' Brien in the shot- put. Coins in the javelin, Jensen a tie in the pole vault, and the SC relay team sped the mile in 3m. 16s. to put Troy on top. In the NCAA, the Trojans got 10 spots and won the crown like champions. Jumping Jack Davis scratched a 13.7s. high hurdle record in the books as SC copped 56 points and the title. Other men to score include Parry O ' Brien and Jess Swope, second and fourth, shotput; Larry Coins, sixth in the javelin; John Bradley, fourth in the 440; Art Barnard, third in the high hurdles; Frank Flores, third, and Verle Sorgen, sixth, in the broad jump; and Walter Jensen and Jack Rowan in a four-way tie for second in the pole vault. Mejia, Lea, Cunning and Davis work out together. Bradley and Nicholson nip Michigander at tape in Tri-meet. The 1951 Spikesters lived up to their reputation as the best in the country by their strong showing in the various relays and trackfests. In the curtain- raiser, the Long Beach Relays, SC did not enter a large contingent and only Art Barnard ' s win in the high hurdles and Jack Rowan ' s first-place tie in the pole vault stood out. Troy copped 84 points and first place in the West Coast Relays held at Fresno. In the Coliseum Relays, such men as Davis, O ' Brien, Newcomb, Garcia, Floras, Brombach, Ronquillo, Barnes, Lea, and Jensen placed for Troy, the SC mile relay team copping a second place as eastern athletes outshone those from the Pacific Coast. The Trojans began to show some brilliance as they edged UCLA 361 2 to 36 to garner first place in the Cali- fornia Relays held at Modesto. SC won the 880 relay while placing in three others. O ' Brien won the shot- put while Flores and Jensen placed in their events. The Southern Pacific AAU championships were staged at the Coliseum and the Trojans won in easy fashion by scoring 52% points. Newcomb and Gar- cia ran one-three in the 1500-meter race. O ' Brien won the shotput with Swope taking a second. Brad- ley ran a speedy 48.1s. 440, and Davis flashed to a 23s. low hurdle victory. Bradley ' s 440 win and Berg ' s two-mile topper were SC ' s bright spots in the exciting Compton Invitational. John Bradley 220440 Jack Davis Hurdles sim Iness Discus Finish of the 100-yard dash in 1951 Trimeet Frank Flores Broad Jump frack and Held . . . trojan varsity records 100— 9.3s., Mel Patton, May 15, 1948 (world record). 220— 20.2s., Mel Patton, May 7, 1949 (world record). 440— 46.6s., Hubert Kerns, June 21, 1941. 880— Im. 52s., Bob Pruitt, April 29, 1950. Mile — 4m. 7.7s., Jim Newcomb, June 9, 1950. Two-mile— 9m. 4.6s., Leroy Weed, May 2, 1942. High hurdles — 13.5s., Dick Attlesey, May 13, 1950 (world record). Low hurdles— 22.7s., Earl Vickery, April 22, 1939. Shotput— 55 ft. 9Vi in.. Parry O ' Brien, June 23, 1951. Discus— 174 ft. 1 %4 in.. Ken Carpenter, August 17, 1936. Javelin— 234 ft. 3Vz in.. Bob Peoples, May 17, 1941. High jump— 6 ft. 9% in., John Wilson, April 27, 1940. Broad jump— 25 ft. 8% in., Al Olson, June 22, 1935. Pole vault— 14 ft. 11 in.. Bill Sefton and Earle Meadows, May 29, 1937. trojan freshman track records 100— 9.7s., Adrian Talley, April 2, 1935; " Mel Patton, April 20, 1946. 220— 20.9s., Charles Borah, May 15, 1926. 440_48.2s., Bob Chambers, April 5, 1947. 880— Im. 54.5s., Bob Chambers, March 29, 1947. Mile— 4m. 17.7s., Roland Sink, May 13, 1944. Two-mile — 9m. 28.2s., Louis Zamperini, June 19, 1937. High hurdles— 14.4s., ' Al Lawrence, May 20, 1944. Low hurdles— 23.1s., Ron Frazier, May 3, 1947. Shotput— 53 ft. lOy- in.. Parry O ' Brien, May 19, 1950. Discus throw— 156 ft. 9Vi in., William Coleman, March 6, 1937. Javelin throw— 221 ft. 5 in.. Bob Peoples, March 18, 1938. High jump— 6 ft. 6 ' j in., Jack Barnes, March 27, 1948. Broad jump— 24 ft. 6% in., Dick Barber, April 27, 1929. Pole vault— 14 ft., Bob Hart, June 8, 1946. Mile relay— 3m. 21.2s., John Bradley, Harry Taylor, Len Laudenback, Brayton Norton, May 7, 1949. Two-mile relay— 7m. 57.3s., Gene Cleary, Brayton Norton, Fred Wehkmg, Lloyd Jepson, May 20, 1949. •Marks made in Varsity meets as Freshmen. 112 Mejia leads to the tape in 100-yard sprint. JNorm Stocks 440 Bradley a winner in the 1951 PCC meet. The Trojan Track and Field squad completely outclassed the opposition in six dual meets held in 1951. Opening against an undermanned San Diego State College team, SC rolled to a lop-sided 103-28 victory. Troy captured first places in thirteen events and registered mid-season marks in a half-dozen efforts. Barnard and Davis set meet records in the hurdles, Jensen vaulted over 14 feet, and Newcomb scored a double win in the mile and two-mile events for stand-out perform- ances. Arizona State College took eight first places but Trojan depth proved the difference as SC won, 77-54. Barnes ' 6-foot 5%-inch high jump and O ' Brien ' s 53-foot 5lA-inch shotput heave were new meet records. The California Bears were easy pickings for SC, and they handed them a near-record rout, 1021 2-281 2- Again it was O ' Brien, Flores, Garcia, and Bradley who turned in winning marks. Mejia grabbed firsts in both sprint events. Another rugged afternoon was spent in downing the strong outfit from Occidental, 79%-56%. SC upset the Tigers in winning the 440-yard relay. O ' Brien bettered 53 feet to set a new meet record. Genther tossed the javelin 184 feet, 11 inches. Jensen pole vaulted 14 feet, and Barnes high jumped 6 feet 6 inches for other noteworthy achievements. It was another case of depth as four Oxy men scored over 40 points between them to make for a top-notch meet. Stanford played host to Troy at Palo Alto. It was just too much Trojan know-how, little Indian pow-wow. SC won 10 events, upset a favored Stanford relay quar- tet, and soared to a 81-49 victory. Newcomb returned to form and an easy first in the mile. O ' Brien ' s 54-foot 6i 4-inch toss was a sterling effort. Bradley ' s 49-flat 440 was also great. The final dual encounter was held at Westwood but the Trojans were not very kind to the Bruins, smearing them 941 2-361 . Nine firsts and three sweeps proved too much for UCLA. O ' Brien ' s 53-foot 5%-inch mark was the only allowable meet record. A 10-mile wind brought some rather startling results in the sprints and hurdles. Newcomb got a double as O ' Brien got a surprise first in the shotput. 113 iennis Coach Louis Wheeler 1951 Tennis Scores SC 6 Redlands 2 SC 8 University of Arizona 1 SC 4 Jones ' All-Stars 5 SC 8 Stanford 1 SC 5 UCLA 4 SC 7 University of San Francisco 2 SC 2 California 7 SC 5 Stanford 4 SC 8 University of San Francisco 1 SC 8 Pepperdine 1 SC 5 California 4 SC 3 UCLA 6 114 Defending their NCAA championship will not be an easy task for Coach Louis Wheeler ' s Trojan netmen, especially without Earl Cochell, NCAA doubles champion and singles finalist. Leading the returning lettermen is Hugh Stewart, Cochell ' s NCAA doubles cham- pionship partner. Also expected to give SC another top-notch team is Allen Cleveland, a member of the U. S. Junior Davis Cup squad. A Frosh from Santa Monica High, Cleveland and teammates Ray Love, Don Eisenberg, George Ewens, Allan Call, Van Grant, Jack Buntman, Richard Haskell, Richard Huston, Albert Antisdel, and Jack Grigry have a very lucrative schedule in view. The Trojans have several pre- season tourneys to get in trim for the 1952 race. The Los Angeles Metropolitan Tennis Championships offers the Trojans a chance for further laurels. Hammering Hugh Stewart, last year ' s titleist, is top- seeded in the tourney. The 1951 season got off to a roaring start as Hugh Stewart annexed the Met Net crown in two straight sets. He also joined his fellow Trojan, Earl Cochell, to bag the men ' s double crown as well. Cochell also entered the Palm Springs Midwinter Invi- tational. Stewart was a member of the winning doubles team. After upsetting National Champion Art Larsen in a three-set thriller, Hugh Stewart lost to Herbie Flam of UCLA in the finals of the La Jolla Beach and Tennis Club Invitational Tennis Tournament. Cochell won the men ' s doubles title along with Ted Schroeder. The Trojan netters dropped the Alums, University of Redlands, and University of Ari- zona as they prepared for the Southern Division PCC race. Jack Kerr Manager First row: Ray Love, Warren Roberts, J. Robertson, Ed Lowe, Bill Wiles, Allen Cleveland, Dick Huston, J. Johnson, Don Eisenberg. Standing: Coach Louis Wheeler, Van Grant, Albert Antisdel, Benny Walker, Jack Buntman , Jack Kerr, Robert Warren, Hugh Stewart, G. Ewens, John Chavers, Allan Call, John Griner, Athletic Director W. O. Hunter. 115 Van Grant Coach Wheeler checks racquet strings. The Trojan tennis team smashed Stanford, 8-1, and in only two matches did they need the necessary third set to win. Cochell easily subdued the Indians ' No. 1 man, Bill Hickox, as SC ' s Ray Love upset All-CIF champ Bob Siebert. Troy then played host to the visiting Bruins. With Stewart out because of a broken ankle, whipping UCLA seemed an im- possible task. But Coach Wheeler pulled a surprise and a victory out of the hat, 5-4. Cochell, Love, and Jack Kerr gave sterling performances that paid off for SC. The Tro- jans finally felt the loss of Stewart as they dropped their first PCC match, 7-2, to the California Bears on their home court. Cochell and Kerr prevented a Bear sweep. At Palo Alto the following day, Troy returned to the win column by whipping Stanford, 5-4. In two matches with the Llniversity of San Francisco, the Trojans showed their superiority by winning with ease, 7-2, and 8-1. Don Eisenberg and Chuck Stewart helped Cochell, Love, and Kerr in their winning efforts. SC netters also turned back an invading team from Pepperdine, 8-1. The squad then revenged an earlier upset at the hands of California by topping the Bears in a rematch, 5-4, as they prepared for the deciding matches with UCLA for the PCC crown. The Bruins proved to have too much speed for Troy and copped the match and the crown, 6-3. The Trojans amassed 8 points to grab the NCAA tennis title and gained permanent possession of the Garland Bowl, a trophy donated by tennis enthusiast Charles W. Garland to the first team to hit 20 points in NCAA competition over the years. Hugh Stewart 116 Trojan racqueteers in doubles match. Ray Love Ewens and partner are ready. Don Eisenberg 117 Fred Cady Coach iwimming 1951 SWIM SCORES FiiUerton JC 27 UCLA 20 San Diego NTC 13 Los Angeles CC 13 UCLA 21 Stanford 55% California 33 SC Ninth NCAA SC Second PCC SC. SC, SC. SC. SC . SC. 51 ,62 , 52 54 , 19 ' 2 42 118 T ) O n a - ' ! s ' w«« ' t™» •5 ' •• ' ••t t r ,„ ' Mr..., iim. , • First row: R. Gehring, D. Horn, J. Slaiight, W. Ong, F. Tanner, A. Masarik, A. Gilchrist, J. Roy. Second row: Coach Fred Cady, P. Wolf, J. Kumar, L. Ownbey, L. Jones, R. Husted, N. Pulmen, D. Weston. Don Weston Senior Manager Faced with the loss of Wally Wolf, mainstay of the Trojan team for the past three years, Coach Fred Cady and his swimming squad may have some trouble in their tough 1952 schedule. Pacing the few returning lettermen are PCC Southern Division champions. Alex Masarik in the 50-yard free-style and Ed Lucitt in both the 1-meter and high-board diving. A Frosh arrival, Allen Gilchrist, has already given indication that he may be one of the greatest of Trojan swimmers. In a triangular practice meet with Fullerton JC and El Segundo Swim Club, Gilchrist cracked a 17-year swim mark in the 440-yard free-style event with a winning time of 4m. 47.2s. He may well break the existing 220-yard free-style record, another event in which he will swim. Other prospects for Troy ' s swimming team include Glenn Berry, 50 and 100 free-style; Frank Tanner, 440 free-style, 200 free-style, individual medley; Neal Palmer, sprint free-style; Bill Ong, 200 back- stroke, 300-yard medley; John Slaught, 50, 100 free-style and diving; John Kumar, 50, 100 free-style; Kit Horn, breast stroke; Lloyd Ownbey, 50, 100 free-style; Rolf Husted, backstroke; and Dick Foulger, backstroke. Opening their 1952 season, the SC tankers surprised even themselves in topping a strong Fullerton JC squad, as well as pasting UCLA and California, the latter performing incredibly by grab- bing first place in five of the six events they entered. They bowed in the final relay which the Trojans won. The scores were SC, 391 27 Fullerton JC, 341 , California, 28, and UCLA, 10. Alex Masarik placed first in the 100-yard individual medley in leading the Trojans to victory. Against the El Segundo Swim Club, SC battled all the way but were outscored. 50-35. Canadian Gilchrist again turned in a rousing performance and had excellent times in winning his double specialties. Although the Trojans got nipped by the El Segundo Swim Club, 41-40, with Fullerton taking third place in the triangular affair, Gilchrist ' s record-shattering exhibition took the spotlight. Coach Cady and his nearly three decades of coaching Trojan swim teams undoubtedly is the inspiration behind the development of young swim- mers like Gilchrist. He is ably assisted by Paul Wolf, ex-Trojan swimmer, whose 100-yard free-style record time of 51.8s. still stands after 12 years. 119 Practice in the breast stroke. SC SWIMMING RECORDS 50-yard free-style— 23.1s., Bob Sellers, 1940. 100-yard free-style— 51.8s., Paul Wolf, 1940. 220-yard free-style— 2m. 10.9s., Wally Wolf, 1950. 440-yard free-style m. 48.3s., Jimmy Gilhula, 1935; Wally Wolf, 1950 (broken by Allen Gilchrist March 13, 1952 with time of 4m. 47.2s.). 100-yard backstroke— 59.5s., Wally Wolf, 1951. 150-yard backstroke— Im. 37s., Bob King, 1950. 200-yard backstroke— 2m. 14.7s., Wally Wolf, 1951. 200-yard breaststroke— 2m. 26.1s., Bill Ross, 1950. 150-yard individual medley— Im. 32.9s., Wally Wolf, 1951. 300-yard medley relay — 2m. 56.4s., Masarik, Ross, King, 1950. 400-yard relay— 3m. 33.9s., Burns, Palmer, Masarik, Wolf, 1950. Allen Gilchrist Glenn Berry Paul Wolf directs exercises for swimmers. 120 Practice in the crawl. Assistant Coach Wolf ready for time trials. Al Masarik During the 1951 season, the Trojan swim team had to play second fiddle to the Stanford club in both dual meet and Southern Division PCC champion- ships. The consistent showing of Wally Wolf, an all-time Trojan great, high- lighted the year. Surely few collegiate swimmers can boast of having broken three records in a conference championship meet. But Wally did just that. Of the nine individual events, Wolf holds five Trojan records. Of two relay events. Wolf was a m.ember of a record team. As a Freshman, he won a gold medal in the 1948 Olympics. SC opened its competition in a triangular meet with Fullerton JC and UCLA. The Troy splashers had too much for their rivals and piled up a winning score of 51 points. Minus Wolf, SC still swamped the undermanned LACC tankmen. UCLA, California, and San Diego NTC were all victims of SC. But the Indians whipped the Trojans, set two new PCC records, and took the crown. Stanford ' s depth was the difference in the South- ern Division PCC championships held at UCLA. Wolf ' s triple record-breaking performance garnered SC second spot. Ed Lucitt also helped the Trojan cause by winning both the high-board and 1-meter diving titles. Masarik took a first in the 50-yard free-style as did the 400-yard free-style relay team from Troy. Wolf, Masarik and Ross carried the Cardinal and Gold colors to the NCAA meet at Austin, Texas. 121 John Slaught 122 123 ootball Jess Mortensen Coach The Spartans under Coach Jess Mortensen were the undefeated Junior Varsity champs of the coast conference. Freshmen, courtesy of a PCC ruling, were eligible for the first time. In the opening game, the visiting El Tore Marine eleven found the Trojans too tough to handle. The Bulls took an early lead, but Troy roared back to make the final tally, 35-13. Aramis Dandoy scored four TD ' s, but two of them were called back. Frank Clayton and Glenn Souers also hit pay dirt for Troy. Sam Tsagalakis converted five straight. The JV ' s made up most of the squad that battled the Camp Pendleton Marines, but the Varsity receipted for the loss, 27-17. SC came from behind twice in a hard-fought tussle with the Bruin reserves to win, 21-12. Tackle John Gobel blocked a quick-kick, then scooped up the ball to score. Landon Exley hit Jim Smith with a TD pass, and Linden Crow raced 23 yards for the game-clinching tally. California proved as easy for the Spartans as for the Varsity. Spotting the Ramblers an early touchdown, SC tied it up and went on to win, 29-14. Dandoy, May, and Genther were Troy ' s six-pointers. Quarterbacks Exley and Ed Demirjian led a polished gang of pigskinners to a smashing 54-6 victory over an outclassed Terminal Island Navy squad. Dandoy, Exley, May, and Souers teamed up to score four times in the first quarter; the team coasted the remainder of the contest. The Stan- ford eleven suffered its first loss of the year as the Spartan reserve strength and class showed in the final half for a 24-0 win. Demirjian, Naumu, and Kirkland scooted into the end zone for Trojan tallies. In a re-match with the Bruin Rebels, the Spartans played their usual game of come-from-behind to eke out a well-deserved triumph, 15-12. Smith hit center for the first TD. A few minutes later, Ed Fouch broke through center to nail the UCLA ball carrier in the end zone for two more points. The Bruins scored twice in the second quarter and were holding the Trojans in check until late in the game. Exley led the game-winning drive with Dandoy going over. Trojan back gets neat interference from teammate. 124 as S2 4P 33 68 58 I 3 1 3 oc ' - ' 1 aV M lf ;fi First row: Coach Mortensen, J. Chaffers, F. Beliveau, R. Skriloff, W. Kopren, F. Pavich, B. Duncan, J. Gobel, R. Curtis, R. Bland, W. Schafer. Coach Liles. Second row: T. Thompson, D. Mahdesian, B. Clifford, J. Piilice, F. Clayton, R. Hooks, J. Smith, S. Tsagalakis, J. Brockman, Mgr. Johnson. Third row: D. Nice, J. Cziguth, R. Calabria, G. Souers, L. Exiey, D. Petty, B. Ingram, S. Klein. Ed Demirjian scores a TD on quarterback sneak. Jack May behind Abajian and Genther rolls for yards. 125 Bob Kolf Co ach asketball First row: Mel Knorr, Manager; Verle Sorgen, Jack Lovrich, Gil ChaboUa, Dick Welsh, Maury Nelson, Art Levinson, Krnie I ' owell. Second row: Jack Findiey, Louie Piz .o, Dave DeGroole, Manuel Ronquillo, Frank Kostlan, Don Stone, Bob Kolf, Coach. 126 Ernie Powell lays it up, scoring another Spartan basket. Coach Bob Kolf gives his men the word during timeout. Trojans team-up on opponent for possession of the bail. The Spartan basketball team completed their season with a successful record of thirteen wins in sixteen starts. Only an early season loss to Los Angeles City College coupled with a split in the four-game UCLA series marred their near-perfect showing. Bob Kolf, who only last year sported the Cardinal and Gold uniform as a guard on the Trojan Varsity, was coach of the JVs. With Glenn Hoagland and Jack Findley at the forward spots, Manuel Ronquillo and Dave DeGroote at center, and Al Luer, Dick Welsh, and Verle Sorgen at the guards, the Spartans easily subdued El Camino JC and Pasa- dena CC in their opening games. LACC took a commanding lead in the Trobabes ' third tilt and were able to maintain the bulge to hand the Spartans their first loss. But in a rematch with Pasadena CC, SC bounced back to rout the Bull- dogs and regain some winning form. After topping George Air Force Base, the Spartans handed LACC a drubbing to avenge their lone loss. DeGroote and Hoagland led a second-half rally that turned the contest in Troy ' s direction. The Brucubs found SC ' s late rally too much to handle and the Spartans walked away with the game. But UCLA caught the SC team at the wire and got a 1-point victory in a short overtime session. The Spartans swept their next six games in top-notch fashion, turning back Norton Air Force Base, Fullerton JC in two games, Loyola, the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, and Santa Ana JC. In their final two contests against UCLA, the Spartans looked as if they would sweep the two They had little trouble in topping the Brucubs in the first game as Glenn Hoagland did some brilliant shooting and hit for 22 points. Dave DeGroote aided the SC cause with 16 counters. After copping win number 13, the Spartans ran out of luck and steam. Although they were hustling and pressing all the way, they were unable to menace a Bruin lead in their last game of the season. Many of the Spartans will see action on next year ' s Varsity, and their drive and winning spirit will be of great help. 127 Ralph Slifkin Spartan Coach Jim Lea breaks tape against Oxy in 1951 Frosh meet. Featuring a star-studded list of Sophomore and Freshmen performers, SC ' s Spartan tracksters under Coach Ralph Slifkin have lined up four meets for the 1952 season. With a PCC ruling allowing Freshmen to participate on Varsity teams, the Spartans have replaced the former Frosh squads which have always given such a fine account of themselves. A fine aggregation of young track and field hopefuls are listed on the Spartan roster. They include: Rod Wilger, Roy Gaebel, Len Laudenback, 100- and 220-yard sprints; Roger Hendrix, Harry Taylor, and Darel Griffin, 440; Don Underwood, Lloyd Jepson, Bill Sweet, and Jim Barber, 880; Jack Knibb, Bob MacMillan, and Nolan Howard, Mile; Mike Thurman, Nick Apple, and Harry Olson, Two Mile; John Morgan and Don Brinker, High Hurdles; Ronnie Loy, Leon Clarke and Morgan, Low Hurdles; Jim Springer and Dick Economidis, Broad Jump; Jack Findley, Charles Leach, Bruce Lebold, Gary Schaar and David Robinson, High Jump; Jim Buchanan, Dick Hecht, and Leroy Cox, Pole Vault; Hillard Torgan, Paul Miller, AI Barry, and Jim Psaltis, Shotput; Torgan and Miller, Discus; and Hendrix, Taylor, Griffin, and Under- wood, Mile Relay. After bad weather had forced cancellation of both the Long Beach Relays and Valley Junior College meet, the Spartans engaged the Glendale City College tracksters in their initial dual meet. SC posted a decisive victory, 90-37, as they annexed 12 of the 15 first places. Len Laudenback earned a double win in the sprints with wind-harassed clockings of 10.3 and 22-flat. " Strongman " Torgan also copped two blue ribbons in the shotput and discus events. Leon Clarke ' s time in the 220-yard low hurdles was 23.9, a sterling effort. With Riverside Junior College, Los Angeles City College, and Occidental Junior Varsity on their schedule, the Spartans will be shooting for berths on SC ' s traditionally potent Varsity outfit for next year. 128 Willard Wright, timber topper. First row: Spartan Coach Ralph Slifkin, D. Bunker, D. Underwood, H. Olson, R. Loy, W. O. Hunter. Second row: N. Appel, J. Morgan, M. Gaebel, A. Buchannan, C. Leach. Third row: J. Frampton, G. Scharr, J. Findlay, L. Clark, D. Swanson, Manager. 129 Maseball Chuck Freeman Spartan Coach ■1 J K I HsPI I p- Kk-m . It S ' ' . t t Hrii r - ' 1 m r H v ' IV i N " te H.---J Trojan strides for liome. First row: V. Lapiner, D. Wereblow, R. Ronald, B. Hasting, R. Clover, C. Gewecke, D. Schneider, L. Durham. Second row: G. Keeling, B. Doyle, C. Maggio, C. Griffin, J. James, R. Dudley, G. Robin, Coach Chuck Freeman. 130 The Spartan baseball nine is looking forward to a season of many close and hotly-contested games. Coach Serge " Chuck " Freeman will be at the helm as the Spartans take to the diamond. In the opening game against the Southern California Junior College champions from El Camino, the Spartans with Don Young, ex-El Camino pitcher, on the mound, shaded the Warriors, 7-6, Young blanking his former teammates for the four innings he worked. In a second game. El Camino edged SC, 8-7. The Spartan line-up reads like this: George Keeling, lb; Dick Dudley, 2b; Bob Hastings, 3b; Cliff Gewecke, ss; Larry Chaffers, rf ; Lou Dunham, cf ; Dean Schneider, If; and John Burkhead, c. Don Young, Charlie Mena, Johnny James, Dick Clover, and Dick Werbelow are the nucleus of the pitching staff. The Spartans took a smashing 17-3 win from an undermanned Los Alamitos Naval Training Station nine. In the clash with their " big brothers " from the Varsity, the Spartans were tipped, 4-3, but put plenty of scare into Dedeaux ' s boys before losing. A ninth-inning rally fell short as Spartan pitcher, Vic Lapina, hurled shutout ball for the final four frames. Performing almost perfectly in every department, SC then dropped a University High School team, 15-1, allowing only one hit. Charlie Mena ' s curve was too much for UCLA, and the Spartans won another contest, 10-5. The Spartans continue to beat their opposition with regu- larity and point to the strong backing the Varsity will get for the remainder of the year and for next season! G. Mauch hits third base as Robin ready to peg in game against Crowley All Stars. Typical dugout scene on Bovard. 131 rew Bob Hillen Crew Adviser Standing: Jim Hoffman, Ward Morris, Homer Biirrell, Jack Schumaker, Bob Moore, Stuart Neffler, Pat Roney, Andy Westham, Ken Norris, Dick Gatley, Leon Hyter, Bayard Welch. Kneeling: Dave Van Name. Although crew teams have been in action in many colleges, particularly in the East, crew arrived on the SC campus only a short five years ago. Surely one of the most unheralded competitive groups, their first few seasons were of little note until 1950 when the team gave a fine account against very stiff opposition. The Korean war brought another scarcity of members. But crew is due for a comeback, and 1952 might be the year. Now using a pair of battered shells donated by California, Coach Bob Hillen still expects a good season. With seven meets lined up, the row boys are juggling for posi- tions in preparation for their opening session with the SC Alums. The 1952 squad lines up in the following stroke positions: 1, Leon Hyter; 2, Bob Moore; 3, Pete LaShay; 4, Pat Roney; 5, Ken Norris; 6, Ward Morris; 7, Bayard Welch; and 8, Jim Hoffman, captain. Ken Mears is the crew ' s coxswain. The team works out six days a week at their home site in San Pedro and plan a new boat house as well as a new shell in the near future. Participation in the Newport Regatta in May will bring the SC crew team into the sportslight. 132 133 1951 Gymnastic Scores Dual Meets SC .... 61 UCLA 20 SC . . . . 42Vo Pasadena JC SSVa SC .... 59 California 22 SC .... 79 Stanford 2 SC .... 55 East L. A. JC 26 SC .... 50 LACC 31 SC .... 61 L. A. State 20 Junior AAU SC: Fourth Place Metro AAU SC: Third Place SoDiv PCC SC: First Place NCAA SC: Second Place Charlie Simms and Jules Rosenblatt perform on the parallel bars. Jack Beckner and Simms in free exercises. 134 Front row: Jules Rosenblatt, Charlie Simms, Mark Linnes. Standing: Dick Zabel, manager; Jack Beckner, Ed Lucitt, Bob Pendleton, Coach Charles Graves. ymnastics After winning two Pacific Coast Conference titles in a row and placing second in the national championships both seasons, the Trojan gymnastic squad under Coach Charlie Graves is looking forward to another highly successful year. Returning from last year are such top performers as Charlie Simms, Jack Beckner, and Ed Lucitt. Outstanding new members include Jules Rosenblatt, LACC transfer, a national junior collegiate title holder on the parallel bars; Bob Pendleton, a transfer from L. A. State who holds a win over the rope climb world record holder; and Mark Linnes, flashy Frosh prospect on the high bar and parallel bars. Highlights of the 1951 season were Simms ' all- around performance in the double dual meet with UCLA and Pasadena CC. The Tro- jans went on a wild scoring spree in their encounter with California and Stanford at Berkeley. Simms tallied 19 digits while Beckner made 11 points. Team captain Ara Hairabedian took two firsts as Troy smothered the opposition. Simms, Beckner, and Hairabedian gave sparkling accounts of themselves as East LAJC went down to defeat. Ron Abrams scored an upset win in the rope climb event. Jerry Todd and Bill Roy scored firsts in the free-exercise and rings, respectively, and Beckner captured the all- around title as the Trojans took third place in the Metropolitan AAU meet. SC ran up a record 112 points as they easily walked off with the PCC southern division crown. Simms and Beckner between them scored more points than the runner-up Bear team. In the NCAA meet held at Ann Arbor, the Trojans came within 21 4 points of the national title as they garnered a second-place tie. Simms and Beckner gave top-notch performances. Troy nipped a potent LACC squad in their final dual meet to post a perfect record of seven wins without defeat. At the National Invitational meet, Troy ' s terrific pair, Simms and Beckner, placed one-two in the all-around division to run off with top honors. 135 Wof er polo Fred Cady Coach Faced with the loss of a host of veterans from last year ' s co-Southern Division championship team, Coach Fred Cady and his waterpoloists found the going rough for the 1951 season. They were able to garner only five wins in twenty games. In the opener against Fullerton JC, Troy was blanked 11-0, and indi- cated they were in for quite a number of dunkings. Only victories over LACC, LA State, and Occidental kept the Trojan ' s spirit alive in an otherwise dismal year. In single games with El Camino JC, Cal Poly, and Fullerton JC, and in two tussles with Los Alamitos Navy, the Trojans were on the short end of the final count. They fared no better in six conference games. Stanford ' s cham- pionship squad were easy winners, both at Palo Alto and in the SC pool. The Bruins murdered the Trojan poloists in games that weren ' t even close. SC gave California two real battles before succumbing twice. The conference cellar-dwellers, hampered by the loss of key men, had no luck in the junior national AAU tournament held in Santa Monica on October 26 and 27. Both Fullerton JC and the El Segundo Swim Club downed Troy, who did cop vic- tories from the UCLA " B " squad and the El Segundo " B " team. Dick Foulger and Frank Tanner were the leaders on the rare occasions when the SC squad got its water wings in a scoring mood. Other Trojans to hit the scoring column were John Kumer, Jim Milligan, Gene Royer, Al Gilchrist, Jim Norris, Alex Masarik, Chuck Walton, and Kevin Grant. Bill Beazley, guard, and Bill Carty, goalie, are two of the many freshmen and sophomores who will be returning vets next year. The hard-working guard, Jim Norris, received honorable mention in the All-Southern division picks. SC Fullerton JC 11 SC 8 El Camino JC 13 SC 3 UCLA 12 SC 1 Fullerton JC 7 SC 2 Los Alamitos 7 SC 14 LA State 11 SC 1 Stanfor d 7 SC 2 California 6 SC 13 LACC ..-. 6 SC 11 UCLA " B " 2 SC 1 UCLA " A " 14 SC 1 El Segundo 13 SC 4 Fullerton JC 12 SC 7 El Segundo " B " 6 SC 2 California 5 SC 1 Los Alamitos 7 SC 7 Occidental 4 SC 3 Stanford 9 SC 5 Cal Poly 6 SC 1 UCLA 18 136 Ass ' t Coach Kolhase gives poloists last-minute pep talk. First row: Clive Jordon, John Kumer, Jim Norris, Alex Masarik, Bill Probert. Second row: Gene Royer, John Ray, Bill Carty, Bill Beazley, Kevin Grant, Arnold Fazekas, Jim Milligan, Gerald Aikman, Manager. Third row: Coach Fred Cady, Frank Tanner, Chuck Walton, Lloyd Oronbey, Don Landwehr, Al Gilchrist, Dick Foulger. Foulger hits the water with a splashing expression. A Trojan gets the ball ... in the face. ross country Coach Sam Nicholson First row: Mike Tiiurman. Tcil (iarrett, Dick Adams, Wally Wilson, Art Garcia. Second row: Coach Sam JNicliolson, George Koot, Don Hoover, Harlan Howard, Edwin Montgomery, Don Stewart, manager. 138 Montgomery, Root, Wilson and Garcia on the starting line. Trojan Cross Country team in action. Coach Nicholson gives ace runner, Garcia, starting tips. The Trojan cross country squad with Sam Nicholson at the coaching reins copped first place honors in the AAU meet held at East Los Angeles Junior College. They also placed first in the 5,000-meter run of the District AAU meet held at UCLA. Leading the Troy team were last year ' s veterans, Art Garcia and Martell Montgomery. Also running for SC were George Root, Wally Wilson, Dick Adams, Ted Garrett, Nick Apple, Jack Knibb, Don Hoover, and Mike Thurman. After dropping the Southern Pacific AAU clash to San Diego State, 27-49, the Trojans came back the following week to nip the Aztecs for first place, 44-47, in the 3i 4-mile race of the AAU meet. In a 4-mile tour of Strawberry Canyon, the Trojans had little trouble in whipping the pesky California Bears, 23-33. The Trojans and Bruins ended the 4-mile triangle meet held at Bruinville with identical scores of 34, with the Bears a sad third at 63. In the District AAU meets held at UCLA, Troy easily garnered the 5,000-meter event but were far back in the 10,000-meter race. Using San Diego ' s 2.9- mile course, SC again nipped San Diego State, 35-37. UCLA topped the Trojans, 18-39, and thereby carried away their first Southern Division PCC Championship. Troy ' s ace run- ner. Art Garcia, did not compete against the Bruins. He was undefeated in the short races and took a second in the one long distance event in which he participated. 139 J. Ralph Meigs Coach Coach RalpV ', j,„Stackpole,Clifi Cooper, Roger Dunn, U ' - Wood, Lev Hyfflan, XV. ]. V " ° ' ' " ' " Defending PCC Southern Division champion, the Trojan golf team loses only one man from last year ' s squad. Four lettermen are returning as a nucleus for the 1952 linksters under the direction of Coach Ralph Meigs. Roger Dunn, who was Southern Division match play champion last season, heads the list of returnees. Dick Davies, who took medal honors in the Southern California Intercollegiate championships, was instrumental in leading the Trojans to the title with his new tournament record of 74-72 — 146. Two other returning veterans are Cliff Cooper and Stan Wood. Augmenting this quartet will be Don Keith, a transfer from Santa Clara, and a trio from last year ' s Frosh, Jack Van Rossem, Lew Hyman, Ralph Miller. In 1951, SC ' s tee team gave a brilliant account of itself. With apparent ease, the Trojans swept their first four matches by posting defeats on University of Colorado, 32-4, San Diego State, 31-23, UCLA, 32-22, and California, 23-4. Dunn, Davies, and Captain Bob Pastore were the leaders in these slashing victories. But Stanford put the Indian sign on the Trojans and handed them their first loss of the year, 18-9, and took over the PCC lead. After grabbing the crown in the Southern California Intercollegiate championships, the Bruins outscored Troy, 36-18, to hold them in second spot in the divisional race. In the PCC playoffs, Troy proved the best outfit and with Pastore at the helm, swung and putted itself to the title. They then wound up their season by wins over Loyola, 34-20, and San Diego State, 39-15, and a fine showing in the NCAA. 140 encmg " WaHer Cass. r Sibousti, Martin l ?; " ' ;, " ' Weedman. . Dick Vass, Jorge S ' boi • „„, charles w J- „. A.1 Veracoutre, Alired Bishop, Of all the athletic squads competing for Troy, the Southern California fencing team is unquestionably the outstanding group on campus. Coach Jean Heremans, himself a brilliant performer, has turned out so many fine teams that the Trojan fencers are literally running out of opposition. Heremans is starting his fifth year as Troy ' s coach and is also coach of the Los Angeles Athletic Club. Known as the " Fenc- ing Master, " he was five times international champion and eight times best in Belgium, his native land. He is considered one of the top-flight technical directors in the fencing field and in his spare time aids the movie industry. Heading the nine-man aggregation are three return- ing lettermen. Two-year letter winners are Jorge Sibousti and Captain Rick Spalla, who is a three-weapon performer. Martin Kirschner is a one-striper. This season ' s opposition probably will be taken from the Pacific Coast Conference Southern Division schools, plus three local colleges, Pomona, Santa Barbara, and Occidental. The Trojan team will also have sessions with both the Los Angeles and Hollywood Ath- letic Clubs besides a curtain-raiser with the Faulkner School of Fenc- ing. Promising newcomers to the team this year include Walter Cass and Chuck Weedman. Louis Heremans Coach 141 A charge 142 the goal of troy . . . is to see this example of participation at every school event 143 144 m JHan. . ' ■ ffiliation 145 147 Joyce Wilson President anbellenk Presiding over the Pan-Hellenic council this year was Joyce Wilson. Meeting weekly, this organization unifies the activities of the sororities, formulates rushing procedure, and establishes regulation for the general welfare of the women in sororities. Their foremost project each year consists of sponsoring a foreign student on an exchange basis. The cost of maintaining the student is provided for by the proceeds of the Pan-Hellenic Spring Formal and by sorority contributions. The SC coed, chosen from one of the sororities, resides with the foreign student ' s family during her stay abroad. Another major event, taking place in the spring, is the President ' s Workshop. Composed of the president of each sorority, the Dean of Women, and the administrative group of the council, all of the plans for the present and future are discussed. Also, each year the Pan-Hellenic council and the Inter-Fraternity council get together for their annual banquet. Joyce Wilson is in her senior year at SC, majoring in Education. A graduate of Glendale High School, she took an immediate interest in school affairs on her arrival at Troy. Wearing the pin of Chi Omega, Joyce is also active in Amazons, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, and the Student Senate. Assisting Joyce in her duties are her capable assistants, Mary Louise Hadley, Alpha Phi, as vice-president, and secretary Joan Marks. Mrs. Vera Wiseley Administration 148 i nterfraternity Bud Hauslien Fall President Ken Shanks I.F.C. Coordinator Charged with coordinating the workings of the fraternities for the good of the University and the houses themselves, the Interfraternity Council set out on a campaign to curb water fights and bonfires along West 28th Street. With Bud Hauslien wielding the gavel over the Greeks, the IFC was able to successfully put a damper on these activi- ties and turn the efforts of the row to more worthwhile causes. To assure the financial success of the Homecoming Dance, the members agreed to underwrite the affair. This done, the IFC went on to new projects; foremost of these is the all-row rushing film to be used in the future to better enable freshmen students to understand the pur- pose and activities of fraternities at a major institution. This film has been in production all semester and the IFC hopes to release it in the fall. Under the new system, the administration has set up to work with the fraternities, and the fraternity counselor works with the members and advises them in all matters that concern the school. The IFC, as an expression of gratitude towards the counselor, has created a fellowship that is the first of its kind for the present holder of that office, Kenneth Shanks. Mr. Shanks, who is a fraternity man himself, fully understands the problems that the houses are facing and has been a bulwark of strength in handling the duties of this newly created office. 149 Donald Alworth Lowell Andrews Alvin Artz James Blackman Perry Botkin Denny Brake Don Brammer Hugh Craig David Davis Everett Eddy Dave Fischer Roy Foreman Donald Fraser Sam Gandrud Richard Gatley Robert Gill Roger Glenn George Hartman Harley Hartman Henry Hopkins Carroll Hylton Dale Johnson James Kamp John Lindgren Howard Love Kenneth Lyders Herbert MacGregor C. William McColloch Peter McDermott Van Nelson Charles Schroeder Gilbert Siegel Roy Silver William Stanhagcn Richard Stewart Roger Stewart Walter Tate John Thomiire Thomas Williams Leonard Zagortz 150 Ronald Burbank Spring President Roger Stewart Fall President acacia With a song and Pythagoras, the Acacia Fraternity has earned a place in the history of SC in the last seven years that will be hard to top. Founded on the campus in March of 1947, the Acacians have gone ever forward, and are regarded as one of the best vocal groups along the row with their renditions in harmony. Joining in the boisterous sing — with a mellow basso profundo, the voice of the gentle, blue-ribboned Pythagoras gave it a certain charm that none other could match. A big question in the hearts of all the brothers is how to replace the great bulldog who has moved to Sacramento for his health. Along with Pyth, the Acacians boast such activity-conscious Trojans as Knights Bill McColloch, Roger Stewart, and Herb Macregor. Bill also serves as president of the School of Music, while Roger prexies the School of Commerce. Heading the AMS Orientation Program was Squire Roy Forman. Squire brothers were Bill Sweet and Carroll Hylton. Memories of the " Ivy House " lingered with the brothers as they moved to their new home, the old Troy House, at the beginning of the Fall semester. An open house presented the fifteen-room domicile to the row following the first football game of the year. Rounding out the social calendar, the gala " Night On The Nile, " along with the Black and Gold Ball, gave the brothers a highly successful year. Pythagoras, we miss you! But boys, it ain ' t Saturday. Instruction continues in organ exercises. 151 Kathy Adams Carol Allen Ardath Allison Edith Anderson Pat Baker Patricia Beard Jean Bledsoe Nancy Brockow Sally Cantley Jean Clark Bonnie Cox Mollie Cunningham Betty Dowden Marilyn Eadie Marea Engelhard t Beverly Filbert Lorna Foley Eloise Fowler Mary Lou Garzon Ann Gysin Charman Hall Helene Hawkins Dixie Heinz Marilyn Hood Patricia Hougham Elizabeth Hunt Patricia Hutchins Dorothy James Glenda Luse Joanne McCarthy Florence Miller Peggy Miller Shirley Nelson Anne Opatz Dee Dee Sampson Anne Scully Ann Shelby E. Louise Steere Nancy Waters Lauragene Wood Marie Wyllis Marie Ziegler 152 Lynn Sniull Spring President alpha chi omega A small but ambitious group of five girls and an old house on Thirtieth Street combined to establish the Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega way back in 1895. In their fifty-six long years on the campus at SC, they have evolved with the times from the gay nineties to the present; and they now sport a roster of some nifty girls and a beautiful pink house in the middle of the row. This year has been an exceptional one under the capable leader- ship of Helene Hawkins, house president. Peggy Miller, noted for eating at least three desserts at every meal, wore the black of Amazon, while Pat Baker served as a Chime. They were also very proud of Kathy Adams, president of Zeta Phi Eta honorary drama fraternity. Those members of Gamma Alpha Chi advertising sorority seen sandwiched between picket signs were Sue Montgomery, Jean Bledsoe, and Nancy Brockow. Watching TV on their own set always brings thought of gratitude to Troed Bonnie Cox, who won second place in the Lux Girl contest. Also in Troeds were Marilyn Hood, Charman Hall, Edith Anderson and Ann Shelby. What a busy year this has been for the house, trying to keep up with all its girls on councils! Joanne McCarthy, Mary Lou Garzon and Betty Dowden were on the LAS Council. The Junior Council claimed Marie Wyllis and Sally Cartley as willing workers, while on the Senior Council were Helene Hawkins and Missie Heinz. Athletic enough to take first place in the roller derby, the AChiO ' s also showed their musical talent by winning the Phi Mu Alpha trophy and second prize in the AWS Song Fest. Helene Hawkins Fall President Dinner music at AdiO. Trouble with the Johnson rod again! 153 Darlene Baird Betty Beagle Sue Browning Barbara Budrow Carol Campbell Joyce Campbell Kay Cantonwine Alicia Carrillo Tollis Compton Patricia Conley Pat Dalton Shirley DeLong Joann Dennis Carol Dorn Joan Dugelby Barbara Edwards Susan Fowler Donna Graves Barbara Hall Carol Hall Shirley Hall Nancy Humason Suzanna Hutchinson Marion Jensen Beth Karpe Dolores Keville Andrea Kinney Shirley MacDowall Marilyn Mayo Judy McConnell Margie McKee Velma McKiiight Marilyn Miller Virginia Morris Kathleen O ' Brien Maureen O ' Connor Frances Oliver LaRene Orem Lolita Paulson Jean Perrin Gloria Ray Dona Ring Rita Ryan Charlene Shagir Jane Steinheimer Virginia Strawn Valery Tyler Joan Vasseur Mary Webster Sheila Webster Loretta Williams Patricia Wuestholl 154 - k -. " • " «B?5.V«: " ' 5 alpha delta pi 1925 was a year to remember . . . Alpha Delta Pi came to SC! 1951 and ' 52 are years never to be forgotten, for ADPi ' s, still holding high that tradition of friendliness, climbed aboard a mad merry-go-round of activities, parties, scholarship and fun. Unsurpassed was the fine leadership of House President Patty Wuesthoff, who found time to serve SC as an Amazon and a member of the Judicial Court. Everyone is still chuckling over the favorite " closet cases " of the house, Moe O ' Connor and Marge McKee, and entertainment during rushing. No one could ever keep up with flighty Reeny Orem, who did such a competent job as a member of the AWS Cabinet, treasurer of Chimes and " Femme Fatale. " How long ago it seems that Sue Hutchinson, scholar- ship chairman, nearly tore out her hair trying to raise that grade-point! They still remember how excited everyone was when pert little Nancy Huma- san was chosen Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. And who could forget Rita Ryan, pledge mistress stern, or gullible Carol Dorn, who waited up until six one morning for the pledges to take that ever-rumored ditch. What a tremendous job Jean Perrin did as pledge prexy and Chime! And how about Joan Vasseur, Spur, and Jane Steinheimer, member of the ASSC Social Com- mittee, who really lives up to her title . . . socializing. Yes, everything was wonderful, from the crazy gaiety of those pajama parties to the glitter of the traditional Diamond Ball. Even hearing your name in song when your elbow strayed to the dinner table wasn ' t so bad after all. So, as this year closes, the only regret ADPi ' s have is that sadly drooping tennis net in the back yard. Won ' t some chivalrous fraternity come to their aid? Pat Wuesthoff President Girls, g uess what? But weren ' t spades trump? 155 Paula Arnow Ronnie Cohen Deanne Fier Marie Gordien Rita Gottlieb Frances Hoffman Pearl Kaplar Betty Lincoln Diana Merkin Debbie Michaels Lillian Portnoy Edith Reinhard Eleanor Rodder Joanne Rosenfield Aileen Roth Joan Saunders Gayle Schlanger Marilyn Simon Elaine Small Ruth Sobeloff Beverly Stein Barbara Sugarman 156 alpha epsilon phi The Xi Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded at SC on March 19, 1921. Ten years later it joined the regiments of the " row " on 28th Street, and has been there ever since, winning trophies that are guarded (?) by Herman, the pet skeleton and sergeant-at-arms. The mystery of the missing trophies has never been solved, but the girls have promised to overlook this small matter to pool their efforts in search of a pledge to serve as a fourth in bridge. They won enough pledges during the winter rush season, but evidently none of them play well enough to satisfy champion Edith Reinhard. House President Frances Hoffman led the group through a year packed with exciting social activities. A starter was a dance given with the UCLA chapter for the Mount Sinai Well-Baby Clinic. The scholarship dinner and the orphan ' s Christmas party followed the yearly tradition of the house, and finally, the joint pledge dance with Sigma Alpha Mu topjjed the list of good times. Campus affairs claimed a goodly portion of the time of Rita Gottlieb, Spur, who was also on the ASSC social committee; while exuberant Marie Gordean battled the elements as one of three feminine creatures in the cinema department. Also seen hurrying from meeting to meeting were Pearl Kaplar, Greater U. Committee; Beverly Stein and Elaine Small, recording and cor- responding secretaries of Hillel; Aileen Roth, Frosh Council; Barbara Sugar- man, Sophomore Council; Marie Gordeau, YWCA Council; and Diana Merkin, vice-president of Zeta Phi Eta, national speech sorority. Frances Hoffman President Yes, yes, yes, yes, NO ! All together now. 157 ?6 " I2 r «r ' H T P Kenneth Eliasberg Lelano Finkelstein Morton Golden Jay Jacobs Harvey Resh Victor Rosen Irwin Rosenfeld Leon Schwartz 158 Mort Golden President alpha epsilon pi The Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded on the campus of the University way back in the depression year of 1931, and down through the years it has made a name for itself as being the top house in scholastics more consistently than any other member of the row. So proficient are the brothers in their studies that they have walked off with the Trophy for the highest grade point for the last five consecutive semesters. Though studies come first with the AEPi ' s, they still found time to enter into the activities of the school and play around with the political football to some degree. Leading the way for the brothers has been their house Prexy Mort Golden, who was also their IFC representative. Doing the dirty work for the service organizations as Squires for the past year were low-men-on-the-totem-pole Victor Rosen and Leon Schwartz, while Kenneth Eliasbey spent much time ironing out the difficulties of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences as a member of its council. Top- ping off the social calendar that included many house parties and exchanges were the Award Formals in January and May that saw the presentation of the various trophies and plaques in a setting of untold splendor. Subsistence checks. We eat now. Off to Cal. 159 •w ' m $ Beverly Alden Candy Allen Shirley Allen Mary Anderson Ruth Bammer Yvonne Barham Beverly Barnard Aleene Barnes Betty Benson Carolyn Berry Harriet Briggs Beverly Bristol Marilyn Brown Nanette Chartrand Barbara Clark Ruth Clement Jo Cone Carla-Lee Conti Jeneal Crowley Donna Dalton Diane Darling Lou Ann Davies Julie Dosselt Barbara Evers Elaine Fortenberry Marilyn Freed Holly Hollingsworth Iris Harrison Jean Holmes Barbara Johnson Janis Johnson Betty King Margie Latham Jean Lewis Nancy Mason Helen McFarland Courtna McMann Nancy Mispagel Margaret Morrow Georgia Nicholas Margie Peticolas Nancy Prior Beverly Saunders Patti Schlarb Dorothy Schultz Maurene Smith Hope Spence Deanne Stewart Kay Stewart Muriel Thompson Jane Turner Nancy Watts Margie Weigel Marcy Wekall Norma Werner Lucile White Margorie Woodrich Patricia Wright 160 alpha gamma delta Joanne Cone President •i The winter held many pleasant surprises for Delta Alpha Chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta, among which was the tremendous success of the first combined Winter Formal held with the UCLA chapter. The Westside Tennis Club was chosen, and everyone thoroughly enjoyed themselves. The selection of Barbara Clarke as attendant to the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi was also exciting news. And, as usual, the Alpha Gam ' s had a long list of activity girls. Among the princesses and queens were Nancy Prior as Phi Kappa Tau " Our Girl, " and Nancy Mason as Acacia princess. The Amazons tapped their share of girls in the fall, and Iris Harrison, Harriet Briggs, Candy Allen, and Courtna McMann were wearing the Amazon emblem. The Spurs claimed Ruth Clements, Nancy Mispegel, Carla Lee Conti, and Jane Turner. The musically- minded Sigma Alpha Iota had Dorothy Shultz as president and Kay Stewart among its members. Phi Beta was also represented with Nanette Chartrand as president and Nancy Mispagel. And the " specials " had to be sure to be in on time with Helen McFarland acting as Judicial Chief Justice. One outstand- ing custom that everyone looks forward to is the Chicken and Bean Scholastic Dinner, with chicken for the " geniuses " and beans for those runner-ups. The chapter, which was founded in 1923, helps out annually with its Cerebral Palsy altruistic work. The Christmas Holiday mood was well established by the Christmas Fireside Party, and, as usual, the Spring Formal was the out- standing social function of the year. Something else to polish. Careful now. 161 Virginia Barhouse Marilyn Beaudry Barbara Boiler Laurel Bump Daisy Comer Darleen Farrell Dorothy Fucci Jean Gesford Jane Hackett Mary Harker Dorothy Hickox Joan Hoffman Carol Kleinfeld Joan Marks Shirley McCaU Jimmi Middleton Joan Munn Dorothy Parlapiano Joanne Pehl MaryLou Schwamm Beverly Smith Katherine Steelman Jean Stevenson Joahn Stevenson Mary Stodden Ada Tolofson Jeanne Warnock Mary Wickman 162 Mary M. Bryant Spring President alpha omicron pi In the house at the end of the row live those cute little characters known to their colleagues as AOPi ' s. Though they ' ve only occupied this ancient site since 1945, to them their house seems as traditional as the 1897 founding of the sorority itself, and they wouldn ' t trade either for the world! Helping to control pledge traffic on the back stairs was riotous Mary Lou Schwamm, avenging the bitter days of her own pledgeship. Sentimental AOPi ' s will not contest the flavor of apple pie consumed in their traditional, if unconventional, style beneath the table at their not infrequent pinning and engagement announcements. Spreading the good neighbor policy on campus was politic- ally-minded Jeanne Warnock, Amazon and Senator-at-large. Equally active in school affairs were Amazons Marilyn Beaudry and Darleen Farrell, also members of the Mortar Board; Dorothy Fucci serving both in Amazons and Chimes, and Virginia Barhouse, who helped at football games and other campus functio ns as a member of Spurs. AOPi ' s turned out in force for their annual Candlelight Ball, held jointly with the UCLA chapter. In November, House President Jeanne Stevenson gained the support of the Sig Ep ' s who, lending a hand with decorations, made a party of preparations for Homecoming. Breakfast in the Crystal Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel commemorated Founders ' Day, celebrated every year since the old Barnard College days in the late 1890 ' s. Jeanne Stevenson Fall President fag JIIH Bombs away! Some of the girls play with their kitty. 163 Jeraldeen Acker Sue Arnn Sally Beckett D. Renee Block Mary Bodman Nancy Carroll Barbara Chandler Joan Clark Jean Coulson Mary De Hetre Radmilla Gogo Mary Hadley Helen Harker Dianne Harrison Carolyn Hand Barbara Hesse Martha Inman Nancy Jenkins Marilyn Kintz Ginny Linwood Carolyn London Georgia Lundy Jeanne Luther Marilyn Matzner Virginia Nelson Midge Nichol Marianne Pearcy Ann Reardon Charlotte Sclater Kari Skramstad Lucille Smart Jackie Thomas Audrey Vail Dorothy Viner Pat Whittier Lou Ann Woodson Sallie Wyant Marion Wyrick ' ? ?if 0f 164 Marilyn Hamley Spring President alpha phi Founded at Syracuse University in 1872, Alpha Phi migrated to SC ' s campus in 1945 and chose as its domicile 643 West 28th Street. But times have changed and the Leaning Tower that constituted the front of their house disappeared when " Ye Ole Homestead " had its face lifted last September. Fall rushing in the S.A.E. house and presents in the Phi Psi fishbowl were experiences to be remembered. They met more people that way! The new house was initiated with a bang the first open Monday with the surprise pinning of Helen Harker, house president; and the engagement of Ginger Nelson. Then there was the time the girls were allowed to show men through the house; the delighted guests proceeded to shout from the third floor window at anyone who happened to be passing by. It had taken some of them five years to get upstairs in a sorority house! And speaking of memories, how about the surprise midnight visit of the Phi Psi ' s to present them with an alleged " Night-Blooming Leaf? " Or, closer to grim reality, that fall-initiated class is still chuckling over their pledge ditch with the Sigma Chi ' s at Palm Springs! But with all their crazy wiles, Alpha Phi ' s do find time to render worthwhile service to SC. Radmilla Gogo, an active member of the YWCA, Campus Affairs Committee and Sophomore Council, went as a representative to the National Spur Convention at Santa Barbara this year. On the Junior Council and AWS they boast Diane Harrison. Dorothy Viner is EVK Sponsor and Standards Chairman, but they love her just the same! Helen Harker Fall President Take care of my little tree. Laugh? Why, I thought my shoes would never dry! 165 rf7i; (•: ' •, « ■ ' . « ■ Albert Alves Dale Bragg Jim Burns Kenneth Darling James Doolittle Oliver Marker William Hertel John Kyser Raymond Larson Rod Lopez Michael McMillan Clifton MiUer George Payne Dick Raun Len Ridder John Rinaldi David Smith Robert Widman Frank Wilcox Kenneth Wing Kenny Wormhoudt 166 Dale Bragg Spring President alpha rho cb i Named for the architects that made Greece immortal, the chapters of Alpha Rho Chi established Andronicus on the SC campus in the year 1922. Not to be outdone by the ancient Greeks, the brothers seem to be dedicated to immortalizing the architecture of old Troy on West 28th Street. They are stubborn in their refusals to remodel or alter in any way the work of art they call their home. The light of Andronicus, that burns through the night, is not to guide the wandering brothers home as one may suspect, but is the candle that burns to light the drawing boards on which the home of the future is being created. All is not work, however, some are gluttons for punishment, such as Knights Kenny Wormhoudt, Jack Warner, and George Bissell. Ken also serves on the Greater U. Committee, and the Architecture Council. Others on the council included house pre xy Rod Lopez-Fabrega and George Payne. As if all this wasn ' t enough, the sons of Andronicus filled out their year with a very ambitious social program that included their gala Spring Formal, the Christmas Costume Party, and the " Kamanawanalea " in the spring. A series of informal " bull-sessions " with prominent Architects, also highlighted the passing of spare time which was endless. It is rumored that some of the brothers even had enough spare moments to get in a couple of hours sleep. Rod Lopez Fall President How to get rid of a brother. And that ' s how it ' s done, men. 167 Albert Antisdel Gordon Austin Robert Beshore Edward Boden George Boggs Constantine Callas Joseph Dodd William Fletcher John Griner Kent Hartwell Bruce Johnson Robert Kelly William Kincannon Eugene Krohn Kenneth Kruger Edward Kuzman Robert Leidenhamer Edward Liston Walter Mestre Richard Moore Jonathan Morgan William Myers John Perme Thomas Pflimlin George Rodda Max Schwartz James Shipula Mack Stout Norman Vander Hyd 168 Norm Van der Hyde Spring President uk alpha tau omega John Perme Fall President Youngest chapter of a national fraternity on the SC campus is the Cali- fornia Zeta Beta of Alpha Tau Omega, with a brief life span of only one year. Founded as the Alpha Tau Club in 1947, it took the form of a colony in 1949, and was granted its charter on May 1, 1951. As its first big splash in the society of the row, the chapter held a fabulous bust at the campus eatery called Fig Lane, with all the liquid one could hold on the house. With this start, the ATO ' s proceeded to make themselves heard by all, by augmenting the rooting section with an air horn at the football games that was duefully christened " Howling Bessie, " and with the zealous entrance into school activities of Ken Kruger, Bill Meyers, Norm Van derHyde, and Larry Pendroy, Trojan Knights; and Dick Moore, Squire. Ken also was President of the Ball and Chain and Vice-President of the Architecture Council. Also serving the University were AMS Secretary-Treasurer Bruce Johnson and Bob Kelly, member of the LAS and Senior Class Councils, and the Greater U. Committee. Not satisfied with being only a service club, the brothers also undertook a spirited social campaign that featured many parties and exchanges, and was climaxed by the Jewel Ball held in con- junction with the UCLA chapter. Proudest possession of all, however, was the acquisition of a house on Severance Street as their new home. Just a quiet day at home. Pass the goat ' s milk, Tom. 169 Max Allen Lloyd Aubert Ken Baldwin John Bowen Dick Browne Bart Burnap Fred Butler Charles Cassaday Michael Clary John Corey Ben Crowell Eugene Curzon Ken Devol Charles Evans Henry Green Robert Grimes Albert Haldeman Howard Hargrove Keith Johnson Richard Jones Dick Jordan Richard Kiner Jerry Kirkwood John Marches Frank Mead Robert Morton Chuck Murray Paul Parrish William Stevens Larry Stone Ted Tafe Thomas Tanner Dana Tefkin Jack TenErck Stan Tomlinson Willard Todor Thomas Wells Rod Wilger George Woods Richard Wortley 170 Dick Malm Spring President beta theta pi Known to all as the Beta House, this member of the Miami Triad is located on Portland Street, and has been since Beta Theta Pi founded its Gamma Tau Chapter at SC in 1947. Though a comparatively young house at SC, the Beta ' s have made great strides toward establishing traditions that will linger down through the years; most apparent of these is the regular afternoon volleyball game to eat up the spare time of the brothers. Taking care of whatever time is left over for relaxation is the rather full social calendar that, at times, features exchanges with something different — sororities. Heading the list as the top leaps into society are the annual Miami Triad Ball and the Christmas Formal which was held at the Hotel del Coronado in San Diego this year. For those that still find themselves with extra time or feel that study is not important, the Beta ' s have entered into the activities and politics of the University in a big way. Heading this group for the past year has been Stan " Five by Five " Tomlinson, who served as Senior Class Prexy and was a member of Blue Key and Trojan Knights. Joining Stan in service with the Knights were brothers Paul Parrish and Jim Schuck. Paul was also Chairman of the Men ' s Council and Treasurer of Blue Key. Wearing the black of Squires were the little men, Larry Stone and Hank Green. Stan Tomlinson Fall President Betas are a musical crew. Didja see that wiggle? 171 Alfredia Adams Zaheer Ansari George Arnovick Dennis Cliinn Kenneth Chinn Wallace Cross Holland Curtis John Daniel Robert Davis Frank Ford Ben Hicks Robert Imel Ted Inovye Wellman Jue James King Harland Kurland William Lawson John Little Charles Martin Edward Matranga Norman NiccoU Arthur Orrell Calvert Quon Russell Touchstone Satinder Verma Robert Voien Ron Wong Edward Zeldin 172 Herbert Bracken Spring President Charles Martin Fall President beta Sigma fau An inter-racial, inter-cultural fraternity, Beta Sigma Tau founded its Beta Sigma Chapter on the SC campus in 1948. Paving the way for good fellowship and better understanding, the Beta Sig ' s have become a very active organiza- tion with their participation in many school functions and with their many and diversified interests. Highlight of the year is always the great open house thrown for the members of the Notre Dame football squad when the traditional rivalry is on our home grounds. This hand of welcome is not reserved for the visitors only, but can be found extended to all any day of the week by this friendliest of houses. Topping off the social calendar for the Beta Sig ' s is the annual Orchid Formal that has always proven to be a gala occasion. Under the able gavel wielding of Fall Prexy Charles Martin, the brothers made their names for themselves as Captain of the SC varsity Debate team, Mohinder Bedi; President of the SC Chinese Club, Ronald Wong; President of the SC Student Management Association, Edwin Zeldin; and JV football squad-mem- ber, Roland " Speedy " Curtis. Next big project for the men of Beta Sigma Tau is the acquisition of a house on the row to replace their present abode located on the other side of Adams just outside of St. James Park. The laundry just got back. We ' ll win, I tell you! 173 Barbara Blake Joanne Bovee Barbara Brooks Jacque Cannon Jodi Casalicchio Constance Chace Darlene Dalton Marge Darcey Jeanne Eaton Mildred Farrell June Fosdyke Donna Freedman Jean Gibbons Patricia Harris Virginia Howell Bobbie Kline Sally Liechly Diana Looniis Wanda Martinoli Donna Meadors Jane McEathron Lucile McGill Mary Miller Nancy Miller Dixie Newsome Lois Minderhout Kathryn Norstrom Patricia O ' Bryan Catherine Ratigan Naomi Reneau Maureen Robinson Holly Russell Alberta Slater Nancy Vaughn Valada Weston Billie Whitman Joyce Wilson 174 chi omega In case you haven ' t noticed. 742 W. 28th St. has just had its face lifted. The Chi Omega ' s are all so proud of their home, inside as well as out. Change of semester still found the pink and blue card room without chairs, but things seemed to have turned out well. Inside, the house was buzzing with activity girls, and the Chi Omega ' s were beaming over with Jeanne Eaton at the wheel of AWS, also a member of Amazons and Mortar Board. High on the list too, was Joyce Wilson, member of Amazons, who, as president, saw that Panhellenic meetings ran smoothly. Pat O ' Bryan was there in the thick of it as dorm advisor, Amazon, and Mortar Board: and Chimes claimed Alberta Slater, Bobbie Kline, while Spurs listed B. G. Whitman and Margo Darcy as members. The fraternity had its founding at Fayetteville, Arkansas, in 1895, and Phi Chapter, started at SC in 1940, was very ably represented this year by Joanne Bovee as president. Speaking of being ably represented, who will ever forget the Englishwoman who acts as housemother, Mrs. Stevenson, or " Stevie, " is a charming asset. As for parties — the Chi Omega ' s had a won- derful year with the annual costume exchange held with the Delta Sig ' s, and the Christmas Formal. And, per usual, the Fathers ' Banquet was a tremendous success with capable planning for laughs by Donna Meadows and Barbara Blake. The year was well rounded off by the beautiful annual Spring Formal held in conjunction with the UCLA chapter. Joanne Bovee President Psst, look in the box! Now just hold it in your hand and strum it. 175 i|p ,2 mS 1 « HH H HMJI HI H|K ■MBJg- " __, JMS JU 3 _ r R WH p PN(p gjl l IPlIp if ' ™ N| r j iii_j Don Albin John Albright Arthur Anderson Oliver Arnold John Bailey Robert Beaudette William Brinkman William Butz Donald Case Monte Catterlin Harry Christensen Bob Clark Don Clothier Arthur Costail Leroy Deise Tom Doan Edwin Ducy Robert Dugan Don Fonts Andy Gall Jack Harris Frank Hutchison Robert Imler Clive Jordan Philip Kamm Richard Kiley John Klug George Magee Bill McCarthy Albert Menig Robert Miles Bill Muff Jack Muff Frank Murphy Richard Rex Floyd Savoie Dan Schiavone Bill Silliman Richard Sprenger Robert Stricklin William Tilden Larry Wolf 176 Jim Schleimer Spring President chi phi Born with the merger of two outstanding locals, Theta Psi and Sigma Tau, Chi Phi came to the SC campus in 1934 and has enjoyed an uninterrupted existence, including the war years, since that time. Continuing the outstand- ing traditions of these two locals, Chi Phi has retained an envious position with its activities on campus and along the row. One of the few fraternities to have a housemother, Chi Phi ' s Sue Brannen has been with the house for nineteen years and promises to remain for still another nineteen. Her boys have been in the thick of things down through the years, and this year has been no different than the rest. Top award given by the school for service to the University, the Order of the Palm, was presented to Dan Schiavone for his contributions to the school as an undergraduate. Serving as Knights were house prexy Bob Clark, also Senior Class vice-president; and the butt of all jokes, John Klug, card stunt designer deluxe. New occupant of the mystery room, Don Fouts was also a Knight and has kept the secret of the locked front bedroom in true style. As usual, the spring and winter formals lead the social calen dar along with exchanges and house parties. Prominent at all the parties were wheels Perry Arnold, Squire; Clive Jordan and Bob Crosbie of the water polo and football teams, respectively; and Jr. Class Council member Art Costa. Kappas are still complaining of the constant serenade. Bob Clark Fall President The Las Vegas Annex. Peanuts had a toothache. 177 Tod Anton Richard Ashmead Frederick Beall Charles Billman Norman Blank Robert Booth Michael Cassidy Bob Chappell William Clark Jack Colton Roth Cooper Edward Deeb William Doyle Richard Egan Donald Eisenberg George Ewens John Hartfelder Richard Hennessy Donald Herman Robert Hertel Leroy Kasperski Dan Keeling Georgie Keeling Charles Kelly Bill Kistler John Love William Mace John McDougal Chuck Meerschaert Albert Mejia Angelo Mellas Dan Mummert Al Otjen Albert Ownbey Ronald Pacini Garald Parker Richard Porter Edward Ripley Louis Roloff John Rowan Paul Rowley Stanley Schafer Jack Schlarb George Schwary Robert Smith Donald Snyder James Theaker David Thompson Jerry Wenzel 178 Jack Rider Spring President delta chi Dave Thompson Fall President Though they are not the oldest house on the row, the Delta Chi ' s can lay claim to having the most ancient of buildings as their home, and they have no one to dispute their right to the title. Rumor has it that the present abode is the same one and has the same coat of paint as the one the chapter first moved into when it was founded way back in 1910. That house was old then! However dilapidated the house may be, there is no backwardness in the way the Delta Chi ' s have entered into the activities of the University. With Knights Chuck Kelly, Don Herman, Jack Colton, and Dave Thompson leading the way, they are well represented in the working bodies of the school. Squire Prexy Ed Ripley and brother Squires Angelo Mellas and John Love are joined by LAS Vice-President Tod Anton, Frosh councilman Ron Pacini, and Soph Council Representative Jerry Parker in keeping the Delta Chi ' s always in the forefront. Socially speaking, the calendar is almost as full with exchanges and house parties throughout the year, being topped off by the Spring Formal. On the other side of the ledger we find the Delta Chi ' s playing daddy to the orphans with a gigantic Christmas party and play- ing son to the graduating seniors with their annual banquet and stag party. The brothers are still talking about the repeat victory in Trolios with their presentation of " Showboat " which followed last year ' s winner, " South Pacific. " Elmer gets a reefer. Rise and Shine! 179 Carolyn Aldinger Barbara Balsom Betsy Bowen Janet Breth Jane Brown Betty Clark Jane Davenport Joan de Grasse Mary Lee Everson Ann Gautier Beverlie Gibbens Beverly Gill Rita Guerra Susie Hoffman Diane Huntington Betty Inge Joannie Jones Shirley Jones Marilyn Judd MaryLou Lanni Nancy Leinster Janet Lones Joan Long Linda Loustalot Dorothy Mabry Margie Mabry Sheila Malone Carolyn McCarron Marilyn McCarron Patsy Mead Noralie Michel Peggy Miller Marilyn Myers Katie Neale Merilyn O ' Meara Carmen Perez Ollie Rados Rae Reynolds Shirley Rotsel Phyllis Schuster Leslee Scullin Patti Silvera Shirley Shakley Dale Sharp Patricia Shurtz Marilyn Starr Jean Stranne Dwana Thomas Anne Timon Peggy Weeks Nancy Wickersham Virginia Williams Dee Dee Wimmer Patricia Wykoff 180 delta delta delta Under the crescent moon and stars, Delta Delta Delta was established on the SC campus in 1921. That same guiding light shines down as they complete their thirty-first year at Troy, and gives a golden glow to memories. They will never forget that dreamy chapter formal at the Bel Air Country Club or the Sigma Alpha Everybody exchange buffet supper and swimming party which typified the good-neighbor policy with their friends across the way. Quite a smattering of girls in school activities, too. Crescent crowns go to Marilyn Judd, who was Senator-at-Large and Amazon, and to Chimes Shiela Malone and Pat Wykoff, who was also Junior Class Veep and AWS treasurer. Stars go to Spurs Twink O ' Meara, Bev Gill and Marilyn Meyers. The Senior Council shone with such girls as Shirley Rotsel, Rita Guerra, Ilva Bothemlev and Noralie Michel, while the Junior Council boasted Diane Huntington and Carmen Perez. Sophs on Council were Betty Inge and Marilyn Meyers. Every Tri Delt really had that scrubbed look this year with literally thousands of lux bars left over from that thrilling day that Betty Jean Clark was chosen official queen of the contest. And speaking of royalty, " Grasser " de Grasse sure did a terrific job of pounding that gavel as president of the house! Honored as the only two women on the Student AIA were Carolyn and Marilyn McCarran. The crowning glory of the year was the traditional Pansy Ring Breakfast, where before doting parents, triumphant brides-to-be walk through the ring of flowers with their prince charmings. Joan DeGrasse President Casual, huh. Here we are, boys! 181 Beverly Badham Jo Anne Bowles Barbara Breslin Leona Brownline Maryanne Callanan Carol Cameron Barbara Chambers Joanne Clare Jeanne Colyar Jane Curtis Edith Derryberry Carle De Vries Dolores Dietrich Ann Dillon Margie Draper Sally Drews Joan Dudley Janice Fenimore Diane Fennell Joan Field Janice Forch Irene Gall Marlene Grossman Barbara Haase Joyce Hanna Sareda Headley Mary Belt Hill Connie Hines Kathleen Homme Halga Johnson Judy Johnson Joan Kaiser EUagene Kennedy Janne Kirman Nancy Lang Theresa Lawson Aphrodite Lyris Donna MacMillan Joyce Martin Cimmy Mathews June McCloskey Sarah McCloskey Marlene McCoy Charlotte Mueller Nancy Nigg Margorie Olson Joann Peterson Jeanne Quarles Jo Ann Smith Suzanne Smith Nancy Tilston Patti Tremellen Karen Turnbow Joan Turner Nancy Viault Jere Lou VoUand Joan Warde Ann Willson Carol Wood 182 delta gamma Dropping their anchor into school activities, the Delta Gamma ' s started the year with a splash. At the helm of the Good Ship Dee Gee was Ellagene Ken- nedy, and acting as shipmates in the position of Amazons, Ann Dillon, Jeanne Colyar, Judy Johnson, Joan Field; Spurs, Ann Wilson, Joanne Peter- son, Connie Hines, and Janne Kirman; Chimes, Sally Drews (prexy), Nancy Tilston, Ellagene Kennedy, and Joan Field. The ship ' s crew will always remember . . . JoAnne Bowles ' surprise pinning announcement during fall rushing . . . the winter formal given in conjunction with the Phi Delt ' s, lovely, even though it rained . . . the Christmas party for orphans given with the Sigma Chi ' s . . . the many gatherings in the back bedrooms . . . midnight fights on third . . . the wit of Susie Smith . . . and the beautiful Anchor Ball in the spring. Those being retired from active duty in June will be missed for their many antics. Joan Dudley and her heavy footsteps . . . Jeanne Col- yar with her many activities . . . Ann Dillon (ASSC vice-president) and her many phone calls . . . Dolores Deitrich in the DT office . . . Jeanne Quarles as social chairman . . . Joan Warde ' s many trips surfing and skiing . . . Carol Wood with her great drawings . . . and Marge Olson and her friendly ways. The high point of the year was having Pat Johnson as Homecoming Queen with Beverly Badham as Attendant. But what about the six-foot- four-inch kitchen thief that got away, or the tattered Indian banner that draped the second-floor door after the Stanford game? . . . Lots of fun for all the crew of the Good Ship Dee Gee, since they came on campus as Alpha Nu Chapter in 1922. Ellagene Kennedy President -; m 8 m 4 Anchormen of the Dee Gee Poopdeck» Gad, will it be that big? 183 rrnrr " IPWW i wlv ' H ' ' " Z Lee Albright Arthur Alexander Jim Allen Jerry Amo Leo Andrade James Barr Richard Bennett Wilbur Bettis Thomas Birney Jim Bockman Robert Boyer Kenneth Brown Michael Calla Donald Cardiff Ronald Chase Harry Conover Jack Crawford Aramis Dandoy Mario Dare Glen Dee Owen Dimock Richard Genther Tom Graham Hunter Hackney Eugene Hartman James Hook Richard Hook Richard Jouroyan Don Keltner Moario Lombardo Ingvard Martin Henry McCann James McDaniel John McDaniel Jim Milligan Fred Mitchell Robert Moe Douglas Morgan Tom Moiilton Don Moyers Ronnie Muckenthaler Stephen MulhoUen Edward Nance Tom Parent Theodore Pietrok Don Ratley John Ray Frank Sortino Joseph Stassi Harry Thomas Les Traeger Leland Warren Don Weston Welton Whann Edward Wheelan Edwin WilHams Delwin Woock Thomas Wright 184 Tom Hall Spring President delta Sigma phi Sitting on the front porch of their house and watching the passing parade along University Avenue seems to be the chief avocation of the brothers of the Alpha Phi Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi. When not passing remarks for the benefit of the unsuspecting damsels that walk by, the Delta Sig ' s are the picture of hospitality with their welcome for new students in the form of an open house to start the festivities of Welcome Week End. Since their founding in 1925, the Delta Sig ' s have gained a reputation of being the glad-handers of the row, and as such, they followed the inevitable and have entered the activities of the University in a rather large way. Brothers with the heartiest handshakes for the last year have been Senator-at-large Jerry Amo and Knights Jack Crawford (he was also prexy of the YMCA), Don Keltner, and Jim Bookman (who among other things served as Homecoming Queen Chairman). Developing their right arms were Squires Bud Dimock, Mike Calla, Tom Graham and Frank Sortino. Adding the vocal power was Assistant Yell-King Leo Andrade. Not stopping with the politics of the school, the Delta Sig ' s were also active socially with many exchanges and house parties topped off by the annual Carnation Ball in December and the above-mentioned front porch socializing. Jim Bockman Fall President Athletes yet! Hup, two, three, four! 185 ' ' m p 1 • •• i • f« :. •-, ■! l " rT _jF iy f MF Allan Albright Robert Arnett Alvin Ashley Ray Bartee Jim Beard Bill Beazley Jerry Biggins Robert Breckenridge Frank Brick William Campbell Alan Call Albert Casten James Christensen Monroe Clark Cy Consani Richard Davies Norman Dexter Roger Dunn Ray Enter Frank Finger Bob Fowler Allan Gilbert Allen Gilchrist Jerry Hanniver Glenn Hoagland Eugene Hougham Larry Hunt Jerry Johns Edwin Johnson Ron Johnson Theodore Johnston James Karl Richard Keller Hugh Kelley Frank Kostlan Norman Lacayo Robert Malone Alex Masarik John McCormack Fred Moldenhauer Armando Monaco Donnell Montgomery David Moore Dave Newbro Owen Richelieu Roger Riley James Roberts Warren Roberts Al Smith Bob Smith Robert Smith Taylor Smith Dick Soltys Tracy St. John Donald Stone Howard Sturgeon Frank Tanner Jack Tillar William Todd Don Tuffli Chuck Walton Arthur Wilson 186 Al Schinnerer Spring President delta tau delta Living a secluded life in their palatial mansion on the other side of Adams Blvd., the Belt ' s still managed to migrate onto the row, or up to the University often enough to keep up with the times. Founded on the SC campus in 1941, the Delta Pi Chapter of Delta Tau Delta has gained fame through its annual Mardi Gras that even made Life Magazine one year. Sliding into the spirit of things from a second-story window, the Delt ' s and their dates call this the outstanding social function of the year for this social-minded house. Costumes are forgotten, however, every January when the brothers stage their annual formal. To prove that they think of other things besides party time, the Delt ' s are well represented in school activities by such stalwarts as Knights Don Tuffli and Ted Todd (Ted serves the Senior Class Council also) ; Squire Frank Brick; and Councilmen Harry Montgomery, Senior Class, and the infamous Hugh Kelly, for a time with the LAS. The spacious abode seems to draw tennis players for some unknown reason, foremost of these being big gun Hugh Stewart. Adding to the athletic prowess of the house, one can also find Basketballers Ken Flower and Dick Davies and an assortment of representa- tives of the other forms of Varsity competition. Many of the brothers will never be forgotten for their performances in Trolios. Howard Sturgeon Fall President The Afternoon Athletes. and this is how one became a well-dressed man. 187 Beverly Cliilson Lorraine Espinoza MyraLeigh Farnswort Louise Hanna Georgia Kunelis Carole Mercer Barbara Merrill Molly Roche Marilyn Stellin Beverly Stewart Joanna Stratton Genny Webb 188 Peggy Stone Spring President delta zeta During the era of the Roarin ' Twenties many things happened, and among them was the founding of the Alpha Iota Chapter of Delta Zeta here at SC. In March of 1951, Peggy Stone handed the house gavel to Molly Roche, christening a rollicking new fiscal year. Industrious Spur Louise Hanna was dealt a stronger blow when a gavel found its mark upon her head in its fall from second floor Student Union, but she survived in time to lend her efforts on Homecoming Committee as well as putting in many hours with AWS Cabinet, YWCA and EVK Residence Hall. Beverly Chilson, Assist- ant Women ' s Editor on the Daily Trojan, holds the honor of membership in Theta Sigma Phi, Journalism honorary. Further talent was evidenced when Georgia Kunelis, claimed by Mu Phi Epsilon Music honorary, appeared on TV. Although the Met has not yet discovered Georgia, her beautiful soprano voice enlightens the dinner hour every house night. Wishful DZ ' s have given Up all hope that Evelyn Ramler will ever drop her Bronx accent for our western dialect. Nostalgia followed Reversal Night when actives became pledges once again and reigning pledges gained a glimpse into the future during their short role. Delta Zeta has proved it ' s versatility by winning both the Los Angeles Panhellenic Scholarship award and the bridge trophy for the past two years. Outstanding events of the year include the Alumnae Dinner during Homecoming week, such social affairs as the winter and spring formals, and the Christmas party, as well as the philanthropic service of providing hearing aids for needy deaf children. Molly Roche Fall President A quiet evening at home. Chit-chat time. 189 Patricia Allen Janet Anderson Sue Baldwin Barbara Barnhouse Nan Bonner Veralie Brookins Carole Brown L ' Cena Brunskill Joyce Canavan Mary Anne Carter Anne Clements Mary Cosgrove Betty Cumming Shirley Davidson Rosemary French Diane Gauthier Jackie Gould Barbara Gregory Marilyn Hall Betty Hazlet Janet Hodgkinson Virginia Howells Alice Jangaard Nancy King Mary Liess Virginia Long Joan McGuire Mary Minton Marilou Moehlin Gloria Molina Rae Olson Esther Pearson Shirley Redican Suzanne Robinson Jean Robison Mary Ann Ryan Joan Schoolmaster Jo Ann Sereanna Dorothy Sutherland Sharon Swanton Norma Waggoner Joan Warren Marilyn Webb Georgianna Williams Dionne Wisehart 190 gamma phi beta The Fire House Five Plus Two warmed up for their performance at the Homecoming Dance at 737 W. 28th St., and once again the Gamma Phi Beta ' s had a fabulous open house. This, along with many other events, provided Beta Alpha Chapter with a year full of fun and hilarity. This year the house continued its many traditions, one of which was the beautiful Orchid Ball — orchids, orchids everywhere! And the Crescent Christmas Formal, along with the Phi Delt-Gamma Phi Orphan ' s Party — both huge successes. The Gamma Phi ' s had their share of activity girls, too; everyone remembers Barbara Barnhouse as AWS secretary; Rae Olson, L ' Cena Brun- skill and, again, Barbara Barnhouse wearing the emblem of Amazon, Marilou Moehlin and Janet Anderson as Spurs; Mary Ann Carter and Rae Olson rushing to Chimes meetings. One of the big questions of the year — Gloria Molina, how did you manage that dive through the shower door? And how about Norma Wagner with her, " Where is he? I can ' t see him! " Or Joan Warren and her operation. The Row will long remember the big Trojan chef and Tirebiter, Jr., with his stein of beer as the Gamma Phi ' s copped one of the most coveted awards of Homecoming. And through it all — Mrs. McClung, calm and serene. It all adds up to another wonderful year for Gamma Phi Beta to add to the long, long list since their founding on this campus in 1938. Joan McGuire President Big show coming up. But how long can I hold my breath? 191 g Paul Anderson Ron Ashley Bruce Blackman John Beckner Jim Beeks William Byrne William Carty Wendell Casey Jack Cornell Joseph Cziguth Cus Goller Barret Jardine Vernon Johnson John Jones Leonard Laudenback Tom Lewis James Lewis Bud Liets Bill Long David McEwen John Mclntyre Dick Mahoney Jerry Marsden William Mead Robert Millsap Harold Munselle Ricardo Nicol Bernard Pipkin Pable Prietto Ed Pucci Ralph Pucci Frank Purcell F. Edward Rainer Jim Robertson Ben Sampson James Sexton Dean Schneider Wayne Shaffer Charles Simms Don Skeele John Slaught Bud SmuU William Sturdevant Joseph Tatchell Charles Taylor Carl Verheyen Dave Walker Don Walker Tom Weber Bayard Welch Bob Wickern Dan Zimmerman 192 Frank Mahoney Spring President kappa alpha Way down yonder in Southern California, in the year of our Lord 1926, a group of Southern gentlemen known at the time as the Phi Alpha local decided that it was high time to pay real homage to the land of the Con- federacy and the noblest of all generals, Robert E. Lee, by becoming as southern as one can get. The only sure method open to them was to petition the Kappa Alpha Order, which they did; and that was how the KA ' s came to SC. Granted their charter, the colonels proceeded to celebrate, every year, the secession from the Union and the birthday of their leader. General Lee. Flying the Stars and Bars from sunup to sundown, the rebels have invaded the University with such gentlemen as Knight Wendell Casey, who is also a Senator-at-large, and councilmen Vern Johnson, senior class and Ron Ashley, Frosh. Also serving the University on the fields of battle are gentlemen-soldiers on the various varsity athletic teams. Some of these include Captain Dean Schneider, Al Carmichael, Ben Sampson and Dan Zimmerman of the football squad; Bill Carty and John Slaught of the swimming team; Jack Bessolo, trackster; and Charlie Simms of the gym team. Top social function of the year for the KA brothers is the annual Dixie Ball in the Spring. True to the code of chivalry, the Kappa Alphas can always be counted on to be of service to the female set. Barney Pipkin Fall President Same as last year. 10 o ' clock classes. 193 James Braggs Hugh Coleman Lee Coleman Orville Diggs Clarence Ferguson James Franklin George Gopaul Earle Glenn George Cranberry Newton Harris Jay Johnson Alfred Moore Bob Moore Austin Nicholas J. Ronald Powell Raymond Scott Sterling Wallace Herman Ward 194 Milton Smith Spring President kappa alpha psi Guide Right ! This is the cry that has been heard echoing through the campus since 1946, when the Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity came to SC. This inter-racial, inter-cultural fraternity founded the Guide Right movement to help youngsters in selecting their vocations, but this is only one of many activities that the KAPsi ' s have taken to keep themselves busy. Taking an interest in school affairs, the brothers are well represented by such stalwarts as Knight Sterling Wallace, who is also active in the YMCA, Trovets and the IFC; James Bragg, man-about-campus ; and Ronald Powell and Orville Diggs of the Alpha Phi Omega ' s . Always moving ahead, the brothers have just acquired a new home on Howard Blvd. to fulfill an ambition that they have had for many years. Though they have many plans for the future, the most noteworthy seems to be the setting up of a scholarship to be presented to some worthy young athlete for which the ground work is now being laid. Topping off the year with a full social calendar, the Kappa ' s once again held their annual Black and White Formal that proved to be a gala occasion for all. Adding to better relations for the brothers and their parents has been the annual Mother ' s Day party that will be held at the house this year for the first time, and promises a really fine time. Sterling Wallace Fall President Harmony at the Steinway. Decorations for the new house. 195 Virginia Abell Jan Anderson Anne Avery Karin Bergstrom Janice Birdsall Peggy Borden Barbara Burns Nancy Clark Diane Disney Sally Edgar Ann Gangestad Suzanne Garratt Barbara Goode Nancy Green Barbara Hamman Marilyn Hazeltine Joan Heinemann Audrey Hemphill Sally Howard Joan Hunter Carolyn King Patricia Kriehn Connie Kurtz Pat Kurtz Annabelle Laugham Dorothy Lewis Marianne Lewis Ann Mabee Janet MacLeod Barbara Martin Barbara McCoy Lynn McLean Maureen McMasters Joyce Newcomer Alice Painter Joan Price Suzanne Shaw Mimi Shepherd Ann Simpson Patricia Suhr Anne Sutherland Doryce Taylor Nancy Taylor Emily Troster Jane Tuma Mary Lou Vaughan Jeanette Vett Mary Vidos Ann Vierhus Dorothy Welsh Adrianne Williams Donna Williams Dorraine Winter Joan Winter Helen Zierott 196 kappa alpha tbeta Barbara Hamman President On a cold January afternoon in 1870 at De Pauw University, a secret meet- ing was called and Kappa Alpha Theta was formally organized. On a sunny day in 1887 on the campus of Southern California, the University president ' s wife, Jenny Allen Bovard, helped found the Omicron Chapter. By 1925 the Thetas had moved to 28th Street and things have been happening fast ever since. For instance, this year they will remember: twenty-five pledges, which almost outnumbered the active chapter, flying the traditional kites represent- ing the pins they would soon wear . . . humming " My Heart Belongs to Daddy " after the Annual Fathers ' Banquet where the dads passed the hat and bought them a TV set . . . Janet Anderson, their scholarship pledge from Miami . . . Hazeltine Jr. and Williams II, destined to follow in their sisters ' footsteps as the house wits . . . Doryce " Gershwin " Taylor and her poetic songs that never rhyme . . . Joyce Newcomer twice-honored as homecoming decorations chairman . . . Spurs — Mimi Shepherd, Carolyn King, Jane Tuma and Mary Vidos . . . endless midnight vigils by journalism majors, Janet MacLeod, Mary Vidos and Ann Vierhus . . . Busy House President Barbara Hammon, Amazon, who is also on the Mortar Board with Carolee Counts . . . wonderful parties such as the Christmas Formal at the Officers ' Club on the Strip . . . fabulous fun in San Francisco . . . Joyce Newcomer ' s early morning greeting " Wup Wup! Wake up pleasantly, will you pleeze! " Campus honors such as the fifth consecutive year award for highest over-all scholarship . . . and lots of memorable days making 1951 and ' 52 a glorious one for Kappa Alpha Theta. Please come see us. 12 o ' clock lock-out ... 2 A.M. sign-in. 197 Barbara Benson Myrna Bowers Mary-Gene Bunker Connie Chiarello Charlene Clark Ellen Clark Pat Dailey Xenia Fabian Joanne Farrar Eileen Fontaine Barbara Gallinger Mary Ellen Gardner Gloria Giumarra Jean Goen Barbara Hatfield Nancy Jarrett Estelle Maguire Carmen Martin Lerae Moeller Jackie Moore Ina Mae Niven Janet Nunn Margie Odenwald Pat Pax ton Vivian Polite Clare Railing Marilyn Smith Shirley Stolinski Nancy Stone Margie Swanson Margie Velzy Jean Webster Gwen Whitney m. 198 kappa delta SC ' s Kappa Delta ' s have gone Yankee! Founded at Virginia State Teachers ' College in 1897, the KD ' s have come a long way from southern accents — though not southern hospitality — with their New Hanipshirish president, Jackie Moore, who says " Kappa Delter. " Jackie carries a heavy load as a member of Amazons and president of U.R.A. Ardell " Jekyll " Nelson leads a double role as secretary of Chimes and president of Mu Phi Epsilon, Music honorary. Switching the scene abroad, KD Louise VanCore, now residing in Denmark as SC ' s exchange student, loves the country and the cheese, while here at home Marilyn Smith, hard-working house treasurer, maintains her health and grade average on a diet of peanut butter sandwiches. Sisters agree that Charlene Clark should be " decorated " for the many hours she spent on decorations for Homecoming and parties such as the traditional Open House after the first football game, and the original adaptation of their themes during rushing. Long remembered will be the exchanges with Phi Delta Theta, Delta Chi and others. The KD Luau is fast becoming an annual custom; but the highlight of the year was the outstanding Diamond and Dagger Ball. On the philanthropic side. Kappa Delta supports the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia, and the American Merchant Marine Library. Musically speaking, their pleasant harmonizing brought them first place in the AWS Song Fest. Jacqueline Moore President Two fingers, pliz. Balancing the budget. 199 Marilyn Alexander Jerry Andersen Anne Ballentine Charlotte Bell Hallie Bellah Marilyn Boler Nancy Bricard Bea Brock Susan Brown Jeanne Congdon Denise Costello Joan Crocket Jacqueline Doll Molly Goodwin Rita Harris Janet Higgins Patricia Major Marilyn Merkley Sharon Molony Mary Morey Sydne Moore Zoe-ann Moorman Nancy Noble Dennis Payer Virginia Reck Jacqueline Roberts Joey Roberts Marilyn Roney Joan Scanlon Ruth Scanlon Nancy Scoles Patricia Sheldon Lucy Sherrill Andree Slater Jo Ann Sorey Joanne Stevenson Lois Stone Caroline Warfield Mary Wells Cathie Wickstrom Catherine Wing Alice Winn Patricia Zeiser 200 kappa kappa gamma The Kappa ' s invaded Troyland with their Delta Tau Chapter in 1947 when they moved into the tiny " Rec " room which now serves as a chapter room. Monday nights were fun with hot chocolate and dancing. When time came for the big green barn to be built, the girls " farmed out " to other sorority houses, but now they are firmly established in their own house, and even have acquired new patio furniture. However, some goblin of Hallowe ' en spirited the furniture away over an eight-foot wall; the Kappa ' s finally found it residing with the helpful Kappa Belt ' s. They started a booming year with their bi-annual Pledge- Active party — what a ball! The year progre ssed with activity-minded gals like Spurs, Sue Brown and Jackie Roberts; Frosh Vice-President Sydne Moore; Amazon Marilyn Merkley (who also presided over meetings) ; and, for the first time in SC Kappa history, a gal in a student body position — ASSC Secretary Lois Stone, who is also an Amazon. Homecoming came up with another wonderful surprise, Charlotte Bell was chosen Homecoming Attendant. One of the main highlights of the year was the Turn-About Night, with the hashers as honored guests and the officers hashing. Bibo did a wonderful job as president. Once again the intercom made interesting listening for any new dates (old ones, too!). With help from their always-eager pledges and wonderful House Mother, a very busy and eventful year was terminated in KKG with the annual Fleur de Lis Ball. Marilyn Merkley President Bring out another case! Too many cooks . 201 Harry Adams Donald Aikens Arnold Benson Mai Bert Michael Blake D. William Blakkolb Joe Brandon Robert Campbell Robert Carleson Warren Clendening Kenneth Colbom Clayton Cook Joey Corsaro Jack Davis David De Groote Dale Diamond Jack Faul Bill Fimpler Richard Foiilger Paul Gibbons Robert Gilbert Joseph Greenway David Hauser Roger Hendrix Richard Higbie Eddie Hookstraten Bill Ingram Bill Johnstone Bill Keefe Russell Kiessig Donald Killian George Koteles Alan Lndecke John McBratney Francis Nelson Gordon Polimek Don Roe Walt Rohrer Gene Royer Vernon Simpson James Stackpole John Vogelsang Tom White 202 Gene Royer Spring President kappa Sigma The only fraternity on campus to have a presentation of its pledges at the beginning of each semester, is the distinction that the Kappa Sig ' s seem to be most proud of when speaking of the traditions of their house. Decked out in what might be called suitable costumes, the boys cut quite a figure in the satire on the more conventional personages of this great University. When not making jackasses of themselves, the brothers of Delta Eta sometimes become quite rational in their behavior and enter into school activities with much gusto. Leading the way into the unfamiliar has been Knight President Don Killian, and brother Knights Gene Royer and Bill Johnstone. Following the big wheels come the little spokes or we should say spoke, Squire Warren Clendening. Bolstering the Skull and Dagger for the Kappa Sig ' s have been Killian and athlete Tom Riach. The house also has a list a mile long contain- ing the names of the various members that have gained fame on the fields of athletic endeavors, but we don ' t have room to include them all, so we will just say that they are a sport-crazy house. Completing the social calendar each year is the famed exchange luau with the budding beauties from the Kappa Alpha Theta house late in the spring semester. They tell me the poi and the leis are real authentic. Don Killian Fall President Thank you, dear brother, for the cig. Another new pledge. 203 ■■!■■■■■ ••■ ' mJa ! ■5 Philip Anzalone Jack Arnold James Arnold Robert Bair James Banducci Tom Bell William Benson Edward Berger John Blaha Bob Brearley Carl Buchholz Rudy Bukich Craig Carpenter Robert Carpenter James Dean John Devlin Ralph Drew William Eckles Joel Frey Robert Gerard Stan Glidden Don Ground Harlan Howard Jerome Jansen Jack Kabateck Jack Lewis Ken McCamish P. Michael O ' Meara James Patterson Harry Pegors John Phillips Carl Porter Donald Rocco Bob Ross Robert Rotter William Smith William Towles John Tylka Jerry Virnig Tony Ward Chuck Weeks Salvatore ZuUo 204 Carl Bucholz Spring President _. T Jack Blaha Fall President lambda chi alpha Being what is called a singing house or what is sometimes called a noisy house, the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity lives in a type of exile from the rest of the Greeks. With their house located on the other side of Adams Blvd., the Lambda Chi ' s are far enough away to warble through the night without both- ering the students of the University. Not satisfied with raising Cain at their own domicile, the brothers are also making big noises around the campus with politico Tony Ward puncturing most of the eardrums. Tony, among other things, is a Knight, a Senator-at-large, a member of Blue Key and a member of the URA Committee. To add a little background music for the soloist, the brothers have a harmony section made up of Knight Ralph Drew and Squires Bob Carpenter and Mike O ' Meara. Further augmenting this happy little group are Bob Ross of the Junior Class Council and Joel Frey of the Freshman Class and LAS Councils. When not debating some major issue over coffee in the Commons, the brothers can be found developing their social life with such affairs as their Cross and Crescent Formal, that is given in conjunction with the chapters of the various Southern California institutions and with their many house parties. Lambda Chi also puts a chill on things by sponsoring the IF C Ski Meet each year. The longest burp in history. Of course I love you, Gertrude ! 205 Frederick Bailey James Barton Fred Beard Harry Boyajian George Buell Robert Christensen Ronald Cole James Coleman Robert Collins Richard Craig Robert Crowe Richard Doane Haydon Dowdy Richard Hall Arthur Jones Dan Lucid William Moehlmann Richard Parent Lawerence Rains Charles Riley James Riley Richard Robbins Charles Robertson Thomas Scheib Harold Schierholt James Smith Richard Smith Charles Summer Dick Tarleton Robert Vessey Richard Weaver Anthony Williams 206 Dean McCann Spring President phi delta chi Dick Parent Fall President Always on the move looking for larger and better houses to accommodate their ever-growing distilling plant, the pill-dispensers of Phi Delta Chi left the " Alamo " and settled in the house on the corner of 30th and Uni- versity where they found hot and cold running water, and electric lights instead of the old gas lamps. Lots of emphasis has been placed on the social realm by the brothers, and they have gained fame for their ability to distill lab alcohol into a drinkable joy-juice that adds no little bit of charm to their frequent parties. The best house party was thrown just before moving, when an entire semester ' s accumulation of lab leavings disappeared in the course of a single night of celebration. Biggest event for the pharmaceutical fellows was their great Spring Formal, where more conventional types of refreshment were served. All was not party time, however, as the activity-minded brothers edged themselves into the picture also. Serving the University as Knights were Dick Tarlton and Dan Lucid, while little brother Squires were Walt Hopkins and Bill Moehlmann. Phi Delta Chi, of course, had the gavel man of the College of Pharmacy in the person of genial Jim Barton. Phi Dex, which was established in 1909 as the Omicron chapter, has the dubious distinction of consuming more lab alcohol than all the science classes combined since that time. Does Dr. Zech know about this? Hot dogs on campus. 207 1 IwPliy ' Py ' tI BI 1 I , gr ■ ■■ ■■■■ ■■■■P " " ™ .,-li " ll T " - " ' ■■■■■■■ H g___ g_ _ P ' ' f P pBP J " Gordon Anderson John Ballentine William Balsom Charles Barnes Ronald Bartholomew Clark Benz Glenn Berry John Bradley George Brumfield Jim Buehner Edward Buhlig Arthur Campbell Art Carlsberg Robert Curtis Charles Cushman Richard Davidson Howard Dippell Douglas Dumont Charles Fester Alan Gallion Richard Gehring Bill Gobbell Jack Harding Fred Hoar Herbert Hoeptner Robert Hubert Robert Imerman Cal Johnston Gerald Kingsley John Kloppenburg Donald Knapp John Knight Don Kott Dom Liuzzi Ron Mace Donald Millikan Stuart Neffler Ronald Nicholas James Nicoson Raymond Otto Paul Payne Paul Powers John Russell Jack Scholz Wayne Shaffer Samuel Shirley Richard Smith Don Stewart Melvin Stewart Robert Stitser Richard Strahan Dale Strand Harlan Striff Tom Taylor Carl Zink 208 Don Kott Spring President phi delta tbeta The last of the famed Miami Triad to come onto the SC campus, Phi Delta Theta marked its centennial with the establishment of California Delta in 1948. In the short span of time since their founding, the Phi Delt ' s have passed from the original " cigar box " to the palatial mansion on the row that has been their home since 1950, and from obscurity to prominence with trackster John Bradley leading the way as a Knight and as this year ' s ASSC president. The brothers like to refer to themselves as a singing house; no comment! Following the erstwhile prexy in their efforts to gain fame as an activity house have been Knight Don Kott who was also " Y " vice- president and Troy Camp chairman: Squires, Tom Taylor and Chuck Fester, and such athletes as Ail-American Pat Cannamela. When tired of warbling for the benefit of no one, the Phi Delt ' s like to tell you of their annual Christmas Formal held with the DCs, and of their lesser flings in society, such as the spring luau with the Kappa ' s, their many exchanges with the Kappa Delt ' s, and the famous TGIF parties given by brother George Brum- feld. Then, too, there are always those hilarious " Dirty Thursdays. " Trying hard not to miss out on anything. Phi Delta Theta won such honors as the IFC swimming championship, the fraternity homecoming parade non-float trophy and the Mu Phi Alpha plaque at AMS Song Fest. Chuck Barnes Fall President Serenade. What more can you say? 209 Edwin Bach Victor Baher William Burby Edward Childs Ronald Childs Richard Cooling Donald Dabney Doug Dalpe Robert Deal John Devine Richard Dryer Robert Erhart William Ellis Jack Francis Donald Hanson Donald Harper Charles Huey Michael Javelera H. Clay Kellogg Donald Landwehr Robert Lane Arthur McClure Ray McCoy Jim Mills E. Martell Montgomery John Rasic Ronald Rice Stuart Snyder Fred Stewart James Strode Ken Thompson David Van Name Robert Wood 210 phi gamma delta As was the case with many fraternities after the war, the Phi Gamma Delta house was founded on the SC campus when brothers from all over the country matriculated to Troy and banded together to petition for a charter. Granted their charter in 1948, the brothers of the Sigma Chi Chapter moved into the big house at the corner of Adams and Portland just off the row. Adopting the name, Fiji, the Phi Gam ' s have gone native with the Polynesian theme dominating in the traditions of the house. Newest project for the south sea islanders is their island rumpus room now being built in the base- ment of the leilani hut. Paddling the Fiji outrigger in campus activities for the Phi Gam ' s have been Jim Strode and William Burby, Knights; Doug Dalpe, Squire; and various and sundry warriors in the fields of battle that include Bob Lane, Ken Thompson, Don Landwehr, Ron Childs and Martel Montgomery. The annual Fiji Island Dance brings back fond memories of home to all the natives, and provides the highlight of the social season along with the Purple Garter Ball, which seems to have no other significance than the color mentioned. Another feature of the Islanders has been the " Pig " Dinner, the name as stated, we find dubious of meaning. Big Chief Strode also held down the job of IFC secretary and was an assistant yell-king. Jim Strode President Active show the " fortunate " ones the finer points of lawn manicuring. Fijis exercise lungs for their war dance. 211 Lewis Ackerman Thomas Akin Earl Bauer .lohn Borden Tom Bottaro Don Bren Jay Briggs Don Brinker Lamond Bunting Stephen Campbell Bob Clifford Peter Couden Leroy Cox Robert Cox Edward Cramsie Lindon Crow Parker Dale Jim Eddy Landon Exley Frank Flores David Frandsen Charles Graves Herman Groves Hilton Green Charles Greenwood Robert Harrell Jerol Hodges Philip Homme Pete Hoyt James Hunsaker Harold Hunter Rich Huston James Hutchins Ray Janson Lloyd Jepson Desmon Koch Robert Laughlin James Lea Jerry Leishman Ronald Luther Paul Marx Tom McCarthy F. Bruce McCormick Kent McFerren Richard Metzger Pat Monheim John Morgan Charles Morris Donald Nice Dean O ' Brien Parry O ' Brien Bud Ott Frank Pavich Terry Pearson Don Platz Eugene Platz Jack Poole David Price Robert Rakestrau Floyd Renner Gene Ronald Michael Sagar Jacob Schneider 212 H. Dudley Schmitz, Verle Sorgen, Norman Stocks, Leroy Taft, Fred Talmage, Harry Taylor. Douglas Tevlie, David Tompkins, Elmer Willhoite, Bert Willis, Richard Wineland, Jack Zaninovich. Hilton Green Spring President wrrnr " % Pete Hoyt Fall President phi kappa psi Being of the extremely introverted society, the brothers of Phi Kappa Psi decided to overcome their inhibitions in 1949, and took their first step toward this goal by opening the now famous fishbowl that they call their home. With this great step taken, the rest came easily. The California Delta Chapter has now become an exact opposite of what it was down through the years from its founding on the SC campus in 1926. Featuring a variety of athletes as mem- bers, it only follows that the Phi Psi ' s should consider the realms of sport as the zenith of their activities. Along this line the brothers are proud to proclaim the merits of their pledge relay teams that have made a habit of walking off with the winners ' trophy each year, and their IFC teams that always seem to end up in the money with a fine account of themselves. Turning to the more enjoyable realm of indoor sports, we find that the men from the fishbowl also claim excellence in this department with their many parties and exchanges and their annual Spring Formal at the Arrowhead Springs Hotel or some other appropriate spot. Just to prove that all is not play with them, they man- aged to have some of the brothers take an interest in university activities. Serving with the Trojan Knights were Jim Eddy, Terry Pearson, and Hilton Green. Wearing the black of Squires was Tom McCarthy. There goes a DeeGee. And that ' s me. Like hell it is! 213 Allan Barry George Brockway Jerry Cappello Gayle Daubenberger Bren Dehn Ronald Getty Gene Gillett Alan Hackett Dudley Hosea Kenneth lies Bob Jones Hank Kath Donald Kimble Johnny Lunogren Jerry MacLeith Freddy Marshall Albin Matthes William Meacham Edwin Merwin Howard Mooney Armando Noel Michael Paris Edgar Petty Robert Peviani Wellinston Rogers Ed Samielson Albert Sanbrano Donald Scheppers William Scheppers Bill Sink John Templeton Harry Thomas Howard Towle Thomas Watson Dan Weseloh 214 Bud Templeton Spring President phi kappa tau The Pi Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau came to rfie SC campus in the Spring of 1922, and with it came the most sensible queen contest of the many and varied; it is the picking of " Our Girl, " from the girls that the brothers actually date during the semester. " Our Girl " reigns over the gala formal in the Spring that also bears that name. Also along the practical line is the annual Christmas Party given by the chapter for a group of orphans from one of the homes in the vicinity. All is not work for the Phi Tau ' s, however; a long list of house parties and exchanges for the brothers is headed by a gala Pa jama Party that has become extremely popular. Leading the chapter into the functions of the activity groups around the University has been house president Jerry Cappello. Jerry has received much help from LeRoy Moser and Bud Templeton, who both carried the colors of the Trojan Knights, and Bob Jones and David Moody, who wore the black of the Trojan Squires. On the athletic front the Phi Tau ' s were ably represented on the varsity football squad by such stalwarts as Al Sanbrano, Bob Peviani and Allan Barry. Seeing a lot of action for the basketballers was tall man Bob Boyd, who led the casaba team in scoring. Monday night merriment in the Pit Club has become somewhat of an institu- tion at the Phi Tau house. Jerry Cappello Fall President Fair players, these. Ain ' t we rowdies, though? 215 k -■ •v; a« «»Ba 3 o S K jj iffl w ■ I r % Francis Arcuri Rudy Berger James Biby Roy Biederman Ben Bird Ron Bland Herb Boelter Mel Bosserman Richard Boswell James Bowen Baxter Burke Ron Button John Cuchna George Cummings Beryle Duca William Eadie Donald Hageman Bud Hauseline Jack Henzie Thomas Horn John Hughes Fred Jahnke Wayne Jarvis Wallen Jawoski Stanley Jones Richard Kappes Vick Knight David Leighton Richard Linsley Don Love Edgar Lowe Jim Lucostic Allen Mann Terry Mann Jim Manos John Marcum Mickey Migulez Howard Morter Lee Moser Robert McCallum Charles McClure Patrick McCool James McGregor Bill Richards James Riffenburgh William Rowley Francis Schima lbert Shonk Edward Stavert James Stone Ronald Thompson Herbert Vossler Daniel Waldron Dave Werbelow William Willis Kenton Wood William Wright Ken Zechiek 216 Bob Allison Spring President phi Sigma kappa Though mighty proud of their $105,000.00 home that they like to call the gateway to the row, the Phi Sig ' s were not always able to frequent such an ostentatious abode. Way back in 1929, the brothers of local Phi Alpha Mu were not in such good shape when they petitioned the Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity and were granted a charter as Omega Deuteron. The brothers of Phi Sig at that time were a struggling group, but had great ambitions for the future. Perhaps this new hacienda can be considered a symbol of the growth of the chapter in recent years, for they now have the largest number of active members on the row. Helping to gain fame for the motel at the end of the row have been IFC President Bud Hauslein, LAS President Vick Knight, Senator-at-large Fred Jahnke, and Vets Representative Dick Van Laanen who have turned the senate chambers into a Phi Sig Convention Hall. Serving with Bud and Fred as a Trojan Knight has been Berle Duca with Squires Jim McGregor, Jim Manos, Jim Lucostic, Jim Bilby, and " Jim " Chuck McClure. Sponsors of the semi-annual pledge relays, the house has also pro- gressed socially with the annual Moonlight Girl Formal at the Shadow Moun- tain Club, stealing the spotlight from the less important though many exchanges with the sororities. Brother Dick Kappes edited the reprint of the Student Handbook for 1951. Bud Hauslein Fall President Trophy room time. I saw a girl, once. 217 Nena Bein Laura Cooper Carol Franklin Moshell Kamper Ester Kanter Edna Lipow Betsy Marcus Gerry Reich Carole Sidman Iris Stern Barbara Stuchen Patricia Suskin Sandra Tiirbow JoAnn Wener 218 phi Sigma sigma The Phi Sigma Sigma house started a wonderful year with the Western Divi- sional Conference here in Los Angeles followed by the Pledge Formal at the Beverly- Wilshire Hotel, where it was rumored that one of the girls was seen swimming in her formal. Phi Sig, which was founded at Hunter College, enjoyed its thirty-ninth year of organization. Beta Zeta, USC ' s chapter char- tered in 1945, was represented at the conference by the president, Pat Suskin. The school year continued, and activities kept many of the girls busy with Pat Suskin and Iris Stern on Senior Council — Gerry Reich, a member of Junior Council and, not to be ignored, Jo Ann Wener on Sophomore Council — Carol Sidman and Sandra Turbow participating in LAS Council. Greater U Committee chose Pat Suskin, Iris Stern, Gerry Reich and Nina Bein, and the Social Committee had the able assistance of Carol Franklin and Barbara Stuchen. Phi Sig actives this year celebrated the birth of a new arrival. Announcements were extended to " the row " proclaiming the grand entrance of their new television set, which came just in time for the World Series. Just another excuse for not doing homework. Laughing girl, better known as Barbara Stuchen, left her trail of imitations with the help of her pal Carol — entertaining the UCLA chapter at lunch preceding the UCLA-SC game, is always looked forward to — and the raking of the leaves plus the phrase, " the actives are not amused, " will long be remembered by the pledges. To add finis to the year ' s activities, graduating seniors were feted at a " suppressed desire " party at the chapter house. Pat Suskin President Testing the boards for future use. Reminiscing over the house photo album. 219 Jo Alesen Jan Ashford De Ette Bates Patricia Broderick Sarane Burns Doralee Call Kay Carter Betty Cassidy Rita Cobb Flavia Craft Diane D ' Aale Anne De Freece Ruth Dunlevy Janet Ewart Vicki Ewart Patricia Gary Reenie Haight Janet Hart Doone Hills Marjorie Holmquist Patricia Hurley Mary Jacobus Charlotte Kermode Diane King Anne Knight Lois Logan Tenita Mantz Phyllis Merkel Lee Murphy Nancy Reed Nancy Ridgeway Anne Rush Carolyn Schiller Peggy SheDBeld Shirley Tanner Shirley Tanquary Pat Tinkham Paula Turner Theresa Von Der Ahe Maralee Walter Penny Waters Jo Ann Webb Gayle Wilson Virginia Witmer Jane Womack Marcia Woodward Nancy Yates 220 Bingo Piver Spring President pi beta phi To the complete amazement of the Gamma Chapter of Pi Beta Phi, in the Homecoming competition this y ear, their, what they thought was humorous, theme won the trophy for most beautiful. And this was only one of the out- standing highlights of Homecoming: Carolyn Schiller, the presiding officer of the chapter, was selected as Homecoming Attendant. The Pi Phi ' s have been noted for many outstanding accomplishments, and you could always find Nancy Ridgeway, Mortar Board president and Amazon, or Anne DeFreece, Amazon and secretary of the YWCA, or Chimes Jo Alesen, Janet Ewart, Phyllis Merkel, Ann Rush, and many others right in the midst of any school activity. Every year the Pi Phi ' s hold a Golden Arrow Ball (this dance is held in the fall with the UCLA Chapter), and the usual success was no excep- tion this year. Joining in the Christmas spirit, the Pi Phi ' s invited thirty orphans to their house for dinner — it turned out to be a hilarious time. Another Christmas dinner, and quite a fabulous one, too, was the annual Fathers ' Banquet. This coming summer, the chapter is looking forward to convention to be held in Houston, Texas, at the Shamrock Hotel. Pi Beta Phi, founded at Monmouth College in 1867, and established at SC in 1917, will be cele- brating its 85th year, and the members at SC are looking forward to another wonderful year next year. Carolyn Schiller Fall President Most beautiful decoration? Shy Pi Phi. 221 I -5 4 0m Bernard Able Nick Apple Robert Billhardt Frank Brinkerhoff Jack Cashin Grant Chandler James Cooke Linn Banks Donald Foster Arthur Griggs Glen Hofer Loren Jessup Robert Lee Conway Leovy James Leovy Erik Lundquist Donald Moore Edward Olson D ' Vaughn Pershing Robert Rasmussen Edward Reilly Ri chard Sewell John Shambra Neil Sherwood Charles Singer Donald Smyth Irvin Taplin Donald Von Geldem C. Greg Walsh Ralph Zeledon 222 pi kappa alpha Deep mourning has been the characteristic of the Pi Kappa Alpha house this year, as the old red monster finally gave up and died. The fond memories will never die, however, and the brothers of Gamma Eta promise that it will ride again. They are now trying to obtain a fire engine to coincide with their founding date, 1926. Though wearing the black garb of mourning, the PiKA ' s have not let it affect their interest in student affairs. Led by Knights Erik Lund- quist, Don Von Geldren and Jim Cooke, they have kept their activities going in their usual manner. The Homecoming float won the trophy for the best frater- nity entrant with its unusual flipping card stunts. Dressed appropriately in the black of the Squires was Don Foster, while Gorden Billhardt and Nick Apple served with Alpha Phi Omega. Freeing themselves of the black bands at times, the brothers managed to complete a full social calendar that was highlighted by the annual Dream Girl Formal in the Spring of the year and the Founders Day Banquet. Augmenting the calendar were the Christmas Formal, exchanges and house parties. Jack Cashin gained some fame for the house by editing the Naval ROTC yearbook in a fine manner. Jim Cooke added the Greater U Committee to his list of undertakings, while Dick Sewell was a member of Phi Eta Sigma. Loren Jessup President That last one didn ' t taste too good. The firemen bathe the ablest smoke-eater in the house. 223 r Robert Barowite Earl Broidy Herbert Burstein Craig Collins Ronald Frank Roland Greenburg Philip Schneider 224 Martin Green Spring President pi lambda phi Celebrating their thirtieth anniversary on the SC Campus, the house with a million cartoons and two has-been cartoonists in Ron Frank and Mell " the Senate ' s investigating me " Shestack has made an indelible mark on the history of the University. Some say it was the work of the above mentioned that caused the Wampus to fold into oblivion, and for some reason we can ' t find anyone that disagrees. Combining their talents with other so-called artists, they are in the middle of an attempt to decorate the den of the house on Twenty- seventh Street in the style of the saloons of the old Wild West. Emerging from the maze of paint brushes and cans to do service to the school along with Ron have been Brother Knights Joe Weinman and Herb Burstein. Ron, a busy man, also saw service as the Homecoming Float Chairman and as cover designer for the El Rodeo. Radio man Stan Baker served as a Squire when- ever someone could get him to stop talking long enough to get a word in edge- wise. Also with the Squires was Marv Goldsmith. Avocation of the brothers seemed to be slopping down brew; and in this light the joint bust with the ATO ' s topped the list of social events along with the Spring Formal. In between pinochle games, the Pilam ' s also found time to throw a couple of Initiation Formals to start off each semester. Craig Collins Fall President Shestack goes mad. I want a milkshake. 225 4 . Richard Arnold Robert Avakian Kenneth Beyer H. Van Bragg Dick Brombach Marvin Burns William Cathriner Bob Collins Richard Conlan Kenneth Craft Judd Gushing Robert Dunaelz Jess Gilkerson Charles Griffen Robert Hammond Norman Hanley Curt Heaton Robert Heyes Rich Ives Frank Johnson Tom Johnson George Jones James Jones Jack Kiesler David Kirkpatrick William Krupp Robert Laird Ralph Miller James Mitchell William Moore Dick Mulfinger William Mnrchie James Murray Richard O ' Brien Richard Pierce William Prince Harry Proodian Bruce Pugsley Bob Ritchie James Russell John Russell Rex Shannon Howard Speer R. Terry Taft Thomas Thompson Bud Townsend Richard Wells 226 Elwood Houseman Spring President Sigma alpha epsilon Affectionately known as the Sigma Alpha Everybody Fraternity, the brothers of the California Gamma Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, spent the year in the usual manner, judging the better attributes of the females of the opposite sex during their annual Sorority Volleyball Tournament. These proud pos- sessors of the famed SAE Bell also tied in many other activities with their pulchritude survey as they blossomed out with their many and varied house parties and exchanges that reached a grand conclusion with the Violet Ball. Hoping to get a better view of things in their quest for the most beautiful objects on campus, the brothers upheld the traditions that have been estab- lished since the founding of the house at SC in 1921 by sporting such political figures as Daily Trojan Business Manager, Rich Ives; Soph Council Members Dick Arnold and Oscar Campbell, and Soph Veep, Judd Cushing, who held a similar position with the Trojan Squires. Adding his little bit to the Trojan Knights, Howard Speer also participated in many campus functions, and brought in a daily report on the bundles of femininity that he encountered through them. The SAE brothers saw lots of action on the athletic front with such outstanding stars as Trackman Dick Brombach, Spartan Footballer Tom Thompson, and Ace Burns of the United States team in the Pan American Games Water Polo competition. Rich Ives Fall President Spike What else do you do? 227 Melvin Baron Irwin Fries Joseph Levy Robert Kiigler Howard Press Stan Rivin Donald Rosner Roger Safdeye Gil Schy Marvin Soloman Fred Spiegl Larry Wolf 228 Bud Greenbaum Spring President Sigma alpha mu First organized as a club in 1947, the brothers attained a full fraternity status in 1949, and after a couple of rough years, in more ways than one, are slowly gaining strength and making a place for themselves along the row. After a brief skirmish with the law that slowed down progress considerably, the Sam ' s have been building steadily with the migration to a new home on Portland Street and the formation of a mothers ' and fathers ' club. With lots of emphasis on school books, the Sammie ' s this year moved up to second place in the fra- ternity scholastic derby. Firm believers that all work and no play makes for dullness, the brothers of Mu Theta augmented their days by moving in on campus activities with Knight Stan Rivin and Squires Marvin Solomon, Herb Katz and Howard Press. Not to be left out, Marty Kirshner seemed to have his fingers in every pie. Socially speaking, the annual Fleur de Lis Formal, the Winter Formal, and the gigantic New Year ' s Eve party given with the brothers from UCLA proved to be the outstanding functions of the year. Larry Wolf has declared that henceforth pledge-kidnapping will be a Federal offense, and in its place he has substituted the semi-annual pledge-active foot- ball game for those with frustrations. Stan Rivin Fall President He didn ' t want those anyhow. I pass. 229 ' i ' ' jy " " ■ " " ' ' H " " 1 Bi, _ . ' v Walter Bodle Warner Boone Joe Brockman Paul Burks Jack Bylin Ronald Carlson Bob Carter Robert Caulfield Robert Charlton Charles Coy George Daugherty Robert Donald Jack Drummond Dick Econn Robert Ellis Robert Engen Robert French J. Doug Gilmour Van Grant James Griffin Jerry Huff Phil Jaffe Clinton Johnson Richard Johnson Gordon Kerley Chuck Knettles Robert Lee Arne Lindgren Eric Lindgren Ronald Money Chappy Morris Harold Maisgrove Fred Nason Lloyd Ownbey Phil Ramser Louis Robinson Jack Roelofson Don Scott Ed Simpson James Sink Bill Strickland Mark Thoreson Noble Trenham Mike Turnacliff Russell Twomey Jack Tylicki Philip Walters Frank Weiser Thomas Whitelock Oren Wilson Ronald Winger James Wix 230 Ron Winger Spring President Sigma chi With the lilting refrain of " The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " echoing along the walls of West 28th Street, and the Fiery Cross burning long into the night, the Sig brothers have set out to gain fame by adding their pins to the memory collections of the lovely little lasses of the Row. Ah, to be popular! The Triad is proud of them. Chief politico, Lou Ramirez, who has been wandering around on crutches for so long that people aren ' t sure that he can walk, led the parade of the activity minded, such as brother Knights Ron Winger, Bob Hilton, Phil Ramser and Don Scott. Yell-king Scott got a lot of exercise for his leather lungs while making an attempt to stir up spirit in his own quaint way. Squire Arne Lindgren and ASSC Senator Bob Carter also added their abilities to the running of student body affairs, when not busy as social hotdogs. Along with the Miami Triad blowout, the Sig ' s also gave their annual Sweetheart Formal, highlighted by the serenade and crowning for the gal they call their collective sweetheart. The old Hunting Lodge was the location for some of the best house parties on the row given, as only the Sig ' s can give them. Numerous exchanges also highlighted the year for the brothers of Alpha Upsilon, and helped eliminate the dullness of their constant scholarly attitude. Jim Sink Fall President Wyizzermororzizazzezdenderizorzziz? Cuzderizmorpippledenorziz. 231 Richard Arthur David Bear Harry Berquist Bruce Bishop James Bromberger Alan Braybrooks John Contlay Jack Chinello John Cosgrove John Dale Richard Daniels Andrew Frick Gregg Grable James Grigsby Charles Hallsman Fred Harrison Robert Hitchcock Thomas Jenkins James Johnson Tommy Kitchin Joseph Lapeman Terry Loy Tom McCormick Robert McCoy Tom McFarland Harold Messinger Craig Miller Jack Milligan Wilbur Mills Stanley Moore Edward Morgan Ken Norris Donald Peck Ronnie Piilone Donald Ream Eddie Rogers John Roney Howard Sample Dean Swanson Robert Sweet Tony Taylor Al Valdes William Walker Dixon Young 232 Sam Currey Spring President Sigma nu Tony Taylor Fall President Sigma Nu really caught fire this year in more ways than one. Not only did they enter into school activities in a big way, but the house became known as the second home for the fire department. A grand total of five alarms were turned in by the brothers in the space of two weeks, and all were legitimate. Biggest loss, according to the way they cried about it, was the soda fountain in the basement that apparently went up in smoke when the still went haywire. Bemoaning this loss (they had been stocking it since Theta Sigma Nu obtained its charter in 1930) were such wheels around campus as Knights Tony Taylor, Homecoming Chairman, and Bob Hitchcock, President of the Junior Class. Also seen grieving were Jim Grigsby, of the GUC; and Squires Bob Sweet and Pat Roney. In an effort to get their minds away from the unfortunate, the brothers tossed a couple of really fine parties. Without doubt, the best of these was the annual White Rose Formal, held this year at the Florentine Gardens. Another interesting affair was the Bus Party exchange with the Tri-Delt ' s that can rightfully be termed as something new. Leaving the lighter side, we find that the Sigma Nu ' s boast SC ' s man of the year in Football Coach Jess Hill, while brother Bob Kolf also served in the Athletic Dept. as Spartan basketball coach. Study time ! Pyromaniacs. 233 Gerald Aikman Richard Angelos Rowan Cecil Jack Crenshaw Ray Ericksen Philip Field Earl Frizzell Richard Gray Irwin Haggele John Herceg Len Hobbs Thomas Lewis Todd Mackprang Lawrence Maxwell Patrick McGinness Hugh McLaughlin Robert Morrell Robert Nagy Doyle Olson Harold Parry Roger Poundstone William Rieken Neddie Rodriguez Charles Ruiz Donald Russell Stuart Smith Donald Stoker Herbert Twiss George Walker 234 Ray Ericksen Spring President ■» - ©i. W " Sigma phi delta The only national fraternity to be founded on the SC campus is the distinction held by Sigma Phi Delta, an international social fraternity of engineers. Way back in 1924, the Alpha Chapter was founded when a group of engineering students banded together to take some of the drudgery out of slipping slide-rules. Though studies are of prime importance to the brothers, they have managed to enter into fraternity life on a full scale with a varied social program and a long list of men participating in the activities of the University. During breaks in the study routine Bob Morrell, Gary Turner, and Ray Ericksen can be seen leading the invasion as members of the Trojan Knights, while Larry Maxwell and George Walker have stepped into a lesser spotlight as Squires. George, among other things, was President of Phi Eta Sigma and Asst. Editor of the SC Engineer. As could be expected, the brothers had numerous men active on the Engineering Councils. Don Russell added his talents to the workings of Alpha Phi Omega. On the social side of the calendar, the Alpha ' s topped off their year with the annual Red Rose Formal in the Spring, and their usual gridiron titanic with the brothers of Alpha Rho Chi. and the party that fol- lowed for the winning team. Sigma Phi Delta also sponsored the Engineering Ball for the School of Engineering. Bob Morrell Fall President Some are athletes. The old Scotchman. 235 ¥» .wm ■n I H ■P B HHHH P VV m HI I HI SSHH r? erf , - ' - r ' « . ' , Zk m 1 " fPk HHh HHhS P ' V B H gf Richard Allen Raymond Anderson Reed Bingham Robert Carlin Alan Carpenter Richard Carter Gene Gates George Cory Don DuBose Alan Duncan Greg Dunn Thomas Eads Frank Erpelding Arthur Ford Robert Fortune Roy Fregman Robert Fusello Clifford Gewecke John Govorchin Redge Griffin Jaque Grigny Don Harrison Ed Hart Elmer Haskin Lou Haslwanter Ken Hoppe James Hotra Willard Johnson Bob Kelly Hugh Kimball Harrison Klinck Lyle Loshbough Thomas Loughlin Jack Martinez William McDowell Ted McGoey Alden McKelvey Jules Mermoud Glen Mitchell Robert Mitchell Hank Moomjian Arthur Mooradian Sam Mooradian Malcom Morris Glen Mowrey Joe Neuman James Parkhurst Rollin Peirce Willard Phillips Raymond Purcell Bob Richmond Robert Riley Sam Rowland John Sheaffer Frank Shinn Richard Snyder Rick Spalla Gerald Sullivan Russell Swenson Don Vernon Tom Webster Don Williams Jack Williams Frank Baffa Spring President 4 Don Du Bose Fall President Jerry Willis Robert Wright James Wymore " rtR " n " i ' ' Sigma phi epsilon Celebration of the Golden Anniversary qf the founding Sigma Phi Epsilon kept the brothers of the California Beta Chapter busy through a year that was high- lighted by the crowning of Sig Ep Golden Girl, Starlet Monica Lewis. Spread- ing their party time around, the brothers also managed to come up with the most original party of the year, A Night at the Opera, that featured the Met ' s Blanche Thebom and Herta Glaza. This party added some culture to the group and their dates. Other events of the social season included the Queen of Hearts Bali and the Monte Carlo Night that found some of the participants visiting with the local gendarmes. Famed for their muscle-men, the Sig Ep ' s walked off with the IFC All-Sports trophy for the third straight year and then rubbed it in with " Stud " Mermoud flexing as Tommy T atop their most symbolic homecoming float. Proving that they had muscles in their voices, the brothers also took a Songfest trophy for second time in as many years. They also let their voices be heard politically with chief politico Bob Mitchell holding down the AMS presidency. Supporting Bob were brother Knights Don Du Bose, Alden McKelvey and Bob Richmond. Wearing the black of the Trojan Squires were Frank Shinn, Bob Riley, Jim Hotra, and Bob Hildenbrand. Elmer Haskins kept Trolio ' s running smoothly with a strict censorship of off-color performances. What a man that Du Bose. Met Star Blanche Thebom at the Sig Eps ' " Night at the Opera. " 237 Harold Adler Art Aratow Robert Buckley David Feigenbaum Eugene Felmar Marshall Fisher Alan Furman Daniel Genis Fred Goldblatt Leonard Goss Bernard Grifman Alan Horwits Herbert Kabrin Norman Kaplan Harry Kapzansky Herb Katz Robert Keller Donald Kornblau Howard Lehman Irwin Lehrhofl Norman Levine Alvin Levy Gerald Lichtig Bernard Mendelsohn David Pearlson Ralph Phillips Richard Pozil William Sands Eugene Schrier Ronald Siegel David Sicver Albert Solnit Morris Stone Robert Wechsler Sheldon Weisberg 238 Irwin Lehrhoff Sprint; President Norm Kaplan Fall President tau delta phi Every year the signs come out, every year people think that Hollywood has produced another picture, and every year the ballyhoo turns out to be the same thing: the Chase. No one seems to know who is chasing who, or if anyone ever catches the thing that is being chased, but nobody seems to care either, so it must be for the better ; but it all comes out in the end that it ' s only the Tau Belt ' s trying to sell bids to their annual frolic, and for that they have to run. All this has been going on for years, and so has the Tau Delta Phi house that was founded on the SC campus back in boom time of 1926. Sigma has changed some from the stalwarts that established the chapter. Now the feature of the brothers is the Vice and Delinquency Party and the more normal Sweetheart Dance and formals that mark initiation and pledging. When not playing the role as delinquents, the Tau Delt ' s participate in activities with Knight Gerald Lichtig and Squires Art Aratow, Bob Keller and Bernard Men- delsohn. Big man Gerry and little man Art are also members of the LAS Council. Bob Buckley carries the mail as the prominent athlete of the house, and looks good doing it. Well, back to the Chase with everybody going ' round in circles chasing everybody else, and no one really knowing where he is going or who he is chasing. 239 Ralph Bloch Richard Carter Lawrence Cooper Larry Deutsch Ronald Ettinger Warren Ettinger Irving Feffer Sam Feldman Alan Ferber Ronald Fisher Arnold Freedman Robert Fried Mort Gilbert Stan Gourman Fred Hendler Melvin Klein Ronald Levine Al Litrov Len Marder Charles Meredith Lawrence Miller Melvin Penner Stan Reichel Richard Rosenberg Ronald Rothman Robert Sasner Gary Schall Lloyd Silbar Stanley Sperling Frank Stan Stanley Weiner 240 Ives Nathan Spring President tau epsilon phi Warren Ettinger Fall President Twelve men met one dark night under a full moon in November of 1926, as was their usual custom. But, this meeting of the Tau men was different than all the rest, and from it sprung the Tau Gamma Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi. Advancing with each year, the Tau men, just this year, obtained their house on the row which has so long been their goal. Leaving the old domicile on Twenty-Ninth Street brought many tears to the eyes of the brot hers as they recalled the many quiet evenings of study they had spent there. On this, their twenty-fifth anniversary, they have finally come of age, and they celebrated the big occasion by tossing the gigantic Silver Ball. Two thousand students from the row participated, helping to present the University with a check for $200 to start the Tau Epsilon Phi Scholarship Fund. Though inactive during the war years, the TEP ' s returned to the campus in 1946 to renew their traditional distribution of car stickers for the Cal game. Behind the able leadership of Knight Warren Ettinger, the activity-minded TEP ' s were: Bob Fried, with a hand in just about everything from the ASSC social committee to the Homecoming committee; Dick Rosenberg, Knight; Stan Weiner and " Sonny " Klein, Squires, along with Ron Ettinger; and Larry Cooper, serving the Sophomore Council. Prexy Warren was also on the Senior Council and the IFC Executive Board. 8:00 o ' clocks are such a strain! And this one we stole from . 241 David Allee Jerry AUmand Lynn Atkinson Carl Baker John Cliavers James Craig Dean Cyr Vincent Didio William Duncan Dick Du Par Jack Diirrett George Gonzales Moe Goudzwaard Donald Hanson Richard Haskell Eugene Hoggatt Lewis Howard Kaye Keville Arne Knudsen Charles Leach Donald Lievsay Alan Links George Looniis Wilbur Lusk James McGuffey Roger Maloy Andrew Markell Chauncey Miller John Morales Ray Morse Edward Murachaniai David Oakley John Owen Robert Pearl Dave Pearson Robert Pinder James Putman Stuart Richardson Russell Romain Ernest Schag Gerald Singleton Ed Symons Dean Thie Thomas Thorkelson Garry Tucker D. Dean Tyler Richard Vass Richard Weis Gene Williams 242 Dick Hall Spring President 41 ■SP ' tau kappa epsilon Though they no longer boast the name, Scorpions, the Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity still has some of the sting left that marked the brothers of the Scorpion Club that became the Beta Sigma Chapter of TKE in 1948. Still waving their tail that strikes out in all directions, the Teke ' s have been in the midst of school activities, letting their poison fall where it may in keeping in the public eye. Big stinger for the past year has been Knight President Jack Owen, who also held the gavel of the house for the Fall Semester. Joining the erstwhile prexy as Knights have been Carl Baker and Jim Piper, who tried hard to keep their brother Scorpion from being trampled. Also active in the affairs of the University were Ernie Schag and Tom Torkelson, who man- aged to keep the Squires going. Ernie also had a hand in Homecoming as a member of the committee. Keeping the efforts of the Sophomore Class on a constructive plane was Prexy Dick DuPar. Not being the type to have all work and no play, the Teke ' s topped off a highly successful social season that contained many house parties and exchanges with their annual Red Carnation Ball. Founders Day and Columbus Day celebrations also added to the pro- gram for the year. Yes, they plan to remodel their ancient abode in the near future. Jack Owen Fall President Four dummies. One smarty. 243 •i mmt ., m ' jiS a ' I 1 m HHHI PVHH HH I HHVV ■W ? J „ JSpflP s W j, I I -in .Ill Mrs. Clair Robinson Donald Beckhard Ronald Bernheisel James Bole Berry Boston Merle Brown Pat Carney Jack Carpenter James Cence John Christensen William Dennis David Durst John Durst Charles Elerding Kenneth Fleshman Bob Fletcher Robert Formanak Lynn Freet Fred Harper Bud Harvey Hap Jones Tom Jordan Ron Klingelhoffer Bob Krone Jim Lloyd Ed Lucitt Don McDavid Stuart McDonald Carl Maggio Richard Martz Harry Merrill Wally Mersereau Jim Norcop Bradley Nuremberg George Ott James Paul Jerry Pease Gale Peck Jack Peschong Jim Powell Don Reinnoldt Victor Rhynard Hugh Riley Kenneth Ross Dave Small Perry Snell Robert Sparks Pete Sterne Ben Story Bill Struve Don Tarbell Al Terrazas Fred Topham Palmer Van Dyke Bruce Ward William Werner Edward Whelan 244 Fred Harper Spring President tbeta cbi m The followers of the red carnation entered the realm of Tommy Trojan in 1942, and migrated to their present Portland Street edifice in 1946. With this house as their home base, and with predecessors such as John Robinson, Clyde Stolpe, Jack Graves and Earl Audet, the brothers of Beta Tau have invaded every conceivable form of campus activity. Led by the shining light of the has-been politico, Fred Harper, who holds among other things the distinction of being the only man to succeed himself as editor of the El Rodeo, the Theta Chi ' s have attained the honor of the outstanding all-around fraternity for the last three years, as judged by the University Administration. Boasting a con- tingent of eight Knights, that ' s right, count ' em: Dave and John Durst, Fred Harper, Jim Lasry, Harry Merrill, Dick Martz, Ed Whelan and Don Reinnoldt, and George Ott and Ron Bernheisel as Squires, they still found time to have men as Blue Key Prexy, Freddy-boy; Delta Sigma Pi Prexy, Perry Snell; and enough extra members to fill in on various committees and councils around school. When not trying to run the University, the brothers somewhere found time to hit the social circuit with their annual Dream Girl Formal, two Initia- tion Formals, the Founder ' s Day Formal, numerous house parties and exchanges, led by the victory party after the Gal game in Room 1311, and the Fall Apache party when the boys went all out on their decorations. Cracking a book occasionally, they even found time to rank high scholastically. And lead- ing the athletic page were Ed Lucitt, PCC diving champ, and Jerry Pease and Jack Findley, varsity basketballers. Dick Martz Fall President Let ' s not fight in the living room, boys. They thought it was Santa. 245 Henry Ballard George Blessing John Broadbent John Chapman Richard Chapman Patrick Conroy Roy Cunliffe Romer Danby Rodger Darbonne Carl Davis Gilbert Dodge Vince Dundee John Flandrick Lyman Frazier Marc George Robert Giddings Kammerer Gleason Robert Houston Ben Hughes Donald James James Lloreda William McGillivray William McGinn Dick Meera Richard Michael Jim Middleton Joseph Mouren-Laurei David Murray Clyde Nason Robert Quintin George Root Leon Rue William Schuck Charles Sweet Robert Warren Jack Wilmoth John Witt Gregory Zeman 246 Reid Bridges Spring President tbeta xi Vince Dundee Fall President Phi Nu Delta, the second local fraternity founded on the SC campus, lost all semblance of sanity in 1940, when they took th e fatal step and received the charter of Alpha Nu of Theta Xi. Located at the exact center of the row by actual measurement, the roomers of the big brown out- house are still the proud possessors of the ancient African elephant foot, friend of the pledges. The annual Harvest Moon Formal, held each year at the Arrowhead Springs Hotel, once again highlighted the social season. Many parties were held in rooms from which the occupants were con- spicuously absent and the bills for room service mounted in competition with the national debt. A Christmas party for underprivileged kids was a smashing success, only three lamps were broken. George Root, late from Oregon, and a trackster, made seven or eight new friends in this group. Rushing, George? Knight Vince Dundee banged the gavel with a great deal of finesse during the fall, and spring prexy. Bob Flandrick, also a Knight, started the " Reign of the Pig " by putting the pig bank at the head of the table; he also tried to stop the pledges from drinking apple cider and playing nocturnal football games in the pledge dorm. Knight John Chapman was elected prexy of the Western IFC, while " Red " McGinn led the School of International Relations as Prexy, and John Witt and Dave Murray represented the frat club in Squires. Senior football manager John Broadbent was also president of the Ball and Chain. New house tradition: a Pi Phi pinning is necessary to be elected president, right Vince and Bob? This is informal? One more head for the elephant ' s foot. 247 Donald Appel Richard Burton Howard Cole Lionel Ephraim Dell Friedman Robert Friedman Stephan Gassman Sheldon Goldman George Gottesman Ronald Horwitz Edwin Isenberg Edward Lambert Arnold Luster Philip Marantz Fred Portney Barton Rivin Bob Rosenwald Bill Rosenweig Phil Rudnick William Selcer Allan Shapiro Robert Spero Don Stein Jim Tenner Hillard Torgan Leroy Vegotsky 248 Bob Barnett Spring President zeta beta tau W Ed Eisenberg Fall President Occupants of the old ranch house in the Spanish mode, the Alpha Delta Chap- ter of Zeta Beta Tau has been on the SC campus since the year of the great war, 1918. Though the house is built in the old style, there is nothing old fashioned about the floodlight mounted on the balcony that pierces the black of night, illuminating the nocturnal happenings of the row. Strictly modern also is the zest that the ZBT ' s have shown in their interest in school activities. Getting their fingers in almost every phase of student life, the brothers of Alpha Delta have such BMOC ' s as Knights Ed Eisenberg, George Gottesman and Bill Rosensweig. Besides holding the gavel for the house, Ed also served with the Homecoming Committee and the Commerce Council. Bill and George also served on the Homecoming; George also held the purse strings for the IFC. Squires with hopes for the future were Robert Rosenwald, Stan Bickman, Joel Rapp and Hillard Torgen. Mixing with the brothers from Westwood seemed to be the charity as the combined chapters worked together to present their annual Pre-game football dance as the top social function of the year and the " Old Timers " Banquet honoring the alumni of each house. The traditional volleyball challenge with the Sig Ep ' s again brought out the famed Zebe Marching Band in all its splendor. Do you see what they ' re doing? Mr. T. joins harmony time. 249 Ann Anderson Pat Bell Patricia Cunningham Theresa De Franco Daryl Emerick Sylvia Fisher Joanne George Darlene Hagemann Mary Hammond Mary Lou Jordan Jane Kreisich Gloria Leean Carolyn Lupfer Nancy Nye Dorothy Ostiey Susan Pierce Lucy Pinkley Janet Ratley Roline Rice Marilyn Rotherum Elizabeth Smiley Lucille Stewart Janet Sweet Lois Tognazzini Wanda Lou Walters Ila Weibel 250 Ila Weibel Fall President zeta tau alpha Homecoming, Amazons, Spurs, and many other activities kept the Zeta Tau Alpha ' s busy this year. They worked hard during the Homecoming this year, and came out with honorable mention for symbolism in decorations. The " tapping " assembly was exciting when Marilyn Rotherum and Dayle Emerick were asked to wear the black and white. Equally pleased were Patricia Ham- mond, Spur; Carolyn Lupfer and Mary Lou Jordan, Chimes. Marilyn Rotherum was kept busy on the home front, too, as president for Xi Chapter. The chapter was established at Troyland in 1910, the original chapter having been started in 1898 at Virginia State Normal College. One of the outstanding social functions was the beautiful White Violet Ball held in December. The ball was held jointly with the UCLA chapter at the Miramar Hotel. Along with their social whirl, the ZTA ' s found time to win the Gamma Phi Beta plaque for achievement in scholarship, and to have announcements of eight pinnings and engagements during an eight-week period. The phone was always kept busy at midnight by Nancy Nye and that UCLA man of hers, and the social calendar was kept full by busy Betty Pinckley. The Senior Ditch this year is never to be forgotten, as is the Howard Greer Fashion Show held in March at the Beverly Hills Crystal Room — an outstanding show. All in all, it was a year filled with loads of excitement for the ZTA ' s. Pat Cunningham Spring President That ' s me on the bear rug ! ZTA flower garden. 251 Jack Birkholtz Martin Boyd Edward Chybowsky Richard Clemens Royce Grain Ivan Curtis John Griffith Bernard Halloran Kenny Himes Howard Holdewi Frank Kaufmann Floyd Russell Frank Ruttencutter Joseph Schneider William Sheets 252 Royce Grain Spring President Howard Holden Fall President Wait til you see the other gal! sterix club Pointing towards a charter from the Psi Upsilon Fraternity, a group of men banded together in the fall of 1949 to form the Sterix Club. After meeting in the lounge of the Student Union for one semester the clubmen rented a house that they could call their own and entered into the swing of school activities with their first pledge class leading the way. 1950 saw the house develop a full calendar of events for the petitioners to old Psi U with partici- pation as a group in Homecoming, URA sports, and in the establishment of a full-scale social program. In 1951, the group increased in numbers to such an extent that they outgrew their original house and moved to their present loca- tion on Portland Street. Top social event for the future promises to be the Spring Formal that got its start this year and is developing all the earmarks of a traditional. With such boomers as Royce Grain, Frank Ruttencutter, Jack Birkholz and Joseph Schneider working their way into school affairs, the Sterix Glub shows lots of drive and could well be one of the most active houses on the row, when they receive the OK from the national of Psi Upsilon. In the meantime, the brothers will continue to build for the future, looking forward to the day when they will be extended the hand of welcome and the blessings of the IFG on our campus. 4- " ir ,|iiWl Jazz by Bach. 253 ¥- Edwin Attix William Berryhill Donald Clegg Larry Clements Dave Hayutin David Jappay James lyster Harry Mekjian Kent Milton David Miiggee Norman Patrick Donavan Perkins William Rittenhouse Nick Sahakian Robert Scott Tom Tavoularis Jan VanDruten Kenneth Wagner Gorden Walker Donald Ward Duane Willis Robert Wilson 254 owls club With the cry " Semper Fidelis " still echoing in their ears, a group of nine ex-marines who thought that they were too old for the ways of the normal fraternities at SC got together and formed a club of their own. Founded in 1945, the Owl Club is, at the present, the only local fraternity at Troy; and, from the original nine, it has increased its membership to about thirty men. Not pretending to be the same as the rest of the row, the Owl ' s have been stern in their stand that they are strictly a social group with only good fellowship in their thoughts. Along this line they have become rather famous for their frequent beer busts and their many visits to Julie ' s to partake of such things as milk and to play with such toys as spoons, which they fondly bend into odd shapes. Biggest social blast of the brothers is the annual Odd Ball Party, a suppressed desire type thing, followed closely by the gala Spring Formal. All- night poker games during finals are the rule for such studious members as Dave Muggee and Harry Mekjian. Though they do have a house of their own, the brothers are seriously thinking of having their meetings in the basement of the Commons as they are always there sipping coffee through the day. Anchoring themselves even further in the makeup of the University, the Owl ' s established an Alumni Association this year. Bob Wilson President One puts his beer in his mouth, not his ear. Who is tlie wise guy? 255 From the two chapters of Delta Sigma T heta in Los Angeles, came the Upsilon Chapter at SC in 1924. Joyce Overr (just ask her about AU-American Ollie Matson ! ) grasped the president ' s gavel with an able cabinet supporting her. Vice-President Danellen Mabry, who has talent plus, is an active member of Phrateres and the YWCA. It was she who composed and directed the songs for last year ' s song fest that won them honorable mention. Senior Signora Howard is looking forward to Alpha Kappa Delta, honorary Sociology sorority. Student nurse Earline James surprised everybody by eloping last fall. Jabberwock, the high point of the social season, really brings out the local talent. Virginia Pillow is still fighting the National Debt. Anyone spotting a green streak down University Avenue should know that it is Geneva Waller and her sharp model A. The " fiend " of all probates, she loves to make them ride in the rumble seat. And by the way, can those probates ever do the Duck Walk! The Chapter Homecoming found new pledges greeting the returning alumnae; and Christmas time found old and new alike joining with fraternities to go caroling. As the year draws to a close, they look back on their National Convention held in Cleveland, Ohio, and forward to new and broader horizons. delta sigma theta First row: Mabel Bradford, Ellen Bowman, Vera Evans, Signora Howard, Gloria Hunnicutt, Floraline Ingram, Danellen Mabry, Louise McClure. Second row: Agnes Moreland, Joyce Overr, Joyce Smith, Betty Taylor, Arlene Thomas, Zenobia Thomas, EUaMae Turner, Geneva Waller. 1 lufse lazy spring days make studying difiicult. Joyce Overr President 256 257 Robert Adler Raymond Alexander Richard Aiisch Jerry Blackwell John Cook Mel Foud Elbert Gann Carl Johnson Stan Livingston Franklin Low Charles Mountain Bill Ong John Sigler D on Steiner Ted Wilson Emil Zalesny Mrs. Thompson, Housemother 258 Jerry Blackwell Spring President house of aeneos Though it is a privately-owned residence, Aeneas Hall has long been a land- mark on the Southern California Campus. With a full contingent of some two hundred men living in the spacious dwelling, it has come to play an important part in the daily life of the University. On March 26, 1951, a number of the occupants got together and formed within the halls an organization to unite the interests of the men for the benefit of all. This body took on the name, Oikos Tou Aineou, translated to English, The House of Aeneas. Numbering about one hundred, or half the residents, they have become a closely-knit group that has started out in a big way by offering a residence scholarship to some worthy student each year, and the Aeneas Award to the celebrity that each year shows the outstanding progress in service, brotherhood, and per- sonal achievement. This year, the award was presented to Dinah Shore for her fine work in these fields. With high hopes in furthering the organization in future years, the men of the House of Aeneas are embarking on an even more ambitious program for the forthcoming year with much of the emphasis going toward the establishment of a calendar of social events to further bind the brotherhood, and efforts to raise the scholastic average of the hall far above the all-men ' s average. Don Steiner Fall President Modern dry cleaning, Aeneas style. Bet this went over big. 259 Carolyn Aldinger Jan Anderson Billie Ayers Mary Barrett Janice Birdsoll Shirlee Blalock Mary Bricard Barbara Briggs Bea Brock Vera Brookins Jean Condon Carol Crawford Geneal Crowley Betty Davenport Shirley Davidson Diane Disney Anne Doremus Ann Fisher Janice Fonts Donna Freedman Irene Gall Barbara Haase Pauline Hada Marilyn Hall Joan Harness Sareda Headley Marilyn Hershey Dixie Hix Sue Holman Marilyn Hood Virginia Howells Betty King Linda Loustalot Lisbeth Like Akron Lyris Ann Mabee Pat Masor Shirley McCafferty Donna Meadors Pat Meehan Mary Miller l.ou Minderhout Sydne Moore Dianne Nagle Dixie Neiasome Marion Pearcy Margie Petcola Susan Pierce Eylonda Roberts Mary Ryan Mary Sheehan Ann Shelby Patricia Tedford Carolyn Temple Margie Thompson Carole Tyerman Carol Weiss Georgianna Williams Alice Winn 260 y 4 Joanna Bunker Nancy Clark Janice Duncan Joann Dunn Suzanne Halvorson Joyce Hanna Joan Hunter Alice Jangaard Carolyn McCoy Lucille McGill Dorothy Niner Pat O ' Brien Arlan Stone Gee Gee Swanson Lou Ann Woodson Mary Zahnl Louise Hanna Spring President Molly Sheehan Fall President elizabeth von klejnsmid memorial hall Taking a glimpse of beautiful new Elizabeth von KleinSmid Hall, we see the coeds there celebrating the hall ' s first birthday. Just a few of the events on the busy agenda were those weekly faculty dinners which served to acquaint the girls with their professors. The " inmates " will probably forget all but the excitement of those frantic evenings spent trying to finish Homecoming deco- rations on schedule. Oh! and that Big-Little sister party certainly got the freshman EVKer ' s off to a good start. At the Orphans ' Christmas Party, thirty- five wide-eyed youngsters sat breathlessly watching " Santa Claus " Ed Pucci hand out presents. There were Open Houses galore, not only for parents, but for the student body as well. Elections in January saw Molly Sheean elected hall president; Marilyn Hershey, vice-president; and Alice Janguard, secretary- treasurer. With these able officers leading the way, EVK will celebrate its second birthday just that much richer in experience, and happy memories. Short wait for winners. Tune-up for song fast. 261 Joy Matthews Spring President Wilma Vanburg Fall President university hall University Hall opened its doors in 1951, and has certainly been a place for fun (and a little work), the entire year of 51-52. Everyone will remember the open houses, teas, dances and parties. The Hallowe ' en party for the Episcopal Orphan- age was a huge success, and the Christmas party really got everyone into the mood of the season. The dorm was repre- sented by President Betty Kenner, and Lou Norris did a dandy job as vice-president, with help from second vice, Marie Falk. Elsa Chang was a whiz at taking care of corre- spondence and balancing books in her capacity as secretary- treasurer. The girls enjoyed their homey, modern-styled rooms and up-to-date appliances, including Bendix washers! All in all, the year was successful and everyone is looking to future fun. Then add just a drop of Sherry . . . Margaret Axon Ardath Barnes Billie Barrett Beverly Bell Mary Badman Norma Brass MaryLee Bunker Dorothy Campbell Donna Dalton Sally Dilvllo Nancy Donaghu Beryl Eddy Donis Egan Marie Falk Barbara Gallengin Mary Gardner Claudine Ghika Barbara Goldy Donna Hamlin Barbette Heartwell Jean Hoop Elsa Lee-Cliang Lois Logan Linda Marxer Joan Mason Shirley McCall Sharon Molony Louise Norris Patricia Powers Miriam Rudnick Janet Stokes Janice Stolpestad Barbara Seigarman Patye Taylor Marilyn Telson Jane Turner Marietta Ulbrich Wilma VanBerg Judy Weaver Betty Wilcoxon 263 phi beta kappa national scholastic honorary James R. Adams Beth Beatty Michael I. Bernay Katie Blavat Marc F. Bliss Charles M. Buess Wiley D. Bunn Rosalie S. Bottorf Frieda K. Callahan Rubin Carson Sverre H. Christophersen Bessie H. Clark Gloria Cohen Edgar W. Davy Robert L. Dressier Florence J. Dunford Bud R. Fisher David W. Gibson William C. Green Homer H. Hamner Richard H. Heiman John W. Hein Robert I. Henkin John R. Hills Paula Hinckley William Inhelder, Jr. Mary L. Jensen Robert A. Johannsen Annabelle Jones Roberta Joughin John E. Karkashian Robert P. Kidwell Raymond L. Knight Bernard Kravitz Andrew G. Kyle, Jr. Stuart W. Lapp Samuel R. Leavitt Marion S. Mast Arthur H. Maynard William N. McElroy William D. Montapert Robert A. Moore John S. Nelson Themistocles Psomas Harry A. Quinn Linda J. Ryan Robert A. Sack Lloyd P. Savage John G. Schaefer Malcolm E. Scharer George M. Seeds William Shigekawa Marcella J. Smith Marilyn A. Spenla June L. Tapp Grant D. Telfer Frederick C. Tellenbach William R. von Heim Robert Vulcan Harold J. Wheelock Marilyn Wolf phi kappa phi national scholastic honorary June, 1951 Adams, James R. Anderson, Donald W. Arnfeld, Norman Beatty, Beth Blavat, Katie M. Casford, Kenneth R. Coker, Frank B. Craig, Robert F. Davis, Richard D. Donaldson, Robert C. Drews, Elmer C. Dunford, Florence J. Flynn, Sister Elizabeth Gasio, Walter E. Granewich, William R. Green, Keith R. Green, William C. Harness, George T. Hein, John W. Herman, Doris L. Hinckley, Paula Inhelder, William Inouye, Frank T. Jensen, Mary L. Karkashian, John E. Kerecz, Francis M. Kidwell, Robert P. Kim, Joy Kyle, Andrew G. Labecki, Thaddeus D. Lamb, Edwin M. Low, James R. Lowery, Charlotte M. Macon, Paula V. Mautz, Helen G. Meany, Herbert J. Meghrouni, Vane Millspaugh, James W. Montapert, William D. Montgomery, Camille E. Nees, Ruth Newbury, Signe E. Norris, Elfred G. Nuttall, Kenneth J. Parsons, Raymond W. Patterson, H. Robert Phelps, Clyde W. PrimofF, Leon R. Rasch, Philip J. Richards, Albert W. Royce, Eston E. Shigekawa, William M. Spenla, Marilyn A. Spratt, Martha J. Sutphin, Anne D. Tellenbach, Fredrick C. Thomas, Mary M. Uphold, William B. Van Alstyne, Richard W. Weil, Robert L Weleba, Shirley A. Wells, Marion W. Wilson, Richard A. Wolf, Marilyn Wren, Howard C. Wright, Harley W. Yata, Chiyce February, 1952 Adams, Charles J. Bernstein, Sol Bibiloni, George Boykin, James E. Bush, Gerald J. Dewberry, Donald H. Camacho, Albert Ecke, Irvin R. Ennis, Joanne A. Exner, Richard C. Fields, William G. Finkelstein, Leland Fuller, Blanche W. Gibson, Robert E. Grivas, Theodore Halsey, Cleve St. Clair Harp, Donald G. Himes, Robert H. Hirt, William F. Homer, Roger H. Johnson, John R. Kettner, Norman W. Krone, Robert M. Lehnhof, Ernest F. McGuire, Joan C. Mingirulli, Edna S. Muff, Jean W. Nakamura, Yoshio C. O ' Mara, Vincent E. Stevenson, Chester G. Wanamaker, Alton J. Werner, Julie Willardson, Richard E. Wohlfleld, William 264 alpha lambda delta freshman scholastic sorority Celia Cole, Shirley Egland, Janice Fenimore, Jean Holliger, Rose Jones, Marilyn Sabin, Erena Tchillingarian, Jeanne Wamock. phi eta Sigma freshman scholastic fraternity W W Ben Ford, David Glazer, Bernal Peralta, Robert Scott, Richard Sewell, George Walker. 265 phi delta phi national professional law fraternity First row: Charles Bakaly, Richards Barger, Andrew Davis, Kenneth Lae, William McGinley. Second row: Noel Merrihew, Ralph Mittan, Joseph Mullender, Joseph Novak, Paul Overton, Richard Padgham, Gerald Sheppard, Bob Wilmsen. alpha kappa gamma national professional dental hygiene sorority First row: Mary Anderson, Margaret Axon, Betty Beagle, Myrna Bowers, Hester Clialniirs, katlicrinc Dick, Miriam Dunbar, Donna Durkin, Maria Engelhardt, Rosemary French. Second row: Cynthia Goldberg, Connie Gregory, Donna Hamlin, Mary Harvey, Jewell Hood, Nancy Jarett, Helen Lingel, JoAnn Magrum, Marilyn Meeks, Denise Mepham. Third row: Elsie Mepham, Phyllis Merkel, Carol Moorehouse, Shirley Neal, May Nabs, Esta Rein- hardt, Aimee Richardson, Anita Schroeder, Lois Tognazzini, Ruth Weinrich. 266 phi alpha delta professional legal fraternity First row: James Bass, Glenn Brewer, Davis Bridges. Second row: Russell Cannon, George Caras, Clifford Cate, Emmett Cavanagh, Donald Covert, Wilbur Dettmar, William Doheney, William Etchason. Third row: John Hall, Dale Heinly, Leslie Kell, William Kennedy, Jack Levitt, Kenneth Lewis, Russ Mattier, George McCormick. Fourth row: Al Melrose, Charles Older, Jack Swafford, William Taft, Richard Teege, Jack Tyrell, Douglas Whitney, John Zitny. tau Sigma delta national architecture honorary Edward Avedisian, Jack Bevash, Robert Brown, Charles McReynolds, Jack Ouzounian, Donald Park, Lyle Stewart, Robert Tyler. 267 XI psi phi national professional dental fraternity T J 7 - « ||| First row: Robert Calhoun, P. Eugene Cavadini, Cecil Chamberlain, Weldon Cronkite, Edward Deeb, Charles Forbes. Second row: Lester Hanson, E. Leon Karner, William Keesecker, Robert Killion, Glen Mann, John Nerad, John Sluchak, Keith I ' uttle. omega alpha delta university college honorary First row: Lucile Pillsbury, Grace Sidlow, Mardi Quigley, Carol Lux, Dr. Ethelmae Sidlow. Second row: Kathryn Folberl, Verla Brown, Marjorie Giilin. 268 alpha omega national professional dental fraternity wf C P| .Ij % - W -mT ' •«x ' M 4 B " || H|BP m HHH| H H 3 P P - ' !? W |l ' - r JUL « W - « 1 First row: Tom Ban, Robert Barowitz. Second row: Artluir Bramson, Leon Brown, Manie Burg, Richard Disraeli, Ellis Fields, Dudley Click, Paul Goldman, Arthur Gottlieb. Third row: Leonard Hural, Victor Israel, Herbert Kabrin, Lawrence Kaplan, Arnold Landsman, Eugene Manusov, Joseph Marcus, Donald Morris. Fourth row: Howard Pludow, Harold Rowe, Irwin Soble, Jerry Tucker, Arthur Weiss, Spencer Willens, Richard Winograde, Merle Zarow. delta fheta phi national professional law fraternity First row: J. Benston, J. Brady, B. Findlay, D. Franz. Second row: A. Fulkerson, W. Montapert, T. Mooschekian, R. Myers, N. Nelsen, M. Ortlieb, H. Root, S. Wilson. 269 psi omego national dental fraternity r i % ' r ' w Til First row: Richard Adams, John Anderson, Robert Anderson, Glen Baker, Raymond Bartlett, Richard Bennett, Philip Bentz, Gerald Bingham, Lealand Blair. Second row: Karl Brimhall, William Buckley, Arthur Budd, Robert Burnett, Jr., Robert R. Burnett, Ralph Christensen, Robert Christensen, Ted Clark, Donald Couch. Third row: Clark Cox, William Crawford, John Crockett, Douglas Croisette, Robert Cruse, John Dahlberg, Lloyd Davies, Philip Erdahl, Silvio Filippelli. Fourth row: Richard Frei, G. Wayne Frost, Vern Greenwood, Lloyd Hall, Fay Hallberg, Edward Hammer, Donald Haskell, Louis Herbers, Jack Hyde. Fifth row: Boyce Jacques, Ervin Jones, Howard Lee, Leon Leonard, John Litsinger, Armando Lopez, Curtis Martins, Richard Mashburn, Ken McCamish. Sixth row: Carl McDonald, Richard Meckfessel, Keith Medley, Donald Miller, William Miller, John Moller, William Monfort, Vic Mueller, Edward Olivarez. Seventh row: Eugene Olson, Frank Orsi, William Oyler, Jack Pelton, James Perkins, Earnest Pleasant, Alfonso Ruiz, Richard Samuelsen, James Schuknecht. Eighth row: Richard Sharp, Robert Shirley, Douglas Smith, Ralph Smith, Howard Stephens, William Struve, Dick Swan, Charles Thompson, Jack Tylicki. Ninth row: Howard Tyrrell, Al Valdes, Clarence Vandruff, Duane Webster, Robert West, Ralph Wilson, Wally Wilson, Gordon Wright, Dick Zigranz. 270 delta phi epsilon national foreign service fraternity -• pB- ' I ' » mm .0 ' 1? First row: Benjamin Ambrose, Darrell Anderson, Floyd Baker, Jim Beeks, Rudy Berger, James Bowen, Sean Byrne. Second row: Emir Castano, William Chastain, Albert Crespo, William Eckles, Don Fenstermaker, Donald Ferguson, George Gonzales, Don Halvorsen. Third row: George Hawafusa, Roger Leasure, William Loke, Arthur Marquet, Floyd McCann, John McClure, Charles Moomey, John Morales. Fourth row: James Mula, Yoshiaki Ogita, Paul Okada, Daniel Pegueros, William Pierson, Sterling Rinear, Theodore Simmons, Giro Takahashi. 271 delta sigmo delta national professional dental fraternity ||HIH||| HH HH Hjj H t HH V - ' ' ' 1 4 First row: Fred Adelson, Robert Avakian, William Babbe. Second row: Richard Bauer, William Berry, James Brenner, Paul Burkhalter, Robert Burley, Irvin Donaldson, Dave Edmonson, Earl Foster. Third row: John Frame, Robert Frank, Ernest Fritcher, John Gorrie, Bruce Hartley, Richard Helffrich, Harold Hodson, Allen Hofferber. Fourth row: Ralph Hoien, Don Holm, William Holmes, Norman Howe, Frank Hutchinson, Albert Ingalls, Robert Jensen, Hugh Jones. Fifth row: John Kennedy, Ernest Kostlan, Scott Larson, Craig Leonard, Charles Lockwood, Dick Logan, Johnny Lundgren, Justin MacCarthy. Sixth row: Richard Malm, James McBride, Nevall McCoy, Allen Moffitt, Vincent Moniot, Douglas Morgan, Breene Murphy, Virgil Pinkley. Seventh row: Don Ratley, Charles Schoenbaum, Richard Shepard, Robert Swan, Danny Tannehill, Richard Underwood, Donald Weld, Verne Wilt. 272 eto kappa nu national electrical engineering honorary First row: E. Jagger, L. Wilson, G. Curtis, W. Broadwell, C. Meredith, G. Reynolds, W. Norris. Second row: G. Walker, S. Mellos, C. Buchholz, C. Peterson, R. Nalley, G. Aikman, L. Randolph. Third row: T. Eccles, C. Zauft, H. Pfiffner. pi tau Sigma national mechanical engineering fraternity First row: Dr. H. P. Nielson, Martin Blacknian, Richard Willardson, Ali Asghar, Wallace Green, Jimmy Niiro. Second row: Lonis Coller, Anthony Magula, James Young, Joseph Stanley, Raymond Paulson, James Donnelly. Third row: Ellis Columbus, Lawson Pierce, Richard Mallis, Royal Cunliffe, E. Kent Springer. Fourth row: Robert Davenport, Robert Finlayson, John Mooney, Milo Price. Fifth row: Ronald Roop, Robert Bell, Harold Pudewa, Raymond Baggarley. Not pictured : William Yopp. 273 lambda kappa sigma national pharmacy sorority First row: A. Chong, J. Ishibashi, K. Matsumoto, L. Lew, H. Toy. Second row: F. Martz, M. Airston, C. Kirchner, B. Cooper, L. Tompkins. Third row: D. Okahiro, M. Cruden, R. Walton, J. Guerra. . rho pi phi national professional pharmacy fraternity First row: Prof. E. S. Brady, Ken Tagar, Sid JaJfe, Martin Svkolif, Irv Sitkoff, Ed Nahin, Roy Kolodny, Fred Himmelstein, Len Cooper. Second row: Sandy Gelfand, Morry Magid, Howard Balsham, Don Kates, Norm Cutler, Shelly Kroop, Marv Magid, Willard Kotler. Third row: Marty Kaplan, Jack Jaye, Clyde Berkens, Stan Greenbery, Ernie Levy, Mel Belasco, Ed Lyons. Fourth row: Jack Gale, Roland Greenberg, Dick Pazil, Jack Startz, Ed Popilsky, Bernie Navatt. 274 alpha delta sigma national professional advertising fraternity First row: Ed Jue, Phil Dexheimer, Bill Hamilton, Dr. Franklin Gilchrist, Richard PauUus, William Denemark, Allen A. Arthur, Harold Hammel. Second row: Andy Forbis, Ted Namianak, H. G. Steckley, Dean Davenport, James Walsh, Robert Powell, Walter Dryden, John Lysle. Third row: Hugh Craig, Mel Garb, Richard Kappes, Don Maldonado, Perry Snell, Bill Beals, Art Silver, Fred Dalton. alpha eta rho professional aviation fraternity First row: Gordon C. Llewellyn, Barbara Goldy, Rolland Curtis, J. Pidkowicz, Lloyd A. Thomas, Thomas J. Carrigan, George Ciampa, Harry D. Swaney. Second row: Robert G. Weidenhamer, Marvin L. Snyder, Gregory Baker, Howard C. Yui, Richard C. Buswell, Andries Kuperus, Ronald A. Squires. Third row : Roger E. Safdeye, John Herceg, John G. Griner. 275 alpha kappa psi national professional commerce fraternity First row: P. Britt, D. Leany, C. Blasiar, R. Decker, A. Hamilton, D. Robertson, Dean Raid McCliing, C. Johnson, F. Wilson, A. Centofante, D. Smith, C. McClure, E. Hare, D. Van Name. Second row: M. Pigott, J. Birkholz, B. Molinar, P. Nebeker, R. Scott, J. Hall, E. Meyer, D. Fisher, J. Schweinfurth, B. Shaw, H. Merrill, M. Watkins, H. Craig. Third row: E. Post, G. Wells, E. Hall, H. McCrady, E. Hughes, J. Klemme, D. Davis, I. Curtis, R. Pacheco, A. Arthur, S. DiMartino, G. Blay, B. McCallum. Fourth row: D. West, B. Greenfield, F. Newsom, W. Oke, W. Leasure, D. Van Laanan, L. Jones, J. Jansen, J. F. Bradley, C. Schroeder, B. Smith. beta alpha psi national professional accounting fraternity First row: Roscoe Easton, Aiidiew Cluing, John Grey Darch, Ralph A. Williams, John Quan Yang, Donald Dahh Second row: Fred A. Simpson, Glenn A. Lohmuller, Melvin Richley, Walter Leonard, Seymour DeMatoff, Thomas V. Bowmer. Third row: George Perrin, James Forbes. 276 delta kappa alpha national professional cinema fraternity First row: Tsu-ming Hu, Gene Schrier, Bhogindla Tarkas, Jay Mermoud, Dick Soltys, Chic Haidar, William Blume, Eddy Etezad. Second row: Bob Schmitt, Ray Jewell, Ken Miura, Bob Krone, Irving Lerner, Dr. Lester Beck, Glenn Mc Murray. Third row: Stan Johnson, Peter Lange, Narayan Champawat, Bill Mehring, Dan Wiegand, Erwin Dumbroe, Dick Lucky, Frank Ruttencutter, Eric Sjolander, Dave Johnson, Jess Senn, Karam Dhaliwal, John Raymond, PeU Kruttshnitt, Herb Farmer. theta Sigma phi national professional journalism sorority First row: Shirley Ickes, Aleene Barnes, Rose Friend, Alice Katem. Second row: Beverly Chilson, Elizabeth Jones, Advisor; Janet MacCleod. 277 gamma alpha chi national professional advertising sorority First row: Mrs. V. Dakan, sponsor; Pat Brown, Leigh Sills, Norma Aviron, Norma Brass, Nancy Scoles. Second row: Marilyn Simon, Anne Ballentine, Rae Olson, Sally Wyant, Jean Waldrop. kappa pi national art honorary First row: Francis de Erdely, Art Hartman, Herbert Fuhrman, John Kirk, Edgar Ewing. Second nm : Alice Johanesson, Jo Ann Cain, Dora May Powers, Yoshio Nakamura, Milton Ashhy Nelms. Third row: Paul Baker, Harvey Schaefer, Samuel Jones, Ralph Adloff, Leonard Crassi. 278 mu phi epsilon national professional music sororify First row: M. Seno, M. Manahan, K. Hahn, D. Vongunten. Second row: B. Hazzard, J. Lusk, A. Nelson, L. Wilson, M. Miller, M. Bentley, J. Ennis. phi mu alpha national professional music fraternity First row: Morton Subotnick, Donald Eshoff, Clem Hutchinson, Larry Moss, Frank Welck, Warville Fiore. Second row: Dana Elmore, Franz Worth, Regis Kramer, Bill McCollough, Leonard Reed, Diiane Lyders. Third row: Keith Nelson, Dick Spears, Jerry Winter, Ernie Cooper. 279 scarab professional architecture fraternity First row: Bill Ward, Jack Matsunaga, Jack Edwards, Don Hensman, Bob Tyler, Jack Cardreva, Jen Lew, Al Kourakas. Second row: Ed Acedesian, Jim Maul, Charles McReynolds, Lyle Stewart, Bob Brown, Clinton Marr, Conrad Bulf. Third row: Carl Ridder, Ken Bristow, Bill Mader, Victor Spotts, Ken Norwood, Kaz Nomwa. Fourth row: Fred Dinger, Thornton Ladd, Jack Ozounion, Clyde Butler, Chauncey Lott, Frank Masher, Don Park. chi epsilon national civil engineering fraternity First row: M. Kanda, R. Lundin, C. Lakey, G. Wilson, K. Reynolds, R. Merz, D. Griffin. Second row: T. Drum, R. Wilson, C. Totten, R. Carter, C Eshelby, J. Fledderjohn, L. Minner, A. White. Third row: L. Wood, W. Barr, D. Pattee, D. Phillips, J. Dodd, D. Dunham. 280 Sigma delta chi national professional journalism fraternity First row: James Deitch, Robert Erburu, Kent Milton, Anthony Derry, Joe Digles. Second row: Ray Mills, Don Ramsay, Tom Bottaro, Earl O ' Bar, Homer Hopps. Third row : Nick Apple, Stuart Parcher, John Albright, Charles Sweet, Don Brown. fou beta pi national engineering scholastic honorary First row: Arthur Swajian, Robert Rudich, Ben Ford, Joseph Dodd, E. N. Columbus, Richard Willardson, Ali Asghar. Second row: Samuel Mellos, Charles Meredith, Gerald Curtis, Carl Zeise, Bill Hirt, John Fledderjohn, A. D. Soden, G. V. Tscillingarian. Third row: James Young, Chester Stevenson, Sidney Shutt, Martin Blackman, George Walker, Robert Wilson, Charles Lakey, Bill Martini, Ray Paulson. Fourth row: Walter Broadwell, Carl Buchholz, Lee Randolph, Bernal Peralta, David Dunham, Robert Nagy, Harold Pfiffner. 281 alpha epsilon delta national pre-medical honorary society First row: William Bergen, Curlee Ross, Gerald Burrun, Uavid Glazer, Dr. William Mayer, Edmund Coil, Paul Etkins. Second row: Harold Price, William Brown, Plato Grivas, George Husband, Dr. Walter Martin, James Austin. Third row: M. Marcelin, Robert Fiskin, Robert Parker, Jack Kreuger. phi delta kappa national professional education fraternity 1 ' Mm t , , ., , r " n B M ' iT . wr H J P itii M Iwi ' i • r ' First row : O. Coleman, C. Lang, R. Kloepper, C. Lewis, E. Raines, D. Manashaw, W. Poulson. 282 qnfidofes women ' s professional pharmacy organization First row: Kay Malsumoto, Lois Kyffin, Joyce Isliil)ashi, Louise Tompkins, Lois Lew, Anita Chong. Helen Toy. Second row: Barbara Cooper, Josephine Guerra, Merika Motoyoshi, Miss Margaret Airston, Anna ladini, Corazon Domingo. Third row: Neodros Bridgeforth, Mary Szabo Toth, Fern Martz. rho chi national pharmacy honorary First row: James Karaada, Lloyd Hiura, Kay Matsumotu, Barbara Cuopcr, Leonard Cooper. Second row: Fred Himmelstein, Dorothy Okahir, Derald Dunn, Ralph Tomasco, Sidney Simmons. Third row: Tomio Muranaka, Philip Harvey, James Hoppe, Paul Lalemkiarian. 283 beta gamma sigma national commerce scholastic honorary Arthur Alworth Robert T. Arkes Allen A. Arthur John F. Bradley Patricia Brown Melvin E. Garb Clayton Carus Donald A. Dahl John G. Darch Garl T. Devine Irvin R. Ecke Paul H. Ernest Park J. Ewart Fred D. Fagg, Jr. Dorothy J. Fucci Franklin W. Gilchrist John W. Hagen Edward R. Hare Robert I. Higgins Arthur L. Holmes Lazear Israel Theodore A. Johnston Frank S. Kuric Lawrence C. Lockley Reid L. McGlung Verl J. Miller Emery E. Olson Violet E. Olson George R. Perrin Maurice J. Pigott Elmer B. Post, Jr. Rex Ragan Melvin A. Richley Edward D. Royce Donald Scoles Rulon S. Scott Robert L. Shaw Bill Speich Kenneth Trefftzs Ruf us B. von KleinSmid Charles Whitlo Ralph A. Williams Herman B. Wilson Frederick Woodbridge Donald A. Ziemer council of religion First row: M. Matzner, V. Cocke, J. Magrum, W. Earnshaw. Second row; B. Stern, B. Briggs, G. Corbett, J. Harness. Third row: Chaplain Neyman, D. Elmore, B. Trankle, R. McBride, J. Barnes, A. McKelvey. 284 delta Sigma pi national professional commerce fraternity First row: Seymour Kaplan, William Barton, Henry Heller, Paul Chesley. Second row: Robert Gibson, Robert Gross, Chuck Anderle, Walt Baxter. Third row : Jack Ocks, Perry Snell, Walter Doyle. Sigma alpha sigma professional secretarial sorority First row: Nancy Stone, Ann Gysin, Shirley Allen, Estelle Maguire, Sally Di lullo, Ann Willson, Jean Robison, Betty Gumming. Second row: Betty Jo Schaales, Bemice Bussjaeger, Dorothy Fucci, Florence Miller, Ruth Toothaker, Glenna Corbett, Imodene Roberts. Third row: Barbara Margetts, Edith Garrow, Patti Deals, Maralee Walter, Audrey Vail, J. Francis Henderson. Fourth row: Caroline London, Martha Tenenbaum, Audrey Herron. 285 a,s.c.e, american society of civil engineers First row: T. Loebs, G. Wilson, K. Liindin, R. Loy, J. McCormick, W. Hirt, J. Fledderjoliii, L. Miiiiior, R. Aiigelos, R. llcslcr, C. Zeise, W. Barr, D. M. Wilson. Second row: G. Wakayama, J. Broadbent, G. Danielson, M. Degles, D. Diamond, C. Berry, S. Meyerhofer, P. Kim, V. Ramirez, E. Baker, J. Kinoshita, J. Wentzel. Third row: J. Keeton, M. Neuman, C. Lakey, K. Radford, W. Applegate, A. Cid, G. Arndt, G. Mahoney, D. Tong, J. Crookshanks, J. Vicelja, E. Jong. Fourth row: J. Mitchell, J. Collister, P. Peterson, R. Coughlin, W. Kile, M. Woodyard, R. Snyder, R. Tereda, R. Voien, L. Nelson, J. Crandell. Fifth row: H. Bishop, F. Bauer, K. Walker, H. Hicks, C. Totten, H. Cooper, H. Reilich, D. Dunham, R. Pierce, R. Carter. Sixth row: J. Marback, B. Norhng, D. Pattee, T. Drum, D. F. Griffin, R. Merz, F. Bevington, W. York, O. Murray. o.s.iT).e. american society of mechanical engineers First row: W. Stauch, R. Smith, A. Asghar, J. Donnelly, W. Green, J. Pond, M. Price. Second row: L. Coller, H. Hoeptner, C. McCadden, E. Columbus, B. Poplin, R. Gluck, K. Springer. Third row: U. Olivas, P. Cavins, W. Heka ' a. M. Johnson, R. Needham, L. Beck. Fourth row: C. Berglund, R. Davenport, F. Heinz, O. O ' Brien, W. Stone, G. Sopp. Fifth row : P. Wallich, E. Cavecche, J. Young, J. Mooney, S. Longo. 286 red cross First row: Zoe Ann Moorman, Marcia Woodward, Anne Clements, Courtna McMann, Elizabeth Hunt, Nancy Mispagel. Johnson, Patti Wright, Mary Anne Carter, Mary Ann Morey. Second row: Sharon Swan ton, Barbara a.i.a. american institute of architects First row: Unidentified, C. McCarron, Unidentified, M. McCarron, A. Pereira, D. Wisehart, M. Goodfarb. Second row: J. Corey, R. Viault, S. Goldberg, A. Alves, K. Norwood. Third row: J. Knight, M. Bert, G. Koteles, E. Woodrich, Unidentified, Unidentified. Fourth row: Unidentified, B. Knapp, Unidentified. 287 troeds Bobette Bentley Joan Turner Troeds is one of the many active campus organiza- tions at SC and is open to all interested Freshman women who wish to learn more about campus activ- ities and take part in them. Troeds was founded by Mortar Board about four and one-half years ago for the purpose of furthering Freshman interest and participation in campus affairs. The activities of Troed members include such things as ushering at school events, giving an annual Easter Orphan Party, and conducting a Fatal Apple sale to raise money for campus organizations. Fall officers of the group include Bobbette Bentley, president, Diane Fennell, Joan Turner, and Pat Sheldon. Spring activities were under the leadership of Charlotte Mueller, who capably reigned over all and sundry, capping the semester ' s work with the annual Troed Banquet. Diane Fennell Pat Shelton First row: C. Crawford, M. Peticolas, J. Anderson, N. Bricard, C. Mueller, A. Fisher, B. Brock, B. Haase, A. Winn, J. Hanna, A. Armstrong, M. McMaster, J. Hunter, S. Ferrin, A. Roth. Second row: E. Troster, D. Lewis, B. Goode, A. Painter, S. George, N. Clark, A. Knight, S. Tanner, M. Thompson, K. Turnbow, J. Price, A. Gitelson, A. Aleko, J. Saltzman. Third row: P. Sheldon, I. Gall, B. Lyris, B. Bentley, M. Anderson, J. Meehleis, C. Gonzales, M. Mabry, P. Schuster, D. Sharp, A. Shelby, M. Pearey, E. Anderson, N. Leinster, D. Darling, P. Tremellen. Fourth row: P. Clary, M. Hershey, U. Howells, L. McGill, M. Hall, J. Coulson, B. King, P. Kelscy, S. Pierce, J. Harness, D. Goodwin, J. Duncan, P. Crawford. Fifth row: B. Philp, M. Rosso, B. Davison, C. Brown, B. Eddy, L. McLean, D. Nagle, P. Meehan, P. Hada, L. Woodson, T. DeFranco, B. Davenport, C. Temple, M. Miller, B. Reed, K. Carter, P. Broderick. Sixth row: H. Neblett, S. Moore, M. Grossman, J. Turner, D. Fennell, T. Williams, M. Sheelian, M. Bryan, R. Bammer, M. Wood, S. McCafferty. 290 trovets JackMcCIure Ben Hoogasian One of the most unique and worthy organizations on the SC campus is Trovets. This group, headed by Larry Courtney, contributes to many worth- while projects, among them being the Living War Memorial — a scholarship fund for children of men killed in combat in World War IL Open to all vet- erans on campus, Trovets provides many social activities as well as its helpful services to the stu- dent. The latter includes the Trovet Bookmart, a tutoring service, and various book drives for Vet- erans ' Hospitals. The Trovet Board includes the following members: Andy Weber, Ben Hoogasian, Phil Quinn and Claire Bond. Trovets is an organi- zation that has shown the spirit and enthusiasm of those who have served their country in war and are now serving it for peace. Andy Weber Richard Van Laanan First row: A. Weber, M. Silberman, F. Jimenez, C. Rogers, O. Carr, C. Bond, O. Ford, D. Fenstermaker, W. Carpenter, B. Chastain, P. Quinn. Second row: J. McClure, A. Elmandeel, 0. Tabowetz, J. Morgan, B. Hoogasian, L. Dieckmeyer, K. Wilson, J. Cook, J. Donkin, D. Pegueros, B. Hallberg. Third row: S. Lim, J. Kodimer, G. Rodriguez, D. Stelzner, C. Trudelle, B. Welsh, G. Garcia, J. Vondracek, B. Keepes, W. Eckert. Fonrth row: L. Courtney, J. Christensen, R. Formanek, W. Hartman, J. Reinhardt, U. Snapp, W. Burns, R. McCracken, S. Dermengian, R. Logg. Fifth row: A. Gilham, G. Hall, M. Arnold, D. Williams, C. Cantrell, W. Berkshire, W. Anderson, A. Thomas, G. Wells, V. Wirta, D. Van Laanan. 291 i.r.c. international relations council First row: E. Cutler, J. Johnston, B. McGinn, K. Rackell, J. Morales. Second row: D. Fenstermaker, M. Webster, G. Gonzales, S. Swanton, E. Soper, C. Ghika, J. Dugelby. Third row: C. Davis, T. Simmons, J. Beeks, L. Portnoy, D. Merritt. .as. council letters , arts, and sciences council First row: M. Moehlin, B. Barnlionsc, M. Carter, T. Anton, . Knight, J. Dillingham, T. Pflimlin, M. Bunker, T. Thorkelson. Second row: F. Ingrahm, B. Dawden, T. Birney, B. Johnson, D. Kornblau, J. Lichtig, A. Aratow, R. Bartliolomew, V. Didio. Third row: B. Inge, D. Bates, A. Hunt, N. Johnson, J. Sereanna, K. Norstrom, P. Kaplar, F. Finger, S. Conroy, B. Karpe, B. Boyer. Fourth row: M. -Miguelez, P. Marantz, J. Barnes, J. Fray, C. Sidman, D. Reinnoldt, P. Carney, B. Warren, J. Witt. 292 skull and mortar pharmacy recognition fraternity First row: D. Lucid, B. Crowe, J. Smith, D. Parent, M. Epstein, T. McKiernan. Second row: F. Tophara, D. Braninier, T. Scheib, S. Jafle, K. Lazar. Third row: G. Bach, D. Hall, R. Coleman, J. Snyder, B. Martin, J. Moss. trojan christian fellowship First iu.v: u. rmiey, n. Mall, M. Button, E. Carter, B. Eddy, V. Cocke, C. Ten-Boom. Second row; E. Vanderlip, P. Hays, G. Corbett, M. Clark, A. Navarro, D. Moorehouse, B. Trankle. Third row: J. Brame, J. Kerr, B. Gillig, C. Lindman, J. Andes, D. Fuller, R. Mannes, J. Mcintosh. 293 arnold air society First row: Lt. J. K. Prong, N. Harrison, J. Bockman, J. Tylka, W. Cathriner, P. Anderson, J. Hunsacker, P. DufF, Col. Bob Arnold. Second row: G. Gonzales, B. Owens, G. Walker, W. Caulfield, R. Wilson, D. Ferguson, R. Bellin, J. Cappello. Third row: C. Barnes, W. Ramey, R. Hughes, G. Boyd, V. Grant, R. Pearl. newmon club catholic center First row M. Barrett, J. Haynes, N. Waters, M. Morey, M. Ryan, N. Bricard, M. Collan, P. Wood, D. Griffiths. Second row: C. Brassell, B. Bussjaeger, Unidentified M. Kintz, ' P. Rabuzzi, E. Morehouse, E. Barnett, S. Slolinski. Third row: P. Salas, J. McNeil, R. Touchstone, B. Kraus, M. Fiorenza, S. Dovenan, Unidentified ' F Capobianco. Fourth row: W. Ramirez, R. Buck, E. Roletti, D. Maher, B. Decker, O. Pollares, J. Garbutt, J. O ' Donald, F. Zelarney, E. Parker. 294 c.s,t.o. California student teaciiers association First row: B. Gershom, B. Landis, G. Rodda, J. Furtado, K. Zimmerman. Second row: G. Curtis, M. Quigley, F. Clarit, B. Clark, IJr. Myers. hillel club national Jewish organization First row: A. Luster, M. Horance, N. Aviron, L. Unger. Second row: B. Auerbach, A. Winokur, R. Berger, J. Kleinbard. Third row: Unidentified, G. Levkowitz. 295 296 297 J. Kneeland Nunan , President General Alumni Association Buzz Ellis, President Trojan Club Alumni Executive Board Standing: Lewis K. Gough, Howard Byram, Cliff Hughes, Allen T. Archer, Ed Shattuck, George Shan- nahan. Bob McNeish, John Bradley, Grace Dreier, Bernard Brennan, Dr. Francis Conley, Frank Weller, Arnold Eddy, John E. Fields, C. C. Trillingham, Howard Palmer. Seated: Dr. Howard Payne, Tom Nickell, Dr. Robert Willey, Leila Webster Sundin, Dean Robert McNulty, Betty Ziegler, Neil Nunan, Sarah Burton Hughes, Iva Custer, Dean Shelden Elliott. 298 Bob McNeish Howard Palmer Iva W. Custer Arnold Eddy Executive Director President of the General Alumni Association this year was J. Knee- land Nunan, ' 36, executive in the Howard Hughes organizations. He has given the alumni able leadership through extra service on the Board of Trustees. Arnold Eddy, ' 24, as Executive Director of the G.A.A., guides affairs year in and year out and edits the alumni magazine. E. A. " Buzz " Ellis, ' 34, was president of the Trojan Club, and his leadership has been dynamic. This is a very active group and has a membership in excess of 1,000. A newcomer to Arnold Eddy ' s organi- zation is Howard Palmer, ' 44, managing editor of the Alumni Review. A tireless worker is Tom Nickell, ' 48, Director of the Alumni Fund. He worked with the senior class on the " package " plan. Chairman of the Alumni Fund was Ned Lewis, ' 25, who was very active here as a student. It would not be the Alumni House without Mrs. Iva Custer, Assistant Secretary of the G.A.A. General Chairman of the Homecoming was Lawrence Pritchard, ' 34, past president of Com- merce Alumni. Robert McNeish, ' 34, serves the Alumni Association as Field Secretary. 299 chievement Dr. Alexander M. Tuthill Thomas Kuchel Judge Elisabeth Ziegler Dr. Fred Olds Dr. Alexander MacKenzie Tuthill graduated from SC in 1895. Now after 56 years of administering to the ill and afiBicted, the 80-year-old physician has retired — almost. He will not quit his military life. Dr. Tuthill will continue as the adjutant general of Arizona and director of the State ' s selective service. One of Arizona ' s early pioneers, this SC alum has served the needs of thousands of thankful people in that State. Dr. Tuthill, still active and energetic as a man many years younger, will carry on with his civic and military services for the State which he avows has richly rewarded him over the years, and whose people well can say to him: " Well done, thou good and faithful servant. " Tom Kuchel, California State Controller and presi- dent of the Sacramento Trojan Club, holds one of the most important offices in California government as the chief fiscal officer of the State. Tom attended public schools in Anaheim and graduated from SC ' s Law School in 1935. He was elected to the State assembly from Orange County in 1936. In 1942 he was called to active duty as a lieutenant in the Naval Reserve and served in the Navy until his release in 1945. He was appointed to the office of State con- troller by Governor Earl Warren in 1946, and was elected to the office in a later election. Judge Elisabeth Eberhard Zeigler comes from a great Trojan family. Betty received her AB in ' 38 and her LLB in ' 41. Her father graduated from SC ' s Law School in ' 15; her sister Mildred received her AB degree in 1942. Her husband and uncle both are graduates of Troy. While an undergraduate, Betty was vice-president of Mortar Board, a member of the Amazons and the winner of numerous speech awards. While at Law School, she received the Phi Delta Delta award for the highest grades of any woman in the junior class. In addition to her bench duties, she is presently engaged in numerous social and professional activities. Dr. Fred B. Olds led one of the smoothest-running fund-raising committees during the past two years when the University of Southern California Dental Equipment Campaign collected $258,803.00. Olds raised the money through the Dental Alumni Associ- ation, and it will be used to equip the new Dental Building with the most modern dental equipment possible. Graduating from SC ' s Dental School in 1924, Olds has a long list of impressive achieve- ments, both as an undergraduate and as an alumnus. He has been active in dental alumni work, and is past president of the GAA. Members of the 1926 football team at the annual Football Banquet. The Alumni Day Barbeque at Bovard Field. Homer Griffith, Gus Shaver, Bob Erskine, Barry Stephens, Ernie Smith, and Bob Hall talk over old times at the Trojan Club Kick-off Banquet. Members of the Half-Century Club at the Alumni Reunion were Dr. Ruth W. Brown. Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, Dr. Thomas N. Carver. Mrs. Carver, Dr. Clarence W. Pierce, and Mrs. Pierce. The alumni gather at the Reunion at the Biltmore. 302 303 The position of ASSC secretary this year was held by Lois Stone. This job not only meant keeping the minutes for the senate, but also made her official correspondent for ASSC. A graduate of L. A. High, Lois is in her senior year and is an elementary education major now doing practice teaching. She also served as secretary for Kappa Kappa Gamma and Chimes. Her other extra-curricular activities include mem- bership in Spurs, Amazons, and the Education Council. Lois served her apprenticeship in student government with the A.W.S. cabinet. Her outside interests are swimming and tennis. As official hostess of the ASSC, Ann Dillon is truly the first lady of Troy. This personable lass, when not officiating at University social functions, bends her talents in coordinating the social calendar and plotting with her capable staff the many all-U parties, dances, and rallies. Ann, a Delta Gamma, is completing her fourth year at Troy, and majors in Education. Her previous years on campus were marked by an active interest in student affairs. Witness her participation in Troeds, Y.W.C.A., Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, Song Fest and Coed Capers chairman, and still more. Ann, incidentally, is an alum of South Gate High. When not at a seminar-session, Ann can be found cutting a neat figure at the local ice rink. 304 S5SC officers Our ASSC president this year, John Bradley, could also have been called the Glendale Clipper because of his miraculous feats in track. He ran his greatest race, of course, last spring when he romped in yards ahead of his opponents in a hard-fought election campaign. John, 22, is a foreign trade major and receives his bachelor ' s degree this June. Making his bid for fame in the track world prior to his present venture into things political, John captured P.C.C. honors a year ago by winning the quarter-mile event. The first varsity letterman (3 years) to hold the highest student office since the days of Orv Mohler, he has also held m embership in the Trojan Knights, and Blue Key. A member of Phi Delta Theta, John has held the presidency of this organization, too. 305 John F. Bradley Menators at large Marilyn Judd Wendell Casey Jerry Amo Al Katz Fred Jahnke Mollege presidents Vick Knight LAS Charles McReynolds Architecture Roger Stewart Commerce Bill McGinn International Relations Bill Hansen Engineering Bill McCollock Music Jack Foster Education Tony Taylor Homecoming residential appointments Dean Pic ' l Parliamentarian Jean Colyar Student Union Ted Todd Trojan Chest Jim Eddy Orientation Larry Specter Greater University Bill Johnston URA Jim Shuck Elections ■ udicial councils The handling of infractions of University rules and regulations is often a delicate task. It frequently involves dealing with personality problems and the personal life of the offender. To cope with the errant student, SC has set up a system of Judicial Courts whose purpose is to listen to and advise he who strays from the straight and narrow. On very rare occasions, the Courts are called upon to reprimand the brigand; and if this serves as added incentive to his straying ways, then the weight of the offices of the Counselors of Men and Women and the Dean of Students descends upon the cul- prit ' s head. Dispenser of Justice to the male Trojan is Paul Parrish and the Men ' s Court, while Helen MacFarland dons the robes in the Women ' s Court. Seated: S. Tomlinson, Dr. Zech, P. Parrish, D. Herman. Standing: A. Arthur, A. McKelvey, J. Bradley, R. Mitchell. Nancy Taylor, Nancy Ridgeway, Helen MacFarland, Pat Wuesthoff, Jean Hollinger. 309 ssocioted men students Bob Mitchell, President Starting the year with a bang with an unusually successful smoker, AMS, paced by cinder-pounder Bob Mitchell, doubling as gavel pounder, maintained the high standard for the remainder of the season. Aided and abetted by " Veep " Dick Kappes, also editor of the student handbook, and Bruce Johnson wielding the quill as secretary, President Mitchell saw the long-proposed Big Brother program for incoming students become a reality. Supervised by Acacia Roy Fore- man, the program provides a man wise in the ways of campus life to guide the newcomers to Troy around the many pitfalls which await them. Other innovations on the AMS agenda were the establishment of a Foreign Students ' Com- mittee, which, led by Bob Reilly, gave assistance to the many men at Trojanland, who hail from other lands, and the formation of a Letterman ' s Club for winners of the SC chenille. The Quarterback ' s Club, coached by Don Herman, enjoyed its second successful season, attracting almost as many spectators to the post-game flickers as the grid tilts them- selves. Winding things up for the year as the AMS recognition Assembly, organized by Bill Johnstone and Vince Dundee, were many of Prexy Mitchell ' s 8,000 constituents who received their just desserts. Dick Kappes Vice President Bruce Johnson Secretary-Treasurer 310 ssociafed women students Jeanne Eaton, President That those of the fairer sex play an important role in campus life is a masterpiece of understatement . . . and the organi- zation deserving credit for placing women on the Trojan pedestal is Associated Women Students. Claiming every female of the SC species as a member, the AWS has extended, throughout the years, the prominence of that delightful American creation, the co-ed, to the point that v ithout ' em, the position of the administration, faculty, and male portion of the student body would be most untenable. Though second only to Congress in number of committees, AWS activities were efficiently expedited by President Jeanne Eaton and her cabinet of Joan Field, Barbara Barnhouse, and Pat WycofF, serving admirably as vice president, secretary, and treasurer, respectively. Legislative achievement of the semester was unlimited specials for hi-senior women. And not to be shunned were the " Steering Wheel, " handbook for Trojanes; the orientation program for new women; Songfest; Home-coming decorations; and the President ' s reception, the latter grudgingly accomplished with AMS. All the foregoing making for serious doubt that it is possible to overestimate the power of a Woman ... we love ' em! Pat Wycoff Secretary Barbara Barnhouse Treasurer Joan Field Vice President 311 Allyn Hunt Independent Representative 1 ndependents Allen A. Arthur Fran Bowling Beverly Carl 312 Jim Bellamy, Nancy Clowes, AUyn Hunt, Shirley Ickes, Allen A. Arthur, Charles Perkins. Jeanne Mittleman Spurred by President Jerry Blackwell and disregarding the strength in numbers theory, the " committee of fifteen " accomplished far more this year than organizations having far superior numbers. Foremost achievement was the establishment of an independent women ' s council. Also meeting senate approval was a campus-wide student talent file. Carrying on activities infinitesimal, Prexy Blackwell was aided and abetted in his task with an unusually ambitious group of officers. Handling the duties of " veep " was Carol Collins while AUyn Hunt wielded pen and scroll as secretary, and Pamela Scherer, as treasurer, had all she could do to find the budget, let alone balance same. LRD (large rotating disc which far surpasses a big wheel) of the Non-Org camp was Allen A. Arthur, who occupied himself with Alpha Phi Omega and Blue Key. Flying the Independent banner in the femininity department were Jeanne Mittleman, hard-work- ing election commissioner, debating team member Beverly Carl, and Fran Bowling, well known campusly for her YWCA activities. 313 Jack Owen Fall, 1951 Don Du Bose Spring, 1951 The oflScial hosts of the University, the Trojan Knights can be recognized by the wearing of the maroon sweater with the Trojan head over their heart. This Junior and Senior men ' s service organization was founded in 1921. They are entrusted with the safeguarding of the Trojan customs and traditions, among which is acting as custodian of George Tirebiter, Jr. and being the official hosts at All-U functions. Perhaps their busiest days are during football season when ushering in the rooting section and directing the card stunts falls to their lot. Card stunt designer this season was John Klug. Taskmaster for spring ' 52 was Don Du Bose, while Jack Owen held the president ' s chair for the fall. Knights are selected in the spring of each year; the men being chosen from those who have shown an active interest in school affairs by participating in many student activities. Our sweatered lads relax from their toil at vari- ous social functions held during the year, climaxed by the Knight formal held at the Beverly Hills Hotel. Police raid men ' s smoker as Knights protest inno cence. You are now seeing the secret grip. 314 First row: J. Bockraan, W. Burby, H. Burstein, J. Chapman, B. Clark. Second row: J. Cooke, J. Crawford, M. Davenport, R. Drew, D. DuBose, V. Dundee, D. Durst, J. Durst. Third row: J. Eddy, W. Ettinger, J. Flandrick, D. Fouts, R. Frank, R. Getty, G. Gottesman, F. Harper. Fourth row: B. Hauslein, D. Herman, E. Isenberg, B. Johnstone, C. Kelly, D. Keltner, D. Killian, J. Klug. Fifth row: K. Kruger, G. Lichtig, D. Lucid, E. Lundquist, A. McKelvey, H. MacGregor, R. Martz, H. Merrill. Sixth row: R. Mitchell, D. Morgan, B. Morrell, J. Owen, T. Pearson, J. Piper, D. Reinnoldt, R. Rosenberg. Seventh row: B. Rosensweig, J. Schuch, R. Shaw, H. Speer, R. Stewart, J. Strode, D. Tarlton, D. Thompson. Eighth row: S. Tomlinson, D. Tuffli, N. VanderHyde, S. Wallace, T. Ward, J. Warner, E. Whelan, K. Wormhoudt. 315 First row: Candy Allen, Elsina Baker, Barbara Barnhouse, Marilyn Beaudry, Harriet Briggs, L ' Cena Brimskill, Jackie Cannon, Jeanne Colyar. Second row: Tollis Compton, Anne DeFreese, Ann Dillon, Jeanne Eaton, Janet Ewart, Darleen Farrell, Joan Field, Dorothy Fucci. Third row: Barbara Hamman, Iris Harrison, Nanette Howe, Judy Johnson, EUagene Kennedy, Courtna McMann, Marilyn Merkley, Peggy Miller. Look girls, we finally get to make lunches for the Knights. Counsellor White discusses college life at orientation proceedings. 316 1 rojan amozons Despite the name of Amazon, the Junior and Senior women ' s service organization is composed of some of the loveliest coeds on campus. Founded the same year as Knights, 1921, the Amazons hold a similar position on campus. As official University hostesses, they assist at the home football games and at All-U functions. Out- standing women on campus who have maintained a 1.30 grade average are selected to join this group. Outstanding events they participate in are the high school orientation programs and the Big-Sister plan as fostered by the AWS cabinet. With better than 40 women in the service group, they render an invaluable service to the school. Heading the Amazons for the year was Nancy Ridge- way. Nancy is one of the most deserving presidents that the group has ever had, having qualified herself through three hard years in student activities. Nancy Ridgeway President m A jik. First row: Jackie Moore, Patricia O ' Bryan, Dorothy Okahiro, Rae Olson, Nancy Ridgeway, Marilyn Rotlierum. Second row: Carolyn Schiller, Lois Stone, Grace Wada, Jeanne Warnock, Joyce Wilson, Patricia Wuesthoff. 317 1 rojan squires Warren Clendenning Spring, 1952 Setting up for meeting. Squires protest long working hours. Founded in 1926 as the auxiliary body to the Trojan Knights, the Trojan Squires are composed of men who have shown ability for school service and display a glimmer of future leadership qualities. This organization is a sophomore hon- orary society preparing the younger college man for future service to his school. Easily spotted by the black sweater with the Trojan emblem over the heart, Squires assist the Knights in setting up the card stunts, and serving at rallies and assemblies. Perhaps their most important service this year was the Christmas party and movie given in honor of a group of underprivileged children. Squires also did their utmost to guard Tommy Trojan during the annual siege of crosstown and Bay area bandits. Out in force several times, they cared for him so well that he was painted but twice and had the sword bent double. Leader of these custodians of tradition for the spring semester was Warren Clendenning, while Ed Ripley pounded the gavel for the fall session. 318 rHH - —jm mmm Wtt KKt HPV ' ' ' ' ' ilH ■■■■F First row: Art Aratow, Oliver Arnold, Stan Baker, Ronald Bernheisel, James Bi by, Stanley Bicknian, Robert Carpenter, Second row: Warran Clendening, Doug Dalpe, Dick DuPar, Ron Ettinger, Roy Foreman, Donald Foster, Thomas Graham, Henry Green. Third row: Robert Hildenbrand, Carroll Hylton, Herbert Katz, Robert Keller, Melvin Klein, John Love, James Lueostte, David Maddux. Fourth row: James Manos, Lawrence Maxwell, Tom McCarthy, Charles McClure, James McGregor, Angelo Mellas, Bernard Mendelsohn, William Moehlmann. Fifth row: David Murray, Michael O ' Mara, George Ott, Robert Riley, Ed Ripley, Bob Rosenwald, Ernest Schag, Leon Schwartz. Sixth row: Frank Shinn, Frank Sortino, William Sweet, Thomas Thorkelson, Hillard Torgan, George Walker, Stanley Weiner, John Witt. 319 purs Ann Wilson President First row: Janet Anderson, Virginia Barhouse, DeEtte Bates, Susan Brown, Ruth Clement, Flavia Craft, Carla-Lee Conti. Second row: Margo Darcey, Beverly Gill, Rita Gottlieb, Mary Hammond, Louise Hanna, Connie Hines, Suzanna Hutchinson, Carolyn King. Third row: Janne Kirman, Elsa Lee-Chang, Marilyn Matzner, Nancy Mispagel, Marilou Moehlin, Marilyn Myers, Joann Peterson, Jacqueline Roberts. Fourth row: Mimi Shepherd, Lucy Tanaka, Jane Tuma, Jane Turner, Joan Vasseur, Mary Vidos, Billie Whitman, Ann Wilson. 320 1 Too much lemonade. Just think — soon we ' ll be Amazons. Line up for the sheep dip. When Freshman women find themselves in the bewildering circumstances surrounding their first semester at SC, Spurs lighten their burden considerably. A National Women ' s Service Honorary, Spurs is open to high Freshman and Soph- omore women who have maintained a 1.30 grade average and have exhibited more than the usual interest in school affairs. The orientation of incoming women is the major project of these women. To this end, Spurs sponsor Coffee Hours with the Counselor of Women, the Chancellor ' s Tea, and hostess at the annual AWS Orientation Dinner. Under the able leadership of Ann Wilson, Spurs also took part in Homecoming activities, ushering at Trolios and sell- ing souvenirs. In the spring they helped to make the YWCA Leadership Program a success. Thus the women of Spurs continue to be guided by their motto: " Always at your service. " 321 Alpha phi omega Al Katz Fall President First row: Nick Apple, Allen Arthur, Akira Asakura, Robert Beshore, Frank Ford. Second row: Oliver Ford, Preston Howell, Charles Leach, Edward Matranga, John McClure, Fremont Prescott. Third row: Eugene Rogers, Curlee Ross, Peter Salas, Theodore Wilson, Albert Wong, Emil Zalesny. 322 Preston Howell Spring President Alpha Phi Omega, a national service fraternity made up of former boy scouts, has been active on the SC campus since 1934. With 75 active members this year, A Phi O ' s main goals are: to render service to the school, to the fraternity, to the community, and to the nation. Annually, in conjunction with the UCLA A Phi O ' s, SC ' s chapter sponsors the Christmas Car Pool. Those who want or can offer rides to students sign up in the fraternity ' s office, and the A Phi O ' s carry on from there. Other services performed by the former boy scouts include: ushering at major school functions, building the queen ' s float for Homecoming, and the assisting of the annual Boy Scout Panorama in Hollywood Bowl. At present, the SC chapter is helping to organize an A Phi at Compton. The three chapters in the Los Angeles area are Los Angeles City College, UCLA, and SC. A Phi officers this semester are Preston Howell, president; Fremont Prescott, vice-president; Peter Salas, secretary; and Larry Courtney, treasurer. Drs. Frank Baxter and Robert Craig, and Chaplain Clinton Neyman are this year ' s faculty sponsors. ,-a --l Dinner meeting, pleasure before business The Queen Float built by A Phi 0. Pre-meeting discourse. 323 Frank Sortino Vice President Frank Sortino, Norman Laurell, Clark Rogers and Jack Craw- ford show off the pride of the Y, the Howard Jones Memorial Trophy. Bull-session at the Y smoker. Arnold Eddy, SC General Alumni Association Direc- tor, remembers when the YMCA occupied the site held down now by the Student Union. " Most viv- idly, " remarks Eddy, " do I recall paying my weekly dues. " The " Y " was organized in 1918, when SC had become an extra army training station to further insure victory during World War I. The " Y " of 1918 is now situated in back of the Cinema Buildings on Figueroa Street. The YMCA was off the SC campus for several years, but was revived in 1947. The present YMCA has added a list of outstanding activities to its already long chain of honors. At present, they are raising money to construct a new " Y " Building. This past year, they sponsored a variety show in Bovard, with professional talent, backed a Crescent Theater Production, published and sold a booklet titled " Ten Top Trojan Thrillers " (the outstanding games coached by the late Howard Jones), published a monthly paper ( " Troy Y News " ), and conducted a housing survey for foreign students. The SC Chapter was named in honor of Howard Jones. With 120 members this year, the officers are Jack Craw- ford, Prexy; Frank Sortino, vice-prexy; Gus Miller, secretary, and Clark Rogers, treasurer. Chaplain Clinton Neyman is sponsor. 324 Betty Yerxa President .w.c.a. This year the " Y " , under the guiding hand of their executive director, Mrs. Grant, and the leadership of president, Betty Yerxa, has had a very successful year. The Tro-Jane House Party sponsored by the " Y " and the AWS, offered freshmen a chance to become better acquainted with Trojan traditions. Their other activities included Transfer Women ' s Dinner, all University dances held at the " Y " , and three freshman clubs. SC ' s YWCA is distinguished by the fact that it is the only " Y " in California which has a committee on effective citizenship. We say, " Hats off to you, and keep up the good work. " Marilyn Beaudry First Vice President Grace Wada Second Vice President Ann DeFreece Secretary Jeanne Warnock Treasurer Relaxation time in the patio. Arnold Eddy Grand Worthy Master kull and dagger Possibly the most select group on campus are the fair-haired lads in the oldest honorary society on campus — Skull and Dagger. Founded way back before Archduke Ferdinand got his, Skull and Dagger got theirs — their charter, that is. Yes, 1913 was a banner year. And to this day, Trojans will laughingly recall their yearly initiations, at least we are sure that one Senatorial candidate will always remember them. At any rate, these gentlemen who frolic in top hats, tails, and scivvy shorts are undoubtedly among the finest on campus. Membership in Skull and Dagger is extended to worthy junior and senior students who have demonstrated their leadership abilities while at SC. The spring initiation dinner dance marks the only formal meeting of the year. Presiding over the festive board is permanent Grand Master Arnold Eddy. First row: Bill Adams. Second row: Bob Allison, Earl Cochell, Jack Colton, Frank DeMarco, Roger Duitsman, Richard Ford, Logan Fox, Eugene Griffin. Third row: Fred Harper, Bernard Hyink, Thomas Kelly, William Kennedy, Don Killian, Bob Kolf, Wayne McClaskey, Gordon Miller. Fourth row: Ed Niebuhr, William Painter, Tom Riach, John Rowan, Dan Schiavone, Calvin Schmidt, Al Wiggins, Albert Zech. 326 fi ue key Fred Harper President Way back in the days when a Republican could look you in the eye and proudly announce that they had a man in the White House, Blue Key came to SC. Granted its charter in 1930, this organization is one of the outstanding service groups on campus. Originally established as the Wampus Bachelor ' s Club, the group apparently became tired of caustic remarks concerning a publication of similar name, and became affili- ated with the national society. Entrance to this organization requires a scholastic average above the all men ' s average and a record of previous outstanding service to the University. Blue Key ' s purpose is to foster friendship among the student groups at Troy, and between the students and facuhy. President this year was Fred Harper, with Allen Arthur as vice-president; Tony Ward, secretary, and Paul Parrish, treasurer. R Hl jB " First row: Allen Arthur. Second row: Frank Baffa, Raid Bridges, Jack Colton, Fred Harper, Wayne McClaskey, Bob Mitchell, Doug Morgan, Paul Parrish. Third row: Lou Ramirez, Calvin Schmidt, Jack Shaffer, Robert Shaw, Stan Tomlinson, Tony Ward, Arthur Wexler, Al Wiggins. 327 Joyce GrifiSn President ortar board Considered one of the most desirable women ' s honoraries, the Mortar Board taps its membership annually from senior women who have been outstanding in both service and schol- arship throughout their college life. This organization de- rives its name from the cap and gown which its initiates wear following their tapping ceremony. First row: Elsina Baker, Carolee Counts, Jeanne Eaton. Second row: Darleen Farrell, Barbara Hamman, Nanette Howe, Marilyn Lowery. Third row: Patricia O ' Bryan, Nancy Ridgeway, Carolyn Schiller, Elizabeth Yerxa. himes Chimes is a national honorary for junior women, with a 1.75 grade average, who are out- standing in service to the school. Sally Drews President First row: Mary Jo Alesen, Alicia Carrillo, MaryAnne Carter, Sally Drews, Janet Ewart, Joan Field. Second row: Bette Frates, Dorothy Fucci, Mary Lou Jordan, Ellagene Kennedy, Bobbie Kline, Carolyn Lupfer. Third row: Sheila Malone, Phillis Merkel, Lerae Moeller, Ardell Nelson, Rae Olson, LaRene Orem. Fourth row: Jean Perrin, Anne Rush, Alberta Slater, Nancy Tilston, Wilma VanBerg, Pat Wykoff. The society of the gentlemen who inhabit the locker rooms, keep the water buckets filled, and, in general, form an indis- pensable portion of any team goes by the name of Ball and Chain. These are the men that keep our athletic teams func- tioning and look after their physical welfare. First row: Gerald Aikman, Tod Anton, John Broadbent. Second row: Robert Harvey, John Kelly, Ken Kruger. Third row : Robert Laughlin, William Rawley, Joe Sandusky, Don Stewart. Sponsors of the annual " Hello and Smile Wee k, " Phratere ' s forms the nucleus of the friendliest group of girls on campus. An organization open to all coeds, its name is derived from the Greek word for sisterhood. hraferes IpapgUl ' HpHB| ■■HBHI First row: Melchora Agcaoili, Ophelia Crawford, Celia Cole, Barbara Davison, Theresa DeFranco, Xenia Fabian, Barbara Goldy, Carlotta Gonzalez, Rita Isherwood. Second row: Wilma Johnson, Nancy Kallel, Jacqueline Levy, Millicent Levy, Carolyn Lupfer, Danellen Mabry, Carmen McGuire, Jacqueline Moore, Ethel Morehouse, Antoinette Ninfo. Third row: Dorothy Ostrey, Beverly Philip, Barbara Reed, Marilyn Rotherum, Shirley Stolinsky, Ella Mae Turner, Wilma VanBerg, Ruth Wallace, Genny Webb, Anita Westover. 329 Don Scott Yell King heerleade rs Stimulating spirit, frisking and frolicking on their platforms, mixing mirth and madness, these are our jolly jesters of the leathery lungs. Cheerleaders are a breed apart from normal man, and with this in mind the students went to the polls and elected the zaniest crew pos- sible. Though often having trouble staying on the platforms during the gyrations, our yell kings were indispensable in maintaining the fervor and spirit in the rooting sections. Head man this season was Don " Barrel-Chest " Scott, with Tom " Thunderhead " Tanner, Leo " Rah Rah " Andrade, Jim " My Throat Hurts " Strode, and Al " Go-Go " Pizzo in supporting roles. Tom Tanner Jim Strode Leo Andrade AlPi: 330 331 Moard of publicotions Kenneth Stonier Chairman " Once you get a job stick to it, " is the ad- vice given to anyone interested in same by Kenneth Stonier, Chairman of the Board of Publications. Little did he know that he, more than anyone else, corresponded more aptly to his motto. Stonier, together with Roy French, founded the board on Oct. 20, 1932, and is still its able director. The job of the Publications Board is to recommend an editor and business manager for the DT, El Rodeo, and Handbook, and act as a counselor to these and other SC publica- tions. Members this year included: Dean Hyink, Roy French, Bob Erburu, Rich Ives, Fred Harper, Marilyn Judd, and a repre- sentative from the Board of Development. Ricbatdlve ' BobBrbutu- VVerbus,Kenne ' 332 Mtudent handbook Dick Kappes Editor Better known as the Freshman ' s Bible, SC ' s Student Handbook en- tered its 62nd year of publication with Dick Kappes as editor-in-chief. Anyone who needs to know telephone extensions, ASSC officers, data about clubs and organizations, and locations of places on and off campus, finds the handbook an invaluable source of daily information. Incoming students would be virtually lost without the handbook, which lists everything from the Trojan motto to the cost of rented gym lockers. Descriptive pictures, drawings, and cartoons help tell the story of SC people and events more colorfully. Snappy, accurate writing keeps it from getting anything but dusty on every SC execu- tive ' s desk. The 1951-52 Handbook also donates several pages to fraternities, sororities, and sports each year, which combines to make it as essential as a course of American History by Dr. Caldwell. Vick Knight, associate editor, and Howard Tokley, advertising, along with Barbara Barnhouse, Dori Bonham, Mary Bunker, Al Dunham, Dave Durst, Ron Frank, and Gene Williams put in many man-hours to make the handbook a success. Vick Knight David Durst Mary Bunker oily trojan Bob Erburu Editor editor isn ' t what t s era . ,t,,t the Dady Iro) constitution. He « k occasion demands. 334 Via the mouth of Christopher Crisp, Trojan, Joe Digles philosophized his way through the burden- some semester as managing editor of the Daily Tro- jan. It was a gayer, light-hearted " Digger, " who had come up from the sports office and one who didn ' t used to mutter in his sleep, " Dear God, give me some news editors. " Eificiency, plus Shirley Ickes, revolutionized things on the society side, giv- ing the women ' s page such a new face that she was promoted to whip-lasher on the news side, the first female city editor in some time. The nights Ickes wasn ' t sounding her " Let ' s go, let ' s go " call, she was propping up her eyelids until midnight for a copyboy working the late shift at the Examiner. He finally asked her to marry him. Ray Mills, city ad- ministrator and 6 o ' clock paper collector, finally resorted to the Red Cross, where he is now secretly feeding himself plasma after being intimidated by a bunch of junior college transfer reporters. Ray did distinguish himself during the semester, however — he was voted Dream Boy II of Theta Sig. Joe Digles Managing Editor Shirley Ickes Women ' s Editor Ray Mills City Editoi ews editors Stu Parcher Tom Bottaro Don Ramsay These are the faces of the brave men and women who stayed up past bar-closing hours to battle the barons of the print shop, only to be torn apart again in the morning by Digles-Glenn combo. News editors they call these poor, neurotic individuals who live in fear of having their rulers, head schedules, and erasers confiscated. Stoic Stuart Parcher, who came a long way from Glendale, influenced copyreaders through wis- dom and mass. Wrenched by the sports office, Tom Bottaro displayed extreme inven- tiveness, despite his musings about headlines in red. Don Ramsay, vocalist and noted music authority, charmed his assistants into aid. His motto: Passive resistance to incompetence. Newly-wed John Albright, believer in self-discipline, asserted himself with a vigor unmatched in this volatile company. Of the same ilk, Rose Friend, employed the more forceful qualities of womanhood to produce efforts of unques- tionable accuracy. Charles Sweet, venerable Senate reporter, somehow found time to impart a fraction of his know-how as ruler of the copydesk for a day. John Albright Rose Friend Chuck Sweet 336 Earl O ' Bar features Budd Hopps Harrv Davis Three afternoons a week, Earl O ' Bar, one of the novelest feature editors in DT history, would hold a conference in the cavern called his office. Topic: " Whadda ya guys think we ' ll use for cheesecake shots today? " O ' Bar, an ex-introvert, compiled an amazing total of hours at these conferences and at wringing stories out of reporters. Harry Davis, whose claim to infamy was adroit handling of reviews, assisted O ' Bar nobly. Circulation builder and columnist-critic Budd Hopps drew humorous word-sketches of SC ' s professors. omen Aiding Editor Ickes fight some memorable battles were Beverly Chil- son, Alice Katem, and Janet MacLeod of left Siberian cubicle, fourth floor. Outstanding articles were the launching and lynching of Ramona Rhodes, Row salesgirl, the punch-provoking of the Panhellenic press eviction caper, and the gentle prodding of comfortable female legis- lators. Chilson had to be strapped down to keep from running around the corner to see the managing editor, and MacLeod sold such a loud bill of goods on the KAT house that she got the nod for Ickes ' position. Alice Katem Beverly Chilson Janet MacLeod ports staff Kent Milton, campus representative for No-Doz and fall sports editor, gave liberally of his time during that period of servitude. Cleft " Chintz, " Uncle Miltie ' s unshaven visage, could be seen daily smiling at the pinups on the office wall. Occasionally — roughly six days of the week — the undercover basketball promoter made up the sports page, and cheerfully instructed the light-hearted printers. His column-writ- ing sidekick, Fred Neil, took over the top job in the spring. Father of five, at the last count, the wily analyst took frequent leaves of absence with one of his bulbous companions, Tony Derry. Destina- tion : Santa Anita. Derry, of the Kentucky Derrys, covered the spring grid scene for DT readers. Gene Williams, a displaced fraternity man, aided with timely features and inspiring cries of " Everything is going to be all right! " Kent Milton Sports Editor Fred Neil Tony Derry 338 usiness staff Rich Ives Business Manager Way up in a dimly lit aerie, surrounded by ledgers, bills, cobwebs, overflowing wastebaskets, and lovely secretaries. Rich " Moneybags " Ives oversees a vast financial enterprise. As Business Manager of the Daily Thing, this child of Wall Street rules his empire with an iron hand. Having a keen insight into the ways of advertising and its worth, Rich can often be seen walking the avenues procuring ads for the Trojan Tabloid. Ever alert to new trends in the field, capable, courageous, fearless Ives keeps the readers satisfied with those mon- strous space fillers guaranteed to make the average student pant for the product. His office is so often filled with panting students that he doesn ' t need an air-conditioning system. Aiding and abetting Rich in his schemes to separate the potential customer from his lucre, Dick Mulfinger is showing great aptitude as a dip. Luring the unwary to the den are the Delilah ' s of the DT Ann Vierhus and Joyce Newcomer. Ads, anyone ? Joyce Newcomer 339 Fred Harper Editor rodeo The 120-line screen example of the engraver ' s art on display above is a reasonable portrayal of the Editor of the El Rodeo. The " massa " has staged a coup never before perpetrated upon an unsuspecting student body by becoming the only gentleman to succeed himself as Editor. He has taken refuge behind a stack of old copy writers, and proceeded to dream up this masterpiece of yearbook endeavor. Fred has worn his mantle of editorship wisely and well — he tells us — and since he leaves the hallowed halls this year, we wish him fond farewell. Our leader is well known on campus, being a member of organizations that are so many in number, it would bore us if we were to list all of them. The smiling face is for the benefit of his student body, his mother, his girl — JoAnne, and his fraternity. 340 Harry Merrill Layout Editor Marilyn Hershey When Harry Merrill first walked into the office and asked for a job, we all screamed " Get out. " Harper thought we said " Lay- out, " and hired Harry on the spot. We put a nail on that spot to commemorate this happening, and hang our coats on it every morning. This child of the woods plays hob with the paper-cutter, trimming, clip- ping, chopping, and bobbing. Old Three- fingers is responsible for the photo cropping for the entire annual. Harry graduated to this post of eminence from his job as photo editor last season. An added portion of his duties is title of " Master of the Glue Pot. " If you will pardon a small pun, Harry really stuck to his work during the session. As- sisting Otis in the cut and paste department were two very charming young ladies — Billie Lyris and Marilyn Hershey. Virginia Witmer 341 Fugitive from a zoology lab and two-year letterman on the El Rod, Copy Chief Jim " I won ' t write another word " Lasry can be found any afternoon hunched over the type- writer and gazing myopically at the ceiling. This is said to be the resting place of his ever-elusive muse, an easy alibi for being too lazy to work. Despite heckling, baiting, and screams of outrage from Harper, he managed to coerce his writers into producing sparkling, witty copy to grace these pages — remaining, as usual, in the corner mumbling " Wampus, shmampus. They ' ll be sorry. " Assisting Jim in recording the events of the year were staffers Ann Gautier, Jim Karayn, and Tom Pflimlin. Jim Lasry Copy Editor Jim Karayn Billie Lyris opy Tom Pflimlin rganizations With lilting strains of " I yam so glad I yam a KKG, " we bring to the reading public the lovely Cathie Wickstrom. As head of the Organizations Department, her ' s were the myriad problems of finance, photo schedules, and copy for the Greek and Honorary groups repre- sented at Troy. Cathie never realized the grief that came with her job until too late; by then we had barred the door and she joined the staff officially. Resigned to her fate, Cathie proceeded to turn in a wonderful job in spite of us all. Sharing the headaches and the fun were assistant organizers Alicia Carrillo and A. Jack Daniels Craw- ford. You should have seen them flipping a coin to see who would work each week. Really efficient, though Cathie didn ' t know it was rigged. Cathy Wickstrom Organizations Editor Alicia Carrillo Al Crawford Lynn Scott Proof Reader Last year, an attractive and very blonde freshman strolled into the office and was promptly put to work typing and making the daily coffee run. An import from the wastelands of Arcadia, Lynn Scott won the hearts of us all ; consequently, we requested that she work for us again t his year. Besides, being the only one able to spell around these parts, she was one of the biggest assets to the Book. Scotty handled the proof-reading and secretarial duties in her wonderfully blonde fashion. 343 Greg Dunn Sports Editor ports When last seen, Greg Dunn was heading South, vowing never to look at a yearbook again. Sports, we insisted, were vital to the campus, yet Greg, obstinate to the end, main- tained that even sports could be replaced. Caring not to press the matter further, we bid the Dunn farewell and chalked up another man sacrificed on the altar of El Rodeo journalism. After all he only strained two fingers typing up his copy. Over in the Art bureau, Ron Bernheisel found that after lettering in script for six months, everything he wrote now came out in Gothic. Ron doesn ' t mind, but the profs complain. Ron ' s only complaint was restricted to office procedure — the practice of offering bread and water instead of salary to the employees. Ron Bernheisel Art Editor Ron Frank Cover Design Ann Armstrong George Ott Photo Editor Number one man in the shutterbug department is George Ott. The problems of coping with the aes- thetic temperaments of the photogs, the prima donna mannerisms of subjects, and the search for a fresh approach to yearbook photography have driven our boy to seek solace in the arms of Bacchus more than once. That George has weathered these stresses is mute testimony to his cast-iron stomach and steady right hand. But the Ott is not the staid old goat that he would have us believe. His occasional straying is met and administered to by those stalwarts of photo shop, who, though they have been accused of milking dry an unsuspecting student body, are in reality above reproach. The boss of this crew is Doug Kilgour, assisted by El Killpack, George Krain, Nelson Dacre, and Ted Rohde. The queen of the front office is Joanne Peterson. hofography Doug Kilgour George Krain Joanne Peterson 345 Ted Rohde Nelson Dacre 1 rojan owl Jim Deitch Editor You may see it first in the Daily Trojan, but by the time Trojan Owl editors get through hashing over the news, it may bear some semblance of truth. A weekly tabloid, the Owl claims as readers the more than 11,000 University College students as well as many day-school students who pick up copies in the various campus reading rooms. A recent score in the gentlemanly conflict between Owl and DT editors was achieved recently when the Owl proudly announced that it was the only campus publication with circulation in two states, being that several hundred copies a week go to a new UC extension at an Air Force base near Las Vegas. Respon- sible for getting the Trojan Owl on the streets every Monday afternoon were Jim Deitch, editor for the spring and fall of 1951; Fred Neil, fall news editor, and Don Brown, sports editor. Spring staffers were Don Ramsay, editor, Don Brown, news editor, and Sam Feldman, sports editor. Journalism majors who put out the Owl live a sort of ivory tower exist- ence apart from the clatter and confusion of the Daily Trojan. Fred Neil Don Brown 347 USIC Beneath the roof of the oldest building on campus, the Department of Music, in addi- tion to serving as official hosts for all visiting artists and helping at conventions, served philanthropic interests in gathering music and instruments for less fortunate individuals interned in hospitals. Discussing student gripes with Advisor Dr. Raymond Kendall, Dean of the School of Music, were Student Council members Bill McCollock, Presi- dent; Joyce Canavan, Vice President; and Sue Hutchinson, Secretary. Contributing superb vocal talent were the Madrigal Singers. Not content to rest on the laurels of their St. Louis performance last year, the group spent a full week on a tour of Northern California, performing at Carmel, Berkeley, San Jose, San Louis Obispo, Oakland and King City. Justly proud of the album of recordings it produced last year were these singers, under the leadership of Richard Robinson, President. Group surveillance was under Dr. Charles C. Hirt. The A Cappella Choir ran on a strict time budget throughout the past year. Following numerous performances both on and off campus, the singers terminated the season with the presentation of their annual Spring Concert to an appreciative audience. Dr. Hirt was lodestar of these ambitious vocalists, oper- ating under the auspices of Dr. Kendall. Rehearsal prior to concert with Marilyn Home and Dr. Hirt and (standing) Dick Erickson and Peggy Sheffield. 348 cappella choir madrigal singers Standing: H. Enns, M. Hayes, C. Scharbach, C. Barnes, E. Cook. J. Griffith, R. Erickson, R. Robinson. Seated: N. Welch, V. Morris, B. Bussjaeger, D. Schultz, P. Sheffield, M. Harker, M. Home, Dr. C. Hirt. 349 The Southern California Symphony Orchestra, under the expert directorship of Dr. Ingolf Dahl, presented many out- standing performances in one of the most successful years it has known. Echoing ovations revealed public appreciation of the orchestra ' s Annual Fall Concert, starring William Venard, bass soloist. Mr. Venard is head of the vocalist department at the University. This was followed in January by the Baroque Festival under Alice Ehlers, director. The Spring Concerto Program, presented in April, and featuring student Soloist Marvin Hayes, plus other selected school musicians, was received by a record audience. Proud was the group when one of its members, Mr. Henry Lewis, bass player, was selected to the ranks of the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra. Highlighting the year was the pres- entation of Gian-Carlo Menotti ' s Opera, The Consul, directed by Dr. Carl Ebert. This is the first year the regular school orchestra has played for the Opera performances. Dr. Dahl, recent winner of the highly honorary Guggenheim-Fellowship Award, conducted the Symphony Orchestra through six sell- out performances of The Consul. The Baroque Festival also saw the participation of the Concert Choirs under the direc- tion of Hans Lampl of University College, and Jim McKelvy of the day school. Their selections are drawn from the large library of Choral Literature in the School of Music. rchestra Jim McKelvy Director, Day Choir The Southern California Symphony Orchestra 350 University Park Concert Chorus oncert chorus University College Concert Chorus 351 The SC Concert Band, under the direction of Clarence E. Sawhill, recently terminated one of its busiest years on rec- ord. Highlighting the annual spring concert in March was Leslie Scullin ' s solo on the string bass. Raphael Mendez, the world ' s greatest trumpet player, honored the group with a solo performance for the event. High on the band ' s activity schedule was its five-day concert tour on a circuit of Northern California High Schools. Equally as active the past year has been the football band that, in addition to whooping it up at all game rallies and political campaigns, found time to make a movie entitled " Trojan Tempo. " All four copies have been booked ahead for the rest of the year by schools in the East. In addition to seeing the team off to games played away from home, the football band, under Tommy Walker, Drum Major, presented traditional " High School Day " with a flourish, marked by the attendance of 1000 guest musicians. Band Manager Jerry Jansen still smiles at mention of the can- nons shot off in the rain at the Notre Dame game last fall. footbafl band 1951, .A,.rA R. Beshore, 3. » ' _ a on, K. iNf ' i°V ' ,u, V. Smith, C. Porter, K. scnm F,.„„,E.C..n.l. «.« •»» " 0,f The band lines up as the team enters. marching band 353 pera Carl Ebert Director Lynn Martin chats with Kalem Kermoyan as Ava Gjerset stays busy in scene from Carlo-Menotti ' s " The Consul. " Dr. Carl Ebert, veteran of great experience and know-how, produced in five short weeks a performance of Gian-Carlo Menotti ' s opera, " The Consul, " that topped all previous theatrical productions of the SC Music Department. Com- pleting six sell-out performances in Bovard Auditorium, this modern opera in English tells the tragic tale of two little people, Magda and John Sorel, enacted by Peggy Bonini and Duncan McLeod. The two become enmeshed in the slow- moving red tape of Iron Curtain bureaucracy at its worst. Katherine Hilgenberg played the part of the mother with Ava Gjerset as secretary in this powerfully dramatic story of life in a police state somewhere in Europe as its exists today. This remarkably-gifted cast performed under the operatic direction of Dr. Carl Ebert, who flew to Europe in spring to spend two months in Turkey with the Turkish National Opera, founded by himself. Completing his work there, Dr. Ebert spent three months in Glyndebourne, England, where he was artistic director and co-founder of the opera festival there. Touring the Coast here at home, " The Consul " played one week at the Los Angeles Philharmonic Auditorium before embarking for a run at the San Francisco Opera House. Direction of the professional and expert student orchestra was under the adept musical guidance of Dr. Ingolf Dahl. The opera was considered the outstanding theatrical event of the winter. 354 Once again the play ' s the thing as William Ven- nard holds the stage interest. Caught in the meshes of red tape. Same play, same cast, another scene, how dull. 355 rama William C. de Mille Director Shyly peeking from behind the props of the Speech School, the Drama Department donned the smiling face of a separate unit in 1946. William C. de Mille, founder and present director of the department, came from a long line of contributors to the theater. His brother is Cecil B. de Mille. William B. ' s illustrious career before coming to SC in 1941 is studded with such successes as The Land of the Free, and The Woman, written by him for the New York Theater, and his twenty-five productive years in the motion picture industry as producer, director, and writer. This year at Troy, under his professional direction, Light Up the Sky, Harvey, Goodbye My Fancy, and Candida received thunderous applause from the delighted audiences in Bovard Auditorium. James H. Butler, a graduate of SC, and colleague of which Mr. de Mille is justly proud, supervises the Stop Gap Workshop, an experimental theater, which gives the students a chance to play actor, director, or writer. They produced three outstanding original plays this year, and presented Salome and Everyman. Marcus Fuller, the " walking haberdashery " of the drama department, is its daring but expert scene designer, truly a fugitive from the opera (since he also designs sets for all of Troy ' s musicals). The hilarious production of " Harvey " with George Dubravsky, Morton Miller, Ed Earle, and Jan Saunders. Marcus W. Fuller Scene from " Tin; Braggart Warrior " with bright stars Ken Shanks, Howard Banks, Elaine Masser, and Miriam Cassady. " Libel. " An important production imder the di- rection of Dr. Stahl played to an approving house during the fall semester. Ah, the weary travelers: Jerry Seltzer, Alfred Counts, Howard Banks, and Ken Shanks. ' »i! A . ■ ' U §j,mi Edward Earle Herbert M.Stahl 1 clrdon Ewing and Susie Rauben- Peter Sterne haran -f Gordro vning Vers.on. heimer in scene Irom It ' s just a hovel on Hoover Street, but seventy drama majors call it " home. " Actually, this small group is noted for the unity and friendliness between students and profs. James H. Butler, for instance, is just plain " Doc " to them; and William B. De Mille is always being teased about his visored hats. He says he has dressed like a " civilized man " since he came to SC. In that case, the students would certainly love to see some of the creations of the old days! The wonderful part about this department is that one doesn ' t even have to be a drama major to get in on all this fun. Much of the emphasis is on methods of teaching theater arts, and the plays they give are open to all who wish to try out. Talent anyone? The National Collegiate Players is an honorary society whose members are chosen for outstanding scholarship, drama and participation. Each week at their meetings they feature, as guest speaker, some celebrity of the theater world. SC ' s chapter was founded in May, 1924, and has been growing rapidly ever since, claiming such potentials as Stan Johnson, whose brilliant performance on the Phillip Morris Playhouse opposite Loretta Young last Christmas made Troy swell with pride, as MGM sat up and took enough notice to sign him to a contract! 358 rama ■ " ■ , . " Vsraoe " Bob Rue " Escape. Marilyn Grogan Stan Johnson memo Cinematic techniques range from the documentary to the full production form as seen here. 360 William Mehring directs shooting while Wadid Sirry and Leon Gold handle cam- era chores. On the set. Ralph Woolsey places principals. K Wilbur T. Blume i H ■ R. ' ' ' ' M f ....■ " ' 1 ■ m i « , ' " N m k: . From the dank depths of the basement under " Old College, " where it originated in 1932, the Cinema Department climbed to its present status as the oldest and largest school of its kind in the world. Hopes for the future have been rising fast, too, since Dr. Lester F. Beck, psychologist-turned-film-maker, became head of the department in 1950. Under his supervision, the Cinema Department has secured numerous con- tracts from the government, including an overseas expedition in which the students took part, a picture for the people of Iran, with one of SC ' s own Iranian students narrating. Eighteen foreign countries are represented in Troy ' s Cinema melting-pot. Friday noons find Cinema majors at a meeting listening to noted speakers, absorbing advice given by Lester Laugh-a-Minute Beck, who can liven up any discussion, and deciding which par- ticular phase of cinematography they wish to follow. Another personal touch given in that " Beck manner, " was a course, introducing each week, one of fifteen outstanding producers who would show their yet-unreleased movies, give lectures, and ask for stu- dent comments. Assisting Dr. Beck is Wilbur T. Blume, a man whose hobby and work are one and the same. He has a wife also very much interested in photography, and three prospective cinematographers, aged four, two, and six months. Sam Spence Musical Director arsity Soaring through the skies like a comet, and bursting with a crescendo of music in a blaze of baby spots, the 1952 Varsity Show hit the creaking boards of Bovard for three exciting performances during the week-end of May 1, 2, and 3. Playing to packed houses all these nights, the Tillar and Nor- cop musical kept the audience going with lilting tunes, intricate production numbers, and a witty script. Taking off from an idea in a newspaper story, the authors derived a plot concerning several students attempting to produce a college musical. Denied funds by their University, they devise a scheme to beat the gaming tables at Las Vegas. Put- ting their plan into action they go to the desert watering hole and proceed to clean up. The gents return, put on the show, and everyone lives happily ever after. Inter- spersed through all of this were the eight production numbers danced by thirty-two of the best hoofers around these parts, and Shining lights of the production were Bob Rue, Laurel Bump, Eileen Broderick, Mort Miller, Jeneal Crowley, and Ed Earle. Chorus in scene from " Candy Isle. " sixteen scenes for the dramatists in the group. Emoting under the amber lights were leads Gordon Ewing, Eileen Broder- ick, Ed Earle, Laurel Bump, Ken Shanks, and Art Tookian. The female comic was Jeneal Crowley. Dancing routines were handled by Jack Colton and assistants Candy Allen and Courtna McMann. Though entirely a student enterprise, the Varsity Show displayed deft touches of the pro- fessional hand. Producer Jack Tillar and Musical Director Sam Spence have both worked in television doing scripts. Director Jim Norcop has done many of the plays put on by the Crescent Theatre. Choreographer Jack Colton earns his bread and butter dancing before the cameras in filmland. The Varsity Show is put on yearly with one purpose in mind: the continued support of the Trojan Chest whose activities contrib- ute so much to the happiness of the under- privileged children of Los Angeles. Chaos reigns as rehearsal gets under way. A study in temperaments as we see the guiding hands of the musical revue, Ken Shanks, Betty Frates, Courtna McMann, Jim Norcop, Candy Al- len, Bill White, and Dorothy Fucci. Candy and Courtna give chorus a workout. Jack Colton Choreographer ebate [Aiimi iUM B Jflf ' -f m ■ ■ m fl 1 1 H i V " " JB IS i inll l A " ' . 1 1 1 Alan Nichols Debate Coach With forty years of experience behind them, SC ' s debate team, known as the " Notre Dame of Debate, " came out on top in just about every type of competition they entered. This year ' s squad, smallest in ten years, exemplifies quality work and is a compliment to the teaching and coaching skills of Dr. Alan Nichols, head coach since 1921. In addition to Nichols, W. Charles Redding and Fred Bowman, assistant coaches and speech teachers, are responsible for the numerous victories chalked up by the squad in previous years. Nichols, chosen by speech and debate authorities as one of the top three debate coaches in the United States, claims that SC has the most impressive record of any major college in the country in the field of speech. In the last thirty years, the Trojan squad won 70% of their events; and of the 700 individual events in the past year, they won 71 ' ;. Debaters this year include Captain Mohinder Bedi, William Hen- derson, George Rogers, Mary Lou Francis, Jean Holliger, Dennis Shelley, Dean Pic ' l, Bo Jansen, Beverley Carl, Betty Wilcoxn, Jim Smith, Gayle Wilson, Dick Merritt, and Bill Van Alstyne. Off on another tour. Debate never ceases. 364 Mohinder Bedi Captain Dennis Shelley Manager 1 Rnoers Bo Jansen. , Hnlliger, George Koer., , , Betty Wilcoxn, j« " " uTs Uh, Mobmder Bed., 365 ebate Women still have the last word. SC ' s debaters opened the season with a bang. In the Western States ' Tournament, held this fall on the Fresno State campus, and with 400 students from 51 colleges competing, the Trojans captured the sweepstakes trophy for the largest number of points stacked up in that tourney ' s history — 69. Henderson and Rogers took first in Men ' s Debate at the Southern California Tournament Association ' s meet, and Bo Jansen captured first in extemporaneous and second in oratory against 75 competitors at the Tucson Invitational Tourney. For the fourth time in six years, SC was invited to compete with 35 other colleges in what is considered the biggest speech event of the year, the Na- tional Debate Championship Tourney at West Point. Of the other major events which the debaters entered this year, they were victorious in most, and made an excellent showing in all. 366 trosh debate " y- Diet Men nit. Freshmen competing in debate are allowed to exercise their talents only in the Los Angeles area. They made a good showing at UCLA and Occidental, thanks to instructors W. Charles Redding and Fred Bowman. Frosh debaters included Gayle Wilson, Dick Merritt, and William Van Alstyne. Bill and Dick can ' t stop arguing even while playing chess. f ed Bowi fresh, nian " lan Coacli Allan Hancock Founder Lorene Tuttle Leona Wilson The use Radio Department, long recognized as one of the most outstanding in the country, officially became the Department of Tele-communications with the beginning of the Spring Semester. Wm. H. Sener, graduate of the University of Iowa, and former NBC executive, continues as head of the new department. Mr. Sener teaches many of the courses in person, giving his students the benefit of his ex- perience in the industry. On the staff besides Mr.. Sener, are Mrs. Harriet Di Pietro and Miss Leona Wilson. Continuing the policy of hiring people who are engaged in actual work in the industry, the department is retaining Miss Lorene Tuttle, well known for her work in radio and motion pictures, to teach the course in acting. As well as the new degree of Bachelor of Science, the department con- tinues to award Bachelor of Arts and Masters ' de- grees. KUSC-FM, the University ' s own radio sta- tion, also remains in operation. The station offers students at SC invaluable experience in radio opera- tion. KUSC is completely staffed by students who write, produce, direct and act in their own pro- ductions. The station has been in continuous oper- ation since 1946, offering a varied program of music, news and drama to a wide Southern Cali- fornia audience. Auditions are held each semester so that students who are not in the department may also appear on the station. SC ' s own KUSC Theatre of the Air. elevision William H. Sener Director Edward DeRoo Instruction in camera complexities. And now learning to focus. Captain Allan Hancock, a well-known Southern Cali- fornia philanthropist, and chairman of the board of trustees at the University of Southern California, donated a sum of money to the University, ear- marked for the creation of a new school of Televi- sion. Captain Hancock ' s grants had already been instrumental in the creation and maintenance of the radio department. Late in the Fall Semester, four television cameras of the latest model and assorted equipment for their operation and maintenance ar- rived at the Hancock Foundation on the SC campus. In the Spring, the University announced that it would be the first school in the United States to offer an undergraduate degree in television. The new degree is expected to fill a long-recognized need within the infant industry for trained college grad- uates to fill production jobs. The newly-formed de- partment of Tele-communications will offer courses in camera operation, production, and writing, as well as general courses in programming, advertising, and introductory courses. The department will also work in close cooperation with other departments in the University that offer courses in allied fields. The departments of Cinema and Drama, for ex- ample, have opened their doors to the neophyte executives. 369 Lunge, parry, whoops! Quite a view from here. Careful where you grab yo ' partnuh. Tillman Hall Men ' s Director Jane Harris Women ' s Director As a comparatively new institution, the University Recreation Association has provided in the past four years a program designed to please the fancy of all fun-minded Trojans. Since its founding in 1948, when Dr. Alex Aloia was director, URA has added new sports and other types of recreation annually, and at present provides students with anything from water skis to pogo sticks. Co-directors of URA are Tillman Hall and Jane Harris. Bill Johnstone bangs the gavel as its stu- dent president, with Joe Greenway a cting as his assistant. Other ofiScers include: Jackie Moore, women ' s chairman; John Skoien, publicity manager; LaFrance Terrell, intra- mural manager; Larry Stone, IFC chairman; L ' Cena Brun- skill, women ' s intramural manager, and Jeanette Hagopian, social chairman. All SC clubs pertaining to sports and recreation are sanc- tioned by URA, although they are each under separate func- tioning. Clubs advised by URA this year were: Crew, Row- ing, Soccer, Handball, Sailing, Fencing, Rifle, Saddle, Tennis, Swimming, Chess, Bridge, Ski, and Modern Dance and Square Dance Clubs. URA Council i -C Jackie T Tpna Brunsl Moore, L »-ena " ,yu, John Skoien, Jane Harris, Joe Greenvvay, Bill Johnstone. 371 Inter-fraternity sports as well as all-U events are among the many facets of the URA program. The Trojan Ski Club Lodge. The big yearly event sponsored by URA is the IFC sports program. Fraternity men who excel in the fields of swimming, handball, badminton, tennis, basketball, volleyball, Softball, skiing, track and field, and golf are invited to compete in the program which brings honors to fraternities, teams, and indi- viduals. The same program is presented to the SC Co-eds and Independent men students. This year, URA pitted the top teams in the major sports brackets against the top teams from other URA ' s up and down the Coast. Such schools as UCLA, Wash- ington, and Oregon competed for all-coast URA honors. Although not a sport. Crescent Theatre certainly comes under the title, " Recreation. " The Crescent Theatre players have been a part of URA for the past three years, and have turned out several original plays, plus those by world famous authors. The theatre was named " Crescent " because the actors do all of their scenes against one wall. The onlookers are grouped in three corners of the room in such a way as to give the effect of a crescent. This year ' s capable leader was Jim Norcop, assisted by Carol Weiss, Stan Palmer, and Professor Lynn Clark. 372 Crescent Theatre productions offer outlet to the more seriously inclined while volleyball attracts some of the Trojanes. A URA award for outstanding athletic teams participating in the intramural sports events. 374 375 reshmen Fred Moldenhauer President l vce Hanna, Carolyn Harper, Anay 376 Sydne Moore Vice President Freshman Prexy this year was Fred Moldenhauer, Delta Tau Delta. Receiving a good start in his college career, Molden- hauer has proven himself a hard and sincere worker. Assist- ing Fred on the executive staff were Kappa Sydne Moore, Vice President, Jack Durrett, Treasurer, and Lynn McLean, Secretary. Incorporating an unusually full calendar this year, the Class Council opened the social program with a bang-up Council party, emceed by Barbara Goode. In the charity line, a party was given for underprivileged children. Come spring, a movie was screened for the purpose of raising money for the Trojan Chest. Also in spring, the underclassmen slugged it out in the Frosh-Soph brawl which despite its derogatory title does a lot for class relations besides providing an after- noon of hilarity for the contestants. Novel idea of the year was an inter-Council exchange with the UCLA Frosh. Weap- ons were sheathed long enough to give everyone a terrific time. The seventy Council members closed the year with a well-attended party. Ken Baldwin Member-al-Large Jack Durrett Treasurer 377 Bobette Bentley always looks her best on a surfboard. She was active on campus as Troed ' s President, Treasurer of Frosh Wo- men ' s Council, YMCA worker, and member of Alpha Lambda Delta Scholarship So- rority. Socially, her interests are directed around the DG house. One of the more conscientious pledges over at the Sigma Chi house is Radio major Ron Miller. Joining us from Fremont Hi, Ron made the grade footballwise as an outstand- ing pass-catching end for the varsity squad. To use an old cliche. Donna Meadors is busy as a bee in an asparagus patch at high noon. Check this roster of action: AWS secretary, YWCA, Homecoming, GUC, Stu- dent Handbook, and Frosh Council. A Chi Omega, Donna came to us from Hoover High over Glendale way. In high school, Ron Pacini presided over both the junior and senior classes. Now, as a pre-law student, he ' s active on the Frosh Council and is a junior baseball man- ager. Delta Chi is his home away from home. Pat Sheldon takes care of the expenditures for Troeds. She also has an active interest on the Freshman Women ' s Council and Frosh Council. She belongs to Kappa Kappa Gamma, and owns a nice soprano voice. You should hear it sometime. Beaches and mountains beckon Carolyn Aldinger away from SC during the summer, but for nine months out of the year she works on various committees and once in a while hits the books. This year she held down jobs on the YWCA, Troeds, and Frosh Council. She resides at the Tri-Delt house. Marilyn Hall retails during school hours, but her spare time is spent in Troeds, YMCA, Frosh Council, and the El Rodeo office where her chief job is gathering reams of copy. She claims Gamma Phi Beta as her home away from home. Idea man of the junior members of Phi Sigma Kappa is beanie-wearer Ed Lowe. Setting his frat club on fire as pledge- president, Ed proved, among other things, to be the worry-wart of the house. At last report Ed was on the Frosh Council, GUC, and the J. V. tennis team. Going to four different high schools was Ted Harper ' s most mixed up experience. Now firmly settled at SC, he is taking an active interest in the Frosh Council, AMS Committee, and Greater U. He wants to become a big wheel on campus and then a lawyer. This lovely breath of spring is ADPi ' s Nancy Humason. Bouncing onto campus with all the joie de vivre of a water-sprite, Nancy stole the hearts of one of the Row mansions and wound up as Sweetheart of said fraternity. When not being Queen of something, she worked on the El Rod. Florida lost a peach when Jan Anderson decided to come to Southern California. Drama is Jan ' s life ' s blood and she ' s just finished assisting de Mille in Goodbye, My Fancy. Jan also had a part in Escape, and was a Troed. You ' ll find her at the Theta house when she ' s not swimming. Bill Van Alstyne won a scholarship to SC, and his ambition is to make a 3 point. He ' s a Young Republican, member of the debate squad, and says his piece in both LAS and Frosh Council. Philosophy is his major. Dick Chapman arrived at SC fresh from Canoga Park High School where he had been yell king. Burning the midnight oil as a General Business major, Dick relaxes by sleeping whenever and wherever he can. A Theta Xi, Dick laughingly recalls being dubbed " Cutie " by the brothers. One of the happy-go-lucky Pi Phi girls who ' s never lost her propriety is Shirley Tanner, Commerce major. Residing at Nichols Hall, we understand she knits socks madly and cements relations between the dorm and the hashers at the house. Tom Johnson is loyal to Loyola, but says neither hell (pardon the expression) nor high water will remove him from SC, or SAE for that matter. He likes to take pic- tures, is a business major, and is active on the Freshman Council. Has a hopped-up car, too. Edith Sampson, known as " Dee devoted dog lover, but also finds time for her major. Secretarial Administration. She is active in Freshman Council, the YWCA, and her sorority. Alpha Chi Omega. Carry on, with the dogs, that is. Sophomore Dick Nunis, a Physical Educa- tion major, claims athletics take up just about all his time. Dick is on the varsity football team and a member of Sigma Chi, so the Betas say. His vacations are spent surfing at the beach. Freshman Council, the YMCA, L. A. S. Council, Greater U. Committee, and KUSC would keep anyone busy, but not ATO ' s Tom Pflimlin. Tom, a Journalism student, also works on the El Rod, DT, Wampus, and Student Handbook. Have to stop. No more room. Don ' t let Ephebian scare you. Patti Tremel- len was one in high school, and it means she ' s a brain and has leadership ability. She was in Troeds, Frosh Council, just received a DC active pin, and likes to swim, ski, dance, and design clothes. Like half the other girls in school, she wants to be a teacher. Noble Trenham or " Nob, " as the Sigs call him, is in the NROTC and active in Freshman Council. He enjoys tennis and football but his main interest is — ? I don ' t know; he didn ' t say. Dick Dupar President ophomores First row: R. Gotlieb, D. West, C. McClure, P. Schlarb, B. Johnson. Second row: R. Bernheisel, R. Carpenter, J. Loucostic, A. Lindgren, G. Ott. 382 Judd Gushing Vice-President Patty Schlarb Secretary Ernie Schaag Treasurer Heading the Sophomore class in its activities this year was Dick Du Par, President. A Tau Kappa Epsilon, Du Par has been active politically since entering school, and has proven to be a credit both to his fraternity and to the offices he has held. Aiding him was right-hand man SAE Judd Gushing, wh o has also proven his organizational abilities as class Vice-President. As always, the Sophomore Gouncil carried its large share of the class responsibilities. Gonsisting of some sixty members chosen by the President on the basis of sincerity, industry, and interest, the Gouncil closed the year with its usual outstanding record. Besides attaining its primary objectives, i.e., promoting initiative among the students and solving various problems that arise during the semester, the Council found time to throw several well-attended and very successful banquets. Number one project of the Gouncil last semester was the Orphan ' s Party given at Ghristmas, which was a huge success. Also high on the agenda was the annual Soph-Frosh Brawl, distinguished by pushball games, tugs-of-war, and general confusion. Winner of the melee, designed to promote better inter-class relationships, received a trophy. Altogether, the class left a record it should be proud of. Friendly Louise Hanna ' s activiti es include Sophomore Gouncil, YWGA, Homecoming Committee, and Spurs. She also serves her sorority. Delta Zeta, as Panhellenic dele- gate. " Hanna " spends the rest of her time studying psychology, her major. Landon Exley ' s main interest lies in sports, especially football. " Ex " is majoring in commercial aviation. During the school year, he can be found at the Phi Kappa Psi house. 383 Redheaded Marilyn Matzner plans to be an elementary school teacher. To keep herself in condition for this, she plays tennis. Mari- lyn is active in the Y as a council of religion representative, Spurs, and her sorority. Al- pha Phi. Dick Moore is a member of Alpha Tau Omega, Sophomore Council, and secretary of Squires. Political Science is his major. On sunny days, Dick may be found among the golf balls at some golf course fore that is his hobby. Good looking Jim Lucostic ' s major is Gen- eral Business. Besides this, " the lover ' s " main interests lie in Sophomore Council, NROTC, social chairman of Squires, and Phi Sigma Kappa, his fraternity. Sig Ep Bob Riley majors in motion picture advertising ( ? ) , makes a fourth for bridge on the AMS cabinet, played patty-cake in Trolios, slaved for the Rally Committee, and then collapsed. Upon revival he took up flying for a sport. He must be a stunt pilot for he ' s seen in all the dives. (Ha!) Friendly Joanne Peterson is an L. A. S. major. Her activities include being asso- ciate social chairman of A. W. S. and a member of Spurs. Joanne also serves her sorority, Delta Gamma, as social chairman. 384 Bucking conventionality, Gamma Phi Beta Jan Anderson has her eyes on a law degree. Already to her credit are positions with Spurs, Greater U Committee, Homecoming Committee, and a national junior water- skiing title. Successfully overcoming the stigma of Santa Ana and Menlo College, Theta Chi Jim Paul, pre-dental sophomore, has en- deared himself to the Greater U Committee, LAS Council and Willie Wampus. Coming from L. A. High as do most KA ' s, Bud Small forsook campus activities this year for the position of house social chair- man, trying to do a yeoman ' s job in placing the Confederate Banner on the social flag pole. It was a lucky day for Pi Beta Phi in par- ticular and SC in general when Diette Bates took time off from globe-trotting to come to Troy. A Fine Arts major, this year found her a member of Spurs and LAS Council. TEP Sonny Klein calls Las Cruces, New Mexico, home, but has successfully accli- matized himself to L. A. smog, traded his six gun for a Squire sweater, rode herd with the ASSC social committee and sub- stituted retailin ' for ranchin ' . 385 Serving as chairman of the new AMS orientation program, Acacian Roy Foreman also found time for Squires, Sophomore Council, and Trovets. An ex-marine cor- poral, he has landed and has many situa- tions well in hand. Wearing the famous Maltese Cross of Sigm£ Chi, Arnie Lindgren can be easily spottec by his friendly grin and blond locks. Th( Huntington Park Scandahoovian claim: Squires, Sophomore Council and a scholas tic scholarship. •. » ' Huntington Park ' s loss was SC ' s and ADPi ' s gain when Joan Vasseur chose Troyland. A member of the Sophomore Council, she is also a Spur, AWS recorder, secretary of the AWS Associate Cabinet, and when time permits. Education major. i! -1 m Y Dividing his time between the Greater U, Sophomore Council, and Squires, Delta Sig Tom Graham is a busy man to say the least. And when he ventures home, his English major plays a poor second to sailing. Bob Carpenter, Lambda Chi Alpha, is a Sophomore majoring in International Rela- tions. Cosmopolite Bob spent his earlier school days in Brazil, but returned to SC to become Secretary of Squires and a mem- ber of the Air Force R.O.T.C. on campus. Joanne Weinman, who transferred from the University of Washington last year, is a Sophomore majoring in Sociology. She is Vice President of her sorority. Phi Sigma Sigma. She has a definite canine weakness, and has been a dog lover since childhood. John Witt, Sophomore in Journalism, was Vice President of Theta Xi during the past year. He served as Publicity Chairman of Squires and staff writer for both the Daily Trojan and the Wampus. In his spare time John worked on the Sophomore and LAS Council. What else, pray tell? Active man about campus with service groups is Frank Brick, a Sophomore major- ing in General Business. Frank serves on Sophomore Council and is a member of Delta Tau Delta, holding the office of Rush Chairman of his fraternity. Kappa Alpha Theta Mary Vidos was Rush Chairman of her sorority during the past year. Dividing her time between her duties as Spurs Treasurer and A.W.S. Social Chairman and her hobby, water skiing, Mary found little time for much else. Bill Rosensweig, Zeta Beta Tau, devoted much time and effort this year to work with the Squires and Knights, as well as serving as Homecoming Trophy Chairman. He should have devoted some time to class. Bill, better known as " Willie, " is a General Business and Pre-law major. Margo Darce, Sophomore in the School of Education, went all out in service to SC this past year. As a member of Spurs, Sophomore and LAS Council, Margo man- aged to maintain better than a 2-point grade average. For further information, see Chi Omega. Beta Theta Pi Larry Stone, a Sophomore in Business Administration, took time out this year from his duties as Interfraternity Council Athletic Chairman and Squires to devote to the raising of his horses. Larry was Song Leader and Co-Rush Chairman of his fraternity the past semester. Kappa Kappa Gamma Mary Ann Morey is a Pre-education major and House Manager in her sorority. Mary serves on the Sopho- more Council and is Staff Aids Chairman and Secretary of the Inter-College Red Cross. Mary ' s spare time is spent swim- ming at the Los Angeles Athletic Club. Sam Shirley carries the double major of both Commerce and Aviation. Sky-minded Sam, member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity, is an ardent ski fan as well as aviator, yet finds time to serve on the Sophomore Council. Angelo Mellas, Delta Chi, is a Sophomore and a Commerce major. Rush Chairman for his house and a member of Squires, Angle is a busy man on campus, holding a position on Sophomore Council. Stretch- ing, we admit, but we love you anyway, Angie. 389 uniors PatWycoff Vice President AnnVierhus Secretary BobHitcVicock President Unmeaning and undeserved flattery is too often dished out to Class Councils at the end of a laborless job, so this year ' s Junior Class Council saw to it that they built a record demanding of praise. Sta rting off, the Council held a Hallowe ' en party for underprivileged kids in October, under the direction of Sharon Swanton. SC ' s female Dr. Gallup, Dot Fucci and " staff, " conducted an activity book survey for the ticket office. By symbolizing future Trojans in kiddy kars, the Juniors had the only class entry in the Homecoming parade. The Westside Tennis Club was the scene of the Junior Prom, planned by Joe Greenway and Pat Wycoff. Billfold-size directories of SC fraternities, sororities, and residence halls were sold to the student body. Profits of the sale, headed by Lerae Moeller and Ann Clements, went to the Trojan Chest fund. Overseeing all this activity was Bob Hitchcock, Junior President. A native of San Francisco, Bob is Prexy of Sigma Nu and member of Blue Key. Ann Vierhus, Kappa Alpha Theta, served as Secretary, while Don Kott of Phi Delta Theta acted as money-keeper. 390 Rpich Second yow. • gr, . Clements, f. vv j Miguelez, K. i " pitst row-. A- ' Sample, M. » " Bartholomew, n- X). Harrison. now an -vents are au T • Delt was graduated JoAnne Bowles, wh Harper- h %, Pi Beta Phi Junior, Janet Ewart, was grad- uated from Hamilton High School and will graduate from SC in February. Janet was Troed President, AWS treasurer, and is now in Amazons, Chimes, AWS Cabinet, and Pi Lambda Theta. Janet intends to be a P.E. teacher upon her graduation. Alpha Omicron Pi, Dorothy Fucci, was graduated from Midwood High School in New York. She is a Junior and is a member of Chimes, Amazons, and is vice-president of Sigma Alpha Sigma. Dorothy plans to be an interpreter with the diplomatic service. Harry Merrill, a Junior, has been on the Freshmen, Sophomore, and Junior Coun- cils and the Greater U. He is also a member of Theta Chi, Squires, Knights, and Alpha Kappa Psi. This noble Knight has also been a slave to the El Rod for the past two years. Saint Otis would like to be an author. " This beautiful piece of masculine struc- ture, " is a Junior, a Phi Kappa Tau, and was graduated from Garfield High School in East L. A. Bob Peviani lettered in track during his Freshman year and is obviously a football player. He is, of course, very ath- letic, " liking volleyball, surfing and girls. " 392 Don Van Geldren. Pi Kappa Alpha. Junior. See him for further information. Alberta Slater was graduated from Holly- wood High School and is a member of Chi Omega. She was a Spur, on the Sophomore Council, and Representative to Junior Pan- hel. She is now a member of Chimes and the Greater U Committee. Her major is sociology. Bob Morrell, Sigma Phi Delta, is a Junior, majoring in Industrial Engineering. He graduated from Corona High School, and was class president all three years. A mem- ber of the Engineering Council and Knights, Bob is also the head of the Engineering Week at SC. Another Junior is Don Tufli. A rowdy of the Delta Tau Delta clan, he wouldn ' t return our phone calls so we could write more. See if he makes the personality section next year. 393 An honorary member of the Figueroa Car Dealers ' Association, Bill Myers, Account- ing novice, now deals directly from the ATO house. Lover-boy Bill also deals with the Knights and the AROTC when not romping after the coeds in residence. Lovely little rush chairman of the ADPi manse, LaRene Orem keeps up with the edu- cation field when bending the books. Free time is occupied with her duties as a Chime, secretary of AWS cabinet, and disc jockey with kiddie records. Wheeee. Leader of the Tau Delt pack in their mad Annual scramble, " The Chase, " Bob Keller showed his deft mastery of the social situation in running the show. Bob wears the Squire sweater among other things, and attends classes. So? Carmen Perez, an import from down Texas way and now a citizen of Long Beach, tells us she is an Education major. Holding down the top post in the Tri-Delt haci- enda, she also claims the dubious honor of being a Wamp girl. HMMMM. One of the most stubborn men on campus is Beryl Duca. His room- mate at the Phi Sigma Kappa lodg- ing tells us Beryl never arises for class when he feels he should have his rest. The " Duke " arose long enough to join up with the NROTC, YMCA and Knights. 394 Marilyn Merkley, popular KKG president, majors in English Education. A Homecom- ing attendant this past year, she has also been president of Spurs, an Amazon, and is on the Red Cross Board of Directors. Past Vice-Prez of Delta Chi, Don Herman is perhaps more widely acclaimed for his talents on the baseball field. Herm also put in his time with Squires, Knights, Men ' s Judicial Court, and the Quarterback ' s Club. Financier of this page is George Gottesman. Vice-president of Zeta Beta Tau, George has also been IFC treasurer, a member of the Junior Council, Commerce Council, and Knights. A student in the oldest building on these green acres is Music major Lillian Port- noy. When not getting her sagging Buick repaired, Lillian acted as social chairman for AEPhi and labored for the Homecoming Committee. Now she debates. Chi Phi vice-prez, Don Fonts, assures the student body that he is an LR. major. Dur- ing his many years wandering the campus, he has wangled his way onto the Sophomore Council, and hit it right by becoming a Squire and then a Knight. 395 This year ' s president of Westminster House, Alden McKelvey, has served actively on campus. He is a Junior here at SC, major- ing in Sociology, and is Vice-President of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. Alden hails from Los Angeles, and while at SC he has participated in various activities such as Trojan Chest, Men ' s Council, and Home- coming Parade Committee. English major Ellagene Kennedy is what you might call a very active student on campus. She is a member of Amazons, past president of her sorority. Delta Gamma, and Alumnae Relations chairman. Spurs, Troeds, and Pi Lambda Theta. Richard Tarlton is hoping that someday he may have a business of his own in the field of pharmacy. Dick is a member of Phi Delta Chi fraternity. In the past at SC he has been active in Squires, Knights, IFC council, YMCA council. Making the long trek across the arid deserts to the paradise that is Troy, Al Graves ar- rived at SC quite haggard from his transfer from Arizona U., and in a considerably short time has made quite a name for him- self. Al represents Phi Kappa Psi on the IFC Council. Sigma Nu ' s past Vice-President, Jack Mille- gan, is a Commerce major who came to SC from Los Angeles High. He is now a Junior at SC and has served as a Squire. Jack will soon be going into the Air Force, which will leave him little time for one of his favorite sports, skiing. Bob Fried has been active this year on the ASSC Social Committee and in university student publicity. Bob came to SC from Paterson, New Jersey, and is now attend- ing the University Law School here. He has served in the past as chairman of Sam Barry Memorial Day, on Greater University Committee, and on all the class councils. Anne Clements has been actively serving in SC activities this year as Red Cross Trea- surer and YWCA Membership Chairman. She has also served as Treasurer of her so- rority, Gamma Phi Beta. Anne is now a Junior at SC, majoring in Social Studies. Among her many campus activities in the past was membership in Spurs, and being a member of the Homecoming Parade Committee. Don Keltner, AMS Orientation Chairman, has been active in many campus activities since coming to SC from Hartnell Junior College where he was Vice-President of the student body. He is a member of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity and has been a Knight, member of Senior Council, Greater University Committee, AMS Cabinet, and the YMCA. Mentors Stan Tomlinson President First row: Kim Rykell, Jackie Trestrail, Joan McGuire, Charlotte Kermode, Gloria Leean, Cortna McMann. Second row: Helena Hawkins, Mitzi Heinz, Marilyn Boler, Lucy Sherrill, Marilyn Rooney, Joan Crockett, Denny Costello, Janet Higgins, Bev Bristol, Harriet Briggs, Candy Allen. Third row: Ron Muckenthaler, Bob Clark, Don Scott, George Perrin, Jack Crawford, Chuck Kelly, Stan Tomlinson, Vern Johnson, Jack Owen, John F. Bradley, Ed Whelan, Gene Curzon. Fourth row : Fred Harper, Don Keltner, Fred Nason, Rich Ives, Leo Andrade, Jerry Amo, Jerry Lictig, Ralph Drew, Warren Ettinger. 398 Bob Clark Vice President Charlotte Bell Secretary John F. Bradley Treasurer Winding up the final lap of a four-year relay, most Seniors agreed that the last stretch was the fastest and fiercest of the whole event. For those not accus- tomed to surviving by second-winds, the Senior week proceeded at a terrific pace. Ticket-taker at the Prom in Santa Monica ' s Tennis Club was Chuck Kelly. Posing for the Senior picture, toasting at the annual beer bust, digesting food and bad jokes at the Senior breakfast rounded out the group ' s activities. Also a number of formal and informal parties of various descriptions were attended by the joyous crowd. Acting as the ' 52 team ' s captains, the 60-man Council organized the numerous events. The selling of the " package plan " for pro- moting the general alumni association was handled by the financial wizards, Bob Clark and John F. Bradley. Beta Theta Pi ' s philosopher, Stan Tomlinson, officiated as Senior President, with the assistance of Chi Phi Bob Clark, Vice-Prexy. In charge of bequeaths, contributions, and general finances was John F. Bradley, who also acted as veep in the second semester. Before Charlotte Bell of Kappa Kappa Gamma house took the plunge into the practice pool to compete for the Olympic swimming team, she filled the office of Secretary, which was later occupied by Alpha Gamma Delta Harriette Briggs. 399 La. Beck Kisselburgh walked off with a sheep- skin from Commerce following many long years at Troy. " Kiss, " a Kappa Sig, served SC on Class Councils and Homecoming activities over the seasons and is still ac- counting for the money spent New Year ' s Eve. Tending the kiddies as school-marm is the future of Molly Goodwin, Kappa Kappa Gamma. A definite character around the house, Molly showed her stuff as a Spur, Amazon, and member of the A. W. S. Cab- inet and Senior Council. One of the more literary men of the Theta Xi Social Set is Vince Dundee. Relaxing after his last venture into scenario writing, Vince waxed power-mad and became head man at the house. He also carries a Knight Card. - ' The reincarnation of " The Thinker " is president of the Acacia house, Herb Mc- Gregor. Herb has a major around here but no one knows what it is. However, he was a Squire, Knight, IFC member, and joined the NROTC for lack of anything better to do. 400 Sylvester Acevedo Ernest Acquafresca Charles Adams John Albright Carolyn Allen Clara Allen Randy Allen Jerre Allyn Robert Alston Leo Andrade Nicholas Archer Allan Arrow Jan Ashford James Austin Thomas Backer Bradford Bailey James Bailey John Bailey A. Paul Ballantyne Aleene Barnes Charles Barnes Hallie Bellah George Bibiloni Donald Bidwell Barbara Blake Barron Boyd William Boynton Harriet Briggs Donald Bright William Brinkman Beverly Bristol Donald Brown Samuel Brown Mary-Gene Bunker Aubrey Burke Don Burke Anson Burlingame-Smith Harold Butler Richard Calvet Dorothy Campbell Robert Campbell Betty Cassidy Paul Chandler Charlene Clark Joan Clark Harvey Coffman Jean Colyar Tollis Compton Daniel Conforti Albert Copeland James Courim Kenneth Craft Vanessa Crosby John Grossman Francis Curry Eugene Curzon Edward Cutler Eleanor Daley Betty Dangler Linn Danks Bent Davies Rudolph Davila Glen Dee Leroy Deise James Deitch Katherine DeMett John Denn Anthony Derry Dolores Dietrich Joseph Digles Louis Doke Gordon Donlou William Doty John Durst Edward Earle Jeanne Eaton Doris Egan Emilio Eisma Charles Elerding Robert Erburu James Estrada Vera Evans Theo Farnworth Darleen Farrell Edward Farrell Donald Ferguson Sylvia Fisher Walter Fiske Mario Florio Wendell Foster i r :«« tJ Teke ' s answer to Kirk Douglas is former Knight prexy Jack Owen. Also a Blue Key wearer, Jack has built a remarkable repu- tation for collecting anything he can. The Pack-rat of the TKE shack also cuts a mean caper on the stage when in the mood. When we asked the PiKA brothers who the smoothest man on campus was, they came up with Eric Lundquist. Old " Smirnoff " majored in radio, went to football games free as a Knight, and occasionally did some work for the house. Over at the ADPi house they ' ve a world traveler, at least we are told her world ex- tends as far as Pomona. Anyhow, Patty Wuesthoff lives for her jaunts to the hinter- land. When on campus she ' s an Education major and an Amazon. Fourth-year student in Architecture, John Klug turned his artistic talents to good use and designed all card stunts used during football season. Wearing the Chi Phi pin, " Bruno " relaxes at the beach and moun- tains, like any good student. Eloise Fowler Robert Fox Ernest Fraser Robert French Herbert Fuhrmann Walter Furer Jack Gabus Loretta Galindo Sam Gandrud, Jr. Gilbert Garvin Carmen Garza Donald Gazlay Claudine Ghika Paul Gibbons Donald Gillespie David Glazer Robert Golden Leo Graham Plato Grivas Ted Grivas Alice Hall Donald Hanson Helen Barker Patricia Harris Rita Harris John Harryman Arthur Hartman Robert Harvey Elmer Haskin Phillip Hawkins David Hayvtin Robert Henderson Janet Higgins Howard Holden Maurice Holtby Doris Hood Homer Hopps Lily Hoselitz Signora Howard Nanette Howe Shirley Ickes Gloria Jannucci Roger Jensen C. Loren Jessup Robert Johannsen Patricia Johnson William Johnstone, Jr. George Jones, Jr. Bernard Jongewaard Clive Jordan Marianne Jorysz Karl Kaiser Anthony Kalisewicz Leonard Katz Al Kavich Elizabeth Kemp Ronald Kennedy Betty Kenner Kaye Keville Paul King Vick Knight Carl Krumenaker Richard Kutz Charles Lahey Beth Landis Hector Laos Eugene Leach John Leadingham Clara Lee Gloria Leean Margaret Leong Jacqueline Levy Millicent Levy Gerald Lichtig Edna Lipow Marilyn Lowery Raymond Lowry Joan Lund June Macey Herbert MacGregor Harold Macready John MacMillan Lucia Manikis Terry Mann Betsy Marcus Charles Marshall Thomas Martin Rafael Martinez Manuel Mationg Elaine Meeks 402 403 P l|||WPW ?V fliH i A fti.t-2w. Joseph Meloch Albert Mendel Jean Middleton Earl Miller Kent Milton Jeanne Mittleman Miura Koichi Armen Moomjian Alfred Moore Jean Moore Conchita Morales John Morales, Jr. George Morgan Shirley Morgan Henry Morris Eleanor Moss Ronald Muckenthaler Charles Musich James Musselman David McCoy Janith McCready George McDougal William McGinn Joan McGuire Courtna McMann Johnny McQueen Yoshio Nakamura Samuel Neiditch Minoo Netervala Regene Neuberger Hershell Nixon James Norcop Robert Novak Alicia Ochoa Patricia O ' Donnell Henry Ogata Joseph O ' Sullivan Ellsworth Oswald Raymond Otto Jack Owen Olivia Pang Paul Parrish Harry Pegors Daniel Pegueros Fred Penwell Bino Perini Jack Peschong Dean Pic ' l Jeanne Quarles Marjory Quigley Kim Rackell Donald Ramsay Larry Ransdell Kern Reese Joseph Reeves Edith Reinhard Donald Reinnoldt Ann Robinson John Robinson George Rodda, Jr. Gilbert Rodriguez Joanne Rosenfield Sam Rowland Carl Rowley Joan Saunders 404 George Seeds Eugene Senecal Milton Shapiro Edna Shaughnessy Philip Shelly Marilyn Sherred Fred Shigaura Vernon Simpson Satya Sinh Edward Singleton Lloyd Sloop James Smallwood John Smith Kathryn Smith Richard Soltys Richard Spears G. Morgan Spencer Erwin Stark Bert Stewart Mack Stout Lorraine Streeter Patricia Suskin Paul Symons Gloria Taylor Kuniyoshi Teramura James Thobe Jack Tillar Eugene Timpe Henry Tirado Gwendolyn Todd M. Stanford Tomlinson A. Henning Tornquist Clem Torres William Towles Jackie Trestrail Marietta Ulbrich Jack Van DerWyk George Villavicencio William Walbert Harry Waller Patricia Ward Caroline Warfield Leland Warren Penelope Waters Jean Webster Fred Wehking Edward Whelan Steven White Thomas Whitelock Norman Whitman Robert Wiessler Clarence Williams Francis Williams Thomas Williams Ronald Winger Carol Wood Ronald Woods F. June Woolley Elizabeth Yerxa Mary Yinger Ernest Zanetti Patricia Zeiser Ralph Zeledon Gregory Zeman William Zertuche k Sk . i. j£L 405 architecture Probably one of the busiest persons on campus is Alpha Gam Candy Allen. Start- ing early with Spurs, Candy went on to YWCA, Amazons, and the Senior Council. A veteran of three Varsity shows, Twinkle- toes Allen was co-dance director with her Bobbsey twin, Courtna, in the spring show. Don DuBose, Sig Ep, had his shining mo- ment last fall when he came to the aid of George II and rescued the pooch from the mad Bruin mob. For this he made the local dailies. Don left this all behind though, along with the Knight Presidency, when he accepted his sheepskin in June. Best known for his work on the Varsity Show for the past two years. Jack Tillar, Belt, showed really great recuperative pow- ers in regaining his composure after sweat- ing out the last show. We had faith in him, though. Jack also wears the blue of the NROTC. Bud Templeton is the renowned and fearless keeper of the vicious George Tirebiter II. This symbol of courage hangs out at the Phi Tau club where he seems to have been headman there. Bud also remembers being in Squires, Knights, and the Homecoming Committee. Edward Avedisian MacDonald Becket William Bouey Robert Brown James Calkins Peter Candreva John Carter William Cowan Donald Davis Robert Field Paid Hall Clifford Harding Gilbert Haycock Richard Jones Gerald Kingsley Robert Kite William Laffin Hector Laos Jen Lew Jonathon Lloyd Charles McReynolds William Mader Paul Markling Frank Mosher Daniel Munns, Jr. Kenneth Norwood Bob Offenhaiiser Jack Ouzounian Warren Overpeck Donald Park Philip Patterson William Phillips John Piers Edward Reese Kenneth Schwartz Lyle Stewart Jerzy Szeptycki Robert Thomas Robert Tyler Jack Warner James Albers Leo Albright Patricia Allen Hadi Alwan Jerry Amo Charles Anderle Paul Anderson Albert Antidel Allen Arthur Henry Ballard Anne Ballentine James Banducci Ruth Baugh Walter Baxter Elaine Beeman Rudy Berger Herman Berkowitz Glenn Berry 406 commerce ■■■■■HI I flBBki JB - Mff Norman Bevan Charles Billman Jack Birkholz Elias L. Bishara Fred Blaich, Jr. John Blaha Clarence Blasiar James Bockman Charles Bogolea John F. Bradley John W. Bradley Ben Branson Harold Brewer Vern Brittain Cullins Brown Merle Brow n George Brumfield William Burby Richard Buswell Fred Butler Jerry Cappello Melvin Carb Leslie Carey, Jr. Ronald Carlson Kenneth Carr Owen Carr William Cathriner Emir Castano Albert Centofante Paul Chesley Carling Childs Andrew Chung Robert Clark James Cole Craig Collins Jack Colton Don Conger James Conkey Arthur Coopersmith George Corey Leroy Cox Hugh Craig Robert Crosbie Wallace Cross Elizabeth Gumming Charles Currier Ivan Curtis Rolland Curtis Cosimo Gutri George Davenport Richard Davies Herbert Dawrs James Dean Richard Decker Seymour De MatoS Satoshi Deme Ernest Demos John Devine John Devlin H. Phillip Dexheimer Norman Dexter Martin Dietrich DeWitt Dimon Walter Doyle Ralph Drew Alan S. Duncan William Eckles James Eddy Sally Edgar William Ellis Paul Ernest Warren Ettinger John Faul L. Beverley Filbert Dennis Fisher Alan Flournoy Andrew Forbis Ronald Frank Gordon Fraser Roy Freeman 408 Andrew Frick Robert Fried Samuel Fukushima Martin Garry Jean Gibbons Robert Gibson Robert Giddings John Gobel Martin Green William Green Robert Greenfeld James Griffin James Grigsby Robert Gross Richard Gude John Hagen Edwin Hall Gerald Hall James Hall Barbara Hamman Albert Hamilton Edward Hare Keith Harold D. Jerome Harris John Hartfelder Kent Hartwell David Hawser Herman Hauslein Henry Heller Audrey Herron Richard Hewitt Wyman Hill Richard Hoist Benjamin Hoogasian Dudley Hosea Joseph ladarola Wayne Inman George Ishitani Richard Ives Fred Jahnke Jerome Jansen Clark Johnson Janis Johnson Theodore Johnston Vergil Jones, Jr. Lawrence Kam Seymour Kaplan Al Karan John Katz Dan Keeling Charles Kelly, Jr. Thomas Kemp William Kepp James Klemme Peter Kling Donald Knapp Colleen Koerner Donald Koenig Haruso Komaru Malcolm Kop William Krupp Howard Lambertson Donald Landwehr Julius Lasensky Raymond Leatherman Robert Lee Don Leeny Walter Leonard Stewart Lim Eric Lindgren Edmond Liicitt Erik Lundquist Don Maldonado John Marches William Matthews William Mesler Evar Meyer James Middleton Craig Miller Robert Mitchell g|» « HHjj B ..iiMMHpvi J MJ - . 409 Giving up the gavel of Greater U in favor of the Homecoming Committee chair- manship was a hard decision for Sigma Nu Tony Taylor to make. He repre- sented his house at IFC and was a mem- ber of Knights. Frustrated in Fresno, Dick Martz has be- come more so with a major in Psychometry. A member of Knights so long that his ar- mor is rusty, he also boosts Theta Chi and the ' 51 Club. Ray Erickson holds the enviable position of Secretary of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. He banged the gavel last semester at the Sigma Phi Delta house, belonged to Knights and Ball and Chain. " Analyzing " her career at SC, Helen Harker, Psychology major, said she was happiest as President of the Alpha Phis. She was on Senior Council, and is pres- ently pinned to football manager Hilton Green. Robert Molinar William Moller Jerry Moloney Tatsuo Mori William McCarthy William McDowell Arthur Marquet Edward McManus Helen McMillen Malcolm Morris Donald Moseley Daran Munshi Theodore Namisnak Fred Nason Joseph Navyokas, Jr. Louis Neill, Jr. Floyd Newsom Phillip Norstad Patricia O ' Bryan Yoshiaki Ogita William Oke Violet Olson Michael O ' Meara George Oster Beldon Owens Robert Pacheco Dorothy Parlapiano Richard PauUus Paul Payne Gale Peck Leo Peterson George Perrin Bernard Philbin John Pickowicz Ivan Pisk Gordon Polimer Carl Preising Douglas Price Ralph Pucci Paul Pulvermacher Raymond Purcell Janet Ratley Donald Rehm Richard Rex Howard Rhodes Melvin Richley, Jr. Ralph Richley Stanley Rivin Gary Robb Eugene Rzyski Richard Rosenberg Thomas Rosso Robert Rotter Richard Ruh Kiyoshi Sakamoto William Salocks Kack Samuels Albert Sanbrano Barbara Sanders Kiyoji Sato Beverly Saunders Gary Schall Donald Scheppers William Scheppers Ernest Schimmer Philip Schneider Nancy Scoles Don Scott Rulon Scott Robert Shaw Rollie Sheridan Lucy Sherrill Manny Silberman Leigh Sills Munro Silver Marilyn Simon Dale Smith Joseph Smith Marvin Snyder Robert Speich 410 A. " I ' iiKZ miS k y wwiW lA -. _ - . -dli ■ IPII 1 j AAZM : ' 1 i P «!5il ||H| ■■H H Hn 411 Finding SAM Stan Rivin is an easy job. He ' s usually out in back of the house playing volleyball or basketball. He was President of Sammies, but this didn ' t prevent him from chalking up a 2.75 grade point. When it comes to tripping the light fantas- tic, Jack " Personality Plus " Colton is the man. When not dancing in movies he ' s either helping out on the Trojanality shows or working on school organizations. Jack was Junior Class prexy, Homecoming chair- man, member of Knights, Blue Key, and Skull and Dagger. Helene Hawkins can ' t see a thing with- out her bifocals, but managed to make out a Phi Sig pin given to her by Bob Allison on the night their engagement was proclaimed. Helene served as Pres- ident of A Chi Omega. Phi Psi Pete Hoyt was active on the base- ball squad at SC, and served his house as President last semester. He is a Com- merce major, and is susceptible to sand and water in extremely sunny weather. Ronald Squires Donald Stanley Claude Steelman George Stephens John Stewart Roger Stewart Mancy Stone Norman Stocks Ben Story William Sturgeon Gary Tabowitz Leroy Taf t Donald Tarbell John Templeton David Thompson Sally Timpe William Tomasin John Tonkovich William Tracy Circ Takahashi Steven Vance David M. Van Name Bill Vanghn Ralph Villani Donald Von Geldern Daniel Waldron Joan Warren Arthur Watkins Herbert Weiner Joseph Weinman John Williams Ralph Williams Robert Williams Frederick Wilson Jane Womack Wesley Wyss John Yang Felix Zajdman Edwin Zeldin Jerraldine Andersen John Arnold Ralph Barnewolt Raymond Bartlett Herbert Baughn Don Beckman Raisley Bennett William Berry Karl Brimhall Clifford Brown, Jr. Buster Bruce William Buckley Arthur Budd John Camphouse Theodore Clarke Elmyrrh Cox William Crawford William Dahlberg Richard Disraeli Robert Donnelly John Evans Robert Frank Richard Frei Steve Gierman 412 dentistry 413 Golf enthusiast Ralph Drew was kept busy this year presiding over the Lambda Chis. He served as IFC Secre- tary, was active in Knights. Claims most of his time was spent keeping Tony Ward out of trouble. Although Frank Meade graduated in February and was immediately requested to help Uncle Sam in Air Force work, he still remembers his happy times as chair- man of the Football Banquet and a mem- ber of the Homecoming Committee. It would be better to list what Kappa Delta Jackie Moore wasn ' t in. She was President of URA, an Amazon, Phratere, active on Panhell and AWS Councils, member of the Physical Education Club and Prexy of her house. " Smilin ' " Ken Kruger is proud to be a charter member of the SC ATO ' s. He was President of Ball and Chain, Vice- President of Architecture, and states that his happiest moment came when he learned of his acceptance into Blue Key. Harold Godshall Arthur Gottlieb Vern Greenwood Charles Hammans Lester Hanson Duane Harden Donald Haskell Leonard Hyman Mary Ingraham Joseph Jacques Robert Jensen Ervin Jones Otto Jones John Kennedy Frank Keyser Harriet King Ralph Kofded Ernest Kostlan Irving Kott Keith LeCheminant Leon Leonard Helen Lingel Justin MacCarthy William Miller Allen Moffitt John Moller Harold Moore Carol Moorehouse Robert Muller Breene Murphy Nevall McCoy Connie McCune Joan McKinney John McManus May Nobs Edward Olivarez Mary Openshaw William Oyler Loyce Partridge Ralph Pearson Jack Pelton James Perkins Keith Peterson Walter Phillips Leo Poxon Robert Read Betty Reeves Henry Ross Harold Rowe Norman Salisbury Ned Sands David Schiller James Schuknecht Richard Sharp Victoria Slabik John Sluchak Martin Smith William Snyder Irwin Soble Alice Somers Melvin Stevens Danny Tannehill George Tarasoff Charles Thompson John Tylicki Howard Tyrrell Duane Webster Ruth Weinrich Robert West Esta Wheeler Martin Wicarius Ralph Wilson Wallace Wilson Gordon Wright Jack Wright Eleanor Adamson Patricia Bell Barbara Burg Mary Jane Cooke Flavia Craft Florean Dearth Margarethe Egertson Shirley Fritcher Jewell Hood Geraldine King Elsie Mepham Gretchen Stowitts 414 415 education Francis Alcanter Marilyn Alexander George Arnovick Harry Aiidell Charles Anderson Elsina Baker Patricia Baker Jack Bagdasar Maryloii Bartz Nena Bein Carolyn Berry Marilyn Boler Ilva Bothamley Joanne Bovee Betsy Bowen Patricia Brackett Denny Brake Alan Braybrooks Edwin Brown Marilyn Brown Barbara Bums Marvin Burns Vilma Campregher Jacque Cannon Philip Chacon Robert Clarke Joann Clare John Conde Denise Costello Carolee Counts Edna Grain Joan Crocket Joe Crunk Gerald Curtis LouAnn Davies Joan deGrasse Shirley Delong Ann Dillon Jack Doughty, Jr. Joan Dudley June Fosdyke Jack Foster Marian Frock John Galley Suzanne Garratt Joanne George Dawn Gibbons Mary Gilbert Myrtle Gobel Sharon Gobel Molly Goodwin Ann Graham Mary Hadley Jeannette Hagopian Cleve Halsey Jane Hammond Iris Harrison John Harryman Janet Hart Helene Hawkins Robert Hilton Janet Hodgkinson Frances Hoffman David Houck Shirley Hoyt Mary Jackson Louis Javitz Marilyn Judd Charlotte Kermode Jack Kirk Eugene Krohn 416 Patricia Kurtz Marie Lane Jean Lewis Marianna Levinson Paul Lindholm Irving Lipschutz Shirley Lipschutz Clenda Luse Jack Macy Armen Mahdesian Michael Mancuso Marilyn Mayo James McAleer Glenn McCormick Helen McFarland William Mead Noralie Michel Marilyn Miles Constance Miller Margaret Miller Jacquelyn Moore Lee Murphy Lakshmi Negi Richard Newkirk Joe Noble James Ochs Marjorie Olson Dorothy Ostrey Marie Paratore Harold Pfeiffer James Pratt Ollie Rados Frances Railing Nancy Reed Noel Reyburn Nancy Ridgeway Josephine Roberts Holly Russell Sharon Samuels Carolyn Schiller Arthelle Schreiber Adrianne Scupine Beverly Sielen Jack Shannon Gail Shallis Iris Stern Gerald Sternson Lois Stone Anne Sutherland Dorothy Sutherland Gloria Tafolla Shirley Tanquary Ada Tolofson Thomas Trusty Ellen Tucker Orra Urrea William Vaughn Dorothy Viner Sterling Wallace Wanda-Lou Walters Ila Weibel Donna Williams James Williams Robert Williams Joyce Wilson Gwen Whitney Mary Wickman Patricia Wuesthoff Glenda Yothers Kenneth Zimmerman Robert Zuber 417 engineering Thought to be well-oriented in such matters, Theta Chi Dave Durst was project chairman of both Knights and AMS this year. A for- mer El Rod associate editor, Dave, who is familiar with bar activities, is now in Law school. Zeta Beta Tau president Ed Isenberg has been so well-known for his financial wiz- ardry that he was elected treasurer of the Commerce school. A former Squire prexy, Ed has mingled in Knights and Blue Key. During the academic year, Bernard Pipkin centers most of his activities around the Kappa Alpha house, but by June he ' s to be found sailing somewhere between Balboa and Hawaii. Barney is a Geology major and past president of KA. Repatriated from Inglewood in the dim past, Darleen Farrell, AOPi, promptly be- came enmeshed in the quagmire of the Zool- ogy Department. When not carving up fruit flies, " Houlihan " worked with the YWCA, Amazons, Senior Council, and is a member of Mortar Board and ' 52 Club. Gerald Aikman Fred Applegate Ali Asghar Edwin Attix Earl Baker Frank Bauer Lawrence Beck Edwin Benjamin Carl Berglund Carl Berry Angel Bertolini Roy Biederman Hal Bishop Martin Blackman Edward Boden Robert Bondurant Walter Broadwell Robert Brearley Carl Buchholz Autry Bull Richard Carter Eugene Cavecche Lorin Cavins Ramakanta Choudhury John Collister Ellis Columbus Richard Coughlin Jack Crenshaw John Crookshanks Royal Cunliffe Frank Ditlow Joseph Dodd Thomas Drum Thomas Eccles Morris Elkind Robert Finlayson Leland Finkelstein John Fledderjohn Ben Ford Harry Foster George Fox D. N. Ghosh Norman Glass William Greening Arthur Griggs James Grime Mahdi Hadi Ronald Hall James Hamai William Hansen William Hathaway Walter Hekala Richard Hester William Hirt Leonard Hobbs John Hofer Harvey Hicks Po Hsieh Billy Idom Ted Inouye Donald James Maurice Johnson Edward Jong William Kile Joseph Kinoshita Charles Lakey Raymond Langlois Ronald Levine Lester Lux Gene Mahoney Jacob Marbach Alexander Marziani Charles McCadden Lynn McArthur Jay McCormick Albert Menig Charles Meredith Steven Meyerhofer Robert Mills Lester Minner John Mooney Jimmy Niiro Bertel Norling Verne Olson Robert Pallinger Madhusudan Parikh T. B. Patel Donald Pattee Raymond Paulson Charles Peregoy 418 P T d» K » ' finU -- - ' - IS ' 419 " Sweetheart of the Squire-Spurs Picnic " was the title bestowed upon Kappa Alpha Theta Carolee Counts. Besides membership in Spurs, Carolee also served on Mortar Board and Amazons. Big Jim Bookman, errr, pardon us, Major Bockman of the Air ROTC, served as Delta Sig prexy. Homecoming Queen chairman (lucky boy), and was active in Knights, Greater U, Senior Class Council, the 52 Club, and Alpha Rho Omega. He is easily identified by his blond crew cut. Joan DeGrasse, who is sadly saying last goodbyes to SC this month, served the big, white mansion with the three Deltas as Pres- ident last semester. Like most other coeds, she skis in the winter and swims in the summer. Rich Ives ' ambition is to avoid the draft, and for this reason he ' s deserting SC to do graduate work at Stanford. Richard was DT Business Manager, President of the SAE ' s, and a member of Blue Key. Paul Peterson Robert Pierce Maurice Person Louis Pizzo Milo Price Samuel Raburn Kent Radford Selwyn Ramsay Lee Randolph Vance Rankin William Reinhard David Robinson William Ryherd Alex Sarantos Siba Sen Jorge Sibauste John Sims Carroll Smith Roy Smith Donald Skeele Edward Snyder William Stanhagen Wayne Stanch George Steed James Steger John Swanson George Swetland Henry Tasaka Roy Terada David Tong Charles Totten Brian Trankle Elmer Wachter Paul Wattick Lee Wearda John Wentzel Richard Willardson Frank Williams Henry Williams Duane Willis Howard Wilson Leslie Wilson Robert Wilson G. Douglas Wimer Donald Worden Roger Yeaman James Young Carl Zeise August Ariey Charles Bakaly Richard Brewer J. Davis Bridges Emmett Cavanagh Robert DriscoU William Etchason Alden Fulkerson Virginia Giese John Hall Dale Heinly James Helms Kenneth Lae Jack Levitt Kenneth Lewis William McGinley Russell Mattier Noel Merrihew 420 .- II H H v ,4 vr Mk - i : - t i . JL Jl ow 421 Joan " The Brain " McGuire received admit- tance into Phi Kappa Phi, a scholastic hon- orary society for students graduating in the top 5% of the Senior Class. She was also active in Gamma Phi Beta and served on the Senior Class Council. Begorrah, has anybody here seen Kelly? Chuck Kelly, that is. We understand he ' s a Delta Chi, also learn that he was prominent on the Homecoming Committee, that he was IFC prexy, and last but not least, have dis- covered that he ' s pinned to a Kappa. Pretty Pi Beta Phi Prexy Carolyn Schiller is just wild about tennis, especially since her beau, Hugh Stewart, is considered SC ' s finest netter. " Blondie " has a nice smile, and contributed much to Amazons and Mor- tar Board. Delta Chis have a good man in the form of Dave Thompson. He served them as secre- tary, social chairman, veep and prexy. With a little time to spare, he also participated in Squires, Knights, Greater U, and several councils. He ' s now anticipating a career in law. Robert Miles Ellis Miller Donald Mitchell Ned Nelsen Paul Overton Richard Padgham Jesse Ray Samuel Robinson Ralph Myers Harry Root Jack Swafiord William Taft Jack Tyrell Frank Wood John Allen John Bourne Murray Bower William Burger Conrad Chalek Thomas Cline Robert Cole John Ericson Martin Gavin Robert Gant Fred Gunn Paul Haltom William Hammond Ernest Haws Arthur Hixson James Hopkins William House Philip Huffman Thaddeus Jones Peter Lindner Ernest Miner Gerhart Moessner Kenneth Morgan Harold Peters Wiley Renshaw Robert Romans Laurence J. Smith Laurence W. Smith David Stewart Wilbur Thain F. William Wagner Donald Wake John West John Westland William Wilson Lynn Wiseman 422 4. m -sr. «a " HhjQi Ct iS . medicine iufM.jes . i MdfMi r i .J 2A 423 music First row: Jack Bowen, Betty Clui, Foris Crane. Second row: Joanne Ennis, David Fischer, Sterling Hum, Danellen Mabry, Royce Malm, James Miller, C. William McColloch, Richard Schieberl, Andrew Venanzi. pharmacy First row: Donald Alexander, Joseph Anderson, James Barton, Jack Batten, George Bauch, Fred Beard, Edward Berger, Robert Block, Richard Boggs. Second row: Donald Brammer, Neodros Bridgeforth, Robert Cadoo, Engene Canfield, John Cannan, Dorothy Ching, John Comino, Ronald Cole, James Coleman. Third row: Leonard Cooper, Robert Craychee, Robert Crowe, R. A. Crowe, Mary Cruden, Norman Cutler, Ronald Davis, Robert Dion, Carlton Duckworth. Fourth row: Derald Dunn, Harry Wisenberg, Louis Faucher, Glen Field, Orvijle Fox, Albert Galloway, Elbert Gann, Joseph Geddes, Vincent Gish. Fifth row: Stanley Greenberg, Franklin Greene, Benjamin Gillig, Reynaldo Guerra, Jack Harold, LeRoy Harrison, Philip Harvey, Fred Himnielstein, Sidney Jaffe. V | 5 ' ' S 424 " j IL First row: William Jeung, Thomas Jordan, William Kahl, James Kamada, Harvey Kobb, Sherrill Kolodny, Robert Konikoff, Richard Lachman, Ernest Levy. Second row: Walter Lewis, William Loy, Daniel Lucid, William Maier, Donald Martin, Kaziilco Matsumoto, Thomas McKiernan, Jacob Migdall, James Moss. Third row: Tomio Muranaka, Edward Nahin, Verne Niepman, Dorothy Okahiro, John Olson, Richard Parent, Walter Pendleton, Samuel Perlnian, Edward Popilsky. Fourth row: Kirk Richards, Charles Robertson, Donald Robertson, Reuben Rose, Thomas Scheib, Harold Schierholt, Glen Schniepp, James Snyder, John Snyder. Fifth row: Martin Sokolik, Eugene Sweany, A. Fred Topham, Robert Vessey, James Vogt, Charles Walker, Robert Weissman. First row: Phihp Anzalone, William Bishop, Glenn Blossom. Second row: Jim Bradfield, Patrick Conroy, Arthur Derderian, Donald Fraser, Richard Gage, Dean Haug, James Hunsaker, Frank Kelley, Jack Kiesler. Third row: Roy Niebuhr, Gilbert Siegel, Irvin Taplin, Thomas Thompson, Keith Tibbets, David Wapner, Rosalind Wiener, Kenneth Wiley, William Wohlfeld. public administration ?w . 1 !9ilw JHB, 425 nh " 426 427 We entered upon our collegiate career a nonde- script bunch of 28 individuals . . . with what trepi- dation, soft footsteps and side-wise glances we entered the hall that led to the room of the regis- trar . . . (Annals of Naught-Seven, El Rodeo, 1908) ummer ends 428 Registration procedure at the University is a simple process, accomplished with utmost dispatch, and enables the prospec- tive student to spend his day leisurely viewing campus points of interest. {Registration Bulletin 42, 1916.) with registration 429 Introduction to University life is a delicate work and must be delegated only to those versed in the finer points of diplo- macy and tact. (Faculty Bulletin 107a, Sept., 1932.) kollowed by orientation, rushing. 430 Old World charm and the leisurely manner of education is emphasized in our unhurried teaching philosophy. The stu- dent receives personalized instruction in small, intimate classrooms. (Excerpt from speech of Ken Shanks, Inter- Fraternity Coordinator, May, 1893.) and dosses The possession of, preparing, or consuming of beverages con- sidered to be not commensurate with a moral life is discour- aged in the quarters of the ladies in residence . . . These include caffeine beverages, spiritous waters, and ferments . . . {Bulletin of the University, 42, 12. Spring, 1902.) ime out for Jolinny-O helped to the bench after stumbling over a daisy. A bonquet of roses to the unfortunate lad. (Courtesy Cannamela Flower Shop) The scribes report of gayety and feast- ing at the Bacchus Festival, an orgy held yearly to placate the wrath of the lesser gods . . . (Caesar ' s Gallic Wars, 1612 ed.) the cal trip 432 The primitive tribes engage in quaint primeval customs, engaging in mad rev- elry with the drinking of strange bever- ages noticed. Athletic events are pur- sued, a type of wind-filled skin is tlirown and caught by the savages, all with reck- less abandon. Fire-worship is noticed among these peoples . . . with the pres- ence of a large red-wheeled vehicle evi- dent ... as they joyou sly burn every- thing in reach. (Vasco de Harper, 1237 A.D.) and fun on the row . . . and to you who have sacrificed your time and energies, given unselfishly of your creative talents to make this event a tradition (applause), I say we owe a debt of gratitude . . . (loud cheers). (J. Bradley, 1916.) Leading the festivities were the Counselors of Men and Wo- men of the University, Lippy and Loraine Durocher . . . while the Kappa Alpha entry stole the entire show with their color- ful float. (Times, 1951.) Hand omecoming 434 Things sing. Dinner at class reunion at Biltmore. {Daily Trojan captions, 1951.) with the court to remember Beverly Badham J oan Winter Charlotte Bell ;i Jj Carolyn Schiller Pat Johnson 1951 Homecoming Queen 437 Christmas recess was marked by all forms of sport; skiing for the more timid, shopping for the more hardy, and opening gifts for the more industrions. The El Rod staff worked. ihen Christmas 438 and more classes ' 9 " . . . and I have never seen so many people before. Just think, all these kids going to college. Ain ' t that sumpin . . . Yes, the classes are nice and the girls are pretty. (Bob Mitchell, Freshman, interviewed by El Rod reporter.) 439 ah, spring One of the friendliest schools in the West, South- ern California encourages the student to take an active interest in extra-curricular activities... iEl Rodeo, 1926). Oui, monsieur. L ' amour toujours, etc. and aster Easter found us braving the trials and tribulations of extremes of weather, from the verdant pastures of the back-country, thru towering crags of the forbidding mountains, on barren strands, and finally thru the frozen wastes of an Esquimaux paradise... (J. Morley, Explorer, 1923) Mchool ends It is unfortunate that the Colleges must rely on the outmoded testing methods utilized at present. We foresee the day when final exams will lie in the realm of antiquated tradition . . . with finals . . . the dark ages of education will then be passed and a renaissance of learning will be heralded ... (Kenneth Sto- nier, Educator and Publisher, 1883.) Four years (with luck) later, we wind up poor in purse yet rich in knowledge as we accept our diploma from Dr. Fagg. And then off to the cold, croo-el world. and graduation 443 nil fl4 IB. ' it. k. 1 i i .1 [■ 1 14 I Hb 1 z La and never forget Ann Dillon ]ean« our elens Marilyn Judd 445 Lois Stone 446 for 1952 Betty Yerxa Joyce Wilson 447 wan song I turn to this page, you will see the end, sob. Sob, heck! Am I ever glad to hang up my pencil. A lesson to the wise . . . never try to edit a yearbook two years in a row. If the senate was not griping about last year ' s book, then my wonderful staff was nagging me for an- other party. Party, party, party, that ' s all they ever wanted to do. Not that it was such a bad idea, it ' s just that it gave the editor heart failure wondering if the staff would ever come through. All kidding aside, MY THANKS ... to Johnny for putting the book out again this year; and to Myrtia for keeping Johnny from throtding me ... to Harry, my assistant and roommate . . . what a spastic ! ... to all of Harry ' s little helpers, " especially the ones who came up and helped ... to Las for some really inspirational copy (at times) and to all of his aides, those who could write, that is ... to George, and his fill-in, Al, who knows all the answers ... to both Rons for the fine art work ... to Cathy for a smooth handling of the money; too bad we couldn ' t find any of it ... to Alicia for all the little jobs that nobody else could do, like going into the faculty women ' s lounge for paper towels to wipe up the spilled refreshments, coffee, that is ... to Lynn and Virginia for trying to find something to do all the time ... to Ken Stonier and Dean Hyink, without whom this book would never have been a reality; they signed the requisitions ... to Doug and his fine staff at the photo shop, who are still trying to find half the pictures I wanted to run, but kept referring me to the Burbank ... to Jack Conlan and the fine crew at Superior; they still say that the cuts were rectified ... to John Willcox and all the gang at Times-Mirror ... to Tom Lawless for the dedication copy again this year ... to Mr. Eddy for helping us with the Alumni Achievement idea ... to Johnny Parr for letting me off to finish the book . . . and to Jo Anne for keeping me from exterminating some of the staff at times. Well, I could keep on thanking and still never get everyone who deserves to be mentioned. But I had better stop. Oh, in case Dunn comes in to wind up the sports copy, have him start writing for next year ' s book. I hope that this edition meets with the approval of the senate, the DT, and last of all the students, for it is still their book, regardless of what the DT says. If Ann Armstrong ever comes in like she said, have her type this, the staff will know what to do with it. Fred w i

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

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


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


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


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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