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

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 496

 

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



Page 6, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1953 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 496 of the 1953 volume:

ODEO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 1 — 1 hrhitni 1 — i zt; 3i -M T 1 1 1 1- - .- - 1 !■ 1 ' T " T " J 1 I n ■r (In D _ j: IT EC .n ! n ir TT T EEQ .lljtilllllililllHl m nm nrn piittifliiiiiiii p — §_a Q aa a m |i i|m flO 1— ngi gi ;)f mci 1 £Laa -3 -}« M-M Mm Jf-K-M-B- d " jiiJ-H-i-H--Mf li ZEE i e: kill TtB , fH (rrMirl 1=1 , izr; _j — ic W -m »-flss,irl®®s-. 3 .JC. MM WBM n 1 o D EQD- QQilB QDEl 0) 1 - X 5 m D03B 03B ]?f ' — s mwKm EL RODEO Copyright by the Associated Students of the University of Southern California. ; i (i f RODEO CONTENTS FAITHFUL: Administration Alumni ASSC Service Helens SCHOLARLY: Schools Seniors Honoraries SKILLFUL: Professional Schools Professional Seniors The Arts Publications COURAGEOUS: Athletics Minor Sports URA AROTC NROTC AMBITIOUS: Undergraduates Sororities Fraternities Dormitories Candids Index Editor, Alicia Carrillo • Art and Layout, Mel Wewifl ■ Copy, Tom Pflimlin • Fraternities, Rod Buck • Index, Zoe Thompson • Layout Production, Marilyn Hershey • Organizations, Virginia Witmer • Personalities, Sally Anderson • Photography Scheduling, Wilmo Van Berg • Production Management, George Magee • Seniors, Pat Salisbury • Sororities, Barbara Steeves • Sports, Greg Dunn 9 23 37 51 65 73 89 115 145 157 175 197 217 297 307 311 312 313 329 369 439 447 456 b. a THE SPIRIT OF TROY FAITHFUL SCHOLARLY SKILLFUL COURAGEOUS AMBITIOUS DEDICATION The great seal of the University is prominently displayed at the base of the Trojan shrine, and its significant message forms the basis for the foundations of SC. The phrase appears in Latin and reads, " Pal- man Qui Meruit Ferat " or " Let Him Bear the Palm Who Merits It. " For more than twenty years, Frank Baxter, professor of English, has lived up to this, the highest of all Trojan standards. Moreover, he is a living example of the five trusts endowed to and expected of modern Troy. Because of his faithful works, scholarly mind, skilfulness, courage, and ambition. Doctor Baxter has been selected as our choice for " Trojan of the Year " and the 1953 El Rodeo is proudly and humbly dedicated to him. Fifty-two American colleges have chosen Baxter as one of the eight outstanding professors in the nation . . . not only for his conscientious explorations in the Shakespearian field, but for his unending service to mankind, education, and the people about him. Doctor Baxter began his endeavor at SC in 1930. He had been schooled in America and in Cambridge, England. He served his country during the first world war. In his 23 years of Troy, he has spread knowledge and good cheer to every corner of the campus. He has staged an annual Christmas reading selecting as his prose such famed writings as the " Christmas Carol " and " Pickwick Papers. " The Doctor has 2000 books about Shakespeare and has personally built a miniature replica of the famed Globe Theatre. When Doctor Baxter took part in the dedication of the Troy stone and was reading prose appropriate to the occasion, one could not help but sense the spirit that filled him ... a spirit brought about not only from the deep meaning of what he was reading, but brought about because of the way he inwardly felt about the school that was so much a part of his life. Through the years, great men have come to Troy to leave a never-to-be-forgotten mark in its Hall of Fame. Frank Condie Baxter is one of these men. ' 1 1 FOREWORD What is a theme? In music it is the underlying melody used as a basis for development. In a book it is the keystone, the motif, that gives purpose to the pages within. In seeking a theme for your 1953 El Rodeo, the staff found that often the most obvious is overlooked. Perhaps this is because being so much a part of Troy, vv e are not always conscious of the theme of SC itself. Our theme, yes, the very SPIRIT OF TROY is sometimes lost in the din and clatter of the grill, the waves of jubilance and despair that envelop us at a football game, or even in the glare of a desk lamp on the dawn of a final exam, and yet, somehow in these things it is also found. How, then, is it possible to portray this spirit that has as many meanings as there are individuals? What is the essence that is common to all Trojans whether of the class of ' 28 or of ' 53? When we are alums we too will probably look back and reminisce about the " good old days " and the statue painted pink in the Fine Arts Building . . . the cadaver jokes in lab . . . the colorful Indo- nesians in our Cinema department . . . the bearded engineers and the " Kiss of Death " . . . the sarcastic professors that turned out such spunky lawyers . . . the bonfires . . . water fights . . . lunch bag gatherings on the lawn at noon . . . the evenings spent at Ballard ' s or Julies that should have been spent at Doheny . . . that mad trip to San Francisco (imagine anyone going that long without sleep!) . . . These things are very much a part of our lives, here and now in 1953, but will they be the most important things that we will remember in the years to come? Perhaps those five short words that are inscribed on the base of the familinr Tommy Trojan: FAITHFUL « SCHOLARLY ' SKILLFUL ' CPU- KAGEOUS • AMBITIOUS • possibly, those v ords will seem a little bigger, a little more important than they do now, for these qiinlities constitute the ideal of a Trojan, and the foundation stone of SC ' s spirit. El Rodeo has been divided into five sections honoring the groups most representative of each attribute. For FAITHFUL we have chosen our administration and our Helens. SCHOLARLY is portrayed by our schools. SKILLFUL describes our Professionals, COURAGEOUS, our athletes and AMBITIOUS, our undergrad- uates. The staff presents this record to you not only that you may remember these important and wonderful days of the school year 1952 and ' 53, but in the hope that you may carry with you, where- ever you go, THE SPIRIT OF TROY. FAITHFUL rfni. ' . •■ J ' W ■ " ■ij s.v ' ■ . . ADMlNliTitAfi6N Asa V. Call, Director earned a liberal arts degree for himself at SC and later did grad- uate work in the law school. He has been on the board since 1928. The University of Southern California Board of Trustees was established on August 8, 1880 when the university was Mudd, Mrs. John W. Harris, Robert L. Gifford, Asa V. Call, incorporated under its present name. The board is com- Elvon Musick, Mrs. Walter H. Fisher, R. B. von KleinSmid, posed of thirty members and operates on a self-perpetuat- Stephen M. Griffith. (Back row) A. S. Raubenheimer, Gwynn ing basis excepting the Alumni President who holds a board Wilson, Frank King, James C. Baker, Fred D. Fagg Jr., position for a period of one year. The members include: J. Kneelcnd Nunan, Claiborn A. Saint, and Robert D. (Front row, left to right) Y. Frank Freeman, Seeley G. Fisher. Chancellor Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid became fifth President of the University in 1921. He re- leagues, and citizens, the nation over. Chancellor von Klein- signed from the position in 1948 and v as elevated to the Smid emcees the v eekly " Teleforum " program and is na- heights of Chancellor. In his 32 years of service to SC, the tionally knov n as an authority on world affairs. His school Doctor has gained the admiration of students, fellow col- spirit and smile have won him the friendship of all Trojans. President Fred Dow Fagg Jr. became the sixth President of SC on September 1, 1948. which he hopes will take place shortly. The President is Along with expansion, President Fagg has outlined many a former vice-president and dean of faculties at North- new programs in the field of scholarship and improvement. western University. He held several administrative His latest venture is the grassing in of University Avenue and teaching positions at SC in 1927 and 1928. Chaplain Clinton O. Neyman is entering his sixth year as Chaplain of the University ' s religious activities. It is his duty to supervise all extra-curricular re- ligious activities and act as religious di- rector on the administrative board. He is also a professor of religion in LAS. -■- " ■j k A. S. Raobenheimer, Educational Vice-President, holds much of the v eight of the school on his shoulders. As a combination counselor, director, and financier, he maintains a large staff to help him with his duties. He started off on his colorful career in George, South Africa, v here he was born in 1892. He earned his M.A. at Columbia and doctorate at Stanford. Raubenheimer is a Phi Beta Kappa. Paul O. Greeley, Health Center Director, established himself on campus as an in- structor in 1924 when he taught zoology. Except for a stint at Michigan U, he has been a member of the SC staff ever since. Dr. Greeley earned his A.B., M.A., and M.D. at SC. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Lewis F. Steig, Librarian, is more familiar with books than anyone at SC. A nd no wonder! He has been in charge of Doheny and 1 1 other school libraries on campus for five years. Director Steig is responsible for his staff and for order- ing all new books for the libraries. STUDENT Bernard L. Hyink, Dean of Students, heads the program of making each student feel he belongs at SC through Troy ' s student aids. As a member of various committees, he presents the ideas of both the administration and the student body. In his past scholastic record he can be proud of a Ph.D. from SC. Edwarda White, Counselor of Women, began her duties with the female species in 1951 and her office has been a solace and comfort io them ever since. She says the many problems which confront her are easy to solve — she has 3 children. Albert Zech, Counselor of Men, spends most of his time helping the " men about campus " in their personal and scholastic affairs. He also handles the problems regarding SC ' s so- cial and moral codes. Alex Aloia, Student Activities Advisor, is concerned with such student activities as orientation and homecoming. He also administers student funds. A graduate of Illinois, Dr. Aloia has a Ph.D. from S.C. W. Michaels, Testing Bureau, administers scholastic aptitude tests and graduate survey exams and scores achieve- ment tests OS Director of the Testing Bu- reau. He is also a Psychology Professor. Florence Watt, Director of Employment, Miss Edith Weir, Placement Bureau, Mrs. Pearl B. Arnold, co-ordinates the job of employing students herself on S.C. graduate, when not finding one of S.C. ' s most spirited boosters, re- ond alumni in jobs other than teaching. jobs for others, is kept busy by such extra- turned to her alma mater to take over the This also includes promoting the employer ' s curricular activities as. Women ' s over- housing bureau. She had formerly been interest in hiring SC students. seas Service League and Soroptimist. engaged in personnel work. H. J. Sheffield, Director of Admissions, graduated from the University of Utah and became director of student personnel and vice-president of El Camino JC. He came to SC in 1951 for his current job. Howard Patmore, Registrar, in charge of reviewing diplomas for raduation, registering students, and re- eiving and sending out transcripts. He is a raduate of the University of North Dakoto. Earl C. Bolton, Associate Director, handles high school and college relations for the University. He served as a special consultant to Nelson Rockefeller upon grad- uating and was in the Navy during the war. Russell Hackler, Assistant admissions director, is a former coach and graduate of the University of Iowa. He was director of high school and junior college relations at SC until 1952. Dr. C. H. Mann, Information Director, graduated from DePauw and earned his M.A. and Ph.D. from Columbia. He became Information Director in 1933 and, for a time, was Assistant Dean of Education. R. D. Fisher, Financial Vice-President has been afFiliated with the University of Southern California since 1946. Holding an A.B. degree from Oberlin College and an LL.B. from Western Reserve University, he has written the Ohio Statutes on universities and colleges as well as articles for school and sociefy magazine. Paul A. Walgren, Controller came to SC out of the great Northwest. After earning a B.B.A. at Oregon U., he was a member of Phi Beta Kappa and SAE. He later became business manager of OSC. John A. Darsie, Chief Accountant was born in Urichsville, Ohio. After receiv- ing an A.B. at Hiram College, he was treas- urer of this institution and a supply officer in UNRRA before entering SC ' s employ. 17 Richard D. Morrisse, Auditor is in charge of accounting procedures and forms. He attended St. Louis U. — got his C.P.A. in 1940. His hobby is miniature trains, but he never gets around to it. UNIVERSITY BUSINESS Elton D. Phillips, Business Manager received his B.S. In Commerce from Oregon State College, 1930. He has served a term as president of the Western Association of College and University Business Officers. Daniel McNamara, Purchasing Agent has held this position for six years. An- other of the many S.C. grads now in serv- ice of the University, his wife is the former Marion Bovard, L.A.S., 1933. J. Clark, Dir. Commons Residences arrived at SC in 1946, and was Assistant Controller until he assumed his present position in 1949. He is a graduate of SC College of Commerce — B.S. in B.A., 1934. C. R. Johnson, University Architect and Professor of Architecture, has been a big factor in guiding the SC campus through its early years of building to its present status of planned development. 18 Frederic Grayston, Bookstore Manager lists OS his alma maters Indiana, Michigan, and Arizona, having received a B.S. in B.A. and Math at the latter school. He has been employed by CBS and Uncle Sam. John Morley, Ticket Manager claims an A.B. in Journalism from SC, multi headaches from dealing ducats, and tv o daughters, who accuse him of cursing vulgarly when he says, " UCLA. " Arthur Alv orth, University Press heads printing and publishing of all Uni- versity blurbs and bravo. An SC grad, vin- tage 1925, he has seen two offspring grad- uate here; another is in the process. Anthony Lazzoro, Assistant Bus. Mgr. also holds the title of Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. In 1949 he was given his B.E. in Industrial Engineering from SC, cum laude. DEVELOPMENT John E. Fields, Director Deparfment of Development, which includes public relations, endowment raising, school improvements and bigger and better catalogs to bring us more and better students. He is a graduate of Northwestern, is married and has two children. During World War II he used radio propaganda for psychological warfare. Third Vice President Fields has been at SC for four years. Robert Davidson, Assistant Director, attended Harvard, got his M.S. degree at SC , and was director of public relations at Contra Costa before coming here in 1943. Was Air Force navigator in World War II. W. Duniway, Press Relations Manager has been with the Department of Develop- ment since 1948. He was graduated from the University of Oregon and was a news- paper reporter. He is a Phi Kappa Psi. Bryant French, University Editor, supervises all SC publications. He is a graduate of Amiierst, was an editor of Webster ' s New World Dictionary, and came here in 1948 os an Enqlisli instructor. Mrs. Anna Tandler, Managing Editor puts together all the odds and ends that add up to college publications and beats the deadline every time. She is a native Franklin Skeele, Director of News Bureau, gets SC in print and on wires. He grad- uated here, as did his two sons, and worked at Stanford until 1934. He won the Croix de Guerre in World War I. an Indiana native, graduated from SC in 1948. He conducts 14 fund campaigns a year dedicated to special projects. Nickell is married and has three children. Miss Emily Kelsey, Alumni Records, has a vast fund of information tucked away in her office downstairs at Student Union where she is in touch with SC grads all over the world. She has been here since ' 23. Tommy Walker, Special Projects Manager who designs the famous SC formations for the band and lancers, is the son of a famous band-leader. He won a Bronze Star for capturing a German outfit in the war. SC ' s New Medical Research Building I is located across the street from the Los Angeles County Hospital and was completed in October at a cost of over one million dollars. It is used I primarily as an experimental research center for heart disease and cancer and interns have a chance to observe patients at the LA hospital. An Architect ' s Idea of the Troy Campus a la 1960 shows a streamlined University free from public and city-owned property. During the past ten years alone, SC has gained ten additional acres of land and 20 per cent more property. The newest idea is to grass in University Avenue and near future plans call for a campus nearly twice its present size with a new school of education, fine arts center, music building, and international rela- tions building. Vice-President Fields states that Development will also work for new professorships, scholarships, and fellowships. .A EXECUTIVE BOARD The General Alumni Association Board of Directors coordinate all alumni activities under the guidance of their President, Bernard Brennen. Members represent each of SC ' s various schools and departments. The alums v ere active this year in the Homecoming celebration, several school and class reunions, and all of Troy ' s athletic events. Pictured left to right are: (Front rov ) M. Stokesbury, H. Bryam, I. Lord, B. Shell, R. Stever, W. Hicks. (Second rov ) J. Paxton, F. Weller, B. McNeish, G. Hoedinghaus, C. Moser, H. Palmer. (Third rov ) A. Eddy, general director of the alumni fund; F. Skeele, W. Bernard, W. Casey, student body president; T. Nickell, M. White, and R. Willey. ALUMNI DIRECTOR Arnold Eddy, Director of the General Alumni Association, is a native son and ex-Trojan who was graduated from the School of Engi- neering in 1924. Serving on the association since 1944, as editor of the Alumni Review, Eddy has a long list of campus activities behind him: business manager of the El Rod, Wampus reporter, coach, and ticket salesman, to men- tion a few. Now as Executive Director, he is continuing his work for " Old SC. " Bernard Brennen is President ov the General Alumni Association and subse- quently holds a one-year seat on the Board of Trustees. The GAA is composed of all the alumni of SC. Brennen gradu- ated from the University in 1925 as a law student. He is now an LA attorney and was in charge of the California Eisen- hower-Nixon campaign. Ransom Callicott served this year as President of the Trojan Club, an organi- zation which supports the University ' s athletic program. Un- der Callicott ' s guidance, this spirited group feasted the Troy gridders at the Football Awards and Football Kickoff Ban- quets and sponsored weekly luncheons at the Quarterback Club. Callicott is vice-president of Clifton ' s Cafeterias. Howard Palmer, Managing Editor, Alumni Review, for the post two years has been reflecting campus life in the maga- zine, which is published eight times a year to keep alums in touch with SC. Bob McNeish, Field Secretary, General Alumni association, is an SC graduate of 1934. Today he works with the Trojan clubs in various cities to further alumni interest in SC athletics. Alumni Office Staffers fake time out from their chores to pose for a group picture. Included are: (Front row, left to right) Beatrice Reed, secretary; Lucylle Able, secretory; Rose Watts, secretary; Iva Custer, secretary; (Second row) Bob Mc- Neish, Field Director; Hoi McDoniel, Assistant Field Director; Emily Kelsey, Alumni Files; (Third row) Howard Palmer, Editor of the Alumni Review; Tom Nickell, Director of Alumni Fund; and Arnold Eddy, General Di- rector of the alumni association. The staff checks the activities of thousands of alumni. OUTSTANDING ALUMNI Lewis K. Gough is National Commander of the American Legion and a Trojan, class of ' 31. Gough was ASSC President and received the Trojan Medal Award for leader- ship and scholarship. A Navy veteran, he served as a commander in World War II. He was head of the SC Alumni Association from 1931 to 1940. J. G. Davidson graduated in 1911 and reports that he recently attended a fortieth reunion banquet where he met 25 of his classmates. As President of the Carbide and Carbon Chemicals Co., Dr. Davidson has made many contributions to the field of chemicals. He also owns the Sky Line Inn, a resort in Manchester, Vt. Mildred Younger left an envied trail behind her when she grad- uated from SC cum laude. Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Amazon, debater, and ASSC Vice-President. She belongs to Alpha Delta Pi and was selected by Town and Gown as the outstanding woman graduate. She is now active in California politics. Frank Hugh Sparks taught economics at SC in 1941 after receiving a Masters in 1937 and a Ph. D. in 1941. Today, he ranks as one of the nation ' s top educational leaders. Dr. Sparks is currently President of Wabash College and director of the American National Bank. He was head of manpower utilization during the war. 28 Howard Edgerton, Alumni Chairman, took upon himself the job of coordinating alumni Homecoming activities and making sure that Troy grads took an active part in the festivities including numerous class and school reunions. Edgerton has been a Homecoming participant for many years. Ken Flower, Student Chairman, set aside his basketball maneuvers tem- porarily to handle the various Homecoming chores. It was Kenny ' s job to oversee the jobs of all student chairmen, and to work hond in hand with the alumni. He is a member of Delta Tau Delta fraternity. HOMECOMING President Fagg Crowns Jan Anderson Helen of Troy. She may be a drama major, but those tears were real! The Homecoming Queen is chosen from 120 lovelies, many of whom 5 ft. 2 in. Jan considered more queenly than herself. Queen chairman was Al Casten, just one of the many student chairmen who performed important functions before and during Home- coming. Others included Bill Rosensweig, assistant chairman Aldan McKelvey, Kirk Nel- son, Tom Pflimlin, Barbara Barnhouse, Lenore Monnosson, Frank Flores, Verle Sorgen, Jim Biby, Jack Davis, and Chuck Meerschaert. Ihe Strains of " Do Not Forsake Me, Oh My Darling, " resounded throughout Bovord auditorium the night of October 23 and judges concluded that the skit that accompanied it was good enough to win first place in Trolios. Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity took credit for the skit, " High Noon, " and captured first place in the annuo! all-fraternity variety show. With fightin ' Pat Patterson portraying Marshal Gory Cooper, the rest of the Lambda Chis filled in as gun-totin ' hombres and members of the " High Noon " chorus. ! " She ' s Working Her Way Through College " was the satirical skit which won second place honors for Delta Chi fraternity in Trolios. Famed for their humorous take-offs on cinemoticol musicals, the Delta Chis rested on lanky Jock Schlorb, who took time out from his Varsity pitch- ing duties to portray " Hot Garters Gertie, " the burlesque queen. Delta Chi had won first place the previous year. " Playmate, Come Play With Me . . . Climb Up My Apple Tree " was the cute little ditty sung by these two tottering children. If you ' re in doubt as to their identity, we ' ll explain that they ' re PiKA ' s participating in that fra- ternity ' s Trolios skit, " By the Sea. " The act was presented in the form of a vaudeville show and contained five different parts with a sea-shore theme. Although not among the two winners, the skit was judged to be one of the best by the audience. A Giant Replica of Tommy Trojan and a Miniature of the Coliseum were the highlights of the float which won the sweepstakes for background. The base of the float was red. Everyone agreed that Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. Competing against 27 other floats, the award was well-earned, not only because the boys worked the judges decided upon the TKE ' s entry because of its intricate constantly the week before the parade in day and night shifts, design and to-the-point message. The float, designed by Roger but also because of the four pairs of feet seen trudging under the Maloy and Al Links, depicted a giant golden Trojan crushing a blue majestic float as it glided by the television camera without the aid " C " with the grey peristyles of the Coliseum looming up in the of its temperamental motor! PARADE with their odor-a-la skunk theme. It showed a black and white striped anima (obviously a representative of Col) sniffing a rose (obviously the SC calling card) but the perfume coming from the flower was not Chanel Number Five. (Obviously some brand of Northern perfume.) Tau Delta Phi won honorable mention in the most humorous division. Pi Kappo Alpha took first place in most beautiful float division with second place going to Sigma Phi Epsilon. A Spiked Shoe Bearing Dovtrn on Oskie Bear won the " Best Fraternity " award for the Delta Sigma Phis. Runner-up was Sigma Phi Delta. Other float winners were the School of Education, best school float; the Chinese Club; best club float, and Aeneas Hall; best living group float. Kirke Nelson was the 1952 float chairman. The Gamma Phi Beta ' s House Decoration was chosen most beautiful by the judges. It pictured a mammoth Tommy Trojan standing on the Gamma Phi lawn with a rifle which he was pointing at three bears in a shooting gallery. A scoreboard sym- bolized the scores Troy had already made that year and a caption , below it read, " Troy ' s Shot Hits the Spot. " Chi Omega ' s " Sword and Shield Conquer the Field " gave the winner close competition. Coeds Worked For Into the Night like these Alpha Delta Pi ' s who are seen here adding the finishing touches to their decor which won a cup for the most significant theme. Night lights illuminated the Row and many of the workers slipped into bathrobes for the evening shift. A week later, only strands of crepe paper remained as evidence of the project. The house decorations were supervised by Chairman Barbara Barnhouse. Pi Beta Phi ' s " Bee " Decor Took the Humorous Award after strenuous work on the part of 40 members with a bit of tech- nical assistance from a few fraternity men. It illustrated golden bees, brandishing Trojan swords, chasing a Cal bear up a palm tree. A sign read, " Trojan Bee Has Bear Up Tree! " All sorority winners were on hand to receive trophies for their efforts at the Trolios show. " I Haven ' t Seen You In Ages, Willie " or Agnes or Hector or whoever it may be that Trojans of the past were busy glad-handing during Homecomings. The alumni staged numerous class and school reunions. Homecoming 1952 edition saw thousands of past Trojans attending the four-dcy celebration. The happy times came to a rip-roaring end at the Biltmore Hotel the day before the Cal game when %% alums danced, dined, and . . . well, need we say more? A TOAST! Beginning Friday and Dancing Into Saturday Morning Were These Happy Couples who had watched a mighty Troy trounce a humble California coming celebration. Les Brown and his " band of renown " serenaded only several hours before. Dance Chairman Jack Davis was thank- the happy couples and a romantic sea atmosphere welcomed those ful that SC defeated the Bears, for thousands of students desiring solitude and refreshing breezes. Besides renewing acquaint- and alums purchased bids at the door to the delight of Davis onces, and chatting with friends, the estimated 5000 in attend- and the administration. Club Del Mar in Santo Monica was chosen once were busy pulling corks off bottles of liquid refreshment and as site of the dance which climaxed the festive four-day Home- occasionally tripping the light fantastic. Bobette Bentley can now add the title of Homecoming Princess to her " Miss TV of SC " title which was given to her last year by the department of Telecommunications. Miss Bentley has been prominent in many Trojan tele- casts and plays. She also belongs to Spurs, Delta Gamma and holds down a 2.5 grade point average. entered the queen contest at the last minute when finalist Tinka Wing found herself busily repeating wedding vows elsewhere. The petite and pretty Miss Mabee found herself one of the lucky four prin- cesses only several hours after entering the finals. She is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Patti Tremellen flashed her sparkling smile and won herself an envied position as one of the princesses of Troy. But, Patti is used to winning this type of contest. Only last year she was named Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl. Now a sophomore, she is on the Panhellenic council, in Spurs, and Delta Gamma. Barbara Haase took time out from her education major chores to enter the queen contest and found the trouble worth her while. Serving as a princess, Barbara found herself participating in many Homecoming events. As a civilian, she scribes for Sophomore council. Barbara is a member of Delta Gamma sorority. Jan Anderson, Troy ' s Fairest of the Fair reigned over the Homecoming festivities after being se- lected from a group of 100 iiopefui coeds. Tears of joy streamed down the face of the short (5 ' 2 " ) Illinois-born girl when the judges announced her the winner. Kappa Alpha Theta Jan came to SC on a drama scholarship after finishing at a Florida high school. She took part in many dramas here including this year ' s production, " Life With Father. " Jan ' s Homecoming chores included riding on the queen ' s float during the parade, appearing on TV shows, and acting as hostess at the SC-Cal game. The Homecoming Queen and Her Attendants stand in their special box at the SC-Cal Home- coming battle with Chancellor Rufus B. von Klein- Smid. The coeds, including Bobette Bentley, Patti Tremellen, Jan Anderson, Barbara Haase, and Ann Mabee, were ofFlcial hostesses at the game which saw the Trojans take the Bears 10-0. The SC Band and Chorus Staged " This Is My Country, " a half-time salute to the American way of life during the festivities of the Homecoming game. The colorful pageant, designed by Tommy Walker, later was reported to have won a prize for its patriotic theme from the Freedoms Foundation, an institution formed for the purpose of the advancement of American customs and traditions. Card stunts and the attempted theft of the Trojan banner also highlighted the between-halves ceremonies. It was an Ail-Night Vigil for the Squires After the Game when they were assigned to guard Tommy Trojan from any Westwood or Cal representatives who might have had revenge in their eyes after the din of battle. The junior Knights passed the time away by partaking of liquid refresh- ment and swapping stories of one sort or another. By five Sunday morning, most had retreated to the lawns of Bovard for a few hours slumber leav- ing one man, not even a Squire at that, to guard the sacred warrior. TlttKA WIIIG «« Junior Clas VICE-PRESi m M ' ; ' x.O.O.Vi . Wendell Casey, ASSC President took office only two months before national elections, chairman special school events, and quelling any minor and as a member of the " Democrats for Stevenson, " he disturbances that usually come up during the course of sadly but calmly resigned himself. Hov ever, Wendell a school year. When free from the gavel, Casey relaxed concerned himself more v ith his ov n administration. at the Kappa Alpha house and participated in the Black- The quiet, bespectacled Mr. Casey busied himself presid- stonian ' s club, a pre-leal fraternity. He also held mem- ing over Senate meetings, appointing cabinet officers to bership in Knights and Blue Key. Joan Field, ASSC Vice-President pert and popular Delta Gamman, has just completed an outstanding job as ASSC Vice-President. In the past, she has been active on campus as a member of Amazons, Mortar Board, and AWS. She has been majoring in Inter- national relations at SC and has held such offices as vice-president of both AWS and Alpha Lambda Delta. Anne Clements, ASSC Secretary kept an efficient record of all the minutes of the ASSC Senate besides assisting Mr. Casey in any written assign- ments. She was also held responsible for all important correspondence. Anne busied herself with other important projects including Amazons, the YWCA cabinet. Red Cross, and the Greater University Committee. SENATORS AT LARGE Tinka Wing another coed senator, has taken an active interest in SC activities. She is a member of Amazons, Kappa Kappa Gamma and the ASSC social committee. Bill Svk eet Arne Lindgren, Senator, Bo Jansen is another delegate to the ASSC Senate. is this year ' s Sigma Chi senatorial repre- has gained a reputation as noted debater Besides his fraternal activities at the Acacia sentative. Among his various other school and has exercised this talent to the utmost house, Bill is active in Knights and the activities are Knights and Blue Key, in on the senate. Jansen is an independent NROTC. which he was elected vice-president. and one of the top Unity party leaders. John Ray well-traveled international relations major, is a member of Delta Sigma Phi, on the Senior Council, the varsity water polo aggregation, and the Forum Committee. Rod Gogo aside from her Senate duties, can claim membership in Amazons, Chimes and Alpha Phi sorority. She has served a term as president of Elizabeth Von KleinSmid Hall. Ron Bartholemew somehow found time to be Senior Prom Chairman and Student Body Finance Chair- man as well as a Knight and a Phi Delta Theta, Phi Eta Sigma, and Blackstonian. Jerry Carr during his stay at Troy has been a mem- ber of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, chairman of the Student Publications Board, and even played a little freshman football. Jim McGregor is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa and Alpha Kappa Psi commerce fraternity. His pursuits have included Knights, Commerce Council, and Student Publications Board. Daryle Emerick includes among her numerous University activities Mortar Board, Amazons, and Zeto Tau Alpha sorority. She is President of the School of International Relations. 41 Ray Foreman, Orientation, has the task of orienting bewildered freshmen to SC. Roy is a Knight, a mem- ber of Acacia fraternity, Trovets, and is chairman of the All-U political party. John Ray, ASSC Forum Committee, is the presidential appointment to the chair- manship. This committee is to schedule lec- tures or panel discussions on topics of interest to the student body. Jim Lucostic, Elections Commissioner manages to see that no chicanery takes place at the ASSC polls. He has been on the Student Senate, the Frosh, Soph, and Junior Councils, and was a Squire. Bob Carleson, Parliamentarian, carries his Robert Rules of Order to keep ASSC Senators in the know politically. He is a member of the Publications Board, the Elections Commission and Kappa Sigma fraternity. Tony Ward, G.U.C., is active in Knights, Blue Key, and Lambda Chi Alpha. His Greater University Com- mittee sponsors High School Leadership Day, the Student Handbook Student Sur- vey, and Freshman Survey. Elva Soper, Student Union Committee, claims, among her various other irons in the fire, vice-presidency of the School of Inter- national Relations, as well as being an Amazon, Blackstonian, and on the Senior Class Council. Dick Dupar, C.O.S.O., as chairman of the Committee on Student Organizations, recommends new campus groups for recognition and assigns defunct organizations to the outer darl ness. He is a Knight and TKE. Bill Rosenswieg, Trojan Chest Chairman found himself confronted with the job of earning money for the support of Troy Camp. ZBT Rosenswieg staged many fund- raising campaigns with the Varsity Show as a highlight. Joe Greenwoy, U.R.A., heads the planning of all intramural ath- letic competition, IFC, independent, and club sports. He is a member of Trojan Knights and is president of Kappa Sigma fraternity. A. M.S. George Gonzales, President, led the men students in an all-out orientation campaign during ttie spring semester as well as planning many smokers, dances, and the new Help Week. Among other executive tasks, George presided over the AMS cabinet. He was re- cently elected to membership in Blue Key and has served in AROTC and Knights. He is a member of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Help Week A sight such as this is very familiar during Help Week which is spon- sored by both the Inter-Fraternity Council and the Associated Men Stu- dents. During this time, fraternities send their pledges to do various jobs around school such as cleaning Bovard and the University ' s gardens, and polishing statues as seen above. Remember " All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. " Better watch out boys! John Witt, Vice-President, can be identified by his blond butch and ever constant pipe-in-mouth. His other ac- tivities have included Mr. Trojanality Chair- man, Knights, and Theta Xi fraternity. Herb Bernstein, Secretary-Treasurer, kept the minutes and counted the money for AMS. " Hoibie " had job for Knights, too. Together with buddy Mel Shestack, he has upheld the name if Pi Lambda Phi. and very prominent men on campus they are! This typical session of the AMS Council pic- tures leaders from all branches of student gov- ernment who, together, form the nucleus of men ' s activity organizations. They are: (left to right) Bob Hitchcock, Blue Key President; For Men Only Phil Quinn, Trovets President; Nick Apple, A Phi O President; J. Witt, AMS vice-president; George Gonzales, AMS President; Herb Bern- stein, AMS Secretary-Treasurer; Ivan Rose, President Quarterback Club; Pat Patterson, Squire President; Clark Rogers, " Y ' Prexy. A.W.S. i ' Pat Wykoff, President, is constantly busy with the chores of her popular position. A.W.S. sponsors such activities as the Recognition Assembly for women deserving high honors and the professional talent show. It also has a lot to do with orienting new students. Pat is also on Mortar Board, Amazons, and is a house officer for the Tri Delts. Joan Vasseur, Vice-President, presides over the associate cabinet which sponsors an Orphan ' s Easter Party. She is also on Amazons, Chimes, and Junior Coun- cil. Joan takes residence at Alpha Delta Pi. A Rare Moment of Silence Planning the activities for SC ' s women students is the duty of those pictured here at the weekly A.W.S. Cabinet meeting. They are from left to right: Angle Gittel- son, Ann Ninnfo, Shirley Merriam, Joan Bell, Ann Clements, Sharon Swanton, Dot Fucci, Ann De Freece, Joan Vasseur. President of A.W.S. Pat Wykoff, Ann Willson, Joann Peterson, Joan Field, Mimi Shepard, Nancy Milspagel, " The Phantom of the Sen- ate Chambers, " Lo Rene Orem, Barbara Goode, Barbara Barnhouse, Alberta Slater. Ann Willson, Secretary, Her duties included faking minutes at coun- cil meetings. An active member of the Delta Gamma house, she is also on Amazons, Chimes, and is regional director of Spurs. Barbara Barnhouse, Social Chairman, planned the many events for AWS. She also is an Amazon, a Gamma Phi Beta, and a member of the ' 53 Club. Barbara was in charge of Row Homecoming decorations. 47 INDEPENDENTS 1 Shirley Merriam, Independent Women ' s Representative, fills a new office created to give the unaffiliated women of SC representation in student government. The activities of these students are handled by the Independent Council, and Shirley interprets their wishes in legislative sessions. A junior majoring in pre-law, she busied herself as Red Cross chairman in ' 52. Bill Van Alstyne, Independent Men ' s Representative, is spokesman in the ASSC Senate for the unafFilioted male students on campus. Some 6,000 Trojan men, whose problems and views are thrashed out in the Independent Council, elected him to this office. Bill, a native Californian, went to Dorsey High, and is now a junior in the School of Law. He is also an active debater. Bo Jansen is probably the best known Senator-at- large as he often makes his opinion heard in ASSC Senate meeting. Among his other octivities. Bo is in Speech and Debate. Jean Hollinger is a very active member of the Debate Team and is considered an outstanding in- dependent on campus. Studying to be a teacher, she is now a junior here at SC. Hal Charnofsky is a member of the Men ' s Judicial Coun- cil, a difficult post to attain. Hal, who is studying physical education, is a Senior, and a former SC short-stop. The Newly-Formed Independent Women ' s Council orientates new independent women students and tries to get them interested in student and religious activities. The council helped start the successful TGIF mixers this year, held many dinners and teas, and worked toward their goal of a pro- posed lounge for independent women. Pictured are: (Front row, left to right) Ann Ninfo, Shirley Merriam, Mary Bridenstine, ad- viser; Florence Newmark, Renee Cefalu. (Second row) Neva Fitz- simmons. (Third row) Joan Bell, Gloria Sexton, Beverley Chuchian, Pat Crawford, Beth Bierstedt, Pat Dahlman, Betty Wilcoxon, Mar- guerite Cooper, Miki Haga, Wilma Van Berg. (Fourth row) Rosalie Hersh, Iris King, Danellen Mabry, Ruth Wallace, Daryl Akers, Pat Brink, Celia Cole, Fran Holler, Betty Chin, and Jeannie Lum. JUDICIARY SC ' s Feminine " Yer Honors ' and their penalties ore pretty stifF — usually the violaters ore " campused " or, in other words, denied any social privileges for a specified time. Chief Justice Nancy Wolf said the Women ' s Judicial Council usually listens to the cases of sorority and dorm coeds who have violated the " lock out " code. Those who fail to beat the clock to the doorstep are subject to a repri- manding or penalty. Members of the board are: (left to right) Rita Gottlieb, Barbara Goode, Shir- ley Tanner, Nancy Wolf, Shirley Merriam, Gerry Reich, and Marilou Moehlin. Mrs. White is adviser. Sober-faced Judges on the men ' s Judicial Council include (Front row, left to right) Albert Zech, Faculty Advisor; Chief Justice Alden McKelvey; Ron Klingerhofer, Don Herman. (Second row) Hal Charnofsky, Arne Lingren, Bob Hitchcock, and Art Garcia. The council is set up to hear the cases of student offenders and to act as a rehabilitation board in many cases. A good example of a violation that affects the welfare of other students is cheating. The council can try such a case but can- not penalize the offender. Its function is to make recommendations to the administration. SERVICE KNIGHTS Jim Cooke, Fall President, had to contend with various pranksters from the Westwood vicinity v ho constant- ly kept the Knights on guard. He also managed the card stunts in good form. Don DuBose, Spring President, was chosen to tap the Knight gavel be- cause of his outstanding list of campus activities. Sig Ep DuBose was instigator of the All-University party. Im ■ ' r- " -wamm Trojan Knights Display Their Sword which accompanies them to each football valiant guarding of Tommy Trojan. Represent- game. The blade points in the direction the ed in all phases of student activities, Knights Troy team happens to be going at the time. are chosen on the basis of scholarship and Knights, the 30-year-old junior-senior men ' s leadership. Shown with the sword in the service honorary, has many traditions. Among above picture are Angle Mellos, George them are the George Tirebiter family and the Ott, Bob Carpenter, and Bill Rosensweig. .V. a H . II B p iflPV V . mI I tr-. (p f , f ( n| o Q ».. r.T m n g f% rs ' Q !? P ' First Row: O. Arnold, R. Bartholomew, J. Biby, S. Bickmon, J. Broodbent, H. Burslein, P. Carney, R. Corpenter. Second Row: W. Casey, H. Cashin, W. Clendening, J. Cooke, J. Crawford, V. Dundee, D. Du Par, R. Ettinger. Third Row: R. Foreman, D. Fouts, G. Gonzales, G. Gottesmon, T. Graham, J. Greenwoy, W. Hertel, R. Hildenbrond. Fourth Row: R. Hitchcock, R. Keller, M. Klein, K. Kruger, R. Lone, A. LIndgren, D. Lucas, H. McCrody. Fifth Row: J. McGregor, A. McKelvey, D. Maddox, L. Monwell, H. Merrill, M. MIguelez, D. Morgan, R. Morrell. Sixth Row: D. Mulfinger, D. Murray, G. Ott, J. Rinoldi, E. Ripley, W. Rosensweig, R. Rosenwald, D. Ruth- erford. Seventh Row: H. Sample, E. Schag, R. Schnierer, J. Shombra, M. Shestock, L. Spector, H. Speer, J. Strode. Eighth Row: W. Sweet, D. Tarlton, T. Thorkelson, H. Torgan, J. Virnig, G. Walker, J. Williams, J. Witt. Dorothy Fucci, President is one of the busiest girls on campus. Just a few of lier activities are Mortar Board, A.W.S. Cabinet, A.S.S.C. Senate, Senior Class Council and ' 53 Club secretary. She spends her " spare " time at the A O Pi house. I a aIi ijJk First Row: J. Anderson, B. Barnhouse, M. Beaudry, L. Brunskill, A. Corrillo, B. Chin, R. Clement, A. Clements. Second Row: C. Cole, A. DeFreece, S. Drews, D. Emerick, J. Field, F. Holler, M. Hotch, J. Johnson. Third Row: E. Kennedy, J. Keppeler, J. Kirmon, M. Merkley, N. Mispogel, P. Moldenhouer, J. Moore, M. Morey, Fourth Row: J. Nelson, A. Ninfo, R. Olson, I. Orem, C. Perer, J. Peterson, A. Rush, M. Shepherd. A Business Meeting of one of the most active service organizations at S.C., tlie Amazons, who serve as the official University hostesses assisting at Ali-U functions. Their main projects are the orientation of foreign women students and a high school orientation program. Serving under the president were: Ellagene Kennedy, vice-president, Barbara Barnhouse, secretary; and Jackie Moore, ireciurer. I aM One of the Amazon ' s Biggest Yearly Chores is orientating new students. Marilyn Beaudry (Front row, center), Nancy Mispagel, and Betty Chin (Back row, second and third) show handbooks telling of student interests and policies to new students Betty Coburn (Front row, first), Nasrin Farrokh (Front row, third), and Lily Maimoui (Back row, first). The latter two are foreign students. First Row; A. Slater, E. Soper, S. SloMnski, S. Swanton. Second Row: L. Tomboulian, P. Turner, W. VonBerg, J. Vosseur. Third Row: M. Vidos, J. Wornock, G. Webb, A. Wilson. Fourth Row; T. Wing, V. Wilmer, J. Woolley, P. Wykoff. Basking On, In Front of, and Beneath Tommy Trojan, the Squires take time out from their unending line of humanitarian services to show off their black and white sweaters. Such projects as usher- ing at football games, stamping, passing out, and supervising card stunts, and introducing new students to Troy have long been the undaunted services performed by this energetic sophomore group. Socially, they staged several exchanges with women ' s service clubs. Warren Clendenning, Spring President, advanced to the top rung on the Squire ladder after serving as its projects chair- man. His gavel was turned in when he ad- vanced to Knighthood and the Senate. Pat Patterson, Fall President, led the new crop of 70 Squires through a semester of guarding Tommy T and steal- ing pants from unsuspecting Knights. Pat ' s headquarters are at Lambda Chi Alpha. First Row: L. Atkinson, B, Beozley, 0. Blokkoib, J, Blonkinship, R. Bloom, J. Boker, B. Brondt, R. Chapmen. Second Row: R. Darbonne, J. Durrett, E. Ewing, D. Friedman, R. Friedman, 5. Gcssman, T. Harper, J, Hutchins. Third Row: E. Imhoof, T. Johnson, G. Krusel, J. Kyser, A. levy, E. Lowo, P. Morontz, W. McGillrvray. Fourth Row: D. Merritt, F. Mitchell, S. Muihollen, J. Neumen, R. Pacini, T. Parent, P. Patterson, J. Paul. Fifth Row: D. Peorlson, T. Pflimlin, R. Poundslone, M. Sogar, D. Schmitz, B. Seolts, J. Shecffar, C. Singer. Sixth Row: R. Strauss, D. Thomas, J. Thomas, M. Thurmon, N. Trenhom, H. Vossler, G. Wolf, B. Wood. r SPURS led the Spurs under the bestowed title of " Moe. " She was very active in school affairs, serving on the A.S.S.C. Senate, A.W.S. Cabinet and the committee for the Trojone House party. She is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. First Row: E. Anderson, J. Anderson, M. Anderson, B, Benlley, S. Blalock, C. Crawford, P. Crowford. Second Row: M. Croft, D. Darling, S. Davidson, A. Fisher, I. Gall, B. Goode, J. Honna, V. Howells. Ttiird Row; F. Ingram, J. Jones, B. King, M. Mabry, D. Meodors, L. Monosson, S. Moore, C. Mueller. Fourth Row: S. Pierce, J. Price, M. Sheehan, M. Thompson, P. Tremellen, V. V illiams, A. Winn, M. Zahl. The Seven " First Ladies " of Spurs Look Their Best For Picture before continuing with their many Spur activities. Seated in the front row are: (Left to right) Muriel Thompson, who takes care of the petty cash for the group; Maureen " Moe " McMasters, booming president; Molly Sheehan, historian; Second row: Alice Winn, public relations; Joyce Hanna, secretary; Ann Fisher, orientation; and Edith Anderson, vice-president. These officers preside over meet- ings held either weekly or bi-weekly. Orientation Is the Main Activity of the Spurs, the sophomore women ' s organization readily identified by white sweaters with red spur emblems. Women chosen for membership must be high in scholarship and must possess leadership ability. Besides helping freshmen coeds get adjusted during orientation, the Spurs stage an annual crackerjack sale to insure money for the till, serve as usherettes and hostesse s, stage fashion shows, and hold such social functions as the four-way exchange with Knights, Squires, and Amazons. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Nick Apple, Fall President, saw to It that his " boys " got into the core of activities. They gave guided tours to nevif students, beautified the school, and staged the annual car pool. Preston Howell, Spring Prexy, led the Alpha Phi Omegas to a successfuf year with help from Larry Courtney, Frank Ford, and Clark Rogers. A Phi O is one of the three men ' s service clubs at SC. O l! , f D f rs. N. Apple, E. Cooper. Second Row: H. Elsboch, R. Holiberg, R. Hull, A. Leiie, V. Moh, R. Molhelson. Third row| F. Prescolt, P. Quinn, E. Rogers, A. V eber, T. V ilson, E. Zolensny. " Them ' s Only Decorations " Art Lehi, Jerry Andes, Harvey Zuckman, and Jim Northern who ore hanging up those mean looking paddles, are members of the oldest national service fraternity. Members of Alpha Phi Omega are chosen from men who have been associated with the Scouting movement. Activities of the group include information booths during registration, and a Christmas vacation car pool. Christmas Trees Blossomed In the A Phi O Office before the holiday vacation so the service brothers decorated and distributed the firs to SC schools and departments. Pictured in the Yuletide scene is Andy Weber receiving a Christmas card from Bob Jones as Bill Magnuson looks on with approval. A daily A Phi O service chore is the maintenance of the bulletin boards outside the Student Union and Founders Hall. Jack Crawford, Spring President, took residence at the Delta Sigma Phi house, and was active in many campus doings. As YMCA ' s leader, he took charge of the annual " Y " carnival and several smokers. Socially, the group held saveral exchanges with the YWCA. Clark Rogers, Fall President, and fellow officers, Emil Zaiesny, vice- president; Orbun Powell, secretary; and Bill Cooper, treasurer, worked on the " Y " building fund, and planned SC ' s part of the conference at Asilomar last December and January. " Y " Members Clean Up After a Dinner held in honor of new members. The Howard Harding Jones YMCA chapter at Troy was established in 1918 and has over 100 members on campus today. Events sponsored by the " Y " this year included several religious and educational panels, the carnival, several dances, and a beach party last Fall. Spon- sors of the group are Clinton Neyman and Rev. Alfred Dale. Ready to Recruit New Members for the YMCA are " Y " officers Bill Magnuson, commissioner of religion; Jerry Blankinship, membership chairman; Clark Rogers, president; Bill Cooper, treasurer; and Chuck Donovan, sports director. The " Y " building fund, made possible by various projects throughout the year, will go toward establishing a perma- nent YMCA building on campus. Jeanne Warnock supervised the many YWCA activities this year, serving as its President. Miss Warnock is active in two campus women ' s honoraries . . . Mortar Board and Amazons. She held membership in Spurs in her sophomore year and Alpha Lambda Delta as a freshman. A Srrapbook of YWCA Memories of Past Years is being studied by Jeanne Warnock, President; Nancy Mispagel, Vice-President; Celia Cole (standing), Secretary, and Genny Webb, Treasurer. The new YWCA building on the corner of 36th place and Hoover street is only two years old. It is equipped with an ultra-modern kitchen, a livingroom, which can also be used for dancing, a patio for dancing and ping pong, several meeting rooms, dressing rooms, and a receptionist ' s desk. The building stands two stories high. Y.W.C.A. Serving As Hostesses At A YWCA Tea are " Y " members and advisers including Carol Brown, Genny Webb, Nancy Mispagel, Mrs. William Thompson, Jeanne Warnock, Mrs. Ruth Grant, Celia Cole, and Mrs. David Farios. The " Y " program is divided into three categories. (1) To serve as a meeting place for groups and to lead discussions, plan house parties and teas, and help in orientation. (2) To serve as a place for study, lounging, and eating meals. (3) To council students, help them with problems, and act as friends to them. Larry Courtney, Spring President, as an enthusiastic backer of the annual Frovet Bool Mart, which sells school books |For very reasonable prices. Larry ' s adminis- tration included Ben Hoogasian, veep; Bob Hallberg, secretary; and Phil Quinn, Treas- urer. Trovets has a membership of 250. Phil Quinn, Fall President, supervised the Living War Memorial Drive, held each Christmas to raise money to send the son or daughter of a dead v ar hero to college. Phil was assisted by Bob Hall- berg, Veep; Joy Furtado, secretary, and Manny Silberman, treasurer. TROVETS First Row: B. Hallberg, C. Trudelle, J. Haakenstad, A. Weber, A. Altmon, B. Clark, H. Jenkins, E. Lyon, S. V oiil, C. Testa, L. Allison, D. Vazquez, C. Cantrell. Second Row: G. Fuentes, E. Moss, E. Breeden, E. Sullivon, F. Kucera, C. Butterworth, K. Dickens, L. LoCicero, J. Birmingham, M. Lee, G. Gorcia. Ttiird Row: W. Borton, G. Mendez, F. Clark, H. Kennedy, G. Metcalf, R. Mann, R. Stounton, T. Drake, R. Beckwith. Fourth Row: B. Boyer, B. Dorsey, F. Jimenez, T. Barnes. Fifth Row: W. Berkshire, P. Bales, J. McClure, A. Torres, J. Fitzgerald, F. Robles, M. Mexwell, D. West, R. Monnheimer, B. Levin, C. Voronoy. OH sc |tV t OVAO Anne Singing, investigating the archaeological aspects of the ■world, horsebockriding, and camp counseling keep Miss •Clements busy in her spare time. On campus, her main worry is getting the minutes of last week ' s ASSC Senate meeting out on time, but she always comes through. As Secretary of the Student Body, Ann holds a big responsi- bility on her shoulders, but somehow finds time to belong to the Senior Class council, AWS, and A Cappella Choir. She is a Gamma Phi Beta and Mu Phi Epsilon and has been active in her freshman, sophomore, and junior years in YWCA, Troeds, Spurs, Freshman Women ' s Council, the Red Cross, and the Sophomore and Junior Class councils. Daryl Sparkling eyes, a radiant personality, and sound judg- ment won Miss Emerick the job of President of the School of International Relations, and consequently, a seat on the Senate. Daryl held membership in Alpha Lambda Delta in her freshman year as a result of a 2.5 or better grade cumulative. Her social sorority is Zetc Tau Alpha. As a sophomore, she was treasurer of Spurs and as a junior, an Amazon. Mortar Board honored her with an invitation for membership last year. Daryl was co-ordinator of women ' s curriculum. She also partici- pated on the AWS Council and successfully chairmanned the Red Cross Blood Drive and the Conversation Teas. Joan The happy day is June 27th, 1 953 and the bride-to-be is Joan Field, our attractive and efficient ASSC Vice-Presi- dent. Her job included running the social events of Troy and serving on the Senate. Miss Field travels extensively, and has covered parts of Havj aii and Europe. She is in Delta Gamma, Mortar Board, Amazon, the AWS Cabinet, and the ' 53 Club. Her experience as AWS Vice-Presi- dent in her junior year gave her the qualifications to run for her present job. She was also Chairman of High School Day, a member of Amazons, Spurs, Chimes, and Troeds, and Vice-President of Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman v omen ' s honorary scholastic sorority. Patricia Seeing Pat without a smile is an infrequent thing. But, a woman with her responsibilities could very easily find enough perplexing situations to become disturbed about. Proud we are to say, though, that Pat is one who makes the best of everything and this has been proved through her four years at Troy. As this year ' s AWS President, Miss WykofF has not only been enthusiastic and exuberant, but skilful in her work and helpful to her fellow-woman stu- dents. Not afraid to voice her mind in politics, she took an active part in the Young Republican ' s Club. Being in Amazons, Mortar Board, the ' 53 Club, the YWCA, and Junior Class Treasurer have also helped keep her busy. Jeanne Miss Warnock is an excellent concert pianist, and will be glad to demonstrate when her colorful and never-a-dull- moment career ends at Troy. Moreover, her numerous undertakings at school give way momentarily to a yen for cooking . . . something else Jeanne does well. She proved to the men on campus that women should be seen and heard in the political world by winning a seat on the Senate. The YWCA is her biggest interest this year, as she served as its president. Miss Warnock was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta and Spurs. She traded her white Spur sweater for the black of Amazons in her junior year and, in addition, she also belongs to Mortar Board. Dorothy One would ask, " How can an outstanding scholar who works 20 hours a week as a secretary successfully accom- plish so many things in the field of student activities? " To Dot Fucci, it has taken more than providence. It has taken four years, hard work, and an understanding nature. Miss Fucci is just finishing her second semester as Amazon President. She was a Spur, Chime, member of the Frosh Women ' s Council, Greater U, AWS Cabinet, YMCA Cab- inet and Council, ' 53 Club, ASSC Social Committee, Alpha Omicron Pi, and all four class councils. She belongs to two commerce sororities, of which she is president and secre- tary. Upon graduation, she will enter the diplomatic service. Anne To become a member of Mortar Board is one of the fiigh- est honors that can be bestowed upon a senior woman, and to become its President speaks well for the person who wins the post. Miss DeFreece led the organization this year and also represented it at the National conven- tion. Ann acts in an advisory capacity to Troeds and " Y " Freshmen. She is also active in Amazons, the Senate, anJ the AWS Cabinet. Her other fourth year activities include being secretary of the ' 53 Club, Chairman of the Trojane House Party, and member of the Senior Class Counci ' . Miss DeFreece has been a Student Life Committee Member, " Y " Secretary, and regional sweetheart of Lambda Chi. SCHOLARLY I I i § «£- , • ' ' i,; ' i v ' •5 ; - ' V Z i r -« LA.S. Bob Carter was LAS Student Body President this past year. His duties included presiding over the council and serving on the senate. Carter is a Sigma Chi. Tracy E. Strevey, Dean heads the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, comprised of 40 departments including the arts, biological and physical sciences, the humanities, and social sciences. The newly- built Founders Hall houses most of the LAS classrooms and offices. Dean Strevey earned his Ph.D. at Chicago Uni- versity and came to SC from Northwestern in 1948. Or. John Stam Points to the Mirror Drum, a device used in psychology to measure transfer of learning. Stam, acting director of the psychology laboratory, instructs this class in advanced psychology each week in Founders Hall as part of the LAS program. The object to the far right of the picture is a pursuit meter, used for measuring motor skills. On the other side is a memory drum, used for verbal learning. More per- sons are enrolled in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences than in any other of the other colleges and schools. A Liberal Arts education provides excellent background for the pro- fessional schools. The division has it own council and governing body. The members, chosen from the School, plan all LAS projects and activities for the semester. JOURNALISM Roy L. French, Director, is retiring this year. It was under him that SC developed a Department and later a School of Journalism. He came to the University in 1927 and has been the mentor of hun- dreds of students who now hold important journalistic posts. His most exasperating moment comes when professors call him a newspaperman and newspapermen call him professor. William A. Glenn, Associate Professor and Director-designate of the School of Journalism, has been at SC since 1948. He has 20 years of experience in wire service and on various newspapers. Glenn is adviser of Sigma Delta Chi, journalism honorary fraternity. With New Photographic Equipment, The Journalism School can now take pictures for the Daily Trojan, develop them, and have them engraved within a period of several hours. Here, Nick Apple demonstrates the workings of a picture enlarger to reporters Beverly Chuchian and Joanne Wilkin. A darkroom with complete facilities for photo work was opened for students enrolled in the journalism photography classes this year. It is headed by Francis Dewberry, an instructor in the School. INSTITUTE OF ARTS Max T. Krone, Dean of Institute of the Arts has headed the Institute of the Arts since its beginning in 1946. Great progress has been made in the various fields of television, cinema, drama, art, radio, music and speech since the department ' s commencement six years ago. One very outstanding event presented by this division of Letters, Arts, and Sciences is the Contemporary Art Festival. Francis de Erdely, Fine Arts Professor, has distinguished himself as on outstand- ing artist and teacher, as well as a loyal Trojan since his arrival at the University a few years ago. Rembrandt Followers A group of prospective artists from the art department are shov n projecting their ideas on canvas. The department of fine arts is only one division of the entire Institute of the Arts. Each year this department offers professional curricula in painting, sculpturing, and art education. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES Walter E. Martin, Chairman Biological Science is the newly appointed chairman of the Biological Division. He assumes the duty of heading the four departments of Bacteriology, Biochemistry and Nutrition, Botany and Zoology. Previous to this appointment. Dr. Martin was in charge of the Zoological Division, where considerable prog- ress has been made since his arrival here six years ago. T. T. Chen, Zoology Professor is one of SC ' s outstanding scientists in this department. Dr. Chen is now working on a new " Wonder Drug " which he has named Paramecin 34. Rats Take Sleeping Pills This picture shows one of the many typical experiments which are being performed in the department of biological sciences. This division might be called the department of progress, for science is constantly progressing, and our science department at SC is certainly helping to further its advance- ment. With a fine staff of professors and scientists, SC is able to educate students in the fields of Bacteriology, Botany, Zoology, Biochemistry. Terry Gordon, Commerce President, came from N.Y.U. where he was equally active. He has been a SC for 3 years and President of Commerce for 3 terms. Much was done toward student-faculty relations. L. C. Lockley, Dean of the Commerce Department, believes that " Our responsibility goes a lot further than the now enrolled students. " September ' 51 marked the arrival of Dean Lockley to the Commerce school. Many projects make the school hum with activity. The newest is the Grad- uate program — the only one on the West Coast offering on M.B.A. in specializing fields in business night school. COMMERCE 1 ■w - Charles Whitio, Marketing Professor, has headed the department ' s market sur- veying project. The professor boasts a record of 6 years at SC, having come from Chicago v here he was Regional Economist for the O.P.A. J. Goodwin, Transportation Professor, is a busy man, active v ith Alpha Eta Rho, national aviation fraternity. His latest honor is a Million Miler plaque from United Air- lines! His hobbies ore flying and boxing with his two sons. H. P. Greenwood, Associate Professor This Viennese professor of finance has called SC his home for four years. His work includes such functions as the Santa Fe Railroad educational project. His hob- bies are many with emphasis on skiing. Student-Faculty Coffee Hours give both students ' and teachers the oppror- servrce-to help their graduates find good posi- tunity to get better acquainted and, at the tions in the business world. It also helps plan same time, discuss their favorite topic. They the annual Commerce Homecoming luncheon ore held weekly and a different Commerce and keeps a master calendar for Commerce Organization sponsors them each time. The organizations. Recently a student grievance Commerce School has set up an advisement committee was established. EDUCATION Osman R. Hull, Dean, was schooled at the University of California where he re- ceived his Ph.D. degree. Dean of the School of Education at SC since 1945, Hull came to SC as an assistant professor in 1924. The school, which has 1 1 departments, has teacher training for state teaching credentials, for special services, and for school administration. Horry Conover, President, organizes the activities of the education students and is their representative. Con- over ' s quick wit and pleasing smile have made him a well-known personality. Dr. Wendell E. Cannon has the general administration and super- vision of the University ' s program of teacher education, and can be proud of many degrees from University of Illinois. Future Teachers of America One of the most popular schools here at SC is the School of Education which trains men and women in the way in which to educate the future generations of America. This school not only prepares students to become teachers, but also provides preparation for those interested in the fields of school administration and super- vision. Every type of education is given the future teachers including student teaching in the demonstration school at Thirty-Second Street elementary school which students in Elementary education do before graduating. Dr. D. Welty La Fever had the honor of receiving SC ' s first doc- tor ' s degree in 1927. His field of teaching includes tests, measurements, research methods, and statistics. Dr. Irving R. Melbo is the gentleman directly connected with hiring teachers and training them for school work. He is in the Education Administration and Supervision department. MUSIC Raymond Kendall is the distinguished director of Troy ' s School of Music, having been its Dean since 1948. Among his many compli- ments in the musical field, Kendall is well-known for his study of rare music manuscripts. Recently he filmed such manuscripts in Germany, France, and Switzerland for the New York public library. Leslee Scullln served as the Student Body President and represented the School of Music on the Senate. Miss Sculiin is a member of Chimes, SAI, and Delta Delta Delta. There ' s Music In the Air Typifying SC ' s Music Department is one of the lawn concerts which was presented for the benefit of the students during a lunch hour. This is only one phase of the division ' s work in training students in music. The purpose of the school is to offer the best possible instruction in all phases of music, leading to active professional objectives, among them performance, teaching, composition, and criticism. i PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION I Project Demonstration is shown to students by Professor Reining in the School of Public Administration. The college consists of men and women who are preparing for careers in research, and in the performance of official func- tion in national, state, and local public agencies. Also, broad training and preparation for the duties and the practice of citizenship are included in this division of the University for all interested students and adults. The Delinquency Control Institute consti- tutes part of this school, and it provides specialized training in understanding and working with youth for law enforcement officers and workers in allied fields. Dr. Emery Olson Attended SC where he received his A.B., M.A. and J.D. He left his alma mater for awhile to teach at Cornell and the University of Wisconsin but returned to SC to become Director of University College, and in 1929 became Dean of the School of Public Administration. He was recently a mem- ber of the International Banking Commission to Turkey. Dr. John M. PfiflFner studied at the University of Iowa, in Iowa City. He came to SC in 1929, and is now a professor in Public Administration. He has written several books including Public Administration and has served on a num- ber of municipal commissions. 83 GRADUATE Dr. Harry Deuel, Dean Did his undergraduate work at Corelton College, and re- ceived his Ph.D. at Yale. He has taught at the medical schools of Cornell and the University of Maryland. His special field is the lipids, on v hich he is v riting the second volume of a tv o volume series. His hobbies include traveling, photography, and stamp collecting. SCHOOL Dr. Milton C. Klotzel is head of the physical science department. He received his degrees at Michigan where he made Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. His hobbies are all music centered. Dr. Floyd L. Ruch received his PhD from Stanford in 1930. He came to SC in 1937. At the present time he is looking forward to a trip to the Far East sponsored by Air Training Command. Dr. Harvey J. Locke is an associaate professor in sociology. Before coming to SC in 1945, he taught in Sweden and Austria. Dr. Locke has written many books on sociology techniques. Dr. Herbert Buseman is the linguist of the math department. Now a full professor. Dr. Buseman studied for his degree at Gottignein, Germany, and wrote his dissertation in Italy. 84 LIBRARY SCIENCE Dr. Lewis F. Stieg began his liigher education at the University of Buflfalo. He then went to Harvard v here he received his masters, and then the University of Chicago for his Ph.D. He was a librarian at Hamilton College for seven years, and came to SC in 1947. The following year he became Uni- versity librarian, in addition to his Library School post. Earl Cranston, Dean, presides over the School of Religion, founded as the Maclay College of Theology in 1880, the same year Troy was founded. It was organized as an integral part of the Uni- versity in 1922 and today is looking forward to the future and a new religious center. Dean Cranston, author and lecturer, has been director of the School since 1949. Arlien Johnson, Director, is well-known the nation over as a specialist in the field of social work. She joined the stafF when a masters degree was authorized for persons successfully completing the two-year course in social work. With headquarters in the administra- tion building. Director Johnson and staff train persons to be able to understand and help others. SOCIAL WORK Interviewing A Student Social Worker is Marvin Freedmen. This social worker may be applying for a job in a social welfare agency where students of this type are in con- stant demand. This work provides very good training for students who are interested in a career of this type. SC prepares them for specialized positions in psychiatric and medical work, family and child welfare, social group work, and community organization. Discussing Various Problems in the School of Social Work is this executive committee of the department. In this division the social worker may be engaged in administering or facilitating services, in addition to giving direct services to people. Research is an increasingly important par t of social work and offers a number of career possibilities to SC graduates in this field. 86 SUMMER SESSION Special Students attending Summer Session were employees from the Santa Fe Rail- road. Left to right are: Clarence Lake, Floyd Elferman, Dr. Wilbert, L. Hindman of SC, and Ray Nutt. These men were enrolled lost summer in the Commerce Department here at the University to take specialized courses prescribed by the railroad. They resided at E.V.K. with their wives during the six weeks session. John D. Cooke is entering his eighth year as director of the Summer Ses- sion. Prior to assuming this responsibility, he taught English at Troy. When the worm months draw vacationers to the beaches, 13,000 students and 700 teachers engage in readin ' , writin ' , and ' rithmetic as part of the summer pro- gram, divided into two separate terms. Making Good Use of California Sunshine are these art students who are enrolled in Troy ' s summer school, taking advantage of El Senor Sol while sketching their works on canvas. Students are used as models for these pictures. Of the various workshops offered during the summer session, many of them are located at the mountain campus of the Idyllwild school. Summer school offers students many opportunities. It gives the student the chance to take courses he was unable to fit into his program during the regular session, and also enables him to make up deficient requirements or units. It is also planned in such a way as to allow students to hold down a job in the afternoon after attending school in the morning. Sessions last six weeks. Two sessions are held each Summer. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE A. E. Norrbom teaches two courses for University College in traffrc routing. An expert in the field, Norrbom acts as a consultant to the Inter- state Commerce Commission. He has taught many persons how to route traffic correctly for big firms. Dean Carl Hancey Directs the 10,000 In UC with 10 years of Troy experience behind him. He served as a coordinator of the war-training program at SC in 1943 and was appointed to the position of assistant educational dean in 1944. Advancing to Dean of Men in 1945, he took over the University College directorial duties in 1947. It offers 500 courses given by 450 faculty members. Silhouettes In The Night are a common sight each week night at the southeast entrance to Founders Hall where the friendly ice cream vendor stands. University College provides an opportunity for adults, during the late afternoon and evening hours, to do part-time college-level work for cultural and intellectual improvement, for advancement in business fields, for admission to regular stand- ing, or for completing requirements for degrees or credentials. Dr. Cecil Larson supervises persons in elementary teaching and gives them a final grade at the end of their course. She received her Doctor ' s degree in sociology from SC in 1948, and has recently written a textbook in literature for high schools. 10RS SENIORS Larry Spector is one of Troy ' s more successful student leaders and polit- icos. Spector jumped from Greater University Chairman in his junior year to Senior Class President and ' 53 Club President this year. Mr. Spector ' s greatest contribution to the senior class was his Senior Fee plan, which gave seniors a good time for less money. Wheels of the Fourth Year Class assemble for what may be their last group shot. In their four years at Troy, these people have served on and represented just about every phase of student activities. Pictured in the front row are: (left to right) Alden McKelvey, Paula Moldenhauer, Larry Spector, Sharon Swanton, Van Kirke Nelson. Second row: Roe Olsen, Patricia Wykoff, Alberta Slater, Larae Moeller, Gerry Reich, Jim Tenner, Ann DeFreece, Rita Cobb, Doone Hills, Mickey Miquelez, Barbara Barnhouse. Third row: Bob Carlson, Joan Field, Deanne Kass, Richard Porter, Marsha Woodward, Howard McCready, and Doralee Call. President Spector pre- sided over the senior class council meetings which were held in the Senate Chambers of the Student Union. The Traditional Ditch Day was but one of the many benefits enjoyed by seniors who subscribed to the senior fee plans, inaugurated by Spector. Other benefits included vespers, the senior breakfast, prom, and membership in the General Alumni Asso- ciation. Other activities of the senior class council included entering a Homecoming Float (first senior class to do so), an exchange with the UCLA senior class council, and the building of the first part of the Walls of Troy, which the University accepted as the senior gift. Sharon Swanton is first lady of the council, and arranges most of the social goings-on for the Senior Class. Among Vice-President Swanton ' s campus activities are Amazons and the Red Cross. Sharon is also a ' 53 Club member and a Gamma Phi Beta. Carmen Perez changed from curls to bangs even before Mamie did. And now-a-days that ' s a boast! Scribing for the Senior Class Council is but one of her activities. She is a past Tri-Delt Prexy and Amazon. You might remember her as the Wampus Girl. Paula Moldenhauer counted the money for the senior class this year. As its treasurer, she had quite a job keeping track of the swarm of bills that flowed in from Spector ' s Senior Fee Plan. Paula ' s a Pi Phi, Amazon, member of the ' 53 Club, and a swimmer too! Wl " Oonold Aikens George A|ioka Comm.. B.S. Cortim.. B.S. Glendole. Calif. Gordeno, Calif. Charlotte Bell John D Anderson Ad.erl.s.ng. B.S. Comm., B.S. AAZ. IllE Son Jose, Cosia R Advertising Manager, Central America Student Hondbook non, Troveis, Kr, kkt Var. Football, Var. Trock George Bl Marilyn Beoudr Retailing, B.S. Comm., B.S. Comm TAX, AOn, Amazons, KKT, G2 Club, Home- AKV BrZ. Mortar Boord, coming AttendonI SI. •53 Club, Sec. of ' 52 Class Ben Bird Slieldon Bohrer Comm., B.S. Lokewood, Calif. Davrd Brandts William Brewsl Los Angeles, Calif, Temple City, Calif. AKV fiorbara Brooks Richard Bromboch Dovld Buchan Patricia A. Brov. „ Williom Burns Jr. Ruel Cameron Williom Carty David E. Cesca Comm., B.S. Comm., B.S. Comm., B.S. Retailing, B.S. Retailing, B.S. Ind. Monagement, B.S. Comm., B.S. Retailing, B.S. Xfi, 2AI ZAE. Varsity Trock Sierra Madre, Calif. TAX, Phrateres Brz Y, Sierro Modre, Calif. Los Angeles, Calif. KA, Jr. and Sr. Council, AFROTC, Varsity Waterpolo Varsity Baseball Grant W. Chondl Comm.. B.S. Indus. Relations, Chinese Students ' Club HKA Richard Conlan Advertising, B.S. lAE Steve Culibrk Darlene Doll Los Angeles, Calif. Xn William Denemor Advertising, B.S. AAZ Los Angeles, Calif. ZAZ, AAX, Intervarsity, Christian Fellowship ip i r? I Silvio DiMarlin Comm.. B.S. AKf WTIIiom Eodie Jr. Thomas Egon Burbonk. Colif. Donald Eisenberg Accounting, B.S. AX, NROTC, Ten KZ, La Terlulio, Pan American Club, Frosh Trock ond Footboll Fronk Erpeldlng Vincent Dundee Jr Comm., B.S. Knights, ©E David Field 0E, A t E, Trovels HKA Williom Finpler General Business, B.S. KZ Robert Formonek William Fox Commerce, B.S. Comm., B.S. ex. Society for los Angeles, Calif Advancement, Monoge- Aon, Brz, AMr, ZAZ, Amoions, Mortar Bd. Michael Gessoro Comm., B.S. Pasadena, Calif. Mortell Gilbert Comm., B.S. TE4 Richmond Gipple Frederick Glea on Connie Goodman Ter ence Gordon Donna Groves Don Ground Jerome Haokenstod Williom Hamiltor Comm., B.S. Transportation, B.S. Comm. B.S. Con m., B.S. Commerce, B.S. Comm., B.S. Comm., B.S. Comm., B.S. S.A.M. 0E IZ Pre Con . School of Comm m. Council , AAn AXA, AHP, APO ex, Azn, SAM, Trovets AAZ, AAZ Pre ' ■ Akiko Hashimoto Dean ffastings Peter R . Haugon Joh n Hoynes Edward Hoyworth Audrey Hemphill Jack Hoffman Ed. Hookstrotton Comm., B.S. Comm., B.S. Accoun ing, B.S. Con m., B.S. Comm., B.S. Retailing, B.S. Accounting, B.S. Comm., B.S. los Angeles, Calif. Z t E, AKf BAV Son to Ana, Calif. nnn KA0 Volleio, Calif. KZ, Varsity Bos eboll Los Angeles, Calif. Los Angeles, CoUf. nnn. Greater U n Denton Kerr .ertising, B.A. Angeles, Colif. on Lament Fronk Lee Tim., B.S. Comm., B.S irsity Bask etball S.A.M. nd Boseboll AXA, AKV, URA Varsity Footboll- Bosketboll Bonds Arnold Luster Comm., B.S. AAZ, YMCA, ZBT, Wompus Ad manager Melvin Lyon Indus. Relotions, B.S. Manhattan Beoch, Cal. Donald McKee Jerry D. MocLeitli Williom C. McMoho Indus. Relotions, B lAM, Troyels ird McCrody Los Angeles, Calif. George Magee Robert McCollum Comm., B.S. Comm., B.S. Finance, B.S. t ZK, Boll ond Choin, Santo Ana AKV, Knights, Senior Pres. AKf, NROTC Council Don Meod Noel Meisenholder Louis Meltzer Comm., B.S. Comm., B.S. Accounting, B.S. Son Bernardino, Calif. Pacific Palisades, Calif. Long Beach, Calif. Bernard Meyer ex, AK4 , Knights lEl l Joseph Modiono Comm.. B.S. los Angeles, Calif. Jerome Moltz Samuel L. Mones Lorry Monroe Comm., B.S. Busin ess Admin., B.S. Comm., B.S. Trovets, A l 0. A t E Los Angeles, Calif. tlKV Peter Nebeke Norris Jr. Roloh No Suzanne Montgomer Comm., B.S. Los Angeles, Colif. IN, Crew Club Pre! Coptoin 1953 Crew AKV, Blocksto Long Beach, Calif. Los Angeles, Calif, William Rosonsweig Marilyn G. Rotho Knights, Blue Key, ZBT, 53 Club, Troion Chest Chm. ZTA, Phroteres, Amozons, Spurs, Phroteres Pres. Charles Rourke Comm., B.S. Los Angeles. Colif. Richard Robertson Maureen Rob nson Willio m Rochelle Roy Rogowoy Thomas Rogers Comm., B.S. Comm., B.S. Comm , B.S. Comm., B.S. Comm., B.S. AKf, it n Xn, TAX Santa Monica, Calif. SMPTE, AKA Inglewood, Colif, Lourence Roxby Edward Royce Elmo :. Sanders Aleck Sandler Joe L. Sandusky Comm., B.S. Comm., B.S. Indus. Relations, B.S. Comm,, B.S. Reloiling, B.S. AOE, «HI SAM, Bri, ♦HZ AKf BAV Skull and Dagger, Boll and Chain, Sr. Basketball Mg Robert A. Sasner Ralph Scorns RetoMins, B.S. Comm., B.S. TEO Whillier, Colif. Raymond Schnlc Commerce. B.S TKE, Knights Los Angeles, Calif. ZAE, Knights Virginia Sirown James Strode Comm., B.S. Comm., B;S. AAH t rA, Knights, Senior Council, Yell Leader y I ' vij CTf! j Long Beach, Calif. Rolah Slunton Commerce, B.S. Trovets, ZBX Robert Sv Comm., B SAM Don Stewart Comm.. B.S. Skull and Dagger, Boll and Choin, Greater U., NCP John Von Berckelc Comm., B.S. AKf I Richard St. John Comm.. B.S. Baseball Thomos Van Bogarl Comm., B.S. BAV. AKH " , Ski Club Richord Von Belt Comm., B.S. Redondo Beach, Calif. AAI Hideo Wotnobe Comm., B.S. Los Angeles. Calif. Robert Welsh Jr. B.S. Comm. Aviation, B.S. David Eugene Willi( Advertising, B.S. BrZ, AAI louro Winton Comm., B.S. Los Angeles, Calif. Kenneth Woolever Scllie Wyont Comm., B.S. Comm., B.S. Us Angeles, Calif. A«, TAX, Pres. Panhell Paul Yoon Comm.. E.S. BAf ij r i Virginia Abell Ed., B.S., Soc. Studies Ed. Scan KAQ Phrateres. Club, Philippine Troian Club. YWCA Agcoo lnter John Albright Ardoth Alii! Ed.. B.S.. Soc. Studies Ed.. B.S. Ed. Council, CSTA. AXfl Edette Barnetf Ed. Pali. Sci., B C.T.A., Ed. Coun Newman Club Claire Bornord Phys. Ed., B.S. riAO. U.R.A., Dane. Club, Saddle Club Barbara Barnhouse Ed. English, B.S. r«B, Trojans, Amozons, A.W.S. Cabinet, ' 53 Club, Senior Council Robert Ban Phys. Ed., Elinor Ander Ed. Music. E A . Sr. Co 1 Wilford Anders Ed. Soc. Studi :il, CTA CSTA Phys. Ed., B.S. Colif. Phrater Gilbert Anglode i-S. Ed., B.S. Los Angeles, Calif. Phys. Ed., B.S. nA0, URA Womer Chmn., Phys. Educ Michele Avons Ed. Psych., B.S. Senior Council William Boggess L ' Cena Brunskill Carol Cameron Joyce Cor pbell Moryanne Collonan Solly Contley JoAnne Carter Charles Casey Ed. L.A.S,. B.S. Phys. Ed., B.S. Ed. Soc. Studies , B.S. Ed. Speec h, B.S. Ed. Eng., B.S. Ed. Soc. Studies, B.S. Ed. Music, B.S. Ed. Soc. Stud National Collegiate Mortor Boord, AP AAH, Po hellenic AP AXn, CSTA Glendale, Calif. Trovets, CSTA Ployers Amazons, TOB, U.R.A. representa i.e Dorothy Chang Nancy Clowes Rita Cobb Harry Con oyer Barbara Cory Arthur Costa Albert Cremens Buster Cryer Ed. Biol. Sciences, B.S. Ed. Psych., B.S. Ed. Soc. Studies, B.S. Ed.. M.A. Ed. Speech, B.S. Ed. Science, B.S Ed., B.S. Phys. Ed., B.S Chinese Club HAG nB4 CSTA, Trc ASSC Sen vets, 3te Inglewood, Calif. X« CSTA, Trovets, Ed. Council 4 EK 97 Mortar Boord, FIB . Downey, Calif. Helen Over Ed. Soc. Sfudic C.S.T.A.. Ame Speech ond H orsky Maty Granich . Studies, B.S. Phys. Ed., B.S. Fransfer Perns, U.R.A. U. of C. Mary Griffin Mildred GuastI Ed. Soc. Studi CSTA Cabinet Agnes Furtado Ed. Soc. Studii AZ, lAZ, nnn, CSFA, Ed. Council, YWCA, Frovets Clark Horoda Ed. Soeech, B.S. la Canada, Colif. 1!]| Ed. Fine Arts, B.S, Phys. Ed., B.S. William Henry Dorothy HIckox John Houston Connie Hurst Judy John ton Ed., B.S. Phvs. Ed., B,A. Ed. Soc. Studie , B.S. Ed. Soc. Studies B.S, Ed. Eng., R S CSTA Aon F. ond A.M. APA, CSFA AP, Amo ons Deanne Kass Ed. Pliys.. B.S AI , CSFA, Senior Council Solly Liechty Ed. Speech, B.S. Xn, Spurs, CSFA Ellogene Kennedy Ed. Phys. Sci., B.S. Ed. English, B.S. CSFA. Frovets AH, HAO, Mortar Board, Amazons, ■53 Club Shirley Litwin Shirley Lourv Ed. Soc. Studies, B.S. Ed. Biol, Sci., B.S, Los Angeles, Calif. Los Angeles, Calif. Harold Kenned Ed. Phys. Sci., CSFA, Frovets Georgia Kleffel Ed. Art., B.F.A. Covino, Calif. Robert Kuhle Stephen Kuhn Ed. Soc . Studies, B.S. Ed. Soc. Studies, B.S. Ed. Eng., B.S. Alhombra, Calif. CSFA Af Carolyn Lupfer Corlene lys Ed., Biol. Sci., B.S. Ed. life Sci ZTA, Ski Club HAO Windell Mellon Ed. Speech. B.S. Us Angeles, Calif, Marilyn Merit Ed. English, Amazons, KKT, Troi Junior Auxiliary Barbara Merrill Elem. Educ, B.S on Encino, Colif. Ed. Soc. St. English, B.S. Sr. Closs Counc Elem. Ed., B.S. Amazons, nBO), Sr. Council, ' 53 Club Beverly Morris Ed. Soc. Studies, B.S. Cos Angeles, Calif. Marbatet Morrow Ed. Soc. Studies, B.S. APA Babette Neuberger Ed. Soc. Studies, Joyce Newcoi .5. Ed. Fine Arl KA0 Georgia NicI Ed. Soc. Stu APA Nelle Olson LaRene Orem Ed. Soc. Studies, B.S. Ed., B.S. Huntington Pork, Colif. Mortar Board, Ama- zons, Chimes, AWS Cobinet, AAH Robert Ormon Jo Ed. Soc. Studies. B.S. Ph Los Angeles. Colif, Pei John Pulice Ed. P.E., B.S. Los Angeles. Colif. Patricia Robuzzi Gloria Roy Ed. Soc. Studies, B.S. Ed. Psych.. Newman Club AAR Roe Reynolds Ed. las., B.S AAA Gene Sanders Ed. Soc. Studi CSTA Gerry Reich Barbara Roberts Ed. Soc. Studies, B.S. Ed. Eng., B.S. «ZI, Judicial Court, Los Angeles, Calif. Senior Council Mortin Schreiber Morionne Seminorio Ed., B.S. Phys. Educ, B.S. CSTA Santo Monico, Colif Senior Council Stailus Showolti Ed. Poll Council CSTA B.S. Phys. Ed., B.S. Los Angeles, Colif. Ronald Skrilolf Ed. Soc. Studies, E Los Angeles, Calif. Marilyn Smith Ed. English, B.S. AAA, ' 52 Club Ed. Fine Arts, B.S. Richard Rutherford Ed. Soc. Studies, B. Knights, Educotion Council JoAnn Sorey Ed. Soc. Studies, B. KKT, TAX 11 511 Janet Stommeriohn Willard Slarr Jeon Stevenson Ed. Biol. Sci., B.S. Elem. Ed.. B.S. Ed. Eng., B.S. CSTA CSTA AOn Joanne Stevenson Sh,,l,., Moi.ni Ed. Soc. Studies, B.S, Ed. Eng, B S KKr KA, Ama.ons, Newmon, Ed. Council Donald Stone Thomos Tancredy Doryce Taylor JacQuelyn Terrell Nan cy Tilslon Lucy Ton nboulion Ed. B. of Music Ptiys. Ed., B.S. Ed. Soc . Studies B.S. P.E., B.S. Phys Ed., B.S. Ed. Eng. x« AI », »EK, Boll ond KA0 Amazons, KA Ar, HAO Amozons YWCA Choin AOn Corel Troy Maty Turner Paulo Turner Ed.. B.S. Ed. English, B.S. Ed. Eng., B.S. AAA, lAI, YWCA CSTA, Trovets FIB , Amazon. Richard Urbino Wilma Von Berg George Wagner Ed. Spanish, B.S. Phy. Ed., B.S. Ed. Spanish, B.S. Hon. Longuage Society Chimes. Amazons, Ski Club YWCA. El Rodeo Muriel Wagner Sharon Wallace Ed. Soc. Studies., B.S. Ed. Soc. Studii CSTA. Ski Club Xfi Florence Webb Marcello Wekoll l.S. Ed. Soc. Studies, B.S. Ed. Eng., B.S. AZ, YWCA, CSIA, AfA Ed. Council Frank Weick Jean West Gen. Elem. Ed., B.S. Ed.. B.S. Los Angeles. Calif. A0 Potricio Wiese Betty Wllco.on Morjorie Woodrich Ed. Fine Arts. B.S. Physical Ed., B.S. Ed. Eng B S AAA nA0, Varsity Debate AHA Sauod, P.E. Moiors Society Marie J. Wyllis Ed. L.A.S.. B.S. AXO Ed. Speech, B.S. AAA, Amozons, Mortor Board, ' 53 Club, AWS Ptes. Jeannette Young Elementary Ed., B.S, CSTA James Bowen Carl F. Davis Jr. Daryl Emerick Joon Field Donald L. Fouts Internalionol Rel.,A.B. I. R., A.B. I. R., A.B. I. R., A.B. I. R., A.B. «ZK, Pres. A E, 05, I.R. Club, Amazons, Mortor ASSC Vice-President, RIA. X«, Knighli NROTC I.R. Council, CCUN, Board, ZTA, ASSC. Amazons, ' 53 Club, NROTC SB. Pres. of I. R. AP Ernest B. Gutter Uwre nee K. Gundrum Frances Hollar Ttiomos E. Han noson William Holland Henry Chung-Vua 1. R., B.A. 1. R. B.A. 1. R., A.B. 1. R., A.B. 1. R., A.B. Hwang CSTA, German Newp ort Bee ch, Calif. Amazons, Scfiool «KT El Monte, Colif. 1. R., M.F.S. Honorory Social Committee, ■53 Club Wesley Club, Cli Student Associati i g Theodore Johnson Mary Lou Jorda I. R., A.B. I. R., A.B. ♦ ZK, A«E, AMT. ZTA Blockstonion John Roy 1. R., A.B. AZ , ASSC Senotor at Lorge, Water Polo Sr. Mgr. of Swimmin Larry Spector l ax . Schwartz El. a Sooer Sharon P. Swanton Marcia Woodward George Yonak 1. R., A.B. 1. R., B.F.S. 1. R., A.B. 1. R., B.A. 1. R., A.B. 1. R., B.F.S. Sr. Class President, A E Blockstonion r B, Amazons, nB« A E, APO, T Knights, Blue Key Fresno, Calif. Pres. of Red Cross V.P. of Senior Class Vfilliam E. Ado I.A.S.. A.B. TKE Ralph I Adioff IAS., B.F.A. Kn John C. Adsit IAS,, A.B. Los Angeles, Colif. Ann Alexander LAS., A.B. Axn John Alexander I.A.S., A.B. AKA Ann B. Anderson LAS., A.B. ZTA Nick P. Apple L.A.S.. A.B. HKA, A«n. lAX. Blue Key. Red Cross, Doily Trojan, Track Ceroid L.AS, AHP B, Edith Balsono IAS., A.B. AMP, French CI Newmon Club b. Rollne Baker I A.S., A.B. ZTA Fletcher Borker Jr. LAS., A.B. Alhoinbra, Calif. Ronald Bartholomew L.A.S., A.B. «A0. HI, Black- stonion. 53 Club, Blue Key, Knights Jerry Bowles I. AS., A.B. Los Angeles, Cc lif. K. Brocklehurst L.A.S.. A.B. Los Angeles, Calif. Kenneth R. Brown I. AS., A.B. AI . NROTC Sorone L.A.S.. nB« Bu A. Herbert Burste I. AS., A.B. nA», Knights KAV, Knight! Dorolee Coll L.A.S., B.S. HB Arthur Corlsbei L.A.S., A.B. OAG Alicia Carrillo L.A.S., A.B. AAfl, Chimes, A zons, ' 53 Club, El Rodeo Editor Dorothy J. Carter I.A.S., A.B. Los Angeles, Calif. ASSC President Irving Dennison LAS., A.B Los Angeles. Calif. Max H. Fult LAS., A.B. Wing Fung I.A.S., A.B. Madera, Cal Kenneth Gac I A.S., B.S. AKA L.A.S., B.S. Inlefcullural Ckb, Wesley Club. VMCA, Dance Director los Angeles. CciUf. L.A.S.. A.B. Newmon Ciub. CSIA. Ttovets. SlatlR.nt Council of Religion Rovford George I.A.S.. A.B. AKA. Newmon Club Morcelin Fortain Ronald Getty L.A.S., A.B. ♦ KT. Knights. IAS. Council, Sr. Council Margaret L. Fulton l.A.S,, A.B. HAS, C.S.T.A., Politi- Angelo Gionone L.A.S., B.E. Altodeno. Calif. Francis M, Grober Beverly A. Groho n Von Grant Edword Gregory Barbora J. Griffith Frede l.A.S., A.B. l.A.S., B.S. l.A.S,, A.B. L.A.S., A.B. L.A.S., A.B. L.A.S San Diego, Calif. los Angeles, Colif. IX. APO, Tennis Team Los Angeles, Calif. AZ, Z0H USAF Dalton Gronlie L.A.S., A.B. Pasadena, Calif. William Hoarstod L.A.S.. M.A. Santa Ana, Colif. Jane Hockett L.A.S., B.F.A. AOn Keith Halloc L.A.S.. A.B. Los Angeles. k Colif. Daryl Hamilton L.A.S.. A.B. Inglewood. Colif. Bernard T. H . L.A.S., A.B. Vorsity Band lioron Wallace Hee L.A.S., A.B. Son Diego, Colif. Jomes E. He ,-y L.A.S., A. 5. Los Angeles, Calif. Benjamin Hicks Jr. L.A.S., A.B. Enclnltos, Colif. Doone Hills LAS., A.B. nB«. Sr. Council, ■53 Club Mutsuo Hirose L.A.S., A.B. los Angeles, C.-I.f Frank Hoff L.A.S.. A.B. los Angeles. Colif. Jeon S. Holmes LAS., A.B. APA Barry Homan L.A.S., A.B. 0A0, Sr. Cou ncil George Ige L.A.S., B.S. O.T. Club Tomar Kanit L.A.S., A.B. los Angeles, Colif. Merle Jaaue L.A.S., A.B. VX, Trovets Louis Jourigui L.A.S., A.B. Newmon Club, Trovets Emily KIme I.A.S., A.B. Xn, Chimei Frank Kolichos Edward Ku I.A.S., A.B. L.A.S., A.I los Angelas, Calif. ATCl Robert Lane Peter La L.A.S., A.B. L.A.S., , ♦ PA, Knights, IFC AKA Herbert C. Kobri Raymond D. Lac: L.A.S., A.B. APX, Notional legiote Players L.A.S., B.F.A. AAn, Kfl, El Rodec Art Stoff Charles E. Leach L.A.S., A.B. TKE, Track, I. R. Club, AMS Council Charles B. Lebolc L.A.S., B.F.A. sen. Art Club Eugene Leong Leon Le I.A.S., A.B. LAS. Bokersfield, Calif. 0X Clorence Levine Fredri L.A.S., A.B. L.A.S Colif. Student Teochers AEA Arlhu. MtDermolt Alden McKel ' LAS,, A B- I.A.S., A.B. «IK, Squires, I«E, Knigh NROTC, ASUC Vice- NROTC, Hor Pres., IAS Council Parade Choir Ulysses Meyer Jr. Mickey Miguelez L.A.S., B.S. LAS., A.B. KA, YMCA, Varsity OIK, Blackstonion, Golf Knights, Sr. Council, ASSC Social Committee James P. MocLeon Vlodimor Macho L.A.S-, B FA. L.A.S., A.B. lAE, Kn, Art Glendole, Colif. Auction Choirmon ' 53 Douglos Madore Tenita Lou L.A.S., A.B. LAS,, A.I Young Republicans HB of Colif. I. A. County Chop. Nancy Ann L.A.S., B.S. An, Chimes Mo Milli L.A.S., A.B. National Collegiote Players, Stop-Gap Productions, Bovord Drama Alice Minlke L.A.S,, B,S. Los Angeles Shirley L-A-S., KKT Joseph Marc L-A.S., B.S. An Jennings Muir J L.A.S., A.B. Burbonk, Calif. John Mur L.A.S., A AKA George H. Potrowke Norman L. Pickell L.A.S., A.B. L.A.S.. A.B. Anchoroge, Aloska Complon, Calif. James Newbold I.A.S., A.B. Glendole, Calif L.A.S.. A.B. Acacia, ' 53 Club, Trock, Homecomin. Float Chairman AMS Cabinet Bibian L. Powell Ronald Powell L.A.S., A.B. I.A.S., B.S Los Angeles, Calif. KAf, A«r! John Nicholas L.A.S., A.B. Zoology Club, No Pre-Med Honorary Fraternity Harold Pri I.A.S., A AEA Louis B. Reogo L.A.S., A.B. Calif. C.S.T.A. Louise Parker L.A.S.. A.B. Zoology Club, Trovets, YWCA Doug Robertson I.A.S., A.B. Pasadena, Cilif. Frank Robles L.A.S., B.S. Trovels, C.S.T.A. Robert Rothw L.A.S., A.B. Santo Barbara Miriam Rudnick L.A.S., A.B. Calif. Los Angeles, Calif. Daily Trojan Curlee Ross Anne H. Rush Frank Rultenc utter Peter Solo LAS., B.S. L.A.S., A.B. L.A.S-, A.B. L.A.S.. A HA . A n, AEA, nB t . Mortor Boord, VY, AKA A«n AMT Amozons Jerome Scherr L.A.S., A.B. Director News, Sports, Speciol Events, KUSC, Athletic News Service Francis A. Schimo L.A.S., A.B. Frosh football bosketboll, tiZK George Schmid L.A.S., B.S. Arcadia, Calif. Mory H. Servin L.A.S., A.B. Los Angeles, Calif. Gloria Sexton I.A.S., A.B. Daily Trojan: news editor, photographer, reporter, feoture writer, 0Z« Lenn ox L. Shekell Jr LAS., A.B. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Arthur LAS Los A W Sherman , B.S. igeles, Calif. Melv.r L.A.S Knigh LWM, Chest, B Shestock , A.B. s. Wampus, D.T., Trojan HA Jomes J. Shipula L.A.S., A.B. ATfl Richard Sincock L.A.5., A.B. Long Beach, Calif. Randall Sipes L.A.S., A.B. Trovets, AMP Alberta Sloter L.A.S., A.B. XO, Amazons, Chimes Sours, XWS Assembly Choirmon, Sr. Council Gordon Smiley I. AS., B.S. ZTE Dolores A. Smith L.A.S., A.B. Hollywood, Calif. Joyce L.A.S AIO D. Smith , A.B. Moure L.A.S AFA, ne Smith , B.F.A. Kn ■y 7?]W1 Richards Smith L.A.S., A.B. 4 Ae Jomes L. Ten I. AS., A.B. ZBT Louise Van Core I.A.S.. A.B. Senior Council, ■53 Club, I.R. Counc Ann Vierhus I.A.S., A.B. KA0, ei t Spurs, Hondbook Edil D,T. Women ' s Charles Wadsworth L.A.S., A.B. Waikiki, Rollln D. Wal I.A.S., B.S. KI, zrE Alexonder M. Walker James Wolsh I.A.S., B.F.A. L.A.S., A.B. Kn AAZ SI " flP I Tony J. Ward I.A.S., A.B. Knights, Blue I G U.C. Senote AXA, E Theodore Wils L.A.S., A.B. A 0 LAS., A.B. Mortor Boord, Amo- ions, YWCA, AOn Moung Nay Win LAS., A.B. Los Angeles, Cali L.A.S., A.B. Calvin Weidi L.A.S., A.B. irE, AHP Stratford Woodhou L.A.S., A.B. Conterbury Club, Interculturol Club, Norwalk. Calif. Pasadena, Colif. AAX, Madrigal Sing ers. A Cappella Choi Korah Hohn M(t E. ' A Cappella Holslon Lome Music, B.M. Band and O " Dano Elmore Don Eshoff Music, B.M. Music, B.M. ♦MA, Music Council, MA Trojan Bond Joanne Pehl Music, B.M. Aon, lAi Leonard Ree Music. B.M. MA Elizabeth Fitch L.A.S., A.B. lAI, A Capello Choir, YWCA Cabir Williom Waddlelon Music, B.M. «MA, Troian Band Peter Zona Robert C. Wheelan Voloda Sue Weston Pub. Adm., B S. Pub. Adn ' ., B.S. Pub. Adm., B.S. ASPA, Sec- reasurer Long Beac h, Calif. Xn, YWCA, ASPA SC Chop. Model UN Convent Publicity Chairman Robert B. C Pub. Adm. Los Angele Chorles Graves Pub. Adm., B.S OKH " , NROTC Chester Palmer Pub. Adm., B.S. Los Angeles, Colif. Fred H. French Pub. Adm., B.S. 0E, NROTC George E. Flanogon Pub. Adm., B.S. Myerstown, Penn. Irving Feffe Pub. Adm., TE« Warren Coffey Pub. Adm., B.S. Los Angeles, Colif. Robert Carleson Pub. Adm., B.S. KI, -53 Club, Parliamentarian, Senate, Sr. Cou ASSC cil Marvin D. Bortine Pub. Adm., B.S. American Society for Public Administration, CASPAD, SC Chop. Alvin L. A Pub. Adm., Acacia Takes One to Tango No? You don ' t know our party boy Don Kott. We con say that now OS he is well on his way to Pensacola, Florida, lucky guy! While here Don served as president of Phi Delt, a knight, mem- ber of Blue Key and on Student senate. Quite a guy this one! Shine! Veep and prexy of ZBT ore (L. R.) George Gottesman and Bill Rosensweig. Activities are a password with both bright boys. George serves as IFC prexy, knights, and Sr. council. Bill works in Knights as treasurer. Blue Key and Trojan Chest Chairman. Roll on Campus Wheels! Jim Smith (left) is prexy of both Phi Delta Chi and Sr. pharmacy class, nuff said! Joan Bell ' s the boomer on Independent women ' s council and Pi Lambda Theta, ed. honorary. Phi Delt ' s Don Stewart, outstanding in all " U " activities is past prexy of Ball Chain. Behind the Scene AO Pi ' s prexy Marilyn Beaudry lias a full day: Mortar Bd., Ama- zons, Frosh women ' s council advisor. Jerry Fluster, Phi Delta Koppo, prexy of CSTA has time for Ed. council Trovets. 4 years ' work hasn ' t daunted Gamma Phi ' s Roe Olson, Amazon v. p. All Star Cast Of SC greats is Delt Ken Flower, left, captain of varsity basketball, and sportscaster of KUSC. Delta Sig Bobby Van Doren is a 4-year football and track letterman and in Blue Key. Joe Greenwoy Kappa Sig prexy, has time to be all " U " recreation chairman. Anything can happen when Verle Sorgen (right) and Jim Strode are around. The former, known as " the human nerve and Ed Simpson ' s twin brother, " is a varsity track, basketball and baseball star. Jim ' s a hair raising yell leader, keeps all entertained on senior council and ' 53 club. Meet the People Elva Soper, a red head trojane, is known for activities in the ' 53 club, Amazons and sr. council. You ' ll find Marion Hatch ' s name in Amazons, Chimes and YWCA. Frances Holler, left, is independ- ent women councilor, Amazon, ' 53 club and ASSC social. 1 HI i iiJB j b 1 J Action Prodigies Starting as Soph class prexy ASSC senator-at-large, now serving in knights Blue Key is Lambda Chi ' s Tony Ward. With a friendly smile, Gerry Reich serves Judicial court, ed sr. councils. Art Ford, (left) Sig Ep prexy, is a knight, serving in student affairs. With Double Prexy Power . . . ATO Ken Kruger, carries on, former knights veep, Ball Chain prexy, prexy of Blue Key. Alberta Slater, is Amazon treas- urer, AWS cabinet Sr. Council. Left, with an amazing record is LaRene Orem, Nat ' l Chimes prexy, Mortar Board Amazon. Bye Bye Blues Sorry to see you go! Kappa prexy, Joanne Stevenson, is known far and wide for her ability as Assistant Director of Troy camp. Marilyn Merkeley (Center) ex-prexy of Kappa is Chairman of Hi School day. D.T. ad mgr. Joyce Newcomer, Theta, was also panhel rep. Memories of the time when former prexy Bob Chappell was chief house wrecker of Delta Chi, participating in winning the All " U " and All City basketball tourney. Ah! Those days. John Klug (seated) can r e- call being AMS veep knight but mostly the grill chopped chatter. Days Past found A Rho Chi ' s Ken Wormhoudt (center) in Sr. Arch, councils card stunt designing. Jim Cooke (right), PIKA ' s fall prexy former knights prexy is in Blue Key. Another past knighls prexy, Theta Chi ' s Harry Merrill, is In ' 53 club. Apple Seeds Datelines If you read the D.T. you know what we mean. Pi KA ' s Nick Apple is Assoc. Ed. of same with his column " Apple Seeds. " He also serves as veep of Sigma Delta Chi Blue Key. Theta veep Ann Vierhus, Women ' s Ed., is secretary of Spurs and veep of Theta Sigma Phi. Coming Going You would be too if you were University Hall prexy, " Y " social chairman, in Chimes, Amazons and El Rod photo ed. That ' s Wilma Van Berg and a nicer gal you ' ll never find. Efficient! That ' s Betty Chin on Amazon, dorm sponsor on Independent women ' s council. Above and Beyond The call in school participation is Gamma Phi ' s Barbara Barnhouse. She is social chairman of AWS, secretary of Amazons, on senior council and ' 53 club. Acacia ' s Kirke Nelson of ' 53 club, on Sr. LAS councils was also past homecoming float chairman. Witty Winsome Clever Lucy Tomboulian, AO Pi, is busy with Freshman Women ' s council. Spurs, YWCA business manager and Amazons. L ' Cena Brunskill, Gamma Phi prexy, is a Mortar Board member, Amazon, very active in the YWCA, and URA co-recreation volleyball chm. Best By Activities Test L to R is DZ " Y " treasurer Genny Webb. She ' s in Amazons Phrateres. Joy Furtado DZ is Sig Alpha Sig, CSTA, Ed. council " Y " . Prexy of Phi Mu Alpha, Don Eshoff, a general scholarship holder for 4 years, is in Orch. Band, plays trumpet. It ' s Plain to See These two Sigma Chi ' s got around on campus. Vice President Phil Ramser, a captain in AFROTC, breezes around campus as an IFC council member, knights treasurer of ' 53 club. Jim Sink, right, is a commander in the NROTC. He also pulls rank in the A.I.A. Now Is the Time To say goodbye to three-year letterman Lou Welsh. He played great boll and served as Co-captain of the ' 52 varsity, other activ- ities include Blue Key. Mary Vidos served SC well all four years. A Theta, she is in Amazons and on ASSC social committee. I Sunny Days Ahead For graduating Phi Psi Al Graves and DG nev ly v ed Ellagene Ken- nedy (Mrs. Ed Simpson). She ' s on Mortar Board, vice president of Amozons Senior Council. Al is in knights, senior council, Greater " U " , rally committee, ' 53 club and well, we could write a book. ' Til We Meet Again We ' ll be thinking of activity guys like Chuck Meershaert, Delta Chi, on homecoming committee, engineering council and varsity show. Kappa Alpha Psi ' s vice prexy James Braggs is treasurer of Knights and active in student government. I .«$■ PHI BETA KAPPA NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC HONORARY Charles John Adams James Orville Bailey Sol Bernstein George Bibiloni James Edward Boykin Barbara Francesco Brill Richard John Brynildsen Albert Comocho, Jr. Joseph M. Copeland Donald Harrison Dewberry Elmer Carl Drews Elizabeth Jeanne Eaton Charles E. Elerding, Jr. Richard Carl Exner Darleen Ruth Farrell Harold David FrankI Rose Friend Douglas Leopold Closer David Melvin Glazer Theodore Grivas Cleve St. Clair Halsey Donald George Harp Roger Harry Homer Lily Hoselitz Shirley Louise Ickes George E. Koehler Robert Max Krone Beth McArthur Londis Desmond Kenneth Loub Ernest F. Lehnhof Murray Lessner Joan Cecelia McGuire Vahe Meghrouni Ira Kelly Mills Edna Smith Mingirulli Howard Fred Nelson Richard Hans Pettersen Robert Helm Poe, Jr. Charles Patrick Reed Richard Fred Reiss Maurice R. Tauzin Millie A. Thompson Robert Vulcan Alton J. Wonomaker, Jr. Walter Bimster Wigginton Burton Norman Wixon PHI KAPPA PHI NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC HONORARY Neol F. Amsden John P. Arnold James Orville Bailey, Jr. Carrol M. Beeson Evelyn Elsie Blaschko John Frederick Bradley Barbara Francesco Brill Robert Newton Broadus Richard John Brynildsen Carl William Buchholz Genevieve Delta Corr Albert John Cosebeer Tema Clare Robert Craig Joseph Conway Dodd James Joseph Donnelly, Jr. Elizabeth Jeanne Eaton Charles Ernes t Elerding Darleen Ruth Farrell Edwin Isaac Feigin John Clair Fledder Ben Redford Ford, Jr. Douglas Leopold Glaser David Melvin Glazer Lloyd K. Hiura Richard Elston Hodge Lily Hoselitz Shirley Louise Ickes Marilyn Barbara Judd Paul Grant Johnsen Leslie Earl Kell George E. Koehler Ralph La Porte Desmond Kenneth Laub Murray Lessner Vernon Witty Lieberman Lawrence Campbell Lockley Constance Lovell Charles Robert Mogadini Edward Henry Mayer James Ellis McKercher Lorenzo Dow McNoll Verl Miller, Jr. Ira Kelly Mills Emma Clara Mueller Robert A. Naslund Howard Frederick Nelson Raymond Langley Paulson George Richard Perrin Richard Hans Pettersen Walter Lee Phillips George Edward Rogers Arnold I. Salko Robert John Schier Rulon Stephen Scott Irwin Franklin Soble William Jerome Taft Ernest W. Thacker Robert Tyler Robert Vivian Ruth Marie Weinrich Andrew John Weisz Waller Binster Wigginton Joyce L. Wilson Albert Raymond Wise MORTAR BOARD OUTSTANDING SENIOR WOMEN ' S HONORARY Ann DeFreece accepted the honor of presiding over Mor- tar Board this year. The Board is the highest of women ' s honoraries on campus and annually taps senior women who have been outstanding in leadership, service and scholarship throughout college. Lo Rene Orem, Anne Rush, Jeanne Warnock, Patricia Wykoff. BALL AND CHAIN NATIONAL ORGANIZATION OF SPORTS MANAGERS Don Stewart of Phi Delta Theta directed the activities of the Ball and Chainers this year. The group is composed of athletic managers whose duties include keeping a fresh supply of towels on hand for players and assisting them in any way possible. M. Bashor, J. Broadbent, A. Ibonez, M. Knorr. j 1 ik r f| K. Krugcr, R. McCollum, D. Stewart, D. Swanson. SKULL AND DAGGER SCHOLASTIC SERVICE HONORARY Anthony Taylor, Ted Todd, Slon Tomlinson, Donold Underwood. Arnold Eddy served as permanent master of Skull and Dagger until he retired from the position last Fall with 21 years of experience as its head man. Earl Bolton is new permanent master. Skull and Dagger, a local fraternity composed of men who have excelled in their fields and boast top scholarship records, was established in 1913. Those persons tapped last year were: Tod Anton, Baseball Manager; John Bradley, ASSC President; Pat Cannamela, co-captain football; Joseph Dodd, NROTC; Don Du- Bose, Trojan Knights President; James Eddy, ASSC Orientation; Warvelle Fiore, A Cap- pella President; William Hansen, Engineer- ing College President; Richard Ives, DT Business Manager; Bill Johnstone, ASSC URA; Charles Kelly, IFC President; Jack Kerr, Sr. Mgr. Tennis; Vick Knight, LAS President; Charles McColloch, Music Presi- dent; William McGinn, IR President; Charles McReynolds, Architecture President; Bob Mitchell, AMS President; Edward Olivarez, Dental President; Paul Overton, Law Presi- dent; Paul Parrish, Men ' s Council; Joseph Sandusky, Sr. Mgr. Baseball; Dean Schnei- der, Co-Captain Football; James Schuck, Elections Commissioner; Don Scott, Yell King; Don Stewart, Sr. Mgr. Track and Field; Hugh Stewart, Nat ' l Tennis Doubles Champion; Tony Taylor, Homecoming; Ted Todd, Trojan Chest; Stan Tomlinson, Sr. Class President; Don Underwood, Basketball Captan; Jack Foster, Education President. BLUE KEY NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC SERVICE HONORARY Bob Hitchcock, Fall President, proudly accepted the honorary gavel from Fred Harper and led the Blue Keyers to a semester of banquets, which gave way to some very interesting discussions and an- other great year of service to Troy. Of course, new faces prevailed, too, what with such persons as Kenneth Shanks and Tommy Walker being tapped . . . no, the gatherings were far from dull. But they never got bawdy — Chaplain Neyman ' s adviser to the group. Seriously, only the top student and faculty leaders are in- vited to grace the Blue Key lodge and members are usually way out in front scholastically, too, because an average grade point above the all men ' s overage is the first reauirement. Other officers under Sigma Nu " Hitch " were ATO ' s Ken Kruger, vice-president; and Fred Adelson, secretary-treasurer. Following Bob ' s regime as top notch in the key ring, Ken Kruger advanced up the ladder and became the organization ' s spring president. Under Ken, Blue Key held the regional conference at SC, and played host to many Blue Keyers from all over the land. Sig Arne Lindgren was veep and Adelson retained the secre- tary-treasurer position. The Trojan chapter of Blue Key was established back in 1930 when money was so scarce the keys almost had to be dispensed with. It was originally called the Wampus Bachelor ' s club, but, upon becoming national, lent the title to another organization. AAA FRESHMAN SCHOLASTIC SORORITY CHIMES E. Anderson, M. Belkop, B. Bentley, S. Blolock, M. Dorcy. Second row: M. Drummond, S. Eglond, C. Mueller, K. Grimmesey, L. Monosson, Y. Tchillingorlon C Temple ' V. Williams. NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC SERVICE HONORARY FOR JUNIOR WOMEN Joanne Peterson presided over the scholastic and leader- ship honorary which requires a 1.75 grade point average for membership. Miss Peter- son is also a member of Amazons, Delta Gamma, and Alpha Kappa Gamma. She plans to become a dental hygienist. TROEDS FRESHMAN WOMEN ' S SERVICE ORGANIZATION First ro- Martha Hacker, Coilan, unidenii Gail Brt Sliirleen Mary Ar Danald, Red, un irginn Anne Schr Betty Metzgei Marilyn Sctiegel, la fied, Muriel Wisdo [y Bryan, Car 111 Rifenberick McNe at Str et Kalpakian, Martha Devonne Marsh, Sheii leacock. Third row: El unidenlifie Barbe Second lowr Ann Cottinghc e Coutts, Minnie Brown, Willellyn Show, Janet Fukudo, Ann Sally Ackles, Mory Fay Mothes, Joan Willebronds, Sue Smith unidentified, Tomara Toney, Dorothy Smith, Karen Keagy, Anna Halwox, Peggy H eeves, Gloria Whitcomb, Gretchen Dockweiler, Christine Dolby, Dorothy Kuchel, Mary D ' Arcy, Sally Pr Miriam Schotzmon, Sue Corwin, Rhoda Rossell, Janice Peocha, Irene Kelly, Jane Glidden, Lynn Palo, Jane s Smith, Laura Briggs, Betty Sheeler, Marcella Ariey, Doris Skeele, unidentified. Eve Dickens, Carol Wassi nn Cassidy, Joni Jensen, Diana McCallum, Sheila Rice, Merle Frost, Joan McDonald. Fifth row: Charlotte Carter, Linda Ruddy, Ann Opensho Sue Pendleton, Beverly James, Sandra Silverman, Jtne Knight, Diane Michuda, unidentified, unidentified, Robin McCroken, Janet Leonard, D identified, Lynn Shoffer, Judy Neithort. Mackenzie, zabeth Lyons, Belyea, unid yor, Connie Podalak, Pot .ng, Jane Ch w, Jane Cusi. ody Cur Dorothy Jeanne entified, Kirman, Kinney, ochrone, ck, Sara jnidenti- PHRATERES NATIONAL WOMEN ' S SERVICE CLUB V. Abbott, M. Agcaoili, S. Anderson, B. Bauman, J. Bill, M. Booth, C. Cole, B. Davidson, J. Dodge, M. Ebersole J. Ferrer, B. Feuerhelm, M. Hatch, A. Hensley, N. Kallel, J. Lusk, M. Mansfield, M. Mee, A. Musgrove, C. Namoc A. Ninfo, R. Overvold, M. Rotherum, D. Seefred, L. Shaffer, W. Show, G. Webb, J. Willebronds, P. Wilmot, S. Youngman. 121 XI PSI PHI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL DENTAL FRATERNITY R. Eakin, E. Feolherslone, T. Firill, C. Forbes, N. Gorey, J. Gawley, W. Hoffne C. Herrero, S. Iverson, E. Karner, W. Keesecker, R. Klllion, E. little, G, Ma Lu x mm. . ' 1 W. Molle, R. Moorehouse, G. Morrell, G. Naylor, J. Nerod, O. Nielson, W. O ' Rielly. mmm 1 d L. Riley, J. Rose, J. Soforik, D. Smiley, K. Tutlle, M. Willson, J. Wilson. 1?2 DELTA SIGMA DELTA NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL DENTAL FRATERNITY R. Avokion, W. Bobbe, R. Bouer. R. Burley, E. Cacciolanzo, G. Fields, D. Edmonson, E. Foster, J. Frame. I OT . -T ' . ' - f I ' . ' W«« A. Hofferber, W. Holmes, N. Howe, F. Hutchinson, T. Jones, C. Leonard. J. Lundgren, R. McCloin, i. McColl, D. Morgan, R. Olson, D. Riatley. i in iiiiiwiMM iHA?iB r ; - ' r D. Semmens, G. Spencer, R. Wallin, D. Weld, E. Wheelan, G. Wyne. 123 PSI OMEGA NATIONAL DENTAL FRATERNITY T. Rouse, A. Ruiz, R. Samuelsen, W. Skinner, R. Slolon, A. Smith, R. Smith, D. Smith. H. Stephens, W. Struve, R. Swan, C. Tenckhoff, C. Thompson, E. Tonn, A. Valdes, C. Vondruff. U f. ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL DENTAL HYGIENE SORORITY D. Hasling$, M. Meeks, P. Merkel, A. Shannahan, D. Stephens, A. Watlington. ALPHA OMEGA NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL DENTAL FRATERNITY gfk WJfhJh A- First row: H. Adier, T. Ban, R, Barowitz, M. Bramson, L. Brown, M. Burg, M. Burns. Second row; S. Cook, A. Dolvo, E. Fields, B. Govron, D. Click, P. Goldman, A. Hortman, V. Israel, H. Kobrin, A. Kanter. Third row: L. J. Kaplan, L. B. Kaplan, A Landsman, N. Leslie, H. Levitt, E. Monusov, J. Marcus, G. Marks, D. Morris, G. Needlemon. Fourth row; H. Pludow, M. Saunders, E. Selesnick, L. Sllverglote, A. Solnit, J. Tucker, A. Weiss, S. Willens, R. Winogrode, M. Zorow. PHI RHO SIGMA NATIONAL MEDICAL FRATERNITY First row: W. Mizener, R. Dougherty Jr., R. Crane, V. Maghrouni. Second row: D. Loos, R. Thomos, F. Nelson, R. Sodoro. Tliird row: N. Krikes, R. DeCoyette, J. Abdvn Uhi, W. Modovsek, C. Linction. Fourtli row: B. Wriglit, M. Soliba, G. Cohill, E. Parke, D. Sliopp. Fifth row: H. Bonows, President; R. Parlor, Vice-President; R. Reedy, Secretory; M. Johnstone, F. Herlzog, Treasurer, F. Anderson, W. Clover, M. Somcrk. RED CROSS First row, left to right: J. Nelson, S. Merriom, Vice-President, S. Swonton President, L. Mispogel, S. McGrath. Second P. Ramage, R. Overwald. L. Richardson, M. Clark, B. Haase, E. Roberts, RHO CHI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY HONORARY ANTIDOTES WOMEN ' S PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY ORGANIZATION LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA NATIONAL PHARMACY SORORITY First Row, left to right: D. Coroion, H. Toy, J. Ishiboshi, G. Beleol, President; A. C ' long, Vice-President; I. Lew, Secretary. Second Row: K. lee, L. Tompkin, Treosurer; B. Cooper, P. Yobes, L. Link, M. Moloyoshi, F. Mortz. SKULL AND MORTAR PHARMACY RECOGNITION FRATERNITY First row — left to right; G. H. Homor, J. A. Bites, L. A. Mendelsohn, Harry M. Boyajian, J. Neumen, B. Pullen, M. J. Gale. Second row: H. M. Paskil, H. F. Newman, H. D. Bolshon, C. Tompkins, B. Atkinson. Third row: M. Wolford, K. Lazar, K. D. Miller, J. F. Morello, J. Smith, J. N. Sanders. Fourth row: W. G. Smith, R. L. Smith, O. H. Miller, R. E. Torlton, H. F. Dowdy. Not pictured: M. Epstein, B. Moehlmon, J. Aiso. TAU BETA PI NATIONAL ENGINEERING SCHOLASTIC HONORARY first row: R. llvesay, J. Hamai, B. Ford President, R. Moloney. E. Houser, H. Pudewo, L. Wheeler Secretory. Second row: R. Rudich, S. Drueker, A. Ausness, W. Preston, C. Peterson. S. Shutt. Third row: R. Tressel. C. Stevenson. S. Mellos. K. Heold, L. Pierce. D. Polley. Fourth row: D. Johnson. J. Siegel. R. Lundin. M. Kondo. B. Perolta, M. Amon, C. Zink. CHI EPSILON NATIONAL CIVIL ENGINEERING HONORARY First row — left to right: D. M. Wilson, C. R. Boumon, Secretory; M. Kondo. Vice President; R. Lundin. President; H. Conley, Advisor; R. Hackney, Treasurer. Second row: D. Griffin. A. White. J. Schweichert. K. Morrison, C. Burns, M. Degles, K. Reynolds. Third row: J. Crondell. J. Siegel, A. Graham. G. E. Danielsen, H. Johnson, E. Price, L. Marlin. PI TAU SIGMA NATIONAL MECHANICAL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Front row — left to right: R. Roop, Recording Secretory; M. Sternberg, P. Morgan, L. Coller, R. Moloney, Treosurer, M. R. Overholt. Second row: E. Longevin, F. Spiegl, B. Walker, W. Preston Jr., President; R. Tressel, H. Pudewo, R. Monnes, Faculty Advisor. Third row: B. Morrell, S. Drucker, E. Bailey, D. Polley, R. D. Bell, J. Marin- covich, K. Heold. A.S.M.E. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS First row: E. longevin, M. George, G. Schlonerl, O. Bess, R. Monnes, Honorory Choirmon. R. Moloney, J. Helf, I. Coller. Second row: G. Sopp, J. Walroven, R. Tressel, M. Overholt, W. Preston, Jr., R. Ronds, H. Stone, R. Bell. Third row: I. Horvill, D. Unruh, W. Mul linox, S. Longo, G. Merlo, H. Flatto, M. Brocklehurst, R. Roop. A.I.M.E. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS First Row: R. Collar, D. Johnson president, B. Dockery vice-president, R. Livesoy, R. Butler secretary, T. Bonos, T. McDonough. Second Row: M. Webster, G. Nugents, D. Russell, R. Cecil, W. RIeken, A. MocLeon, E. Standley. ETA KAPPA NU NATIONAL ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HONORARY First row — left to right: S. Mellos, Bridge Correspondent; C. Stevenson, G. Reynolds, Faculty Advisor; C. Peterson, President. Second row: C. Miglore, Corresponding Secretary; S. Shut!, Recording Secretary; C. Zouft, H. Pfiffner, Vice President; L. Wheeler. PI EPSILON TAU NATIONAL PETROLEUM ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Front row — left to right: B. Dockery, President; D. Johnson, R. Livesay, Vice-President; W. Norton, Secretory-Treasurer. Second row: R. Boyle, F. Martin, Second Vice-Presi- dent: R. E. Jackson, R. E. Cecil, Corresponding Secretary. KAPPA PI NATIONAL ART HONORARY R. Fowler, N. Viault, C. Wood, J. MocLeon president, A. Walker treasurer, A. Slater, D. Ke secretary, J. Kirk, J. Cipot, E. Peck, M. Smith, J. Heerema, M. Francis, K. Schweinhart. e, E. Ewing, J. While. Second Row: A. Kooistra, R. Adioff, A. Tii TAU SIGMA DELTA NATIONAL ARCHITECTURE HONORARY f?5i Q P O PtS D. Brogg, K. Bristow, F. Dingem, W. Lewis, C. Lott, H. Malsonaga, G. Ullner, W. Ward. 1 A.IA AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS First row: M. Goodfarb; F. Ghoffori; D. Wisehart; D. Pagett; D. Oakley; L. Tedesco; G. Houghom. Second Row: R. Rogoff; A. Pereiro; R. Roush; B. Urmston; B. Thomas; J. Hawliins; B. McMellan. Third Row: P. Quinn; S. Wocht; F. Scott; R. V iaull; R. Escuodero; T. MothofF; J. Pointer. Fourth Row: D. Miller; R. Herrick; E. Woodrich; B. Knopp; D. Bertzold; E. Ripperdon; D. Dickinson; F. TenchoflF; G. Collomer; T. Wells. PHI DELTA PHI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL LAW FRATERNITY First row, left lo right: W. Davies, S. Tomlinson, F. Songer, C. Bole, C. Crarber, A. Sheppord, W. Reed, W. Stoddard, R. Barger, J. Rubel, R. Runkle, M. Fronciscus, D. Lougti ' lin, R. Esnord, G. Mitctiel. Second row: R. Ttiotctier, T. St. John, J. Perez, J. Lynt, D. Kelner, R. Hodge, D. Shone, F. BofTa, D. Powers, W. Winston, A. McCordle, W. Bunn, J. Wovok. Third row: B. Miller, J. Hodges, J. Gertzson, W. Carstons, K. Killian, C. Anderson, J. Ponney, K. Rowsom, G. Otseo, R. Show, A. Weise, R. Broxon, J. Penney, L. Groy. Not pictured: D. Coffroy, C. Fleming, R. Fletcher, T, Todd, R. Jone. BLACKSTONIAN NATIONAL PRELEGAL HONORARY R. Bortholomew, W. Cosey, M, Miguelez, E. Soper, L. Spector, W. Thomas, B. Von Alstyn PHI ALPHA DELTA PROFESSIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY Y. Andelian, B. Arvin, R. Atkinson, B. Betz, B. Brown. D. Codoo, G. Coras, J. Craig, E. Davenport, W. Doheney, W. Evons, R. Foster, L. Frazier. V. Gobies, E. Heop, V. Hunt, R. Jensen, W. Kone, W. Kennedy, J. Kimball, A. loRusch. ,o ( R. Schneider, H. Toylor, W. Thayer, W. Thompson, W. Tinsley, G. Wolloce, R. Wolwick, D. Whitney. INTERCULTURAL CLUB First Row, left to right: P. de Leon, I. Dasoad, Z. Ponnas, G, Chiiinqar, Mrs. Zech, Foreign Sludenl Advisor; B. M. Thomas, S. Shallin, R. Binz Vice President; H. Yomoda, A. P. Zon, S. Ctiristensen, G. P. Asthona, F. Attallati, J. Wu, M. C. David, C. Okek3, President. Second Row: M. Aman, Social Chairman,- N. Moller, O. Kosoke, S. Hockgaw, A. Begashaw, D. Larlond, T. Aoki, A. Dajani, F. Lamonte, P. Modgwlck, Public Relations; S. S. Roberts, R. M. Cavan, J. Bobilin, Foreign Student Assistant; H. Nobulsi, A. R. Al-Jalili. Ttiird Row: M. Aponte, S. Woodhouse, F. Tellew, Dr. A. Zech, Counselor of Men; E. Zimmerman, P. Deneef, M. L. Clark, A. S. Alwon, P. Whittier, F. El-Kaissi, Mrs. E. Guild, B. Pakrosi, F. Zabroky, S. Verma, Treasurer; Dr. M. H. Neumeyer, Faculty Adviser. Fourth Row: J. Pfeiffer, W. Al-Fodhly, M. N. Win, T. G. Aung, G. L. leulerio, C. Hechanova, T. Joulsohn, K. Anhous, A. Nilsson, I. Katoh, E. Dimayugo, H. R. Da Silvo, P. Moll, R. Anol, S. Castillo. DELTA KAPPA ALPHA NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL CINEMA FRATERNITY First row: D. Wieqand larutiy E, Dumbnlle, Film C ossics, J. Murphy, Vice-Pres.; H. Farmer, faculty. L. Courtney, Sprmg President, Dr. I. Beck, Deporlment head; E. Elezad, Fall President, W. Mehring, facu ly sponsor, F. Rullencutler; W. Blume, facu fy. Second Row: L. lickerman; M. Sloan, faculty, A. Zan; R. Pollister; J. Alex- onder; W. Croorkin, Public Relations; V. Riddle; R. Cheng, Treosurer; N. Archer; R. Coras, Film Classics; A. Garcio; D. Thie, Secretary; W. Brown; R. Grovenor; R. George; J. Longe; D. Johnson, faculty. Third row; E. Watermeyer; R, Jewell; D. Mcintosh; T. Goriner; R. Harber; R. Zocorios, Public Relations; R. Verdeckberg; H. Lownsberry; P. Levine; R. Kiefer; J. Raymond, faculty; G. McMurroy, faculty. 136 Vi . O. . CHINESE STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION First row — left to right: K. M. luk, E. C. Sin, T. 5. Second row: S. Ctieng, J. Loti, L. Ctieng, C. C. Liu, S. S. Ctien, C. Y. Wu, Y. L. Yuen, H. K. Ton T. T. Chow, D. Cheng, C. H. Meng, Y. Slu oung, E. Lau, A. Cheng, F. Young, Y. Tseng, Y. H. Ho. M. Chang, C. Huong, R. Cheng. CHINESE CLUB First Row, left to right: L. Louie, Vice-President; A, Chan, Secretory; M. Wen, Dr. Chen, Dr. T. Chen, B. Quon, L. Lee, B. Chin. Second Row: K. Dunn, Dr. Tang, C. Quon, Treasurer; J. Lee, V. Moh, E. Lew, R. Wong. Third Row: W. Jue, F. Low, J. Lue, A. Lon, G. Sheu, B. Dunn, H. Fung, President; J. Cheut, S. Wong. v .O. I . « CALIFORNIA STUDENT TEACHERS ASSOCIATION First Row: W. W. Anderson, Historian; M. Tuosli, Secretory; J. Furtodo, President; F. Clark, Vice-President; J. Fluster, Treasurer. Second Row: B, Moltby, J. Stammer- jolin, R. L. Trupp, B. Clark, J. E. Malinken, S. B. Webb. Tliird Row: H. Kennedy, B. D. Keeres, C. E. Meyers, Sponsor; M. Slelling, C. Roddo, Jr. PHI DELTA KAPPA NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION FRATERNITY Left to riglil: Dr. W. E. Cannon, Foculty Sponsor; C. L. Long, Vice-President; L. B?rnoflF, Secretary; Dr. G. Goody, Historian; Dr. R. Kloepper, Post President. Not pictured: Dr. C. V . Lewis, President; V. Retting, Treasurer. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL ADVERTISING FRATERNITY First row — left to right: H. Hammel, Second Vice President; D. Williams, Correspcnding Secretory; H. K. I le- den, R. G. Riddle, W. M. Denemork, First Vice President; W. E. Hamilton. Second row: W. A. Kistler, Treosui F. Erpelding, M. D. Hampton, E. L. Jue. man. Corresponding Secretary; R. Von Ittersum, W. S. Dry- er; C. Evans, A. Luster, A. Dieda, J. D. Anderson, P. Snell, SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA First Row left to light: B. Bussjoeger, Secretory-Treasurer; L. Kennedy, E. Miller, Vice-President; Mrs. R D. Fucci, President; P. Perry, B. Dickson, A. Vail, M. E. Lee, Dr. J. F. Henderson. Third Row: Dr. A. C. M. Tenenboum, Mrs. M. Collett. oothaker. Advisor; A. Willson, B. Brooks. Second Row: es, D. Andrain, C. Conn, Mrs. W. C. Himstreet, Advisor; DELTA SIGMA PI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL COMMERCE FRATERNITY First row: B. Hallberg, Secretary; J. Oclis, A. Demaria, E. Breeden, G. Peregoy, President; L. Motir, B. Barton, Vice-President. Second row: A. Allman, M. Mondor E. Moss, S. Dermengian. Third row: S. Kish, C. Kiszer, L. Panorelii, J. Watts, J. Haakenstad, F. Kucera, P. Landier. Fourtli row: J. Hawkins, L. Mortvedt, B. McMolion D. Boin, R. Hoyden, B. Harlman. Fiflli row: B. Todd, B. Hill, T. Hilton, G. Griley, J. Hollingswortli. ALPHA KAPPA PSI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL COMMERCE FRATERNITY First row: R. Welch, J. Van Berckoleor, P. Nebeker, B. Hostioga, J. Schweirlurth, Dean Lockley, R. Craig, Dr. Robinson, Dr. Gilchrist, W. Berkshire, L. Jones. Second Row: D. Marino, E. Hughes, B. Moginnis, L. Cecchi, B. McCollum, G. Allen, F. De Cuir. Third Row: G. Blay, A. Shank, O. Xraus, G. Foiaradean, E. Stovert, A. Marsh, Dr. Ewort. Fourth Row: H. McGrody, H. Matthews, E. Post, R. Wilkie, S. Johnson, R. Walker, N. Doss, G. Wells. Nancy Welch, President, is a senior majoring in music education. Mu Phi Epsilon is a national music sorority which has as its purpose the recognition of scholarship and musicianship. A $100 scholarship was given to a music stu- dent this year by SC ' s Mu Nu chapter. MU PH EPSILON NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL MUSIC SORORITY ( €S H. Boillot, A. Clements, M. Co P 0€) J 1 B. Froles, J. Green K. Hohn, B. Hozz 3rd, B, Hesse. g| ' ! k , f f f t ' 1 J r I ' l tt L i M. Home, G. Ku J, Lusk, J, Lusk, M. Mille M. Seno, C. Short, hJ. Smedley, M. Thorn, W. VanDaolen. D. Vongunlen, J. Waldorf, N. Welch, J. Wignall, F. Wishard. 141 COUNCIL OF RELIGION Front row— left to right: A. lund, Lutheran; G. Stephenson, Wesley Club; C. Rogers, Y.M.C.A.; F. Zelarney, President, Newmon Club; D. Williams, Y.M.C.A.; B. Wes- senberg, Trojon Christian Fellowship; A. Kosoff, Hillel Foundotion. Second row: E. Johnson, Westminster House; K. Grimmesey, Secretary, Alpho Delto Chi; G. Mar- ciniak, Newman Club; P. Rabuzzi, Newman Club; M. Motzner, Vice President, Y.W.C.A.; G. Levkowitz, Hillel Foundation; J. A. Rollo, Lombdo Delta Sigma. Third row: C. A. Neymon, University Chaplain; A. Dole, Wesley Club; V. Wirto, Lutheran; M. Fiorenzo, Treasurer, Newman Club; F. Hoopes, Lambda Delta Sigmo; G. Gough, School of Religion. PHI MU ALPHA PROFESSIONAL MUSIC FRATERNITY TROJAN CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP John Brame This year Trojan Christian Fellowship is being led by John Brame, a graduate of Beverly High. John is a Physical education major who likes all sports, particularly volleyball. After his graduation in June he is planning to enter a seminary. Left to right: M. Moulton, V. Todini, B. Wesenberg, B. Eddy, R. Monnes, J. Brame, President; D. Gaede, Treosurer; D. Fletcher, M. Hago, Secretory; D. Grimmesey, M. Clark, Vice-President. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, of which the Trojan Christian Fellowship is a part, is a student movement which originated at Cambridge University in 1 877. Stressing the fact that all men are sinners both by nature and act, and can only be reconciled to God through the death of His Son, Jesus Christ, members of the T.C.F. are concerned individually and corporately with the presentation of a vital witness to the Lord Jesus on the University campus. Weekly lectures, group Bible studies, and daily prayer meetings are ways this witness is given. First Row, left to right: B. Whipple, M. Hoga, E. Carter, A. Todini, J. Munyer, D. Griffin, R. Ortiz. Second Row: C. Gold, C. Humphrey, M. I. Clark, M. Moulton, D. Fletcher, A. Brame, R. Pyle, S. Norro, M. Brown. Third Row: D. Bohrer, J. Kerr, J. Andes, C. Zonet, J. Moulton, D. Goede, J. Griner, R. Mannes, J. Brame, I. Hougseth. NEWMAN CLUB CATHOLIC CENTER Dave Griffiths, Fall President, guided the Newmanites through the foot- ball season when he handed over his gavel to Bob Decker. Dave is a member of Sigma Phi Delta and is a senior in Petroleum Engi- neering. Hailing from Chicago, his two fa- vorite hobbies are photography and tennis. F. Zelarney, Treosurer; J. Myers, Secretary; M. Fiorenza, First Vice-President; Fother Ctioplin; D. Griffiths, President. Meet the Members of SC ' s Newman Club, a society of national vintage dedicated to the spiritual, cultural social programs. These Catholic youths hold special ceremonies dur- ond social life of the college student. With chapters in most col- ing such holidays as Armistice Day and Thanksgiving and have been leges in America, the Newmanites at SC have proven themselves socially prominent with such dances as the Stardust Ball and the among the best because of top spirit and outstanding religious and Santa Fantasy. They hold a Xmas party each year for orphans. First Row, left to riglit: M. Gately, A. Woganer, M. D ' Elial, P. Wood, M. Adams, A. Haiwox, P. Rabuzzi Y. Lopez, M. Reveles, J. Palmisano, M. V olfskili. Second Row: M. Wickerstiam, C. Daily, J. Rubodeau, G. Zelezny, H. Coreo, N. Rodriguez, C. Romani, S. Stolinski, J. Gray, E. Bornett, B. Bussjaeger, M. Fiorenza, First Vice-President. Third Row; R. Harris, R. Touchstone, M, Troynor, D. Maher, B. Krous, M. Valenzuelo, E. Berry, D. Griffiths, President; J. Schoepfer, G. Marciniok, J. Word, I. Gooder. Fourth Row: P. Tukich, R. Buck, G. Koil, P. Molt, H. Dioses, B. Decker, J. Sarmiento, F. Zelarney, Treasurer; B. Perry, J. Myers, Secretary; J. Hook, F. Kucero, B, Sokol, P. Mitzel, I. Blomgren, K. D. Auria. 144 SKILLFUL t 0 ' r 5®« % ' NAL SCHOOLS LAW Dr. Robert Kingsley, Dean was appointed to this position on Sept. 1, 1952. Dr. Kings- ley has been a member of the SC Law faculty since 1 928 and has served the University as professor of Law and Associate Dean of the Law School. He is faculty editor in chief of the Southern California Low Review. A native of Iowa, Dr. Kingsley is a grad of the University of Minnesota. Bill Betz, President, heads all meetings of the Student Bar Association. Now in his 3rd year at the Law School, he represents it at the Ameri- can Law Students ' Association meetings. Dr. Orrin B. Evans is Associate Dean and teacher of Equity and Trust. Dr. Evans has been on the SC faculty for five years. He graduated from the University of Wisconsin. Paul W. Jones is a Professor of Law, a post which he has held since 1923. A graduate of North- western University, he received his J.S.D. from Yale before coming to Troy to teach. Richard Wicks is associate professor now in his fifth year here at Troy. After graduating from Willamette University in Oregon he came here to teach wills and contracts. The Law Has Caught Up With Them Soon these prospective lawyers will have to see that the law is kept here in the country. Some of the largest, most sinister volumes in this University can be found in this library, and they are being read continually by students who have expectations of becoming competent lawyers. Dr. Burrell O. Raulston, Dean of the School of Medicine, graduated from Rush Medical College in 1915. He continued there as an instructor in Pathology from 1916 to 1921 after which he became In- structor and Assistant Clinical Professor in Medicine from 1921 to 1924. In 1929 he come to Troy and the School of Medicine as a Professor of Medicine, became dean in 1943. Russell Lowell Student Body President of the School of Medicine, came from University of Cali- fornia at Berkeley before attending Troy in 1949. A past Navy man, he is now a senior. MEDICINE 148 " Open Wider " is a common phrase heard around a doctor ' s office, and SC school of medicine is no exception, in the medical school almost all training in the first and second years is done here on the campus, while the clinical work in the third and fourth years is done at the Los Angeles County General Hospital, the Children ' s Hospital, and the Barlow Sanatorium for Tuberculosis. The Los Angeles County General Hospital ofFers to students excellent opportunities for clinical observation and instruction. Dr. Paul R. Patek head of the department of anatomy, has done extensive research in the field of mastoids, collaborating with Ross-Loos Clinic in studying SC ' s skull collection. Dr. Gordon E. Goodhart is associate dean and an associate profes- sor of Medicine. He has been at SC since 1948 and is a graduate of the Occiden- tal and Stanford Schools of Medicine. Dr. J. McKenzie Brown Outstanding in his field as clinical profes- sor of surgery at Troy ' s School of Medicine, Doctor Brown is also in charge of the- section on ear, nose, and throat. 149 Dr. Daniel McNulty, Dean, come to his present position in September of 1950. A graduate of Hanover University in Indiana, where he re- ceived his A.B. and Chicago College of Dental Surgery for his D.D.S., Dr. McNulty is past President of the Illinois Dental Society. He was formerly dean at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery before coming to Troy. John Crockett is Student Body President of the School of Dentistry. He has completed his six years necessary for graduation as a dentist here at Troy. He is a member of Psi Omega, Alpha Tau Epsilon, national honorary den- tistry fraternity, and Delta Sigma Delta. Dr. Cecil Collins is head of the department of oral diagnosis. Hailing from South Dakota, he has been at Troy since 1924. Dr. Collins, whose son is a dental graduate of SC, has spent 20 years in research on the human jaw joint and its connection with dental work. Dr. Francis Conley is the director of clinics at the School of Dentistry. He has been at the school since 1949 and director since June of 1952. Dr. Conley is an SC graduate and a member of the Southern California Academy of Endodontics. Hundreds of Persons With Aching Teeth come to the new dental clinic daily for all types of dental treatment. Third and fourth year dental students are given the opportunity to demonstrate their skills in dentistry on the patients, who receive " repairs " at a reduced rate. Planned and built to meet the requirements of mod- ern dental education, the dental build- ing houses the clinical facilities of the School. Students have the opportunity to receive their training using the most mod- ern types of dental equipment. PHARMACY F " |y| ■ri m f t ' • J fi A im Alvah G. Hall, Dean, is a graduate of Troy. He taught chemistry in the Los Angeles City High Schools before he returned to his alma mater to become dean of the School of Pharmacy. Mr. Hall is a mem- ber of Rho Chi, the pharmaceutical scholastic society and Phi Kappa Phi, the scholastic honorary. Mr. Hall comes from Wisconsin, is married and has one daughter. Harry Paskll is student body president of the School of Pharmacy. After four years at UCLA he came to Troy for his graduate work. He represents the school at various pharmaceu- tical organizations. And past president of Rho Pi Phi, professional pharmacy fraternity. Edward S. Brady is professor of pharmacy, which includes the teaching of organic medicine products. A graduate of SC, he started to teach here in 1941. Mr. Brady edits a page of phar- moceutical abstractions for the Pacific Drug Review and is a registered pharmacist. Willord G. Smith is Professor of Pharmacy and has been at the school since 1930. He is a grad- uate of Southern Cal even though he hails from Ohio. He taught at Fullerton Junior College for three years before re- turning to SC to teach. Men In White Brew Secret Formulas Opportunities in Pharmacy are open to both men and v omen who are interested in this type of work. The curriculum included courses of study that not only prepare graduates for prescription work and commercial pharmacy, but also provides a scientific training which fits students for many fields of activity. The school here at the University is one of the best in the country and trains many prospective pharmacists. Working in Pre- scription and other Pharmacy Labs is included in the general course of study. Robert E. Vivian, Dean, received his B.A. in 1917 and his M.A. in 1922, both of them from SC. Afterwards he went to Columbia University for his Ph.D. in 1933. In 1937 he became a professor of chemical engineering here at SC. By 1940 he was head of that department. In 1942 he became dean of the School of Engineering. Dean Vivian is a Phi Beta Kappa. Bob Morrel is Student Body President of the School of Engineering and a native son hailing from Corona, California. His activities on campus are centered around Sigma Phi Delta, Knights, and Blue Key, honorary men ' s fraternity. ENGINEERING Donald F. Griffin is associate professor of civil engineering. He has been at Troy since 1946. Being a native son, he attended Fresno State and Stanford where he received his A.B. de- gree. He is a member of Sigma Phi, na- tional honorary research, and Chi Epsilon. Performing an Experiment in an Electronics lab of SC ' s School of Engineering is this group of stu- dents. The instruments used in this experiment and in the department itself ore very new and up-to-date, and contribute to the effectiveness of the experiments. This school consists of many departments and includes a research division. The objective of the school is to train students so that they can rise to positions of responsibility in their profession. Dr. Andrev Hansen is Associate Professor of Chemical Engi- neering and assistant to the Dean. A native of L.A., he received his A.B. from Whittier College and his M.S. and Ph.D. from Troy. The University of Southern California is noted for outstanding faculty personnel. Charles R. Dodson is professor of petroleum engineering. After attending the University of Maryland for his B.S., he v ent on to M.I.T. for his M.S. de- gree. Mr. Dodson has been head of his department since 1948. His honors include Tau Beta Pi and Phi Kappa Phi. Robert Mertz is associate professor of mechanical engi- neering. He received his A.B. at the Mis- souri School of Mines and his Masters at Texas A and M. Mr. Mertz is a winner of the Fulbrite Award besides being a mem- ber of the American Society for Metals. 155 ARCHITECTURE Arthur B. Gallion, Dean, is an educator and architect hailing from Chicago, III., who received his B.S. in Architecture from the University of Illinois. He is also a student of the Ecole des Beaux Arts in Paris. After finishing his schooling he did government work across the nation. He came to Troy in 1945 as the deon of the College of Architecture. Clayton M. Baldwin, a professor here since 1921, knows every- one so well that his students usually end up calling him " Baldy " for short. " Baldy ' who isn ' t bald, teaches Architecture History. Gene Hougham is Student Body President of the College of Architecture. He numbers among his organization memberships: Delta Tau Delta, A.I.A. and A.A.S. N .. . a ' ■ ' PROFESSIONAL SENIORS Sing a Song of Scarabs Taking a breather from tlie drawing boards and blueprints to display their personable personalities are Arch majors Ken Bris- tow (left), a Scarab and Tau Sigma Delta; Dick Niblack, Tau Sigma Delta; and Merle Rousselot, Scarabs and Tau Sigma Delta. Poul Bel2 B. of Architecture Memphis, Tenn. Horold Cole B. of Architecture Student A. I. A. Ploya Del Rey. Calif. Jomei Bird B. of Architecture Skull ond Dagger, Capt. ' 49 Football George Bissell Dale Bragg B. of Architecture B. of Architecture APX, APn, Scarab, APX, Scarab, TIA Knights, Squires, A. I. A., Crew San Gabriel, Calif. Samuel Dun B. of Architecture Los Angeles, Calif. Stanley Glidde B. of Architect AHA Sidney Goldberg Millard Gooch Richard Hale B. of Architecture Arch. B. of Arch. B. of Architectu A.I.A. APX, Jr. A. I. A. Student A, I. A. Charles Konner B. of Architectur ZBT, Frosh Cou William lewis B. of Architectu Scorob, TIA Be Serious! With a major like Arch, how can you smile? Tote that pencil, draw those plans, make a little mistake and you ' re up all night, but that doesn ' t seem to bother Wesley Ward, left, prexy of Tau Sig Delta, or Charles Kanner, ZBT, winner of I.E.S. Arch, contest in ' 50. Time Out From " T " squares angles for Chancy Lott and Bob Skinner, right. Chancy is president of Scarab and a boomer of Tau Epsilon Delta. Bob, an Alpha Rho Chi, is vice president of the School of Archi- tecture and a member of Scarab! 1 Pf i W| jSl ' Mtj Horold Lar don B. of Architecture Los Angeles, Calif. Rod Looez-Fobrego Arch., B.S., Ind. Design APX. I.F.C., Arch Council. S.A.I.D. Chancy Lot! B. of Architecture TZA, Scarab pres,. Student A.I. A., OX C B. Sc nion Marr Jr. of Architecture orob. A.I. A. Hideo Motsunaga B. of Architecture Scorob, TZA Thor .as McCorkell B. of Architecture los Angeles, Colif. Robert Millsap B. of Architecture KA Harold Munselle B. of Architecture KA, Scarab Henry Nokobayashi B. of Architecture Riverside, Colif. Richard Niblack Arch., B.A. Scorob. Afrolc Harlon Pedersen B. of Architecture los Angeles, Calif. Ri B. Sc hard Pollock of Architecture arob John Pugsley B. of Architecture Monrovia, Calif. Merle Roussellot B. of Architecture OH, Scorob, TZA Gene Royer B. of Architecture Blue Key, Knights, KZ James Sink B- of Architecture ZX pres., NROTC Battalion Cdr., AIA Guslov Ullni B. of Archilectur TZA Wesley Word B. of Archile. TZA, Scarab Borboro, Colif. Robert Widmon B. of Architecture APX Son Gabriel, Colif. Kenneth Wing B. of Architecturi APX Posodeno, C I Ken Wormhoudt ' Arch., B.S., Indscp. Desn. APX, Knights, Squ Arch. Council, Card Stunt Designe On Their Way are Architecture ' s Sam Kiyatiaki, left, and Bill Lewis, right. After a hard grind of 5 years they are ready to try their luci with the slide and angle rule world. With their grades, it won ' t be hard. P.S. The one in the middle fell out of the tree. From T-formatlon to T-square He ' s sketching a future in Arch, now, but he used to run circles around the opposition, that ' s Jim Bird, left, former member of the varsity football team. Hideo Mitsunaga is also blueprinting a future of success, and with a smile like that, who could miss? »eler Adorns Oantistry, D.D.S. ATE, vn long Beach, Calif •obert W. Borow Oenlistry. D.D.S. nA t , An Glenn A. Baker Dentistry, D.D.S. ATE, vn Chatles Benney Philip M. Bentz Dentistry, D.D.S. Dentistry, D.D.S. Huntington Pork, Colif. fO Cynthii Dentol AKP Gerald Binghom Dentistry, D.D.S. M. Arthur B Dentistry, D.D.S An, ATE Manie Burg Paul E. Burkholter Edward Cacciolonza Keith Corlsgoord Jesse A. Corrithers Hester E. Choi Dentistry, D.D.S. Dentistry, D.D.S. Dentistry, D.D.S. Dentistry, D.D.S. Dentistry. D.D.S. Den to Hygiene AO, OBK, AIA, ATE AZA AIA, ATE Los Angeles, Calif. r»B, «K t , AEA, AKT ATE Noah and the Archs Fred Dinger, left, a loyal Arch major, also claims Scarab and Tau Sigma Delta. Dale Bragg resides at Arch Haven, Alpha Rho Chi, as its prexy. He also belongs to Scarab and Tau Sigma Delta. P.S. Noah failed to show for the picture. A Day With Joyce and John Subject: 4 yr. old Dori. Doctor: John Crockett, prexy of Dent School, Alpha Tau Epsilon, and Delta Sigma Delta. The D.H. in attendance is Joyce Calla, vice-president of the Dental School, and a member of Alpha Kappa Gamma. Robert Chandler Denial, D.D.S. Katherlne Dick Denlol Hygiene. B.S. AKT Dean A. Chrisll Denlol, D.D.S. AXA, H « Joyce C. Callo Denlol Hygiene AKT Clark B. Cox Denlol, D.D.S, n, ATE Horold Cox Denial. D.D.S. Denlol Hygiene. B.S. AKr, Axn John A. Crockell Denial, D.D.S. fn, ATE, Sloder Body Pres. of Den Veldo Filler. Denlol Hygi Buibonk, Co Silvio Filippelll Denlol, DOS., B.S. vn Denlol, D.D.S. Roberl H. Getlmonn Jock V. Gibbon Denlol, D.D.S. Denial, D.D.S. Los Angeles, Calif. Sf. Johns. Ari Monfred f. Gildn Denlol, D.D.S. Lomilo, Calif. Of Teeth and Wisdom That ' s Valerie Fillerup, Senior D.H. prexy, looking contented though on the verge of losing a wisdom tooth. Reason for her confidence: SAE ' s Wally May, A.T.E. prexy, senior councillor, and one time basketball star who ' s even better at extractions. By George! She Swallowed It . . . These boys have talent! Tom Firth also proves capable as a Xi Psi Phi and ATE. And that ' s Keith Carlsgaard, Senior class prexy, looking on. He ' s a Delta Sigma Delta, and an Alpha Tau Epsilon. What did she swallow? Why, that line about it not hurting a bit! tL m Dudley H. Click Dentol, O.D.S. ATE, An Paul E. Goldman Denial, D.D.S. ZAM, An Woller J. Hoffne Dental, D.D.S. Llovd E. Hall Denlol, D.D.S. Vn Treasurer Fay J. Hallberc Dental, D.D.S. Poul H. Homllt, Dental. D.D.S. vn Donna J. Hamlin Bruce R. Horlle Dentol Hygiene. B.S. Denlol, D.D.S. AKr AZA Mary A. Horvey Joon D. Hasting Dental Hygiene, B.S. Dental Hygiene, AKP AKr Earl R. Hein Dental, D.D.S. Burbonk, Colif. Arthur C. Hjeln Dentol, D.D.S. AZA Rolph D. Hoier Dentol, D.D.S. AZA, ZAE Sterling B. Iver Dentol, D.D.S. Donald R. Jomeson Noncy J. Jorrett Dental. D.D.S. Dental Hygiene, B.S. Huntington Pork, Colif. KA, AKT Corl E. Johnson Dentof, D.D.S. Los Angeles, Calif. Morion P. Johnson lowrence J. Koplon Perry M. Koy Jr. Denial Hygiene, B.S. Dental, D.D.S. Denlol, D.D.S. KA ZBT, AO, OHZ SoDhomoro Council U.R.A. Basketball Sharon L. Keelan Edword R. Kitche Dentol Hygiene, B.S. Dental, D.D.S. AKr Burbonk, Colif. John R. Koser Denlol, D.D.S. OrA, Hf , ATE Norman I. Kre ' Dental, D.D.S. TA», AO What ' s Up Doc? The consultation (I. to r.) includes Ed Caccialanzo, Phyliss Merkel, and Ed Swoll. Ed is sec-treas of DSD while Phyliss is a Pi Phi socially, and Alpha Kappa Gamma Professionally. Ed Swall serves Alpha Tau Epsilon, and spends the rest of the time studying? Lights, Camera, Action! Spot light ' s on Dent School ' s Sec-Treas, Ron Matsunata, who featured the highest scholastic record of the class. Perky Sharon Keelan is Senior DH treas. and AKG. Right, is Bud Williams, PHSig, XPsiP, ATE— BS in ' 52 — back for more letters! John landls Scott P. Larson Dental, D.D.S. Dentol, D.D.S. Monterey Pork, C ollf. AIA John W. litslnge Dentol, D.D.S. Walter C. lockwood Betty C. Logan Josephine Magrum Dentol, D.D.S. Dental Hygiene, B.S. Dentol Hygiene, B.S. Pasadena, Calif. AAH, AKT Secretary AKT Horvey Marder Dentol. D.D.S. TE . An Ronald Matsun( Dental, D.D.S. Student Body I Trees., ATE Warren L. May Dentol, D.D.S. lAE, ATE Robert H. McKo Dentol, D.D.S. AIA Phyllis J. Merkel Dentol Hygiene, B.S. Chimes. AKT, HB Orv L. Mestho Dental. D.D.S. ATE Richard Michfesi Dentol, D.D.S. Dentol, D.D.S. Los Angeles, C Howard R. Pk Dental, D.D.S Oscar M. Powers Richard Reynolds Joseph Dental, D.D.S. Dentol, D.D.S. Dento Compton, Calif. EV , ATE HfO Jerome E. Soforik Dental. D.D.S. HVn, ATCl EUREKA! No telling what they ' ve found, but knowing SAE and Delta Sigma Delta Dudley Hoien and A.T.E. Bill Zimmerman, you can bet your last tonsil that they won ' t agree with staunch independent Bill Zimmerman! Doctor, My Problem Is . . . . . . that ' s right, tell it to Aldin R. Young (left) of Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Tau Epsilon, and if he can ' t help you then his cohort, Dudley H. Glick, can. Dudley is a past prexy of Alpha Omega, and he too is a Phi Eta Sig and an ATE. Robert B. Schuh Douglos Semmi Oenlol. D.D.S. Denial, D.D.S. Ingleweod, Colif. AZA Donna C. Stokes Edwin C. Swall Oenlol Hygiene, B.S. Denial. D.D.S. Complon, Calif. ATE Anilo M. Shanoha Dental Hygiene AKr Arthur R. Teesdale Dental, D.D.S. Los Angeles, Calif. Arthur W. Shermc Dentol, D.D.S. U.S. Air Force Re Guy Udy Dentol, D.D.S. David T. Smiley Edwin N. Squir Dentol, D.D.S. Dental, D.D.S. HH " ATE Alice Waddington Williom Wolke Dentol Hygiene, B.S. Dental, D.D.S. AKr AZA Doris J. Stephon Richard St. John Dental Hygiene, B.S. Dental, D.D.S. AKr Los Angeles. Calif. Aldin Young Williom Zimmerman Oenlol, D.D.S. Dentol, D.D.S. ■♦HI, ATE Los Angeles, Calif. John Andi Engineering. B.E. (M.EI. Interculturol Club Arthur R. Ausness Engineering, B.E. ZAM, TBn Edmund Boiley Fnaineering, B.E. HTZ Come Up and See My Incisors Sometime . . . Tall about the dental profession. Listen to those Psi Omega ' s Wayne Frost (left) and Sy Filippelli. But knowing Donna Hamlin is an Alpha Kappa Gamma, you can be sure she ' ll show these two a bicuspid or two. We ' re Featuring Bob Levin, SC Engineer editor. Mr. Brain also serves on the Engi- neering Council, and as Bursar of Tau Epsilon Phi. Bob ' s great or» sports, especially Football; after attending UCLA and Cal, he settled on SC as tops for both the Gridiron and the slide rule. Charles Bouman Roberl Dole Bell Engineering. BE Enqineering. BE. r t A. XE. TBn, nil, asme, A.S.C.E. Troion Flying Club John S. Buford Po Engineering. B.E. En Society for the Ad- Ar voncement of Monoge- El Engene Cotes Engineering. B.E. of ia E, Ski Club Owen E. Bess Donold Bice Fn-iineering, BE. Engineering, B.E. riTZ, ASME, Trovets, Fillmore, Californir Vice President of HTZ Robert J. Breor Engineering, H AXA, NROTC OE, ASCE, Boll ond Choin, Knights, Sr. Monager of Football Rowon E. Cec Armando Cid Louis Coller Engineering, B.E. Engineering, B.E., C.E. Engineering, B.E. r A, AiME, nzv, ASCE nri, asme AAZ Mohlen Brocklehu Engineering, B.S. Ski Club, ASME Glen Oonielsen Engineering, B.E. XE, ASCE Andrew Roy Bucha Engineering, B.E. Pasadena, Coliforr Michael Oegles Engineering, B.E. HE. ASCE Diamond Shelby Drucker Lee Foglesong Earl F Engineering, B.E. Engineering, B.E. Engineering, B.E., Engine. KZ, President of TBH, HTZ, ZAM I.E. Z A ASCE, Engineering • n-sM ZN Council Ellsworth Gehike Engineering, B.E. AIEE, IRE Richard Velso Gra Engineering, B.E. Z i A Koon-Tong Hui Engineering, B.E. Chinese Student As- Minutes and the Latest happenings in the Engineering school con be read and heard from Mamoru Kanda, secretary of same. He ' s in Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi and the American Society of Chemical Engineers . . . makes good grades too! Gold Braid Blue Ribbons Sigma Phi Delta gets the blue ribbon for featuring people like Richard Gray Larry Maxwell. Richard is a battalion commander of NROTC, on engineering council and ASCE. Larry claims NROTC and Knights. iiM £ Rlchord Hackney Irwin E. Hoegele Engineering. B.E. Engineering, B.S. TBn, XE, Engineer- I A ing Council, ASCE Albert C. Honsi Engineerir ♦ HZ Edwin Houser Robert Joclison Engineering, B.E. Engineering, B.E AlChE, TBn, HI RET Nicholas Engineering, BE. ASME Jack Kerr John Kovacs Engineering, B.E. Engineering, B.E. Skull and Dagger, ASCE, t IK Ball and Chain, ICF, Tennis Edward Longevin Lawrence J. Lauro Engineering, B.E. Engineering, B.S. , C. E. ASME, Trovets, HTZ San Pedro, California Thomas lewis Ralph Lithgo Engineering, B.E.E.E. Engineering, Ii» A, AIEE, Engr ASME Council Samuel Longo Engineering, B.E. ASME Richard loy Engineering, BE. ASCE Rodney Lundin Engineering, B.E. TBn, XE, ASCE, Engnr Track Richard Moloney Engineering, B.E. ASME, RTI, TBn ell Robert :. Engine I A, ATn Engineering, B.E. AMr, Ten, hkn AIEE. E»Z John Mllllgon Engineering, B.E. SAM Energetic Engineers are (left) Charles Bauman Chi Ep veep, his membership includes Phi Delta, Tau Beta Pi; extra time is filled with ASCE Engineering council; and Rod Lundin, Mr. big about campus, is Chi Ep ASCE prexy, also Tau Beta Pi, Engineer photo ed. engineering council. Three " V.I.P. ' s " of the Senior Class George Eckstein, right. President and member of Low Review; Giller Boyd, center, is V.P. of the Senior Class and Prexy of Nu Beta Epsilon. Lucky Elaine Tischel, the only woman senior, is president of Iota Tau Tau, women ' s legal. Bemol Perallo Engineering, B.E. AICE, ACS, TBn. OAY, AMr Engineering, BE. Harold Pfiffne Engineering, i HKN, TBn Horold Pudewo Robert Ronds Engineering, B.E. Engineering, B.E. lAE, HTI, Ten ASME James Redmond Jomes Robe Is Ronald Roop Robert Rudich Donald Russell George Schlonert Sidney Shutt John Siegel Engineering, B.E. E.E. AIEE, IRE Sludent Council in Engine ATA •ring. B.E. Enginee nTi. ring, E ZAE, .E. ASME Enginee TBn, ring, B HKN, E. IRE Engineering, B.E. Z»A, A n Engineering, B.E. in M.E. ASME, nTI Engine TBn, IRE ering, B. HKN, E. AIEE, Engineering, B.E. ASCE, XE, TBn A Combination of Exceptional Ability A 90 average " Brain, " Frank J. Burns collaborates with Walton E. Tinsley, left, as both share the job of associate Editors of Law Review. Dave Horn, right, a speciality man in his field, serves as a Prof, in Engineering and chairman of Freshman tutoring. An Array of Activities for the Year Joseph Mullender, left, and Irwin Speigel, right, have done much to further SC ' s Law Review. Both being Associate Editors of same. Mr. Speigel with a vocabulary second only to Shake- speare, serves as Chairman of Hale Court Board. Ben Silva Engineering, B.E. AIEE IRE. Newman Club Odes Sloon Engineering, B.E. ASCE Sluotl Smith Engineering, B.E. Walter Sowell Engineering. BE. ASME. lAM George Sopp Engineering, BE. Compton. Calif. Freg Spiegel Engineering, B.E. ZAM, A t n. niz ASME Freder Engine AIEE. ck Sto IRE la B d E. Martin Stearnber Engineering. B.E Soc Adv. Mng nri Chester Stevenson Engineering, B.E. TBn, ♦ K , HKN AIEE Donald Stoker Engineering, B.E. Z t A, AlChE Marvin Stone Engineering, B.E. nri ASME Donald Thomas Engineering, BE. Chula Vislo, Cali- fornia Ronald Tressel Engineering. B.E. TBn, nil, ASME Thomas Turner Engineering, B.E. zx Herber Engine ZOA. Twiss ering, AlChE B. E. Gilbert Verdugo Engineering, B.I ASCE Verma Satinder Engineering. B.E. AlChE, ASSC Sena Clarence Watson Andrew Weber Warren Weber Engineering, B.E. Engineering, BE. Engineering, B.E. AlChE, NROTC, ZX ASME, Blue Key, Downey, Calif. A«fl, Trovets Engr. Council luther Wheeler Engineering, B.E. TSn, HKN, AIEE James Wolfe Engineering, B.S. ASME Ronald ZInk Engineering. B.E. «A0, Tsn Hale and the Law Don Block, center, hos the " hair tearing " job of Editor in Chief of the tow Review. Marvin Segal, left, was one of our prized Hale Court finalists as was George Deli. Dell also manages the job of Editor of tow Review, please be a little busy! Brains and Brawn of Troy ' s Law Men Bill Betz, Prexy of the Law Student Body, is now throwing weight instead of passes, having been on SC ' s winning football team in ' 47. Hardworking George Mitchell, left, is vice prexy of the Student Body. To your right is David Turner, veep of the A.L.A. Egaf i! Clifford Anderson Richard D. Borger Bill B. Belz Don Black Chorles G. Bole F. Ciller Boyd, Jr Wiley D. Bunn Fronk J. Burns, Jr. low, Ll.l. Low. LL.B. Low, LL.B. Low, LL.B. taw, LL.B. Low, ILB. Low, LL.B. law, LL.B. 4 A t ATA, »A« President, Veep of Freshmen law Clos! «AA, KA Los Angeles, Calif. ZK, «A t NBE 6A , a BK Los Angeles, Calif. John R. Bury Donald B. Coffray John J. Chapman Edward L. Dovenport Andrew Davis, Jr. William F. Dovies George M. Dell John W. Dickey law, LL.B. Law, LL.B. Low, LL.B. Law, LL.B. law, LL.B. Law, LL.B. Low, LL.B. low. LL.B. 0A0, Low Review t A ». in Pasadena, Californio Hawthorne, California A t , KI KI, «Aa Edt. of SC Low Re- AS , Hale Court Board, Low Review George Eckstein William M. Evans Loyal D. Frozier Victor Gables Nolhon Grei zer David Horn Victor L. Huber Howard N. Kotler Law, 11. B. Low, LL.B. Low, LL.B. Law, LL.B. Law, Ll.B. Low, LL.B. Low, LL.B Law, IL.B. NBE, President of «AA 0AA, Artus, Block AA, Jr. Class Offi- NBE Law Review NBE (t A t Los Angele s, Calif Senior Closs, SC stonion, »HZ cer, Board of Bar Low Review Governors No Smoke In These Eyes! Top senior students, scholastically otherwise, Louis Lombardo, left, Howard Barrows. Louis is Nu Sigma president and one time Interfraternity council prexy. Edward is Phi Rho prexy, Alpha O Alpha producer-director-writer of the class plays. Be busy, boy! Stern Interns are John Wolf, left, an Alpha Kappa with a very high scholastic standing. He ' s in Alpha Omega Alpha spends spare time hunting fishing. William Motousek is a member of Phi Rho Sigma and a terror on the tennis courts, as well as being a mean bowler. Berry Locke Molcolm Lu cos Charles J. Lyons, J Dovid S. Mothe Low, LL.B. Law, LL.B. Law, LL.B. Low, LL.B. Los Angeles, Calif ♦AA NBE AEn, NBE Joseph Jerome Novok Richard Di k Olson Martin B. Orllieb Williom Pembe Low, LL.B. Low, LL.B. Low, IL.B. Low, LL.B. ♦ KV, AD AO t AA OA Knighls, George C. Milchel Low, LL.B. Los Angeles, Colif. Joseph Mulle Low, LL.B. »Alt der Jomes Noruse Low, LL.B. Los Angeles, Colif. Robert C. Scholler Low, LL.B. ♦AD Morvin Segal Low, LL.B. NBE Gerald A. Sheppord Low, LL.B. ♦A Uster D. Snyder Harris B. To; low, LL.B. Low, LL.B. lo! Angeles, Colif. BTI, 0K , »AA Williom D. Weigand Paul Wir Law. LL.B. Low, LL. NBE NBE Leonard S. Wolf Low, LL.B. NBE, Law Revie ' Keys and Passes Robert Sack (left) boasts o Phi Beta Kappa key in Med School no less! He ' s also an Alpha Omega Alpha and wants to plug jew- elry . . . " very cheap. " Russell Lowell (right) is president of ASSM and Nu Sigma Nu. He threw passes for the Troy grid team of ' 47. A Women Hater and a Semanticist Allen Cottle (left) claims to be prexy of the Women Hater ' s Club. His minor activities include skiing and holding membership in Nu Sigma Nu. Another Nu Sig Nu, Dave Boyle, is also an AOA. He ' ll serve as a fourth for bridge anytime if he ' s not playing semanticist. John A. Abdun Medicine, M. I E, t PZ Jomes (Do.el Boyle Medicine. M.D. NIN. IX, An Kent Ackley Richo Medicine, M.D. Medii Los Angeles, Colif. »P Z Medicin NIN SAMA Eugene E. Cohill Medicine, M.D. PZ Jomes H. (Jim) Barnes Howard S. Borrc Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. NZN P Z, AOA Frank H. Ccrter, Jr. John Cherry Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. PI, IH NZN Trock team— 3 y Krist Biakanja Medicine, M.D. AKK Courtlond Bloke Medicine, M.D. Young Republic »rA, «pz Robert E. Chrislensen Allen (Al) Cottle III Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. NZN, AKE NZN Senior Class President f W " " " P " " B ' ' Paul Deosy William (Bill) Dunbar Peter R. Dunn Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Anaheim, Calif. P Z t PZ Brion E. Eliker Medicine, M.D. PZ Sherwood Fcinberg Marion |Jim) fink Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. NZN, AEA, TA« NZN Robert E. fit Medicine, M AKK, An From Skiing to Rhinitisphobia Deit Frank Roberts, a sl i enthusiast, is former prexy of the Soph class treasurer of Nu Sigma Nu and we want you to know Melvin Avedon (right), a 26-year-old sr. whose activities include worrying the class about his Rhinitis. Of Pres idents Kings Pi KA ' s contribution to Med. school is (right) William Maxwell. He ' s an Alpha Omega Alpha and a member of the Med. fraternity Phi Rho Sigma. Robert Florin is a prexy of AOA, and a member of Alpha Kappa, assisting the producer-writer of the class plays. Roy H. George William (Willy) Ghris t Ralph R. Gold Byron (Jim) Gray David Hubbell Stephen Kantor Nicholas Krikes Char es lobel Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medicine. M.D. Medicine, M.D. Med cine, M.D. NIN it KT, NIN AE NZN NIN t AE «PI Son Francisco, Calif louis Lombordo Jr. Russell Lowell William Matousek William Maxwell Jean Michels Robert Montgomery Robert L. Morgan Mow y, Robert Medicine. M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medi cine, M.D. NIN NIN, Pres. of A.S.S.M. PI «PI, AOA AEI, Senior Class Vice President «PI NZN A.S. Coun Coun A.E., Calif. Eng cil. Religious cil, X , t PI John Murray Judith M uslodin Max Negri Gunord A. Nelson Fred H. Nelson Charle s Owens Elden P cka David Plotkin Medicine, M.D. Medicine Medicine. M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medicine, M.D. Medici ne, M.D. Medicine , M.D. Medici e, M.D AKK M.D. Ce AEI, AOA lificote «BK, NIN NIN, ATn t PI So. Pc sadena, Calif. NIN AOA Brains and Beebop To your right, the blond wonder Gunord Nelson. He is the Ebell scholarship recipient o member of ATO. Ralph Gold is a Phi Delta Epsilon with a mania for sport cars. He also doubles as a band leader, which accounts for those nervous class dances. Chief Pill Pushers In other words president of the Senior class, that ' s Robert Christen- sen. He ' s a Nu Sigma Nu active in all sports especially sailing. Holder of a Phi Beta Kappa key, is Max Negri (right), past class prexy. He is a Nu Sigma Nu with a liking for gymnastics. James T. Ouesenberry Frank E. Robert Medicine, M.O. Medicine, M.D. PI ATA, NIN Robert A. Sock Medicine, M.D. »BK, AOA Lincoln Service Medicine, M.D «PI Yosef L. Tiber John D. Todd Medicine. M.D. Medicine, M.D. t AE AKK David H. Winei Medicine, M.D. A Ph. A t AE John Wold Medicine, M.D. AKK, AOA Eorl Broidy Pharm., B.S. los Angeles. Calif Albert Canepa Robert Christensen Holly Cannon Barbara Cooper Phorm., B.S. Phorm , B.S. Phorm., B.S. Phorm., B.S. A Ph. A, t AX ♦AX APA AKZ, PX Pres A Ph. A, Antidoe We Know Where They ' re Going! With a passion for bow ties is Fred Geller (left) an Alpha Omega Alpha and active member of Phi Delta Epsilon. David Plotkin (right) served as a class officer and a member of Alpha Omega Alpha with a very high scholastic standing. Presidents On Parade On the Pharmacy scene it ' s Barbara Cooper, Rho Chi Anti- dote ' s prexy. She ' s also secretary of Iota Sig Pi. James Smith also has a double presidency. Senior Class Phi Delta Chi. Both were chosen as the outstanding seniors of pharmacy. %E James Pharm OAX Cornwell . B.S. Richorci Craig Pharm.. B.S. ■DAX Gordon Davis Pharmacy. B.S. AX. An Roger Erickson Pharm., B.S. OAX. A Ph. A V illiam Gomba Pharm., Ph.D. t AX, A Ph. A, A.S.H.P. V illlam Garrett Pharm., Ph.D. OAX Dofiie Pharm los A Kafton , B.S. geles, Cc lif. Chos. Loury Pharm., B.S. ZitiE. A Ph. A Howard love Pharm., B.S. Acacia Donald Moss Pharm., B.S. A Ph. A. Sl ull and Mortar Donald Mythen Pharmacy, B.S. OAX, PX, A Ph. A. Donald Salvator Phorm., B.S. Sioux City, lowc Frederick Grogg Angeles, Calif Frank Soqiiuz: Phorm., B.S. A Ph. A, ii " Bn-wi " sr " -ffj Phorm Skull AX Robert Tolle OAX. Skull ond Glen Thune Phorm., B.S. Los Angeles, Colif. PX, Skull and Mortar, AKZ, Antidotes, Donald Weiss Pharmocy, B.S. Pasadena, Calif THEAR IS DRAMA William C. DeMille enters his 12th year as top man in the drama department, but has had the pleasure of calling it a separate unit only since 1946, when it broke away as a division of the speech department. DeMille, brother of Cecil B., has written many dramas. His two foremost, " Land of the Free " and " The Woman, " were presented on the New York stage. " You Mean You Want Me To Do It This Way? " inquires Bobette Bentley of Pat Madgewick during a rehearsal of the Spring production of Noel Coward ' s hilarious English play, " Hay Fever. " Directed by British-born Benita Booth, who was assigned especially for the comedy, " Hay Fever " enjoyed a five night run in Bovard during the month of March. It ' s a simple story about a highly eccentric British family which invites an equally eccentric group of people over to spend the weekend. The results prove amusing and, at times, embarrassing. Pictured are Miss Booth (facing the group), and (left to right) Bill Boggess, Bobette Bentley, Patricia Madgewick, Charles Charter, and Louis Policy. Others in the cast were leads Pat Hougham and Lee O ' Malley and Barbara Blauc, and Florence Wagner. Dr. James H. Butler received his M.A. and Ph. D. degrees here at SC. During his seven years on the campus he has produced many plays, his favorite being the " Braggart Warrior " of 1951. At present he is Superintendent Di- rector of the Experimental Theatre. A scene from " Twelfth Night, " a Spring 1952 Presentation, shows Edward Earle os Feste; Nat Goodwin as Sir Toby Belch; Virginia Reck os Maria; and Jim Norcopp as Sir Andrew Aguecheek. This methological mixup by an oldtime playwrite name of William Shakespeare involved several cases of mistaken identity and poked fun in a satirical manner at some of the leading Britons of the day. For Edward Earle, it was a fond goodbye to the drama department in which he had been featured in over 40 plays. Another Family Disagreement in Stan Johnson ' s family, that happy bunch of characters that brought " Life With Father " to the Bovard stage. This scene shows Johnson, one of Troy ' s most talented thespians, telling " Vinnie, " played by Sue Brown, about the trouble Harlan (Nickie Nichols) has gotten into. The Howard Lindsey-Russell Crouse comedy about the trials and tribulations of a red-headed family and a stern father also featured Jan Anderson, Pat Hougham, and ' Car! Wright. The production was capabi directed by Benita Booth. Professor Birdshaw Chats with Woodie in a scene from " Goodbye, My Fancy, " a fall to see her old Alma Mater. The school gave presentation. The professor is actually Eng- her a big welcome until they learned she land ' s contribution to Troy ' s players, Patricia had been expelled from it many years back. Modgewick; while Woodie is talented Vir- The college president, a heel in his own right, ginia Reck. The story concerned itself with a fell in love with her, but she threw him famous U.S. congresswoman who came back over for a reporter. William DeMille directed. Dr. Herbert M. Stahl, ■a graduate of Colorado College, came to] SC three years ago, after having taught at| the University of Washington. His most re cent success here was " Darkness at Noon. ' was the theme of " Darkness at Noon, " the serious production about the trial of a Rus- sian officer. This scene is a flashback catch- ing the conversation of a group of dock- workers. Featured left to right are: Louis Pollay as Luigi; Bob Rue as Pablo; Don Wein- Life Behind the Iron Curtain man as Andre; Joe Hasson as Albert, and Don Davies, the star, as Rubishov. Prior to its fall presentation, a dark flag was flown on top of Bovard — a publicity stunt a la Whit Sponsler. The Sidney Kingsley play was directed by Dr. Herbert Stahl. 178 Things Aren ' t Always As Bright As They Seem and this scene from the summer production, " Dangerous Corner, " proves it. It ' s a play showing how the gradual revelation of truth about a murdered man disrupts his family and shows them up as the rotters they really are. In the cast left to right are: Cathy Adams as Betty Whitehouse; Mary Alexander as Frieda Chatfield; Bob Gwenn as Charles Stanton; Frank Anderson as Robert Chatfield; Colleen Stanley as Maude Mockridge; Quinn Millarr os Gordon Whitehouse; and Edna Wells as Olwen Reel. Marcus W. Fuller still carries the title of the " walking haberdashery " of the drama department. For, besides serving as an instructor to Troy ' s thespians, he also designs the sets for their major productions. Fuller also produces the sets for SC musicals. The National Collegiate Players staged two hilarious farces toward the end translated from the French by Donald Heiney. of the Spring semester. " Pierre Patelin, " the " In the Suds " was the companion feature, story of a French lawyer who gypped a NCP, an honorary drama fraternity, also held clothmoker, starred Ken Shanks and was an initiation banquet. First row: B. Blouch, P. Houghom, S. Brown, B. Fitch, M. Coss, M. Reveles, R. Englehort. Second row: M. Fulle W. White, G. Robinson, K. Shanks, R. Larson, W. Boggess, B. Owen, B. Davis The House In the Background seems real enough, but actually it ' s a picture pasted on an extended wall. From the looks of things, the Cinema department is just about ready to shoot this scene. The department was founded in 1929 and was christened by Douglas Fairbanks. SC became the first school to hold cinema classes and today, while other schools are teaching only techniques, SC uses its films as a medium of expression. The " studios " are located near the corner of 35th and Hoover. Research Department Conference is carried on by C. Van Horn, Research Associate; Maynard Smith, Administrative Assistant; Donald Klegg, Research Associate, and Dr. Nicholas Rose, Director of the Research Division. Also a men ' .ber of the conference is Isabel Handley, a Research Associ- ate. Division does film research for the government. Cinema Department Projector is inspected by Glenn D. McMurray, Assistant Director of Visual Service, and Herb Farmer, who is Director of Audio-Visual Services. The Audio-Visual Services provide projection and recording facilities for the whole SC campus. This service includes the showing of films for instruction in classrooms, and the recording of such things as the concerts given in Bovard and Hancock audi- toriums. 180 w 1 mM M r § tm - William Blume is Assistant Department Head and Di- rector of Production. After attending the University of Miami in Ohio, he came to Troy to receive his Master ' s degree. During the war he worked in the Documentary Division of the Air Force. Dr. Lester F. Beck, Director, took over the reins of the Cinema Department in 1950 and has kept up a steady flow of pictures which are directed, produced, and acted in by the students themselves. A former psychologist and producer of numerous educational films, Dr. Beck has procured contracts from the government for his de- partmen t and secures major studio producers for lectures. crfijrcir.rur Action In The Senior Production Workshop on the film production " Impressions, " features actors Oiojo Kosoco and Janie McQuerry, while on the technical side are Erwin Wotermeyer, from Valparaiso, Chile on the clap stick who was also the assistant cameraman; Rubin Zacarias of Mexico City is the Director and Unit Manager; Bruce Vernon on the mike boom is part of the sound crew; the man with his eye to the box is Bill Riddle, who is the Cameraman on this production. The Senior Production Workshop along with cinema department produces educational films for use in the schools of the U. S. and for export to other countries. The workshop teaches students the many techniques of set design, sound crew work, direction, production, camera work and other related subjects. TELECOMMUNICATIONS Dr. Allan Hancock is founder of the department of telecommunications. It was under his guidance that the Hancock Foundation was estab- lished. KUSC-FM, his cont.ibution to SC in the radio field, went on the air in 1946 with classical music, news commen- taries and interviews. Now, Dr. Hancock brings an education- al TV station to SC. He is a member of the Board of Trustees. William Sener, Director of the department of telecommunications is, at present, concentrating on the school ' s new ultra-high fre- quency educational television station, the first of its kind in the nation. Mr. Sener is also in charge of KUSC-FM. He came to SC from NBC where he was on execu- tive, and is a graduate of the University of Iowa. Edward DeRoo is an instructor in the new department of telecommunications. Though still young, De- Roo has many years of radio experience be- hind him and has been interested in tele- vision for some time. He has had much to do with the planning of the new TV station. Lurene Tuttle is, without a doubt, one of the most sought after radio actresses in America, and SC is fortunate to have her working as an in- structor in telecommunications. Lurene is well-known for her roles as " Effie " on the Sam Spade and " Mama " on Skelton shows. Jerry Scherr is known in radio circles as " KUSC ' s Jack of all trades. " Rounding off his three-year career at the station, Scherr has served OS sports and news director and has broad- cast major SC sports events to listeners. He also did several sports shows for NBC. Personnel from the School of Medicine send out an educational program over the airwaves. With the new television station now in operation, all types of programs will be sent to persons over ultra high frequency channel 28. Limited to educa- tional features, the station is operated under the auspices of the Hancock Founda- tion but is not exclusively the property of SC. Other colleges will be able to par- ticipate on the station. Troy does have the honor, however, of having the first educational TV station on its campus. DRAMA Dr. Alan Nichols, Debate Coach, was educated at four colleges In the North American and European continents. They included the Universities of Colorado, SC, Iowa, and Berlin. Now entering his 32nd year as debate coach, the good looking Mr. Nichols says he finds moments of leisure in playing football and baseball. He is a member of Alpha Tau Omega and Delta Sigma Rho. W. Charles Redding serves in the double capacity of assistant speech professor and assistant debate coach. He received his A.B. and M.A. from Denver U and rounded off his edu- cation with a Ph.D. from SC. Redding ' s hobby is collecting Dixieland jazz. Dale Drum is Assistant Debate Coach. He ' s a grad- uate in Education and has a successful four years of speech, drama, cinema, and photography behind him. In addition. Dale is a member of Blue Key and Skull and Dagger. Jim Smith served the team well this year as de- bate captain. He says it ' s like being a piece of parsley on a plate of steak, whatever that means. Jim acts as God- Father to the Frosh and Soph debaters. He ' s a TKE and member of Blue Key. Troy ' s Nationally Famous Debate Squad is extremely proud of its 30-year record. For in that period, the debaters have won 70% of the events they entered. Partici- pating in contests held at such schools as UCLA, Fresno, Cal and Stanford, " The Notre Damers of Debate " {their nickname) boast such outstanding personages as Bo Jansen and Jim Smith in senior debate and freshmen Murray Bring, Jack Warner, and Ron Wein- traub, all of whom won many individual contests for the squad. Pictured, left to right: (Squatting) D. Drum, W. C. Redding, assist- ant coaches. (Bottom row) D. Essex, B. Dobbin, M. Cooper, J. Smith, A. Odin, J. Holliger, B. Wilcoxon, B. Jansen. (Top row) B. Wailach, H. Elsbech, H. Moore, J. Warner, A. Golbrot, W. Henderson, R. Weintraub, J. Cerrell, M. Bring, J. Hughey, and D. Merritt. TROJAN MARCHING BAND Tommy Walker, Director of the Trojan Football Band, is the young man who plans the beautiful band formations and struts for old SC. Tommy was born into the bond tradition since his father won an international marching championship. Tommy, still a boy, acted as his father ' s drum major. Tommy gives credit to the hard work of each individual in his band as the reason for its success. Front row, left to right: T. Walker, director; W. Stiaefer, osst. director; J. McMohon, J. Griner, unidentified, R. Chodwick, D. Hall, P. Gloss, L. Hougseth, C. Torkko, J. Jansen, J. Huglien, K. Brown, J. Wenzel, J. Pryor, T. Drake, unidentified, unidentified, R. Bronlay. Second row: E. Dickey, H. Hillyer, C. Burley, B. McGinnis, W. Dewtiirst, D. Buckley, A. Alvizo, unidentified, D. O ' Neil, P. Shartz, G. Stevenson, F. Harlow, H. Wollace, T. Welch, R. Mathieson, T. Gardner. Third row: Unidentified, E. Cooper, D. Pipes, C. Cardy, R. Bishop, G. Cole, J. Sutherland, G. Lolspeich, unidentified, A. Noriega, H. Corea, S. Brown, K. Komp, B. Sweet, P. Steed, M. Decker. Row four: Unidentified, unidentified, N. Franson, J. Starcic, D. Griffith, unidentified, J. Francis, W. Allison, R. Fronson, J. Bolt. Row five: William A. SchaefFer is director of the instrumental organization and head of the department of wind instruments. Hailing from Cleveland, he attended the University of Miami in Ohio and Juilliard before coming to SC to conduct the Trojan Symphonic Bond. He origiriated the idea of the afternoon Lav n Concerts here on campus. J. Lewis, G. Calkins, T. Johnson, R. Broodwell, K. Wells, L. Sakamakr. Not in picture: D. Elmore, J. Carney, B. Ballew, K. Nelson, J. Shutz, B. Vv ' ilson, C. Bailey, I. Flammer, W. Funk, J. Miller, E. Brickson, W. Ansite, T. Barber, I. Gronos, G. Marshall, E. Morrison, H. Roberts, G. Simms, H. Wachter, W. Vv-oddlelon, H. McKim D. Beckhorl, E, Dumbrille, R. Graham, J. Garrison, A. Goodstone, T. Molton, J. Winter, W. Karabinus, R. Luther, L. Zagortz, J. Barber, J. Forney, B. Holloran, R. Jani, M. Schreffler, R. Wenrich, D. Winslow, P. Barnes, W. Benson, J. Blackwell, D. Bott, E. Eppen, W. London, J. Kreutzenfeldt, J. Ropello, R. Voldez, A. Terrando. s: Director William SchaefFer Presents the Trojan Symphonic Bond composed of approximately one hundred persons whose job it is to entertain the student body, civic groups, and other schools with the finest in classical and semi-classical selections. The band went on many tours and staged the popular Winter and Spring concerts. Spreading the fame of the University of Southern California far and wide, the group includes the following members B. Bok, lens, D. Elmore, A. Gilelson, H. McCollem, M. Mee, C. Reynolds, T. Welch, G. Soyre, J. Slarcus, H. Stevens, J. Cotolyne, C. Haas, D. Buckley, L. Dewhirs R. Dixon, P. Dyche, V, East. J. Griffith, F, Harlow, C. Hutchinson, K. Komp, G. Krell, H. Levine, N. Mispagel, T. Murodion, K. Nelson, G. Parody, R. Peorlman, R. Pell grini, D. Pershing, D. Sousser, P. Schartz, J, Shombra, J. Steele, H. Wolloce, B. V hilman, B. Wilson, E. Roberts, W. Schmidt, A. Noriego, W. Reeves, G. Schmidt W. Funk, M. Eorle, G. Houle, H. Coreo, L. Maul, K. Briggs, J. Crov ford, O. Dell, D. Eshoff, G. Marshall, D. Pipes, L. Reed, H. Roberts, A. Sporkman, R. Swonson B. Sweet, H. Wochter, R. Warren, F. Gray, G. Byrne, E. Cooper, E. Dickey, T. G:irdner, H. Hillyer, M. Jordan, D. Lyders, B. Bethel, M. Holl, C. Torkko, G. Winter P. Botkin, K. Brown, P. Gloss, R. Graham, J. Hughen, J. Jonsen, D. Fine, R. Broodwell, G. Calkins, T. Johnson, L Scullin, F. Worth, J. Von dcr Wyk, W. Hughes R. Joni, R. Wenrich, J, Fenimore. t M The Symphonic Bond Practices for the Spring Concert, a much-looked-forword-to event by bond mem- year. After being referred to as a concert bers. Free to the public, the concert features bond, Mr. Schaeffer thought it should be the entire ensemble playing a careful selec- called a symphonic band because of the tion of light music, several semi-classics, polyphonic music played. Pictured above and a bit of classical music. The Trojan with the band is Assistant Director Hutchin- Symphonic Band acquired its new name this son. The group now totals 90 in number. Ingolf Dahl is associate professor of music and director of the Tro- jan Orchestra. Currently, Dahl is in Austria on a Guggen- heim Fellowship and his orchestral duties have been turned over to John Barnett. Dahl is a graduate of the Academy of Music in Cologne and the Conservatory of Music in Zurich. He came to SC nine years ago. The Southern California Symphony Orchestra is under the directorship of Dr. Ingolf Dahl, who is now touring Europe. Handling the baton in Dahl ' s absence and doing an outstanding job was John Barnett, an associate music director. The highpoint of this year s concerts came when the orchestra performed at the opera, " Volpone, " making its American premiere at Bovard auditorium. The Spring concert and tours to many high schools kept the orchestra busy throughout the year. Orches- tra members included: J. Armour, M. Ebersole, M. Jordan, W. Karabinos, J. Lusk, J. Manuel, Y. Ogawa, R. Rossell, R. Simon, A. Stone, V. Brown, H. Hillyer, F. Bonney, B. Carra, E. Crabb, H. Lomen, R. McNamee, R. Manning, L. Minderhout, L. Scuilin, G. Sponhaitz, J. Fenimore, and D. Leake. A CAPPELLA Charles O. Hirt, Professor of Music, founded the department of sacred music in 1946 and has been its director ever since. He is also in charge of all choral organizations including the A Cappella choir and the Madri- gal Singers. Hirt is a technical music director for the movies and has done recent choral work for Columbia records. He is the Hollywood Presbyterian Church music director. .1. t $ % I i $ % % j i.ii..wi ||a The A Cappella Choir is acclaimed as one of the most outstanding college singing groups in Americo. Last season it sang to an estimated 25,000 people in its annual tour of the Southwest, exclusive of its many performances in Los Angeles, on campus, and on the air. The choir, including 75 members, was founded in 1945 by Dr. Hirt. Its personnel is selected by audition from the several choral organizations on the campus. Its colorful repertoire, drawn as it is from all periods and traditions, is highly attractive to all audiences. The choir ' s novel manner of presentation and flair for style finds the group in demand far beyond its availability. The choir is variable in its presentation singing anything from Ballet des Ombres to Cindy. Dr. Hirt Rehearses Part of A Capella for a Tour which will taks them to the midwest. Choir members are: O. Ascher, M. Breinholt, B. Bussjaeger, S. Doggendorf, M. Ford, J. Haynes, M. Home, J. Huber, A. Lewis, J. Lusk, S. Mayo, N. McCardell, C. Powlison, M. Seno, N. Smedley, J. Slolpestod, M. Toylor, M. Waggoner, J. Waldorf, J. Wignoll, C. Aldrkh, V. Bornouse, N. Bricard, R. Carroll, A. Clements, C. Cole, J. Green, B. Hesse, S. Hill, S. Hutchinson, M. Lyons, J. Matthews, J. Mansfield, M. Miller, D. Thomas, W. Von Daolen, F. Wishord, W. Baker, C. Barnes, J. Coleman, D. Fontana, C. Gold, F. Martin, G. Nelson, K, Nelson, D. Olson, D. Peterson, A. Sotz, T. Stan ford, P. Wohlgemuth, C. Cheek, E. Dickey, D. Drielsma, W. Felber, J. Gilmon, J. Govorchin, D. Hodgson, W. Hughes, G. Parody, O. Pauli, D. Ramseyer, R. Shorer ond M. Tischbierek. Madrigal Singers Starting Off On a Tour which leads them to civic organizations, clubs, and performances abroad. The group has even received formal invitations to sing at the International Music Festivals at Brussels, Belgium and Salzburg, Austria in June and July. Their program is characterized by a great diversity of selections. MADRIGALS Dr. Charles Hirt Directs the Madrigal Singers who are chosen from the best singers of the music department. They perform the contrapuntal masterpieces of such 16th-century composers as Di Lasso, Byrd, and Morley. Members of the group are: David Hodgson, Virginia Morris, James Coday, Clifford Barnes, Bernice Bussjaeger, Richard Erickson, William Felber, Marilynn Home, Milton Mondor, Dorothy Schultz, Peggy Sheffield, Norvada Smedley, and Paul Wolgemuth. OPERA Carl Ebert brought to SC its second world premiere of an opera wil his presentation of " Volpone. " A student of the late Max Reinhardt, he has, since coming to SC in 1948, presented Los Angeles opera lovers with works ranging from Mozart and Doniietti to those of Britten and Toch. Dr. Elbert is also the General Director of the Guild Opera Company. were Henny Eckstrom as Nadina the governess; Grace-Lynne Martin as Nino; Monos Harlan as Bunoo; and John Noshcese as Pietro, his tutor. The libretto for the opera was written by Alfred Perry who is film editor at Columbia. The composer, George Antheil, is also a movie man. He is the resident com- poser at the same studio. The 24-piece orchestra was conducted by Wolfgang Martin, formerly on the faculty of the opera workshop. The Beggar in " Volpone " Was portrayed by Manuel Leonardo of Los Angeles. Previous to his " Volpone " role he appeared in the Opera workshop ' s West Coast premiere of Geno Corlo-Menotti ' s " The Con- sul " lost spring. This outstanding and talented member of SC ' s School of Music includes in his plans for the future a trip to Italy where he hopes to further his singing career. " Don ' t Handle the Merchandise " is, in essence, what Luba Tchersesky, who played " Pepita " in Volpone, is telling the beggar, alias Manuel Leonardo. Volpone is a modernization of an Elizabethan satire by Ben Jonson. It is the story of a sixteenth century confi- dence man who has a lust for gold. Composer Antheii has two other operas to his credit. .1 I, LI Volpone and the Legacy Hunters Seen leering over the shoulders of Chris Lachona as Cor- baccio, Marvin Hayes as Voltore and Francis Barnes as. Corvino is Paul Keast who played the title role of Volpone. Keast is a veteran of seventeen Broadway musi- cals including " The Vagabond King, " and " Show Boat " ' with which he traveled on the road for fifty-nine weeks.. VARSITY SHOW Varsity Show Chorus added much color to the show with their and replan, and three months to rehearse, singing and dancing talents and specialty It was presented on the Bovard stage acts. The party after the show was the April 8-1 1 with the $1 admission cost going most fun, according to persons who at- toward Troy Camp, an SC-sponsored char- tended. The Varsity show took nine months ity, and several student benefits. Many to write and rewrite, six months to plan celebrities attended the gala premiere. Charles Perchesky was also Charlie in the Varsity Show. . . . " Charlie Riley, " an old vaudevillian try- ing desperately for a comeback. Perches- ky ' s dynamic singing voice brought the house down on many occasions. He plans a career of music. Rene Cefalu and Tom Exiey co-starred as " Penny " and " Jerry, " the young love interests. The two came to New York to enter show business and fell in love . . . only to learn that " Penny ' s " father was " Charlie ' s " arch-rival. Rene and Tom specialize in ballet and singing. 194 Ted Donaldson not only played the part of " Sylvester Burns " in the show, but expanded his talents to the extent of serving as pro- duction coordinator and writing lyrics. Ted is a veteran of movies and radio work, hav- ing been in both since the age of four. Edward Earle, Director held the weight of the world in his hands, literally speaking, when he again took over the reins of the Varsity Show. Syith 1 8 years experience behind him, (he started when he was six), Eddy played the part of " Woodie, " composed, danced, and did just about everything besides directing. Cost Members and Their Understudies Ham It Up during a rehearsal. Shown with " Chris, " the canine star of the show, are (left to right) Halcyon McCollem and Renee Cefalu. Others include: (Second row, left to right) Bill Cornell, Burt Wilson, Tom Exiey, Bud Ashbrook, Winefred Sinia, Ted Donaldson, Vern Cooney, Chuck Charter, Barbara Hines, Bob Rue, Al Golbrot, and Edward Earle, the individual who is being made the subject of a practical joke. Tom Pflimlin wrote the Varsity Show, " So Long to Love. " It was his first major undertaking in the writing world. After 25 rewrites, he turned the finished product in to Earle who turned it into a show. Tom is a sopho- more in journalism, an ATO, and is currently work- ing on his second play. Members of the Varsity Show Production Staff handled the hundred and one backstage duties. Pictured are Bill White, light- ing; Tony Morgan, art; Nina Moller, properties; Dick Porter, producer; Chris Eaton, assistant director; Nancy Vinetz, secretary; Bob McClure, choreography; Ted Donaldson, production; Ralph Slayton, stage-manager; (Second row) Andy Westham, properties; Betsy Carter, costumes; and Marilyn Tellson, " Chris " Earle, Bobbie Fox, Fen Newmark, and Ina Newell, publicity. CONCERT CHOIRS University Con :ert Day Choir as well as the University Night Choir is under the direc- tion of Hans LampI, who succeeded James McKelvey. Lompl won his academic degrees at SC and received some schooling in Austria, his native country. He has been with the School of Music since 1949 both as a director of ensemble work and on instructor in the piano department. The two University Concert Choirs consist mainly of School of Music students, most of whom are voice majors. Although the course is mainly for training purposes and not performances, the groups have com- bined to give several Music at Noon concerts as well as selections for the Baroque music festival. University Concert Night Choir is separate from the day choir yet operated on the same basis. Since so many are interested in this type of ensemble work ofFered by the School of Music, and because they attend University College only, Mr. Lamp! directs them, also. Choir members of the day and night choirs included: E. Brabandt, B. Karson, J. Mosely, T. O ' Reilly, D. Pershing, C. Schultz, A. Schwartz, R. Unfried, D. Vasquez, R. Breier, L. Gerstle, P. Kaufman, C. Rives, R. Soo Hoo, M. Thorn, N. Farrokh, G. Bolma, R. Bruce, A. Chaplin, E. Cochell, R. Frost, R. Malm, M. Rochlin, W. Schwabu, J. Swamey, L. Theaker, J. Topic, and J. Williams. fo, r ■ O, O-, ' _ ' f " ■ -9 V ' ' V ' •;. v ' - ' . ' ■ « ' V x r ' ' ' - -- ' ' - -. ' mm Vl -; ' ;m-jj ' ¥% ll ■.•A ' . has been a long time employee of the SC staff, having had fhe job of Manager of Publications since 1925, when only a student. Ken graduated in 1932 with an A. B. in Political Science. His job includes supervising the El Rodeo, Wampus, Student Handbook, football programs, and acting in an advisory capacity to the Dally Trojan. The Board of Publications supervises the business transactions of the various student publi- cations as well as appointing staff members to them each year. Major publications under the jurisdiction of the board include the Daily Trojan, El Rodeo, Wampus, and Student Handbook. Chair- maned by Jerry Carr, center, others on the board include: (left to right) Chuck Sweet, DT Editor; Bill Glenn, DT adviser; Alicia Carrillo, El Rodeo Editor; Jim McGregor, senator; Bob Carlson, parliamentarian; Warren Clendenning, senator; Pat Wykoff, AWS President; Mel Shestack, Wampus editor; Al Carpenter, Student Handbook Edi tor; Greg Krasel, fraternity representative; Kenneth Stonier, Director of the Board of Publications; and John Morley, El Rodeo adviser and Ticket Office Director. edited the 1952-53 Student Handbook, better known as the " Freshman ' s Bible. " Miss Vierhus and staff searched from one end of the campus to the other for good pictures and reports to illustrate the thousand and one details of im- portance that had to go into the book. Ann has the distinction of being the handbook ' s first woman editor. Ann Fisher dished out lots of copy for the Handbook and consequently is thoroughly versed in all phases of school life. Ann is active in Sophomore Council, Spurs, the sophomore women ' s service honorary, and Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Jack Durrett covered the advertising end of the book with able assistance from Jim Piper. Be- sides his activities in Squires as that group ' s president, Durrett is equally as prominent in the Tau Kappa Epsilon resi- dence on 28th street. Ed Neilan dropped his Daily Trojan duties, tempo- rarily, to assist Miss Vierhus with the hand- book. Neilan turned his talents toward the sports section in an effort to acquaint the new students with our various athletic teams and clubs. 199 DAILY TROJAN Charles Sweet guided the Daily Trojan in another excellent year of school news coverage. " Chuck " entered J-School in 1949 complete with a four-year scholarship and, through his calm and collected attitude and flair for good journalism, gained top position on the top-flighted Daily Trojan. Editor Sweet is also a member of the Theta Xi fraternity. Nick Apple was a congenial jack-of-all-trades in his role as DT Managing Editor. Other ac- tivities of " Apple Seeds " include A Phi C President and PiKA. Stan Kiefer or Stanislav as his " friends " call him served as City Editor of the DT with mal- ice toward none and too many assignments for all. He served the J-School well. Ann Vierhus came to SC with a journalism scholarship and has advanced from a lowly reporter to women ' s editor. She also served as hand- book editor. Ann is a Theta. William Glenn, professor of journalism, will succeed Roy French as director next year. He has acted as teacher, adviser, and friend to the many J-School students. Lou Mass has worked on every section of the paper including sports, features, copyreading, and straight news stories. Now a senior, he is working in the capacity of news editor. Wimp Hiroto served as jack-of-all-trades on the paper and worked as a news editor this semester. City Editor Kiefer has often said, " What would the DT do without Hiroto? " NEWS EDITORS Ed Dudzick is a quiet, mild-mannered member of the staff (a rarity these days) and another of its news editors. He raised his voice only when mistakes were found in stories. Andy Gall is the DT ' s " All-American " fraternity man. Serving as a news editor, he has constantly reminded brother staff members of his af- filiation with the Chi Phi fraternity. Deke Houlgate recently returned from the service to as- sume a DT News Editor ' s position. Deke is a member of Delta Tau Delta and Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalism fraternity. Hank Alcoulumre pronounced Alcoulumre, was the DT ' s spring feature editor. Besides taking a full- unit course at SC, Honk manages a wife and family whenever possible. Bob Krauch came to SC from junior college and has already moved up the ladder to associate feature editor. He also serves on the copy- reading and reporting staff. Sandy Bothman supervised the DT features in the Fall, but, after laughing himself silly at the " Rocki Rhodes " column, decided to graduate and turn his duties over to someone else. FEATURES-WOMEN i b m i w Pat Brink served as women ' s editor for the spring semester, succeeding Ann Vierhus. Pat was the DT ' s chief party planner — which gave good experience for a top social page. Gloria Sexton wrote some excellent feature and news articles between cups of coffee and was named by the DT staff as one of the best writers of the year. Kay Horelsh transferred from Minnesota this year and jumped right into the many tough DT as- signments. When not acting as a society editor, she copyread or wrote features. 203 Fred Neil is known as the grandpa of the DT. As its fall sports boss, he introduced cartoons to the sports page and spent long hours writ- ing compliments about the grid squad. SPORTS STAFF I Stan Wood I took over the sports department after Neil ' ' finally graduated. Serving as its spring boss, Stan and crew turned out top base- ball and basketball articles. Jim Frampton is the NROTC ' s contribution to the Daily Trojan sports ' staflF, and his three years of service have resulted in many excellent color stories for page three. Janet Lones managed the business department of the DT and continually groped with such problems as classifying ads, securing national ads, and keeping care of ail DT business transactions. BUSINESS STAFF Perry Snell was door-to-door salesman for the DT this year. Armed with blackjack and briefcase, it was Snell ' s job to solicit enough ads for the paper so it wouldn ' t go in the red. Barbara Jasperson transferred last year from Santa Monica City College. She does various secre- tarial duties in the business office includ- ing correspondence and making up ads. Jim Mitchell assisted Perry Snell with advertising duties on the DT business staff. Preparing for an advertising career, he is enrolled in the school of Commerce. He ' s an SAE. EL RODEO Alicia Carrillo, Editor, became the first El Rod woman chief since 1947. " Lee " stepped info the job with a bacldog of experience in writing, layout, and of giving roaring parties. With a colorful staff of 20 assorted persons, Miss Carrillo put in a five-day-a- week, ten month stand as El Rod ' s " Helen of SU 323. " Her other activities included Amazons, ADPi and the ' 53 Club. John Morley is by far the El Rodeo ' s most experienced hand. Little did he realize many years back that advising the staff would de- velop into a job almost as harrowing as that of running the ticket office. Johnnie ' s patience, good-natured ways, and good judgment when if came to making decisions won him the friendship and admiration of all El Rod staffers. EDITORS Mel Stewart, Art Layout casually but efficiently worked as art and layout director for The Roundup this year. Besides majoring in design, he claims to be an independent in Phi Delta Theta. Virginia Witmer, Organizations combined hazel eyes, blond hair, and a flair for organizing into one. The result v as a cute gal doing a good job for her second straight year. Tom Pfimlin, Copy from his desk directed the work of all the El Rod copywriters; due to shortage of same, he was forced to write some himself. He also sings? Wilma VanBerg, Photo Editor, worked almost unendingly on the hundreds of photos that appear in the book. It was Wilma ' s job to assign, schedule, and size the photos. Zoe Thompson, Index Editor, brought her charm and humor to " El Clod " in an effort to index the book for more convenient reference. Upon comple- tion, she returned to the Tri-Delt house. Marilyn Hershey, Layout Production is a cutup. To wit, she cuts up the pictures, pastes them in the book, sends them to be engraved, and checks them v hen they come back. Need we say more? Pat Salisbury, Senior Editor, chiefed the fourth year section of the book. Writeups and photos about the graduates and senior personalities gave Pat her share of work, but she can smile . . . See! Greg Dunn, Sports Editor, has recently terminated his second year as dean of the El Rodeo sportswriters. Sig Ep Dunn covered all top athletic events such as the Phi Sig relays. STAFF. " Cleanliness Is Next to Godliness, " a piece of prose posted on the El Rod walls is the slogan of this cleanly office. Note the fastidious condition of the editor ' s desk, the clean walls, the happy faces. Identified as the editor is Alicia Carrillo (no relation to Leo) John Morley, advisor, and Mel Stewart, sightseer. The head in the foreground is an Australian Bushwoman. Sally Anderson assisted in the personality writeups, a job which gives one the opportunity to meet quite a few of the campus " wheels. " Sally hails from Zeta Tau Alpha. George Magee managed the El Rodeo produce, or should we say was production manager. Now, just what is a production manager? Well, he ' s the guy that does what you forgot to do. Rod Buck was Fraternity Editor and acted as a co- ordinator between the El Rod and the row. It was his job to oversee the writeups of the 33 frat clubs. He is a Kappa Sigma. The Illustrious Copy Staff combed every nook and cranny at SC in quest of " write- ups, " until they got that crook and granny look. The crook (with phone) is Tom Pflimlin. The granny is Joannie Willie- brands. The tall one is Dusty Rhodes, no relation to " Rocki. " The Trials and Tribulations of an El Rod Staffer or " Please don ' t lock me in the closet, Dodie. " This photo captures the seriousness of two staff workers who hove had a friendly disagreement. Dodie Currie (left) believes Johanna Pick should be behind locked doors. And we know why. Barbara Steeves assumed the responsibilities of Sorority Edi- tor and compiled data about the 17 wom- en ' s groups from the Row. She is a mem- ber of Kappa Alpha Theta. Johanna Pick did a lot of everything and not too much of anything. Samples of her achievements are throughout the book, evident in bits of copy and a smattering of thumbprints. PHOTOGRAPHY Douglas Kilgour graduated from Troy in ' 42, whereupon he became a photographer for the movies. Assuming the responsibil- ities of the photo shop seven years ago, Doug oversees a staff of ten and does a bit of camera v ork on the side. He has one main hobby besides photography: skiing, in winter, he ' s on snow and in summer, he ' s on water. Dick Graves is the El Rod ' s favorite representative from the photo department, not only be- cause of his " Joe College " attitude, but because of his top-notch photos, |reat sense of humor, and undying sympathy for " coke-thirsty " writers. Ed Kllpack produced the montages on the division pages of the El Rodeo. His excellent work in the photographic field earned him a job on the Army publication, " Stars ' n Stripes. " He is currently in Germany working on the paper as a photographer. Bonnie Kilgour married the University Photographer and exchanged a potential AB for a camera. While at SC, she was a Delta Gamma. The Kilgours have two children, a daughter and a son. Bonnie handles the busi- ness records of the photo shop. George Krain, the photo shop ' s darkroom expert, fled from Russia in the 20 ' s when the Reds took charge. He went to China and was assigned to take war pictures for a U.S. movie firm. Through Admiral Yarnell, George come to America where he proudly became a citizen. Norm Gibbs is the red-headed portrait man of the pho- to shop. He also handles sports events, makes montages, and buys ice cream for the office staff at 3 p.m. daily. Norm at- tended Tulane, the Arts Center School and Archer ' s Photography School. Carl Knight is a veteran in the photography busi- ness as he established a shop in 1908. In his present capacity at SC, he prints portraits and does photo copying. He came to SC in 1936 when the photo shop was in its early stages of development. June Rupp is one of the gals you meet when you make a picture appointment. She also answers the telephone for the El Rodeo, which, in itself, is a full-time job and eats an ice cream sandwich daily at 3 p.m. thanks to Norm. She ' s a native daughter. Mildred Sloan taught 1 2 years at a Bakersfield elemen- tary school before coming to SC. Her present job takes in a bit of everything, but she is generally called a secretary. Her husband will graduate from Troy this se- mester. Millie graduated from Fresno State. WAMPUS Perry Snell succeeded Allen A. Arthur as the Wamp Editor, and after successfully publishing one issue, he turned the duties over to Mel Shestock. Snell was heard to murmur, " It shouldn ' t happen to a cat. " We assume he was speaking of Willie. Perry ' s flair for writing and " good " humor brought to in- discriminate Trojans the best in literary masterpieces. A Typical Wamp StafF Conference seems to be in favor of Jim Paul, Arn Luster, and Tom Pflimlin who have dis- agreed with Editor Snell on a trivial point and are convincing him that their way is best. With Willie the Wampus Cat as chief mascot, the " humor " maga- zine sold its way into 2500 Troy homes and won acclaim as one of the top laugh mags East of Figueroa and West of Vermont. Perry tried to keep the Wamp clean, but obviously certain sections had been sneaked in by Scop. Jim Paul never ceased to amaze the stafF, with his publicity stunts such as dropping leaf- lets from a plane heralding the Wamp. Paul served as Willie ' s circulation manager. Arnold Luster glibly signed his name to the Wampus staff and was immediately at the mercy of Snell. Assigned to the detail, Arn sold over $700 in ads to unsuspecting merchants. Mel Shestack edited the Spring 1953 edition of Wampus and proudly claims to be veteran of the humor magazine. His cartoons first ap- peared in it over three years ago. I Four of the Gentlemen (?) whose diversified talents went toward mak- was circulation manager. Other dignitaries ing Wampus the magazine it is today (that who decided it was better to stay out of is an ambiguous statement) are Editor Snell, the picture for practical purposes include Tom Pflimlin (on the desk), Jim Paul (the Bill Seelig, artist; Ken Shanks, writer (he blond), and Arnold Luster. Pflimlin wrote also dabbles in IPC); Sandy Schaffell, writer, and Luster took care of advertising. Paul and Christine Jorgenson, the Swedish Angel. TROJAN OWL Don Brown, Editor, is finishing up his third semester as the Trojan Owl ' s chief copywriter, writer, ad salesman, and sock stretcher. Now a graduate student, Don worked as a news editor on the Daily Trojan two years ago. He ' s also in NROTC. The Owl is the little brother of the DT, coming out once weekly for the benefit of University College students. Murray Brown added to his many DT activities the job of sports editor of the Owl. Succeeding Gewecke as second semester athletic direc- tor. Brown turned out top-notch stories. Sam Feldman, News Editor, waves goodbye to Troy this year. He served on both the DT and Owl as News Editor and News Editor respectively. The boy ' s also a crackerjack sportswriter. Walter KlefFel pounded the business and advertising beat for the Trojan Owl. Not content to be the " brains " behind the weekly publication, Walt also took up teaching in LAS. COURAGEOUS i .4 - ' W . i «r: mi s •■ i rr J MAJOR SPORTS OLYMPICS University of Southern California was well represented at Helsinki last summer and made an impressive Olympic record. Sim Iness, new Olympic record In the discus; Art Barnard, third in the 110-meter hurdles; Willis O. Hunter, SC Athletic Director and Olympic official; Parry O ' Brien, new Olympic record in the shot put; Charlie Simms, member of gymnastics team; Marvin Burns, member of water polo team which finished fourth; Jack Davis, second in the 110-meter hurdles, tieing world record; Jim Norris, member of water polo team which finished fourth ond chosen All-Olympic goalie; Jack Beckner, member of gymnastics team; John McCormick, fourth in high diving; and Harry Bis- bey, member of water polo team which finished fourth. Two other Trojans, Allen Gilchrest and Wally Wolf, were members of the SC contingent but are not pictured in the above group. TROJAN OLYMPIC HONOR ROLL 1912 — Stockholm, Sweden Fred Kelly, high hurdles. 1920 — Antwerp, Belgium Charley Paddock, sprints; George Schiller, 400m; Roy Evans, discus. 1924 — Paris, France Clarence Houser, weights; Norm Anderson, weights; Charley Paddock, sprints; Mort Koer, pentathlon; Otto Anderson, decathlon; Earle Wilson, hop-step-jump. 1928 — Amsterdam, Holland Clarence Houser, weights; Charley Paddock, sprints; Lee Barnes, pole vault; Charley Borah, sprint relay; Jim Stew- art, decathlon; Leighton Dye, high hurdles; Larry " Buster " Crabbe, 400m freestyle and 1 500m freestyle. 1932 — Los Angeles, California, U.S.A. Frank Wykoff, sprint relay; Duncan McNaughton, high jump; Ed Ablowich, 1600m relay; Dick Barber, broad jump; Bill Graber, pole vault; Bob Van Osdel, high jump; Mickey Riley, diving; Frank Kurtz, diving; Larry Crabbe, 400m freestyle and 1 500m freestyle. 1936 — Berlin, Germany Frank Wykoff, 100m and sprint relay; Foy Draper, sprint relay; Hal Smallwood, 400m; Al Fitch, 1600m relay; Roy Staley, highs; Bill Graber, pole vault; Earle Meadows, pole vault; Bill Sefton, pole vault; Delos Thurber, high jump; Ken Carpenter, discus; Frank Kurtz, diving; Jimmy Gilhula, 400m freestyle; Paul Wolf, 800m relay swim team. 1948 — London, England Mel Patton, 100m and 200m dashes and 400m relay; Cliff Bourlond, 200m and 1600m relay; Bob Chambers, 800m; Roland Sink, 1500m; Wilbur Thompson, shot put; Wally Wolf, 800m relay swim team. 1952— Helsinki, Finland Art Barnard, high hurdles; Jack Davis, high hurdles; Sim Iness, discuss; Parry O ' Brien, shot put; Harry Bisbey, water- polo team; Marvin Burns, waterpolo team; Charlie Simms, gymnastic team; Jack Beckner, gymnastic team; Al Gil- christ, 100m and 1500m freestyle; Wally Wolf, 800m relay swim team; John McCormick, diving; Jim Norris, waterpolo team. Jack Beckner and his Trojan teammate, Charlie Simms, were the only two collegiate performers to moke the Olympic team. Jack also ran up an impressive record of first places: NCAA, All- around, Parallel Bars and Free Exercise; Senior AAU, Parallel Bars; Metro AAU, Horizontal Bars, and PCC, Parallel Bars. Coach Graves had two great gymnasts. Charlie Simms as a member of the Olympic Gymnastics team, was one of the first two Trojans ever to win such an honor in this sport. His records in 1952 include first places in NCAA, Horizontal bar; Senior AAU, Horizontal bar and All-around; Junior AAU, Free Exercise; Metro AAU Free Exercise and Side Horse; and PCC, Side Horse and All-around. Wally Wolf won the 800m relay team, freestyle heat, as a member of the Olympic Swimming Team. Wally, who copped a gold medal in the 1 948 Olympics, is an all-time Trojan swim great. Before Gilchrist, Wolf held five of the nine SC swim records, and his three record performances in a single cham- pionship meet is a highlight in SC sports history. y_l " vl l John McCormick won fourth place in platform diving at the Olympics. It was another fine effort by this Trojan whose specialty, high diving, isn ' t part of collegiate swim meets. In 1950, John was PCC Champ in the 3m diving event. He won the National AAU platform diving championship in 1950 and again in 1951. He ' ll be part of the Trojan team in 1953. Allen Gilchrist has the distinction of being a member of the Canadian Olympic games swimming team in both 1948 as well as in 1952. This is quite a record for a 21 -year old. He won the Canadian Outstanding Swimmer Award in 1949 ond 1950, and also holds many Canadian national records. He already has broken the SC 440 yard freestyle record, so watch out! Jim Norris is another good reason why the El Segundo Swim Club ' s Olympic Water Polo Team won their fourth place honors in the Olympics. Although his Trojan Water Polo Team was swamped by their opponents in 1951, Jim was singled out as one of the PCC ' s hardest working guards. Norris, like his home town buddie, Bisbey, is now serving in Korea. Marvin Burns was the third Trojan on El Segundo Swim Club ' s Olympic Water Polo Team which grabbed fourth place. " Ace " Burns, the name his friends call him, prepared for his trip to Helsinki by his three years service on the Trojan Water_ Polo Teams as well as being on the Trojan Swim Team. He ' from Whittier and now on duty with Uncle Sam ' s forces.! Harry Bisbey was a prominent member of the El Segundo Swim Club ' ; Olympic Water Polo Team which won fourth place honors ir the 1952 Olympics at Helsinki. El Segundo and Troy can well be proud of this young aqua star who received a raedal as All-Olympic Goalie, the first American to win such an honor. Harry is now serving with the Armed Forces in Koreaj Art Barnard, former Trojan hurdles star, cops third place in 110-meter event to give USA a clean sweep. He won 10 straight first places, 2nd in the West Coast relays, 2nd in the PCC meet, 3rd in the Compton Invita- tional, 4th in the Southern Pacific AAU, 2nd in the Big- Although an injury in 1951 could easily have cost Art his chances in the Olympics, he returned to his college form and a fine third behind that record time of his ex-teammate, Davis. Barnard shone in both hurdle events but his best efforts were in the highs. In 1952, Art ran in 17 races and never finished worse than fourth. Ten-PCC, and 4th in the National AAU. His third place in the 1952 NCAA meet gave him Ail-American track honors. His best time of 14.0 was near the world ' s record. Jack Davis runs second to Harrison Dillard in 110-m Only inches separated the two men at the tape but Jacl Davis had to settle for second spot in one of the best races he ever ran. Jack can nevertheless be proud of his achievement as his time of 13.7 betters the world record by .2 and establishes him as one of the great Trojan hurdlers. His Olympic showing hardly overshadows eter hurdles, both men breaking the world ' s record. his tremendous showing during the 1951 and 1952 track seasons. He took NCAA titles in both the low and high hurdles and his consistency in breaking records and cop- ping first places put the Trojans, as usual, in the top rung as National Track Champions. Davis, and his Olympic teammates, Iness and O ' Brien, are on SC ' s 1953 team. Sim Iness wins Olympic Gold Medal, hurls discus a Since the days of early Greece, the Olympic Games have been symbolized by the classic figure of the discus thrower. There is certainly no better example than Sim Iness, the 6 feet-6 inch, 240-pound Trojan, a Tulare Giant and high school teammate of another Olympic Cham- pion, Bob Mathias. For Iness, the Olympic victory v as the record-shattering distance of 180 ft. 6.85 inches. crowning effort in a series of record-breaking perform- ances. His triumphs throughout the 1952 Track season were indication enough of his ultimate goal. Sim, besides holding many meet records and the SC school record, also set a new American record with a toss of 1 82 feet 5 inches, and bested the NCAA mark. Iness may yet crowd 200 feet. Parry O ' Brien, on July 21, 1952, Olympic Stadium, Helsinki, Won Shot-Put With a 57 ft. 1.43 in. Heave Maintaining the SC tradition of providing an individual champion in every Olympic Games since 1912, O ' Brien set a new Olympic record, beating the old one by almost one foot. But setting records and besting opponents in the shot-put is nothing new for Parry. As a freshman, he set new yearling records, both at Troy and in the nation. As a sophomore, he was acclaimed National AAU cham- pion. In 1951, O Brien competed in thirty meets, winning twenty-five of these, placing second in four and third in just one. Last season he was NCAA champion and one of the big guns in the Trojans ' fourth straight NCAA track championship. Parry is shooting for 60 feet next season, and this Commercial Aviation Major, who hails from Santa Monica, may well do just that. ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT Willis O. Hunter, Director of Athletics, has been at SC for over thirty years and in his present position since 1925. He has long been a leader in notional and Trojan athletics. Having served as a member of the NCAA ' s executive, football rules, and track championship committees, he is currently a member of the NCAA television committee and Executive Board of the U.S. Olympic Assn. Alan D. Ewen, Ass ' t Director, has been responsible for the efficient line operation of the intercollegiate athletic program since ' 46. He ' s a Troy grad and received his MA in 1950. Hugh C. Willett has been faculty athletic representative for over thirty years. He is also serving his second term as President of the NCAA and is a member of the L.A. Board of Education. University Committee on Athletics All rules and decisions involving the University ' s Intercollsgiate Athletic program are made by this committee composed of, first row: Hugh C. Willett, Tracy E. Strevey, Chairman; Totton J. Anderson. Second row: John W. Fredericks, Willis O. Hunter, and Herman J. Sheffield. Schedules, Expenses, and Eligibility are only a few of the prob- lems which keep this very competent staff busy throughout the year. Paul White and George Wicks are also members of this committee, which renders such great service. H. D. Thoreau is SC ' s capable Athletic News Service Di- rector. It ' s H. D. ' s job to issue press books, pictures, material for columns and all pub- licity for the press. Radio, and TV. Dr. Willis Jacobus has been Medical Director of the Univer- sity ' s Intercollegiate Athletic program since 1945. Keeping the health and welfare of Trojan athletes is his contribution to SC. 227 Dr. William R. Ballard is a newcomer to the able staff of Southern California ' s Department of Athletics. This is his first year as Assistant Medical Direc- tor under Dr. Willis Jacobus. Kearney Reeb holds the important job of trainer for SC ' s Department of Athletics. Since 1946, Kearney has been the man who treats those aching muscles of Trojan athletes. William Careswell has held the important post of Southern California ' s equipment manager for the past seven years. Before coming to Troy, Bill was at Pasadena Junior College. Don Gill is Kearney Reeb ' s valuable assistant train- er. With two years ' experience as trainer at Florida U. and four years at UCSB, Don is well-fitted for his job. Dick Bank is another newcomer to Troy, now serving his first year as Assistant Athletic News Service Director. He has had three years experience with City Schools. YELL KINGS I Al Gallion, Head yell King Bob Arnett Jim Strode r y Dick Chapman fi ( Larry Stone Jess Hill, Head Football Coach, with sixteen years of gridiron coaching experience, took over the Varsity lost season. This year he led the Trojans to nine straight victories, the PCC crown, and Rose Bowl Bid. An outstanding athlete while at Troy, Jess also coached his track teams to National championships in 1 949 and 1 950. He ' s the first to play for and coach a Rose Bowl winner. John Broadbent, Senior Manager, completes his fourth year as a football manager for SC teams. John, a senior in civil engineering, spends many hours each week making the arrangements necessary for Saturday ' s big game. He must also supervise the work of ten assistants. Mel Hein, Line Coach, rates as an all-time PCC center and was an All-American choice on Washington State College ' s 1930 Rose Bowl team. Mel has 20 years of professional football experience behind him and during his 15-year play- ing career was eight times named all-Pro. Joe Muha, Backfield Coach, was one of Virginia Military Institute ' s all- around athletes and has completed his sec- ond season on the coaching staff. Joe was a star fullback for the Philadelphia Eagles for five years and twice named all-Pro, for his brilliance and line-backing. Don Clark, Lino Coach, captained the 1947 Trojan varsity to the PCC championship. He was a top offensive guard at SC and the San Francisco 49 ' er$. His work with the Naval Academy ' s for- ward wall in 1950 and with the Trojan defense unit this year is exceptional. Bill FIsk, EncJ Coach, one of SC ' s great defensive ends, played in the 1938 and 1939 Trojan Rose Bowl wins, and won many honors including All- American. His nine seasons in professional football and great collegiate career are evi- denced in Troy ' s brilliant play on defense. Walt Hargesheimer, Backfield Coach, came to Troy in 1949 and helped develop SC ' s great passing game to its all time best. Walt spent his undergraduate days at Minnesota. He has many years of coaching in the Midwest and East including two years as backfield coach at Oklahoma. Jesse Mortensen, Freshman Coach, led his first year footballers to the cham- pionship with wins over California, Stan- ford, and UCLA. Jesse starred in three sports as a Troy athlete and his 20 years of coaching have culminated in leading SC to NCAA track titles the last two years. SQUAD Troy ' s Football Managers Gave Valuable Support to SC ' s Winning Team The tireless efforts of these men, first row: Dick Meena, Soph. Mgr.; John Broadbent, Sr. Mgr.; Barry Gross, Soph. Mgr.; Jim Modclox, Soph. Mgr. Second row: Don Weston, Jr. Mgr.; Bob Laughlin, Jr. Mgr.; Bill Mortensen, Jr. Mgr., and Pete Couden, Jr. Mgr., in arranging training table times to fit the team ' s schedule, bus trips, to and from gomes, hotels, expenses and many more ore only one part of the great teamwork necessary to bring SC ' s gridiron champs to Pasadena on New Year ' s Day. Punt! N umber Total Yds Average Desmond Koch 48 2080 43.33 Jim Sears 16 560 35.00 Rudy Bukich 1 33 33.00 Punt Ret urns N umber Total Yds Average Jim Sears 30 478 15.91 Al Carmichoel 14 157 11.21 Jim Psoitis 1 1 134 12.18 Dick Nunis 2 41 20.50 Kic koff Returns N umber Total Yds Average Al Carmichoel 9 161 17.88 Jim Sears 3 44 14.66 Leon Sellers 2 26 13.00 Tom Nickoloff 2 22 11.00 Pass Interceptions Total Number Yds. Touchdowns Jim Psoitis 9 1 13 2 Lindon Crow 6 1 1 1 Dick Nunis 4 64 1 George Timber oke 3 66 2 Marvin Goux 3 46 1 Elmer Willhoite 1 72 Ltlir ' Sll ' S ll,S0j.7Ss ' 64 18 7= 78 68 ' jr W ' f ►• ' ' ♦ First Row: Bob Hooks Bukich, Chuck Weeks, Ken Colabrio, Roger Hooks, Hor Aromis Dondoy, Harold Hon London Exiey, John Heydenr =ourfh Row: Des Koch, Ed Demirjion, S( Jock Scheligo, Bockfield Coach Walt He Nickoloff, Le Thompson, Fr ry Welch, Di , Athletic Dir eich, Wolle Bob Pe Don Stillwell, B n Al Barry, Jim Psoitis, Lou Welsh, Bob Vo Dor. Ed Puc and. Line Co Rudy ick Petty, I rector Willi Ashcroft, Ji Running Plays TCB TYA YL NYG Average Jim Sears 131 543 201 342 2.61 Leon Sellers 93 387 8 379 4.08 Al Carmichael 68 261 42 219 3.22 Rudy Bukich 50 206 75 131 2.62 Harold Han 39 1 19 30 89 2.30 Addison Hawthorne 24 94 14 80 3.33 Lindon Crow 14 90 12 78 5.57 Desmond Koch 9 49 49 5.44 Aramis Dandoy 13 41 6 35 2.60 Al Kirkland 9 20 6 14 1.55 Forward Passin 9 ATT COMF INT TLY TD Jim Sears 98 45 8 691 8 Rudy Bukich 63 27 7 326 5 Al Carmichael 10 4 2 28 Des Koch 4 3 40 1 Ed Demirjion 3 1 10 Al Kirkland 1 1 18 1 Pass Receiving Number Total Yards Touchdowns Tom Nickoloff 18 299 3 Don Stillwell 12 181 2 Ron Miller 15 189 4 George Bozanic 10 205 2 Leon Sellers 9 19 Jim Hayes 4 98 Al Carmichael 3 17 1 Lindon Crow 3 56 2 11 Clark, Head Coach Jess Hill. Second Row: Bockfield Coach Joe Muho, Ron Seorge Bozanic, Mario DeRoe, Bill Riddle, Jim Smith, Bob Cox, Bob Buckley, Bill Hattig, Jim Sears, Ed Fouch, O. Hunter. Third Row: Line Coach Mel Hein, Marvin Goux, Al Carmichael, Bill Hoismon, Chuck Greenwood, m Hayes, Ron Miller, Lindon Crow, Fronk Clayton, Mickey Artenion, Tom Weber, Elmer Willhoite, Charlie Ane. is, George Timberloke, Bernie Meyer, Henry Ketels, Bill Strickland, Dick Nunis, Al Abajion, Addison Hawthorne, Senior Monager John Broodbent. Fifth Row: Trainer Keorney Reeb, Ass ' t Trainer Don Gill. Final 1952 Statistics Total Yards Gained Running Plays Total Yards Lost Running Plays Net Yards Gained Running Plays Forward Passes Attempted Forward Passes Completed Forward Passes Intercepted Forward Passes Incomplete Total Yards Gained Forward Passes Yards Intercepted Passes Returned Total Net Yards Gained Running and Passing First Downs Running First Downs Passing First Downs Penalties Total First Downs Total Scrimmage Plays Number of Kickoffs Average Length of Kickoffs Average Length Kickoff Returns Number of Punts Total Yards Punts Average Length of Punts Total Yards Punt Returns Average Length Punt Returns Number of Penalties Yards Lost on Penalties Ball Lost on Downs Number of Fumbles Own Fumbles Recovered Boll Lost on Fumbles Touchdowns Trojans Opponents 1851 1562 401 455 1450 1107 179 184 81 62 35 31 82 91 1113 661 581 76 2563 1768 69 70 41 34 5 7 115 111 703 737 48 19 51.20 44.80 16.20 15.92 65 94 2673 3599 41.12 38.28 827 279 13.78 7.54 78 63 649 531 11 11 37 34 19 15 18 19 35 6 WSC-7 SC-35 Leon Sellers Scores Troy ' s First Touchdown Behind Big Charlie Ane The second annual Cougar hunt was witnessed by 58,288 roaring fans. The battle was ferocious, but growls soon turned to groans. The Trojan ' s defensive team got 21 skins, while the offense snagged 14 more. The Washington Staters had only seven Troy hides as they staggered back to Pullman ' s Cougar lair, nursing their Rose Bowl wounds, and muttering about the " thundering herd " that hit them. Al Carmichael, Sparkling Wingback, Makes Another First Down for Troy as the Trojan Offense Begins to Click Rock and sock football, the Trojan keynote, was evident from the Charlie Ane leading the way. Sam Tsagalakis converted his first of opening kickoff which the Cougars fumbled and Troy recovered. five successful attempts. A nine-yard scoring pass from Rudy Bukich Sears engineered a drive to the visitor ' s five-yard line, but an to end, Don Stillwell, gave SC a 1 4-0 lead at the half. The Cougars intercepted pass in the end zone halted the TD march. Bozanic scored late in the contest after the Trojan shock troops were on the recovered another WSC bobble on the State 27 near the end of bench. The loss of halfback Bob Buckley on a shoulder injury which the first quarter, and Sellers scored from the 2 with 256-pound will sideline him for remainder of year, dulled the great victory. Charley Ane, 60 Position: Right Guard, offense defense Weight: 254 Height: 6-2 Age: 21 Home Town: Honolulu, T. H. Major: Physical Education Class: Junior A big gun behind Troy ' s brilliant defensive record, another unmoveable tackier. Al Barry, 79 Position: Right Guard, ofFense defense Weight: 221 Height: 6-2 Age: 21 Home Town: Los Angeles, California Major: Advertising Class: Senior This Beverly Hills Hi Grad favors sports, the beach, collecting butterflies, and girls. George Bozanic, 38 Position: QB, offense. LB, defense Weight: 207 Height: 6-2 Age: 21 Home Town: Lander, Wyoming Major: Foreign Trade Class: Junior Besides being a bang-up backfielder for Troy, George goes for hunting and fishing. Bozanic, NickolofF, Ane, Psoitis and Timberlake Lead Potent Defensive In the third quarter Psoitis stole two Cou- gar passes, and scored touchdowns to cinch the game for Troy. He rambled 55 yards behind seven Trojan escorts, and went 33 yards, unmolested, for another TD. Between these two payoff interceptions. Sears brought Trojan rooters to their feet as he gathered a punt on the SC 23-yard marker and, with his teammates giving him beautiful downfield blocking, scampered 77 yards for six points. Lou Welsh, Ed Pucci, and Bobby Cox were standouts. 237 NORTHWESTERN-0 SC-31 Sears Breaks Into Open as Trojans Stun Big Tenners The Wildcats of Northwestern were no match for on aroused bunch from Troy, remembering well the post defeats handed Coast teams by Big Ten elevens. For three quarters, both squads displayed the bruising type of football antics that make gomes hotly-contested. With Troy leading by the slim margin of a successful second period field goal attempt by Sam Tsagalakis, SC let the visitors from Evanston have it where it hurts, on the scorecard. Crov r Catches Perfect Bukich Pass In the End Zone This was part of the tremendous last quarter surge that found the Trojans racking up 28 points. It was the neatest white- wash job a Cardinal and Gold team has perpetrated in many seasons. Troy grabbed the lead on a 32-yard field goal. When the Cats were unable to score, they tried a field goal which Goux and Hottig easily blocked. Rudy Bukich, 18 Position: Left Half, ofFense Weight: 186 Height: 6-1 Age: 22 Home Town: St. Louis, Missouri Major: Advertising Class: Senior Rudy likes to hunt, but after a tour in the Air Force, he may turn up as a Grid Pro. Al Carmlchael, 21 Position: Right Half, offense Weight: 185 Height: 6-0 Age: 23 Home Town: Hawthorne, California Major: Foreign Trade Class: Senior This JC Ail-American is a terrific runner and a three-year letterman for the Trojans. Bob Cox, 62 Position: Right Guard, offense Weight: 183 Height: 5-8 Age: 21 Home Town: Pasadena, California Major: Physical Education Class: Senior Bobby is slated for a teaching career after the Air Force. Two V letters, NO hobbies. Sears, Back to Pass, Finds Receivers Covered, Carries Ball to Seven-Yard Line He started the Trojan scoring spree ofF with a 48-yard punt return, having previously returned one for 47 yards. When an SC drive was halted on the one yard line. Northwestern punted out and Bukich then tossed his payofF pitch. Crow, on a re- verse, cut inside left end, and easily out- sprinted the opposition. Three plays before, he had copped an NW pass on the goal line and returned it 25 yards. Stillwell caught a long pass from Bukich to set up another score. Linebacker Timberlake inter- cepted a pass and dashed 35 yards to paydirt for the final tally. Bozanic and Sellers Block for Sears for a Trojan TD A steaming Coliseum turf and the continual pressure of SC ' s top- notch defense unit are two good reasons that the perfect cond tioned Army squad, tough as their mascot mule during the first half, wilted in the last two periods. 50,000 fans were not impressed of the sluggish offensive play, but were amazed at the bruising de fense units that kept each squad in check until the final period. Dick Nunis, Playing Safety for the Trojans, Returns a Cadet Punt 33 Yards After a seesaw first quarter. Bill Hattig blocked an Army punt which scooted out of the end zone to give SC a safety, the two point lead they held as they left the field at half time. The Trojans took a nine point edge in the third period when Sears completed a touchdown pass to End Ron Miller. He tossed another per- fect strike to Aramis Dandoy in the last period for a score and plunged over the goal line from the two with less than a minute to play. In the final analysis, Troian depth mode the difference. ZMK i Linden Crow, 36 Position: Right Half, offense and defense Weight: 91 Height: 6-1 Age: 19 Home Town: Corcoran, California Maior: Personnel Mgt. Class: Sophomore This sports loving footballer played top- notch games on both defense and offense. Aramis Dandoy, 27 Position: Right Half, offense Weight: 182 Height: 5-11 Age: 19 Home Town: Torrance, California Major: Commerce Class: Sophomore Hobby: Spear fishing. Aramis can look for a bright future in the Trojan grid set-up. Ed Fouch, 49 Position: tackle, offense and defense Weight: 229 Height: 6-3 Age: 19 Home Town: Santa Ana, California Major: Commerce Class: Sophomore With two-platoons in the past, Ed will be a valuable part of Troy ' s football machine. Jack Barnes, Left End, Takes a Double Reverse and Scampers for a Gain of Seven Yards to Give Trojan OflFense New Spark Ane, Dick Nunis, Horry Welch, and Frank Clayton again displayed their brilliance in defensive positions. Bob Hooks, Bill Hattig, and George Timberlake were the flies in Army ' s offensive ointment Early in the game. Army recovered a Trojan fumble and was only 36 yards away from a score. They never got any closer the rest of the afternoon. On defense, the Army was superb. They covered the Trojan pass receivers and horrassed the running game until sheer exhaustion beat them. Marvin Goux, George Bozanic, El- the entire game. Addision Hawthorne showed plenty of drive in a brief appearance. Superior defense stopped the Cadets. The heat mer Willhoite, Bob Peviani, Bob Van Doren , Jim Psoitis, Charlie and 20 point favoritism hampered the Trojan ' s punch on ofFense. SAN DIECO NAVY-6 SC-20 Al Carmichael Romps for Yardage as Trojan Offense Rolls In High Gear The Navy fired every weapon at the on their five yard line and Carmichael mighty Trojan War Horse, but after four scampered over; Hattig intercepted a quorters of brutal football, Troy had scut- pass, and went 32 yards, untouched. Of- tled the invaders. SC scored on three Tar fensively. Navy held a big edge, but miscues. Sears galloped 66 yards on a SC ' s terrific defense, when it counted, punt return; Ane recovered a Navy fumble was the talk of the 40,000 onlookers. . Marvin Goux, 20 Position: Linebacker, defense Weight: 181 Height: 5-10 Age: 20 Home Town: Santa Barbara, California Major: Physical Education Class: Soph. Marv ' s a real fighting, hustling Trojan. Pound for pound the best in the nation. Harold Han, 46 Position: Fullback and Safety Weight: 188 Height: 5-9 Age: 22 Home Town: Honolulu, T. H. Major: Public Adm. Class: Junior Harold is quiet and businesslike but starts fast and hits hard for a player his size. OREGON STATE-6 SC-28 Jim Sears, Troy ' s Rambling Halfback, Eludes the Oregon State Defense After fumbling the opening kickoff, which the Beavers quickly turned into a TD, the Trojans roared back with such an outstanding show of offense and defense play that the Northerners were never able to recover. For 59 minutes, SC gave up only 63 yards through the air while holding the Beavers to a minus 20 yards net on the ground. Bob Van Doren, Elmer Willhoite, Charlie Ane, and Bill Hattig were the ringleaders in dump- ing the hapless Staters ' attempts at offense. Al Carmichael Gallops for Nice Yardage as Trojan Offense " Sizzles " With their defensive unit sparkling, SC showed the Portland crowd they could also move that ball. They rolled up 407 yards running and passing and 15 first downs. Sears tossed a pass to Bozanic who slashed 46 yards to pay dirt. To put Troy ahead " Jimmy the Jet " then skirted end for two yards and six points. He then tossed a pass to Ron Miller, good for ten yards and a score. Carmichael engineered the final TD. Des Koch ' s sensational punting wrote finis to the OSC Beaver squad. Bill Hattig, 86 Position: Left End, offense and defense Weight: 164 Height: 5-9 Age: 22 Home Town: Los Angeles, California Major: Commerce Class: Junior Bill ' s another quiet man but tremendous on defense and extremely gutty and quick. 3 J r i . . ' CAL-0 SC-10 Tom Nickoloff completes pass on Cal 35 as Bear safety man looks on. I The 1952 edition of the California Golden Bear seemed geared to roll upl and down the coliseum turf at will. They had dismantled five previousl opponents with ease. So what happened? The Trojan defense rose to bril-l liant heights to whitewash the Berkeley boys for the first time in manyl years. The Bear ' s 342 yards per game average took a nose dive with thel help of Willhoite, Goux, Timberlake, Van Doren, Peviani, Hattig and Crow. I Jim Sears returns a Cal punt for 69 yards and the day ' s only touchdown behind the perfect blocking of his Trojan teammates. The game was only five minutes old when Speeding Sears went for six. A Johnny-O fumble two plays later gave SC the ball on the Cal 14, but a pass interception stopped the threat. Cal was stopped on the Trojan 35 when Oszewski again fumbled. Late in the first period, Troy smashed its way to the Cal 9 where Sam Tsagalakii calmly booted a three-pointer to give the Trojans a 10 point lead they were able to protect for the remaining three quarters. Offensively, the teams were equal. It was SC s ability to make that needed first down when they had to that meant victory. Sears ' nine pass completions for 154 yards dis- proved the claims of " No offense. " Des Koch ' s brilliant punting average of 48.65 helped seal the doom of the once mighty Bear. Addison Hawthorne, 23 Position: Fullback and Safety Weight: 194 Height: 5-10 Age: 23 Home Town: Los Angeles, California Major: Sociology Class: Junior Hampered by a knee injury this season but watch this boy from Pasadena CC in 1953. Bob Hooks, 58 Position: Right End, defense Weight: 206 Height: 6-3 Age: 22 Home Town: Los Angeles, California Major: Business Class: Senior Bob ' s a local boy who plans to enter the business world and keep sports his hobby. Des Koch, 43 Position: Tailback, offense Weight: 207 Height: 6-1 Age: 20 Home Town: Shelton, Washington Major: Industrial Mgt. Class: Junior Des was the nation ' s leading punter this year as part of the Trojan ' s top defense. ' - Cal ' s famed Johnny OszewskI finds the Trojan Defense hard to handle. The northern invaders looked potent during the first half, but faded fast in the sec- ond half from the continual battering of hard hitting Trojans. The Bears had a strong offense that was just unable to click in the clutches. The goal line of Troy eluded the Bears all afternoon. Hottig broke up end sweeps. Crow made almost impossible stops when it looked as if the Cal runner would go all the way. The 94,677 fans knew that a favored eleven from California hod their come-uppance. STANFORD-7 SC-54 End Tom NickolofF Outsmarts Two Indian Pass Defenders The earthquake that hit the Stanford football team was a complete surprise. The devastation must have been hard for the partisan Palo Alto crowd of 45,000 to watch. But it was only the defense-minded Trojans going berserk on offense. Indian scalps were a dime a dozen after SC had steamrolled for 508 yards and eight touchdowns. The final gun was the only mercy Stanford received all afternoon. k Fullback Harold Han Scores from One-yard Line After Jim Psoitis Returned a Pu nt 69 Yards This was Troy ' s sixth visit to the end zone. The touchdown parade began with five seconds left in the first period. NickolofF faked himself clear in the end zone and took a 12-yard pass from Sears. The Sears to Nickoloff combo connected again from 34 yards out. Next, Bukich tossed a perfect strike to Bozanic for 40 yards and SC ' s third TD. The third quarter opened with Crow, Koch, Ane and Hawthorne in the backfield. A 29-yard pass from Koch to Crow climaxed the march. Marvin Goux then pilfered a Stanford pass and trotted 31 yards to paydirt. Ron Miller, 88 Position: Left end, ofFense Weight: 204 Height: 6-4 Age: 19 Home Town: Los Angeles, California Major: Commerce Class: Sophomore " Mister 88 " was outstanding as a pass- snagging end on the Trojan ' s offense unit. Tom Nickoloff, 80 Position: Right End, offense Weight: 218 Height: 6-3 Age: 20 Home Town: Los Angeles, California Major: Advertising Class: Junior Tom was SC ' s leading pass receiver. He ' s a surfing addict and plans to make a Million. Dick Nunis, 26 Position: Right half, defense Weight: 182 Height: 6-0 Age: 20 Home Town: Los Angeles, California Major: Physical Education Class: Soph. Dick plans a coaching career, likes the beach, and catching opponent ' s passes. All-Americcn candidate, Elmer Willhoite, paves the way for teammate Hawthorne. As the fourth quarter opened, the Trojans were leading by 41 points and they were not through yet. Artenian recovered a Stanford bobble on the Indian 22 and on the next play, Bukich, his receivers covered, slashed his way to the 4. Miller then grabbed a short pass for the touchdown. Stanford posted its lone tally before Kirkiand tossed a pass to NickolofF, who made an unbelievable catch in the end zone to com- plete the scoring. It was the worst defeat for the Farm Boys in 50 years. WASHINGTON-0 SC-33 A Trojan Ball Carrier Scampers by Huskie Defenders The Washington Huskies and their brilliant passer, Don Heinrich, were no match for the powerful Trojan football team. A muddy field and a few show- ers slowed the game down considerably. But again it was the tremendous play of the SC defensive unit that perpetrated the neat whitewash job. The two passes that Heinrich did complete for a mere 14 yards hardly made up for the five interceptions Troy snatched, two of which turned up SC scores. Sam Tsagalakis Boots Another PAT Jim Sears led the attack on offense as the Trojans rang up two touchdowns on sustained drives in the first and third periods. Bukich ' s pass to Stillwell for Troy ' s 5th TD was a lulu. He caught it standing between two defenders. Miller also made a spectacular catch of the slippery pigskin earlier. Sears and Koch had nice runs of 29 and 26 yds. Dick Petty, 54 Position: Center, offense and end, defense Weight: 190 Height: 6-0 Age: 22 Home Town: Los Angeles, California Major: Physical Education Class: Junior Dick ' s another Trojan who plays on both platoons. Also a speedburner on the track. Bob Peviani, 66 Position: Left guard, defense Weight: 212 Height: 6-1 Age: 20 Home Town: Los Angeles, California Major: General Business Class: Senior Terrific on defense — awarded the John Dye Memorial Award as outstanding lineman. Jim Psaltis, 37 Position: Left half, safety, defense Weight: 186 Height: 6-1 Age: 24 Home Town: Oakland, California Major: B usiness Adm. Class: Senior Jim ' s nine pass interceptions, two for touchdowns, sparked the great SC defense. SC ' s Line, Van Doren, Willhoite, Ane, Goux, Peviani, TImberlake Impassable The highlights of the game for the loyal and well-drenched crowd of 35,852 were the pass interceptions. Hooks, Nunis, Timberlake, Goux, and Psaltis were the culprits. Nunis and Timberlake went all the way, Goux nearly did. More amazing was the downfleld blocking which looked pre-arranged when, in fact, it wasn ' t. Hooks, Hattig, Crow, Welch, and the others covered the receivers so well that Heinrich had little chance to show his greatness. Under the conditions, it was a top Trojan effort. K r UCLA-12 - ' ' K: •1 Another Neat Catch by Trojan End, Tom NickolofF, for Nice Gain 96,869 roaring fans jammed the coliseum. Millions of football addicts watched the gome via TV. Two undefeated teams were meeting and to the victor would go the PCC Crown and Rose Bowl Bid. It was truly the big game of the year. Two hard-hitting, courageous teams played this one for keeps. But it was Troy ' s day. End to end, center to safety, the Trojans fought with their hearts and muscles to earn their place in the SC Hall of Fame. KX - Pi- " ?;! SC-14 Sam " The Toe " Tsagalokis Converts After Troy ' s First Touchdown The Bruins scored a field goal early in the game and were again threatening when Dick Nunis intercepted a pass. Sears made five yards and then come the play of the day. Carmichael took a reverse from Sears and cut over right guard. Ten yards down the field with UCLA tocklers converging upon him, Al flipped a lateral to Jim, who hod trailed the play around left end. Sears never looked back as he scampered the remaining 60 yards for the touchdown. Ed Pucci, 64 Position: Left guard, ofFense Weight: 209 Height: 6-0 Age: 22 Home Town: Canton, Ohio Major: Foreign Trade Class: Junior Ed has shown that he ' s ready and able to fill All-American Willhoite ' s shoes in ' 53. Bill Riddle, 52 Position: Quarterback, ofFense Weight: 199 Height: 6-0 Age: 22 Home Town: El Centro, California Major: Civil Engineering Class: Junior Bill ' s also a top linebacker on defense and is handy at hunting or fishing. Leon Sellers, 44 Position: Fullback, offense Weight: 194 Height: 6-0 Age: 21 Home Town: Upland, California Major: Business Class: Junior Sellers excells at line smashing, backfield blocking, horseback riding, canoeing, etc. Don Stalwick, Bruin Back, Makes Three Yards on a Reverse Aiound Right End Before a Host of Trojan Tacklers Stop the Play UCLA scored a safety and a TD to lead at halftime, 1 2-7. Then came another of SC ' s sensational plays. All-American Willhoite intercepted a Bruin pass and brought it back 70 yards. This play set up the Trojans ' winning score and smothered another UCLA threat. With fourth down and four yards to go. Sears faked a line plunge then tossed a flat pass to Carmichael for six. With two of the nation ' s fop defense units in action, offense play had to take a backseat. Names like Peviani, Hooks, DaRe, Willhoite will be remembered. Ane played his best game. Hattig, Goux, and Tim- berlake shone on defense. Welch, Nunis, Crow, and Psoitis really sparkled on pass defense. Coach Hill, his stafF, and the entire University can well be proud of this great team. NOTRE DAME-9 SC-0 9w ' ' i M 1 B :,•, ' H Bh M Bigpm, M H 1 Des Koch, the Nation ' s Leading Punter, Boots for Troy The Trojans, dreaming of SC ' s first undefeated season in 20 years, were rudely awakened by a good Notre Dame eleven. The 29 degree temperature proved no colder than the usual sparkling SC team. The upset-minded Irish appeared unfazed by a great Trojan squad and handed Jess Hill his first shut-out in two seasons. Both teams got breaks, but the Trojans ' big moments weren ' t on the score board. Trojan Defenders, Van Doren, Hooks, Goux in Hot Pursuit of Notre Dame Ballcarrier shadow. Frank Leahy ' s questionable shift play caught the SC team off guard and the Irish got a first down on the four. Lattner scored from the one for the winning margin. An 1 8-yard field goal in the second half insured the victory for Notre Dame. Troy took the upper hand when the Irish fumbled the opening kickoff, but were unable to sustain a drive for the goal line. SC stopped the South Benders on one early drive but when Sears fum- bled and ND recovered on the SC 19, the Tro- jans were in hot water right in the goal post ' s Don Slillwell, 84 Position: Left End, ofFense Weight: 183 Height: 6-0 Age: 21 Home Town: San Francisco, California Major: Physical Education Class: Senior Don ' s amazing ability at pass catching was evident in Troy ' s march to the PCC Crown. Ken Thompson, 78 Position: Left Tackle, offense Weight: 220 Height: 6-2 Age: 20 Home Town: Phoenix, Arizona Major: Business Management Class: Junior Ken ' s a terrific offensive blocker, and for a hobby, he does leather and copper tooling. George Timberlake, 56 Position: Linebacker, defense Weight: 207 Height: 6-0 Age: 19 Home Town: Long Beach, California Major: Physical Education Class: Junior Highly durable and effective as a line- backer, George ice skates for leisure. Jim Sears, SC ' s Ail-American Halfback, is Hit Hard by the Irish Defense On several occosions the Trojans looked as if they might pull the game out of the frre but three timely pass interceptions by alert Notre Dame defenders completely stymied the SC attack. Carmichael returned a punt to the Irish one but a penalty put the ball to the 29. A 50-yard pass from Sears to Jim Hayes connected, but then the Tro- jans were stopped. Troy drove to the one-yard marker in the closing minutes but failed to score. Willhoite, Crow, Peviani, Goux, and Van Doren played their usual fine games. ROSE BOWL WISCONSIN-0 SC-7 ; Chuck Weeks, 72 Position: Right Tackle, offense Weight: 219 Height: 6-2 Age: 22 Home Town: Columbus, Ohio Major: Business Adm. Class: Junior Chuck ' s specialties are hunting, fishing, and opening huge holes in opponent ' s line. Jim Sears in action before injury forced him to watch the BIG Trojan win. It took eight long years, but the PCC representative in the Rose Bowl finally came through with a victory. Thus, once again the West can hold its head up high. It took a tremendous gome on the part of the entire Trojan football team to win. The Wisconsin Badgers were out to whip Troy, but as they methodically swept towards the SC goal, the Trojan ' s potent defense rose up and smothered their drives. Jess Hill fielded a powerful and well-trained squad. For SC, it was the 9th win in 1 1 starts. g m — « Harry Welch, 25 Position: Halfback, defense Weight: 168 Height: 5-10 Age: 21 Home Town: Akron, Ohio Major: Commerce Class: Senior Harry was a fine defensive back, always a sure tackier, really shone in Cal game. Lou Welsh, 50 Position: Center, offense Weight: 193 Heig-ht: 6-1 Age: 20 Home Town: Ontario, California Major: Industrial Engineering Class: Senior Lou has been the starting pivot for two years, SC ' s " Most Inspirational " player. 254 Rudy Bukich, the Rose Bowl ' s Outstanding Playe r, Finds the Badger Lair Not So Friendly for Trojans The first half of the New Year ' s Day classic found SC had the ball on the Wisconsin 22 with inches to go neither team able to score. Tight defensive play on for a first down. Bukich faded back and passed a per- both sides made it nearly impossible to sustain drives. feet strike to Carmichael in the end zone as the crowd Des Koch ' s brilliant punting and the rugged line play of almost 100,000 roared with excitement. No amount of the Troy defense had held the visitors in check. of Badger offense could top it, and the sweetest vic- Troy went on the march and then came the winning toss. tory of the 1 952 football season went to the Trojans. Bob Hooks, Trojan End, Closes in on Wisconsin ' s Witt After Badger Had Gone for a Gain of 23 Yards With Jim Sears out, the Trojan second stringers really came through. Bukich sizzled and blasted the Badger Idefense for 12 pass completions. Sears and Dandoy I each completed 3, the 18 total setting a new Rose Bowl record. Signal-caller Bozanic and Safetyman Frank Clayton come into their own for a big day. In the last few seasons, PCC teams have played some good games only to fold in the last half to Big Ten superiority. Not this time. The Trojans were in per- fect physical condition. They hit hard and tackled for keeps. And more important, they never gave up despite the constant threats of the Badger eleven. ALL AMERICANS TROJAN FOOTBALL HONOR ROLL FOR 1952 Ane, Charlie United Press, AII-PCC, Second Team Bukich, Rudy Outstanding Player, 1953 Rose Bowl Game Helms Athletic Fou ndation Athlete of Month, January Carmichael, Al United Press, AII-PCC, Second Team Goux, Marvin United Press, AII-PCC, Third Team Hooks, Bob Associated Press, All-Coast Defensive Team Koch, Des Nation ' s Leading Punter with 43.4 average Peviani, Bob John Dye Memorial Award, Outstanding Lineman Psoitis, Jim Associated Press, All-Coast Defensive Team Notion ' s Leading Pass Interceptor with ni;ie Sears, Jim W. J. Voit Trophy, Outstanding West Coast Sc-nior Pop Warner Award, Outstanding West Coast Senior Helms Athletic Foundation Athlete of Month, October Associated Press, Ail-American, First Team International News Service Ail-American, First Team Newspaper Enterprise Ass ' n Ail-American, First Team New York News Ail-American, First Team Look Magazine All-American, First Team PCC Leading Punt Returner with 15.9 average Tlmberloke, George Associated Press, All-Coast Defensive Team Von Doren, Bob United Press All-American, Third Team United Press, AII-PCC, First Team Willhoite, Elmer United Press All-American, First Team International News Service All-American, First Team Newspaper Enterprise Ass ' n All-American, First Tear New York News All-American, First Team Chicago Tribune All-American, First Team Look Magazine All-American, First Team Colliers Magazine All-American, First Team Helms Athletic Foundation Athlete of Month, November Elmer Willhoite, 73 Position: Left guard, off. and def. Class: Senior Weight: 217 Height: 6-1 Age: 22 Moior: Transportation A unanimous choice from Maine to California for All-American, Elmer was outstanding on this year ' s great defensive squad. A very fast lineman, hardest to block, and highly-praised by his foes. He ' s also a former prep shotputter and boxer aspirant. la immatMAk Jim Sears, 32 PosiHon: Halfback, ofF., Safety, def. Class: Senior Weight: 164 Height: 5-9 Age: 21 Major: Physical Ed. Called upon to replace Frank GifFord, Jimmy, the Jet, proved to be e very bit as terrific. Sears, a unanimous choice as Ail-Ameri- can safety, led the Trojans in total yardage gained and in passes completed; v as almost unstoppable on punt returns this year. Bob Van Doren, 75 Position: Right Tackle, defense Class: Senior Weight: 203 Height: 6-3 Vi Age: 23 Major: For. Trade Bob ' s a three-year letterman and an important reason for the Trojans ' outstanding defense record. As defensive captain. Van Doren, a prep star from San Diego, did a tremendous job in the front line that made the SC defense the toast of the Coast in ' 52. Coach Jesse Mortensen coached the Trobabe football team throug consecutive wins over the UCLA, Caii nia, and Stanford Frosh teams. And Morf ' developed two dozen good prospects for next year ' s varsity squad. In spare time Mortensen coaches the Trojan track teams Trobabes top tradition al rivals Cal., Stanford, and U.C.L.A. for Frosh Crown and most successful season since ' 46. SC Freshmen dropped their opener to a potent PhibPac Navy TD ' s were all SC needed to down Stanford Papooses, 33-13, squad, 26-0. Bouncing right bock. Decker, Hickman and Tisdole led fourth quarter surge to overhaul Cub eleven, 19-22. Decker ' s three first time since 1939. The Brubabes were completely swamped by Trobabes ' top performance, 48-6. Decker proved sensational. Isl Row: Rodda Horvey, Jock Moore, Joe lucostic, Tony Roppo, John Brewer, Vern Sompson, Joe Tisdole, Jock Zaninovich, Joe Ricti, Jim Schofer, Art Weiss, Ed DeMorlini, Roy Smith, Pete Chomplin, Jim Decker, Jim Moddox, Mgr. Second Row: Cooch Sonny lyles, Tim Smith, John Dockstoder, Bob Gerst, Jim McCkre, Don Solio, Don McForlond, Lindsy Hubby, Ron Brown, Fred Edwards, V orren Fannin, Roy Hermon, Mike Dowell, Fred Pierce, Pete Kowden, Mgr. Third Row: Coach Jess Mortensen, Leon Clarke, Di ck Mosin, Dick Duron, Cloir Clork, Dick Gudmundson, John Miller, John Powell, Bill Miller, Bill Bluejacket, Don Hickman, Jim Dondich, Morsholl Kline, Murray Morrow, Chuck GrifRth, Tom Copehart, Dick Born, Ron Goebel, Coach Don Zimmermon, Gordon Duvoll, Coach Dean Schneider. 258 m f1 A 4? ( « .« ; SKETBALL Coach Forrest Twogood thowed his true coaching ability this year as he led his Trojan bosltetball squad to a highly successful season of 18 wins and 6 losses. Two years ago, SC was Southern Div. co-champion, but Twogie can be just as proud of his team of two seniors and a gang of hustling sophomores who gave Iheir warning that Troy will be hard to handle in 1954. Assistant Coach Al Conti is a former Trojan guard who has just com- pleted his third year of basketball coach- ing under Twogood. Al has a Master ' s de- gree in PE and plans to make coaching his career. His outstanding work with the frosh squads gives SC teams a bright future. Melvin Knorr, Sr. Manager Is one man that works as hard ofF the court OS the team does on the hardwood. Han- dling equipment, team finances, and the many public relation duties keeps Mel busy. Besides managing major sports in high school, Mel has been o Jr. mgr. Basketball Scores SC 59 Hawaii 54 SC 62 Hawaii 56 SC 79 Utah 57 SC 83 Utah :.. 67 SC 72 Santa Clara 61 SC 68 Los Angeles State College 46 SC 65 Washington State College 60 SC 65 Washington State College 47 SC 76 Stanford 58 SC 72 Stanford 63 SC 65 UCLA 54 SC 62 UCLA .. 72 SC 63 California 78 ISC 63 California 71 SC 74 Santa Barbara College 68 SC 74 Universal Motors, Honolulu 61 SC 70 Universal Motors, Honolulu 74 SC 91 Hawaii 66 SC 93 Stanford 56 ISC 74 Stanford 76 ISC. 68 California 66 IsC 44 California 71 IsC 66 UCLA 65 IsC 76 UCLA 64 Varsity Basketball Squad From Row: Honk DAnlonio, guord; Leroy Kosperski, guard; Ed Simpson, forward; Glenn Hoagland, forward; Doug King, guard; Ken Flower, forward; Al Luer, guord; Verle Sorgen, guard; Dick Welsh, guard; Chuck Reilly, guard; Dennis While, forward. Second Row: Melvin Knorr, Senior manager; Walt Thompson, forward; Jock Findley, forward; Chet Carr, guard; Art Rimdzuis, guard; Dove DeGroote, center; Roy Irvin, center; Jock Lovrich, center; Al Ludecke, forward; Asst. Coach Bob Boyd, Coach Fori st Twogood. FINAL TROJAN BASKETBALL STATISTICS Ken Flower, f 12 Ed Simpson, f 12 Roy Irvin, c 12 Dick Welsh, g 12 Chet Corr, g 12 Chuck Reilly, g 12 Jack Findley, f 10 Wolf Thompson, f 7 Dave DeGroote, e 5 Art Rimdzuis, c-g 6 Al Luer, g 7 Al Ludecke, c 7 Leroy Kosperski, g 5 Dennis White, f 5 Verle Sorgen, g 2 Hank D ' Antonio, g 1 Teom Totals 12 Opponents ' Totals 12 INDIVIDUAL SCORING FIELD GOALS FREE THROWS . DIv. Games All Come So. Dly. Go Ties AM Gam , So. DIv. Go met A 1 Gome Pis. Avg. G. Pll. Av9. FGA FG Pel. FGA FG Pet. FTA FT Pet. FTA FT Pel. 172 14.3 24 331 13.8 168 57 33.9 329 116 35.3 81 58 71.6 134 99 73.9 144 12.0 24 308 12.8 145 47 32.4 282 111 35.8 64 50 78.1 121 86 71.1 141 11.7 24 286 11.9 114 47 41.2 229 101 44.1 66 47 71.2 128 84 65.6 111 9.2 24 195 8.1 87 34 39.1 157 67 42.6 5« 43 79.6 80 61 75.3 97 8.1 24 146 6.1 78 37 47.4 115 54 46.9 33 23 69.7 55 38 69.1 76 6.3 20 139 6.9 98 26 26.5 188 47 25.0 36 24 66.7 67 45 67.2 20 2.0 22 69 3.1 25 5 20.0 71 25 35.2 19 10 52.6 38 19 50.0 9 1.3 19 44 2.3 9 4 44.4 59 15 25.4 10 1 10.0 30 14 46.7 7 1.4 14 37 2.6 9 3 33.3 32 14 43.8 3 1 33.3 19 9 47.4 8 1.3 15 34 2.3 13 1 7.7 34 10 29.4 8 6 75.0 26 14 53.8 12 1.7 14 32 2.3 14 5 35.7 40 14 35.0 2 2 100.0 7 4 57.1 18 2.6 10 28 2.8 21 5 23.8 27 9 33.3 13 8 71.6 15 10 75.0 0.0 17 21 1.2 4 0.0 30 5 16.7 00.0 20 11 55.0 6 1.2 9 8 0.9 5 3 60.0 10 4 40.0 00.0 3 00.0 0.0 7 5 0.7 1 0.0 7 2 28.6 00.0 1 1 100.0 1 1.0 1 1 1.0 0.0 0.0 1 1 100.0 ' 1 100.0 822 68.5 24 1684 70.2 791 274 34.7 1610 594 36.9 390 274 70.3 744 496 66.7 794 66.2 24 1464 61.0 NON-CONFERENCE SERIES Ken Flower, SC ' s sensational forward, demonstrates his scoring ability in set-up. The Trojans opened their non-conference schedule by surprising the dopesters and upsetting the highly regarded squad from Hawaii in two straight games. Hawaii ' s Lee proved hard to handle but SC just wouldn ' t give up. Flower sparkled and many of Two- good ' s team gave signs of much promise. Troy was out to avenge a double l oss of last season to Utah and they had little trouble in scalping the Redskins twice. Flower, Simpson, and Reilly led the fast-breaking offense which completely fooled Utah. Chef Carr, 13, Guard Home Town: Benicia, Calif. Class: Soph. Weight: 190 Height: 6-4 Age: 20 Chet was a sensational Vallejo JC player and looks like a real comer. Watch him. Jack Findley, 23, Forward Home Town: Glendale, Calif. Class: Soph, Weight: 185 Height: 6-3 ' ! Age: 19 Jack ' s high jump training makes him a very valuable and rangy rebound artist. t Ken Flower, 7, Forward Home Town: San Francisco Class: Senior Weight: 180 Height: 6-1 Age: 21 Captain and backbone of the team. A fine ball handler and dribbler. SC ' s top man. Utah defense fails to stop Al Luer ' s timely lay-up shot. After a scheduled contest with St. Mary ' s was cancelled, the Tro- jans, sporting four straight wins, found the Santa Clara Broncos no pushover. It was the clutch play of the SC subs, DeGroote, Findley, Kasperski, Carr, and Thompson that melted away a 10-point Bronco lead and put the Trojans out in front. Irvin garnered 16 points. SC outclassed the fighting cosaba five from LA State. Irvin shows why he ' s highest scoring sophomore since 1938. The Trojans had to go into overtime to nip the Washington State Cougars before topping them in a second game. The three-game series in Honolulu produced SC ' s lone non-conference loss. They whipped the Universal Motors ' team, then lost a tight contest the next night. The amazing Trojans lambasted Hawaii to set a new scoring record of 91 points. Flower, Simpson, Welsh and Irvin set the pace. STANFORD Chet Carr, SC ' s Sophomore guard, up for a goal. The Stanford Indians were no match for the undefeated Trojans as they sizzled to their ninth and tenth wins of the season. Leading the victorious SC team was Captain Ken Flower whose magnificent flair for passing and setting up impossible plays had the Palo Alto gym in an uproar. Troy grabbed an early lead in both contests and the hapless Indians could never catch up, although coming close. Roy Irvin, 19, Center Home Town: Montebello Class: Soph. Weight: 210 Height: 6-6 Age: 19 Roy has developed fast as Troy ' s pivot starter. A good shot, terrific on defense. Leroy Kasperski, 18, Guard Home Town: Cicero, III. Class: Junior Weight: 190 Height: 6-2 V2 Age: 20 Leroy is a valuable man on the Trojan club due to his ability to play many positions. Al Ludecke, 22, Forward Home Town: Hollywood, Cal. Class: Soph. Weight: 185 Height: 6-4 V2 Age: 19 Al was a prep flash and has proven very tough on the boards. Good shot, rebounder. All-Coast forward, Kenny Flower, in his jump-shot specialty. The two-game series with Stanford at the Pan Pacific turned up two record performances. The Trojans ' 93 points in the opener set a new Southern Division scoring spree. This bettered the standard of 91 points set the previous week against Hawaii. Coach Twogood used his entire squad, each man playing top-notch ball. The crowd really roared as the Trojans went wild in the one-sided victory. Driving in for lay-up Is Troy ' s Dick Welsh. Stanford ' s Ron Tomsic hit for 38 points in the final game to tie the conference individual scoring record. It took such a performance as Tomsic ' s to topple the always danger- ous Trojans. SC led most of the wcy end the lead went back and forth through the exciting fourth period. Despite Carr ' s 25 points, the inability to stop Tomsic hurt Troy. CALIFORNIA Roy threatens to crack Bear defense and put one in for Troy. The Cal series at the Pan proved two things. Firct, the Bears were the cream of the Southern crop and a cinch for the Division crown. Second, the Trojans ' floor game was not smooth enough and when the Trojans were cold, they were really cold. Actually the games were closer than they might have been, but in both of the openers, Cal was in complete command and a fine shooting average to prove it. A! Luer, 20, Guard Home Town: Los Angeles Class: Soph. Weight: 170 Height: 6-0 Age: 19 A! is another of Troy ' s comers. A smooth boll handler, watch this boy next season. Chuck Reilly, 9, Guard Home Town: Alhambra Class: Soph. Weight: 160 Height: 5-1 1 Age: 19 Chuck ' s a real hustler, the team spark- plug, a nifty dribbler, and good shot. Art Rimdzuis, 16, Guard Home Town: Hollywood Class: Soph. Weight: 200 Height: 6-5 Age: 18 Art is still another of Coach Twogood ' s young hopefuls. Lanky, good on rebounds. Chuck Reilly breaks in close for lay-up shot. Six clutch foul shots by Simpson, Welsh and Flower in the lost three minutes killed the Bear chances to come back. The next night, the Bears did come back to smash SC ' s championship hopes in a game that wasn ' t even close. It was Troy ' s only really poor performance in an otherwise successful year. Flower, the floor-master, rolls by surprised Bears for lay-up. Stop McKeen, the Bear ' s high-scoring center, was the keynote to a victory over California. The Trojans faltered in this assignment on their first two attempts. Then came game number three. Irvin was able to solve the defensive maneuver necessary to stop McKeen and the Trojans came through with a spectacular upset win. Trailing until the final five minutes, SC surged ahead and held their lead. UCLA Ken Flower invades the tough Bruin defense and attempts lay-up. It took the Trojan basketball teams five years to do it, but they finally solved the mystery of hov to beat John Wooden ' s Cruins. Not since 1948 have the Trojans been able to win a series from their cross tov n rivals. This didn ' t seem the year to turn the tables. Ken Flower was the big hero in Troy ' s three upset wins as the Bruins just never could come up with a winning combination. Ed Simpson, 14, Forward Walt Thompson, 17, Forward Dick Welsh, 21, Guard Home Town: San Diego Class: Senior Home Town: Detroit, Mich. Class: Junior Home Town: Ontario, Calif. Class: Soph. Weight: 190 Height: 6-3V2 Age: 21 Weight: 185 Height: 6-3 Age: 21 Weight: 180 Height: 6-2y2 Age: 19 Three-year letterman, top rebounder, and Walt ' s a JC transfer with plenty of past Dick ' s a starting guard for Troy and has always dangerous player around the key. experience. A real contender next year. been a fine competitor on this year ' s 5. Ed Simpson outmaneuvers the rugged UCLAns for a two-pointer. The opening games at the Westwood sweatbox while slow-paced were exciting contests. Both teams seemed to be ofF their best perform- ances. SC ran it ' s victory string to eleven in the first game only to have the Bruins bounce back as expected and stop the high- flying Trojans. UCLA is tough to beat in their own lair and Two- good kept the Trojans in both contests with a hustling offense. The Trojans ' hook-shot artist Irvin goes for another. The twin win over UCLA in the wind-up games was a very fitting way for brilliant Ken Flower to make his last appear- ances for Troy. He scored 22 points in the first contest, his highest collegiate effort, and richly deserved the ovation he received as he was carried off the court on his teammates ' shoulders after the final gun. ROSH BASKETBALL I Coach Al Conti Fielded a brilliant frosh squad this year which rewrote the record books. In winning 17 of their 18 starts, the Trobabes set 11 new marks. The SC Varsity is going to be- come a top-notch outfit with the arrival of these high-scoring, hard-to-beat players. The Trobabes set a record-breaking pace this season and may well be the greatest freshman basketball team in Trojan history. The Squad: Front row: Ralph Pousig, Jack Dunne, Gory Schoor, Tony Psoitis, Dick Nagai, Tom Fish. Second row: Coach Al Conti, Tom Copehart, Ron Brown, George Chalekson, Vic Lapiner, Herman Flim, Carl Kinsey. The Records: Jack Dunne set the following: Most field goals one season — 133; Most free throws attempted one season — 104; Most free throws mode one season — 68; Most points one season — 334; Most points one game — 51; Highest points per-game average one season — 18.6. New team records in- clude: Most field goals one season — 489; Most free throws at- tempted one season — 485; Most free throws made one season — 289; Most total points one season — 1267; Highest points per- game average one season — 70.4; Most points one game — 87. . v 4: mm R WKr- -W ■ ' jPi w wf IL J m BASEBA Coach Rod Dedeaux starts his third year as baseball mentor with a terrific record of two straight CIBA titles to his credit. Rod, an all-CIBA shortstop in his collegiate days at Troy, is con- sidered an exceptional molder of ball players. It is not surprising that the Trojans have been called by many " The Yankees of Pacific Coast Collegiate Baseball. " 1952 Baseball Scores Tom Toncredy, Senior Manoger forced to the sidelines by previous injuries is still an important part of the baseball set- up, handling finances, team statistics, and travel arrangements for the Trojan team. sc 1 Crowley All-Stars 3 SC 6 Stanford 4 sc 6 SC Alumni 3 SC Stanford 2 sc 6 Star-Kist Tuna 5 SC 6 Arizona 3 sc 4 SC Alumni 6 sc 8 Ventura Braves 4 sc 6 SC Spartans 1 sc 7 UCLA 1 sc 13 Douglas Bros. 4 sc 3 UCLA 4 sc 9 Brooklyn Rookies 9 sc 7 UCLA 1 sc 4 Brooklyn Rookies 5 sc 15 Whiftier 2 sc 11 Los Alamitos NAS sc 5 San Diego NTC 4 sc 4 SC Spartans 2 sc 4 California 10 sc 6 Loyola 5 sc 1 1 California 1 sc 9 Loyola 2 sc 11 Pepperdine sc 9 SC Spartans 3 sc 18 L.A. Police 4 sc 4 Camp Pendleton 1 sc 2 Fresno State 1 sc 15 Camp Pendleton 12 sc 6 Fresno State 9 sc 1 San Diego State 3 sc 1 1 California 1 sc 5 San Diego NTC 1 sc 8 Santa Clara 6 sc 6 Los Angeles Angels 5 sc 1 Santa Clara 8 sc 9 San Diego Marines sc 7 Stanford 6 sc 9 Santa Barbara Col. sc 6 Stanford 5 sc 19 Gray ' s All-Stars 7 sc 8 Los Alamitos NTC 4 sc 4 UCLA sc 12 Los Alamitos NTC 10 sc 10 Santa Clara 1 sc 5 SC Alumni 4 sc 10 Santa Clara 1 sc 10 Oregon State 12 sc 5 California 7 sc 4 Oregon State 5 UmmkL MMjkL ii 1 1 y " - ' " Jl uJ " " " Jp WL. » " ' " ' ' if( f . 7 f ' ' «lP 1953 Baseball prospects are not as bright as In the past with the loss of 17 of the top 19 men from last season ' s squad Front Row: Verle Sorgen, ClifF Gewicke, Jim Oros, Dick Dudley, Elliott Fagan, Vic Lapiner, Joe Conte, Len Landy, John Steven- son. Second Row: Dave Rankin, Warner Boone, John Garten, Jerry Camperi, Don Young, Coach Rod Dedeaux, Ass ' t Coach Stan Charnofsky, Gary Robin, Bob Hastings, Rod Ristow, Ed Hook- stratten. Third Row: Tom Tancredy, Senior Manager, Ed Simpson, Charley Mena, Steve Pehar, Jack Lovrich, John Heydenreich, Eddie Allen, Ray Hernandez, Dick St. John, Dick Hartunian, Bob Burdick, Gene Metcalfe, Lou Bishara. The biggest problem facing the 1953 Trojans is to build up the pitching staff. Gone are four hurlers who won a total of 31 games last year while losing only 1 1 . A number of good hitters are in the line-up. 1952 BATTING STATISTICS Player, Position G AB R H TB 2B 3B HR H. Charnofsky, ss.. 50 205 45 78 1 1 1 16 6 2 Warner Boone, of.. 40 81 22 29 59 4 4 6 S. Charnofsky, 2b 50 200 51 70 92 15 1 1 Lou Bishara, of-c. 46 1 03 29 34 48 3 1 3 Don Herman, Ib-of 33 87 1 1 28 35 5 10 Al Lament, lb 45 167 34 49 83 7 3 7 G. Killingsworth, 3b 47 190 35 55 86 9 2 6 J. Stevenson, cf-3b 48 169 42 48 63 8 3 John Garten, c... 40 1 1 3 20 28 34 4 1 Bob Hertel, of 47 142 27 32 53 4 1 5 Richard Dudley, 2b 6 2 11 10 Ed Simpson, of.. . 15 26 612 18 002 E. Hookstratten, p.. 13 1324 6200 Bill Sperling, p 20 1354 4000 Dave Cesco, p 20 34 5 9 12 1 Bill Wills, c . 15 16 2 4 7 110 Gary Robin, 3b... 13 1634 6200 Tom Kemp, of 5 4 1 10 Jack Schlarb, p.... 21 20 4 6 6 Tom Lovrich, p 21 34 4 7 10 1 1 Jerry Camperi, c. 17 26 4 5 5 Dan Zimmerman, cf 22 33 1 1 6 9 110 Don Young, p 13 6 11 10 Bob Kolf, c 6 12 11 10 RBI SB Avq. 50 12 .380 26 1 .358 29 6 .350 12 3 .330 20 1 .322 42 5 .293 37 8 .289 20 5 .284 12 2 .248 22 4 .225 .500 7 .462 3 .308 3 .308 12 .265 1 .250 6 .250 .250 2 .214 1 .206 3 .192 3 .182 .167 . 083 1952 PITCHING STATISTICS Ployer W L Pet. IP AB H R ER SO BB ERA Johnny James .000 1 4 10 11 0.00 Eddie Allen .000 1 3 12 0.00 Tom Lovrich 11 2 .846 107 311 99 43 29 63 32 2.43 E. Hookstratten 5 1 .833 47 175 33 25 16 37 29 3.04 Dave Rankin .000 6 23 4 5 2 5 5 3.00 Dave Cesca 6 4 .600 79 283 63 33 28 56 36 3.19 Don Young 1 1.000 32 131 32 16 12 19 14 3.37 Bill Sperling 6 2 .750 62 256 60 32 26 49 34 3.76 Jack Schlarb 8 3 .727 92 330 75 55 43 70 83 4.00 Charley Mena .000 3 13 2 2 2 2 4 4.50 1952 C.I.B.A. PITCHING STATISTICS Tom Lovrich. 4 1 .800 46 176 41 15 10 12 25 1.96 Jack Schlarb. 2 1 .667 27 101 26 16 16 28 21 5.14 Dave Cesca 3 2 .600 39 139 31 19 16 20 25 3.69 1952 ALL-AMERICA SELECTIONS First Team: Hal Charnofsky, ss. Second Team: Tom Lovrich, p. 1952 ALL-C.I.B.A. SELECTIONS First Team: Tom Lovrich, p., Stan Charnofsky, 2b., and Hal Charnofsky, ss. Second Team: John Stevenson, cf. 1952 C.I.B.A. BATTING CHAMPION 38 6 1 1 17 Hal Charnofsky, ss 16 66 14 27 (Southern Calif.) JACOB GIMBEL AWARD 1 .409 AS SC ' S " MOST INSPIRATIONAL ATHLETES ' DURING 1951-52 Co-Winners: Hal Charnofsky and Stan Charnofsky. Stanford Baseballer Slides Info First Base Too Late as Referee Calls " Out! " The Trojans opened their ' 52 season with the strongest squad since the NCAA Cham- pionship team of ' 48. Led by Co-captains, Stan and Hal Charnofsky, SC and its strong pitching staff was out to capture its fourth PCC title in the last five years. Two months of practice games got the SC squad in good form. Highlighting the early season ploy were Trojan wins over Star-Kist, Douglas Bros., Los Angeles An- gels, and service teams from Camp Pen- dleton, Los Alomitos and Son Diego NTS. Lou Bishara, 1 b-cf Weight: 190 Height: 6-0 Age: 23 Home Town: Los Angeles, Col. Class: Senior Lou ' s one of the Trojans ' most versatile players. He hit a whopping .330 last year. Warner Boone, rf Weight: 160 Height: 5-10 Age: 22 Home Town: Compton, Calif. Class: Senior Warner is a long-ball hitter and a fine fielder. He ' ll shine in right field in ' 53. Jerry Camperi, c Weight: 175 Height: 5-11 Age: 21 Home Town: Los Angeles, Cal. Class: Senior This righthander from last season ' s sq uad is a strong contender behind the plate. 274 The Bruins, arch cross-town rivals, were no match for the pennant fc.«, bound Trojans. AII-PCC pitcher, Tom Lovrich, allowed only five hits asj Troy posted a 4-0 win in the opener. Tom came right back in the, second tilt with another five hitter and SC triumphed, 7-1. UCLA j jiji grabbed the third game by edging SC, 4-3. Then Dave Cesca got thall Lovrlch-touch, gave up only two hits, and singled in three runs. y .: !;. " . " .- Trojan Gets Congrats After Home Run, Catcher Looks Sad In their four games with Santa Clara, Troy showed the Broncos no mercy. They smashed them in the first two games by identical scores of 10-1 with pitchers Jack Schlarb and Dave Cesca allowing but four and five hits respectively. SC was batting the ball consistently. The Trojans split a pair at the Broncos ' home field with Cesca pitching the win and Schlarb the loss. Troy ' s bats again sizzled. John Garten, c Weight: 195 Height: 6-1 Age: 19 Home Town: San Gabriel, Cal. Class: Soph. John was the Trojans ' No. 1 catcher last Ed Hookstratten, p Weight: 175 Height: 5-11 Age: 22 Home Town: Whittier, Cal. Class: Senior Ed is a veteran lefthander who won 5 while Charley Mena, p Weight: 160 Height: 6-0 Age: 21 Home Town: Los Angeles, Cal. Class: Senior This lefthander returns from last season year as a freshman. He ' s in great condition. losing one in 1952, SC ' s top pitcher now. and may finally hit his potential stride. Trojan Coaches Keep That Winning Spirit Up With Constant Pep Talks The California Bears were not nearly as cooperative as ottier CIBA teams and rudely wpset the Trojans in the first two of a four-game series. In the opener, Cal overcame a two run lead and counted their winning run on a squeeze bunt. Two big innings and a bandage of 14 hits sealed Troy ' s doom in the second tilt. Tom Lovrich, SC ' s sparkling pitcher, stopped Cal cold in the windup games. The Top pitch- ing and total of 25 hits from Trojan batters dropped Cal into the cellar. SC Baseballers Go Slightly Wild Celebrating Winning of CIBA Pennant Stanford proved no pushover for Trojan horsehiders, but SC was too tough on defense and the Indians could grab only one of the four games, the final two games deciding th© ClBA crown. After splitting a pair at Palo Alto, in which SC won the first end the Indians copped the second, a one-hitter shutout and the first in 196 tussels, Troy built up commanding leads in both games and then staved off all Indian rallies in the late innings. Although outhit, Troy was never outplayed. Dave Rankin, p Weight: 145 Height: 5-7 Age: 21 Home Town: Los Angeles, Cal. Class: Senior A fine relief pitcher of last year ' s CIBA Champs — will be a starter for the Trojans. Gary Robin, 3b Weight: 160 Height: 5-9 Age: 19 Home Town: Berkeley, Col. Class: Soph. A standout on the 1 952 Spartan team, Gary is a good hitter and a capable fielder. Ed Simpson, cf-lb Weight: 195 Height: 6-3 ' A Age: 21 Home Town: San Diego, Cal. Class: Senior Ed may be as versatile on the diamond as he was on the Basketball courts this year. John Stevenson, ss Weight: 160 Height: 5-10 Age: 19 Tome Town: Los Angeles, Cal. Class: Soph. A brilliant shortstop in prep ranks , John must replace Ail-American Hal Charnofsky. Troy ' s Ace Pitcher, Tom Lovrich, Demonstrates Why He ' s an All-CIBA Selection In the PCC playoffs, the Trojans succumbed to Oregon State in two straight games. SC outhit the Beavers but tight pitching, evident all season, made an untimely dis- appearance. Coach Dedeaux ' s team still posted many season records for 1952. SC walked off with the team batting title for the third year in a row. Co-captain Hal Charnofsky was the individual batting king with a .409 average. Pitcher Lovrich, Hal and Stan Charnofsky, and Gary Killings- worth were named on the CIBA All-Stars. Don Young, p Weight: 175 Height: 6-1 Age: 22 Home Town: Inglewood, Cal. Class: Senior Don pitched effectively for SC last year and should be in top form as a starter. FROSH BASEBALL Coaches Stan and Hal Charnofsky were co-capfains of lasf year ' s CIBA cham- pionship team and co-winners of the Jacob Gimbel Award as SC ' s " most inspirational athletes " during 1951-1952. Their out- standing ploy and experience will be of great value to the Trojan coaching staff. With SC baseball stars, Stan and Hal Charnofsky at the coaches ' helm, the Fresh baseballers look for above-average year. Front Row: Carl Maggio, Ronny Lane, Everett Stiles, Hal Charnof- sky, Stan Charnofsky, Larry Yeths, Bill Foddis, Lou Jones. Second Row: Arden Brame, Bob Gerst, John Blair, Bruce Johnson, Tom Fish, Clair Clark, Joe Maguire, Ron Brown. Third Row: George Burrough, Larry Carroll, Tony Santino, Ralph Pausig, Bobby Meis- ner, Jerry Mason, Lou Freeman, Marty Schreffler, Manager. The Trobabes have looked good in a number of their early games with several of the local high schools. They easily swamped Glendole JC and Pasadena CC and turned bock two service teams from the Navy. The strong showing of the frosh should bring prospects for the 1954 Varsity squad, which has been hard hit this season by graduation of nearly all its CIBA Champs from the 1952 team. TRACK Coach Jess Mortensen was a brilliant all-around athlete as an undergraduate at SC and since his return to Troy in 1951, he has had two NCAA Championship track teams in as many years. A one-time world record holder in the decathlon and NCAA Champ in the javelin, Jess had three of his proteges, Iness and O ' Brien of SC and Biffle of Denver, win gold medals in the Olympics. SC 1 15 1952 Track Scores Son Diego State SC 108 Arizona State College 23 SC 76 1 6 California 54 5 6 SC 95 2 3 Occidental .. 40 1 3 SC 90 1 2 Stanford 40 1 2 SC 78 Texas A M. 60 Texas 32 SC 95 UCLA 36 West Coast Relays SC (Second) California Relays SC (First) PCC Championshi 35 SC (First) NCAA Championships SC (First) Dean Swanson, Senior Manager, brings to his job the experience of Senior Mgr. of the 1952 Cross Country Team and Jr. Mgr. of the 1952 Track Team. Keeping tabs on equipment and compiling the re- sults explain why Dean is the first to arrive and the last to leave at track meets. Record in Champion ship Meets Year N.C.A.A. P.C.C. 1929 Fourth, 32 First, 71 1, 2 1930 First, 55 27 70 First, 78 13 15 1931 First, 77 1 7 First, 93 1932 First, 85 1 6 1933 Second, 54 1934 Second, S7 7 20 1935 First, 74 1 5 First, 68 5 6 1936 First, 104 1 3 First, 53 1 4 1937 First, 64 First, S5 1938 First, 67 3 4 First, 63 3 5 1939 First, 86 First, 67 1940 First, A7 1 4 First, 55 1941 First, 81 1 2 First, 71 1942 First, 85 1 2 First, 79 1943 First, 46 1944 First, 76 1945 First, 69 1946 Second, 42 7 20 1947 Second, 34 1 6 1948 Second, 41 1 2 First, 47 1 2 1949 First, 55 2 5 First, 71 1 2 1950 First, 49 1 5 First, 62 1 5 1951 First, 56 First, 84 1 2 1952 First, 66 7 12 first. 62 1 3 VARSITY TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS lOO-yord dash — 9.3s., Mel Potton, West Coast Relays, Fresno, May 15, 1948. 220-yard dash — 20.2s., Mel Patton, UCLA Dual, Los Angeles, May 7, 1949. 440-yard dash — 46.8s., Hubie Kerns, NCAA Championships, Palo Alto, June 21, 1941. 880-yard run — 1m. 52.0s., Bob Pruitt, Michigan State — Yale Triangular, Los Angeles, April 29, 1950. One-Mile run — 4m. 7.7s., Jim Newcomb, SPA, AAU Championships, Los Angeles, Calif., June 9, 1950. Two-Mile run — 9m. 4.6s., Leroy Weed, PA, AAU Championships, Bel-keley, Calif., May 2, 1942. 120-yard high hurdles — 13.5s., Dick Attiesey, West Coast Relays (heat), Fresno, Calif., May 13, 1950. 220-yard low hurdles — 22.7s., Earl Vickery, UCLA Dual, Los Angeles, April 22, 1939. High Jump — 6 ft. 9 ' k in., John Wilson, UCLA-Olympic Club Triangular, Los Angeles, Calif., April 27, 1940. Broad Jump — 25 ft. 8% in., Al Olson, NCAA Championships, Berkeley, Calif., June 22, 1935. Pole Vault — 14 ft. 11 in.. Bill Sefton and Earle Meadows, PCC Championships, Los Angeles, Calif., May 29, 1937. Shot Put — 57 ft. 4% in., Parry O ' Brien, National AAU Championships, Long Beach, Calif., June 20, 1952. Discus Throw — 183 ft. 5 ' A in., Sim Iness, PCC Championships, Eugene, Oregon, May 24, 1952. Javelin Throw — 234 ft. 3 ' ? in.. Bob Peoples, West Coast Relays, Fresno, Calif., May 17, 1941. One-Mile Relay — 3m. 9.4s., Warren Smith, Howard Upton, Cliff Bourlond, Hubie Kerns, Big 1 0-PCC Dual, Los Angeles, Calif., June 17, 1941. Trojan thinclads exhibit championship form in early season meets, appear cinch to capture their fifth straight NCAA crown. Front Row: Coach Jess Mortensen, Jack Davis, Willard Wright, Roger Hendrix, Dick Weber, Ron Childs, Dave Bungay, Ron Loy, Joe GrafFio, Dick Genther, Greg Krasel, Dick Hecht, Darel Griffin, Jim Hutchins, George Ott, Sim Iness, Willis O. Hunter, Athletic Director. Second Row: Ken Fullernwider, Soph. Manager; John Morgan, Don Brinker, Rod Wilger, Don Tefkin, Jack Corey, Dick Brady, Harland Howard, Mike Thurman, Chuck Leach, Leon Clarke, Chuck Beeman, Bill Sweet, Chuck Greenwood, Parry O ' Brien, Hillard Torgen, George Root, Ted Liston, Don Nice, Jim Lea, Jim Frampton, Lou Robinson, Hank Kettles, Manuel Ron- quillo, Al Barry, Walt Ashcraft, Dick Adams, Ernie Shelton, Mark Goldberg, Dean Swanson, Senior Manager. Jack Davis, Sorely the World ' s Finest Collegiate Hurdler, In Top Form SC blasted San Diego State College in their opening track meet, which included the mighty discus heave of 182 ft. 5 in. by Sim Iness. This was a new school record, bettered the American record, national collegiate record, and of course was a new meet record. Troy won 14 of the 15 events including six sweeps. Against Arizona State at Tempe, the Trojans again showed exceptional form with Art Garcia and Jack Davis scoring double wins and Manuel Ronquillo highjumping over 6 ft. 5 in. Co-Captain Frank Flores Broadjumps The 1952 Trojan Track and Field team found the going very easy as they swept to their fourth straight NCAA Championship. More im- portant were the Olympic games at Helsinki, where Trojans Parry O ' Brien, Jack Davis, and Sim Iness won international fame. Dick Adams, Two Mile Weight: 159 Height: 6-1 ' j Age: 20 Home Town: Salem, Oregon. Class: Soph. Dick is a comer in the distances as he showed during 1952 Cross-Country season. Ron Childs, Sprints Weight: 150 Height: 5-10 Age: 20 Home Town: Glendale, Calif. Class: Soph. Ron has shown well in his early season time trials and may turn op a top sprinter. Leon Clarke, Hurdles Weight: 212 Height: 6-4 Age: 20 Home Town: Culver City, Cal. Class: Soph. This big football end is expected to gain valuable points behind Davis in hurdles. Jack Davis, Hurdles Weight: 185 Height: 6-3 Age: 21 Home Town: Glendale, Calif. Class: Senior. Jack ' s an Olympic winner and is out to cop his third straight NCAA championship. Dick Genther, Javelin Weight: 205 Height: 5-10 Age: 22 Home Town: Emmaos, Penn. Class: Senior. Dick leads the Trojans in this event but Sim Iness, Discus Weight: 250 Height: 6-6 Age: 22 Home Town: Los Angeles, Calif. Class: Senior. Sim broke the Olympic record may find the competition a little stiff. last summer, holds a slew of other records. John Bradley, Trey ' s Fine Quartermiler, Wins Relay In a Very Close Finish In traditional dual meets with California, Stanford, Occidental, and UCLA, the SC juggernaut rolled on. Cal made it close by leading most of the way but couldn ' t over- come the Trojan depth. In the Oxy contest, five meet records were set and two tied. Threatening weather and team superiority mode the Indian meet a breeze. SC upset Stanford in the mile relay for the day ' s lone excitement. O ' Brien and Iness set new meet records in the UCLA tilt as the SC team continued their consistent showing. Jim Lea, 440 and Relay Weight: 150 Height: 6-0 Age: 19 Home Town: Seattle, Wash. Class: Soph. Jim was the nation ' s third best quarter- miler last season and his winning times of 49.9 and 49 flat without being under pressure indicate he may be tops in ' 53. Parry O ' Brien, Shotput and Discus Weight: 220 Height: 6-3 Age: 21 Home Town: Santa Monica, Class: Senior. Parry ' s Olympic victory may be the prelude to 1953 ' s onslaught of the world ' s record. He has consistently hit over 55 ft. and has one throw over 58 ft. Manuel Ronqulllo, High Jump Weight: 170 Height: 6-4 ' j Age: 21 Home Town: Los Angeles, Col. Class: Senior Mannie was fourth in the NCAA high jump last year. This Trojan highjumper can real- ly hit the heights and so far in 1953 he has had winning jumps of 6ft. 3in. and 6ft. 4in. Shotputter Parry O ' Brien, Coach Mortensen, and Hurdler Jack Davis Confer The Trojans hosted Texas and Texas A M in a tri-meet at the coliseum which despite the poor condition of the track produced a number of fine marks. O ' Brien tossed the shot 55 ft. 3 Vs in., Davis copped both hurdle events, Garcia won his distance races, and the mile relay quartet barely nodded the Aggies. SC ' s aggregation of top performers made the difference as Troy won decisive victories in both the West Coast Relays, California Relays and the Coliseum Relays. 284 George Root, Mile Weight: 169 Height: 6-1 Age: 20 Home Town: Corvallis, Ore. Class: Junior George has shown speed as a member of the SC Cross-Country team for the last two years and has already been a winner in Verle Sorgen, 440 and Broad Jump Weight: 165 Height: 6-1 Age: 20 Home Town: Riverside, Calif. Class: Senior Verle is slated to do triple duty for the Trojans this spring. He ' s Troy ' s best broad- jumper and can burn up the track in the Willard Wright, Hurdles Weight: 162 Height: 6-0 Age: 20 Home Town: Redlands, Calif. Class: Junior Wright ran a 14.3 on the highs last season and took fifth in the NCAA. He ' s already hit 14.2 this year which gives SC a one- 1953 with the good time of about 4:20. 220 and on SC ' s speedy relay quartet. two punch behind Champion Jack Davis. Sim Iness Has Won International Honors In the Discus Big Sim ' s toss of 183 ft. 5 Vz in. was the talk of the Eugene, Oregon, crowd that saw the Trojans take their 1 2th PCC title in a row. From the first qualifying events, SC had the crown in the bag with Davis winning his customary two hurdle races, and Iness, O ' Brien, Bradley, and Garcia taking first places. The SC relay four also took top honors. Ronquillo tied for first place in the highjump. Art Garcia Finishes Fast In His Distance Specialty SC took top honors in the NCAA Championships at Berkeley in a true showing of their power. Results: Davis, second in 220 and first in highs; Lea, third in 400m; O ' Brien, first in shot- put; Iness, first in discus; Ronquillo, tie for third in high- jump; Cox, tie for sixth in pole vault; Flores, fifth in broad- jump and second in hop, step, jump, and Wright, fifth in highs. were co-captains of last season ' s notional championship Trojan track team. Art ' s a top distance runner, won PCC mile title in 1952. Frank is a fine broadjumper, and holds the SC record in the hop-step-jump. Art is a record-holder in the 5000-meter run. Trobabe tracksters sparkle in early meets with Jim Decker, Front Row: Co-Coach Art Garcia, Jon Arnett, Chuck Prophet, Mai Goldern, Walt Kallen, Tim Smith, Ed DeMartini, Jim Decker, Leon Patterson, Harry Tompkins, Pat Coyle, Jack Larson, Manager. Second Row: Gordon Campbell, Wells Mortell, Marshall Kline, Ron Evans, Mike Drake, Fred Pierce, Fernando Ledesma, Mike Larrabee, Dwight Chambers, Dick Whitehurst, Art Weiss. After a fine show- Jon Arnett, Fernando Ledesma, Leon Patterson in top form. ing in the Long Beach relays, the frosh thinclads successfully turned back their next three foes in convincing style. Besides the big four of Decker, Arnett, Ledesma, and Patterson, a number of other yearlings have come up with good performances to grab the place and show spots to give Troy the necessary points to win. Trojan track supremacy seems assured for several seasons. -w SWIMMING Coach Fred Cady is looking o his two Canadian swim imports, Allen Gilchrist end Gerry McNomee, to bring another swim championship to SC. His development of Wally Wolf, who still holds four Trojan swim records, is an indication of his outstanding coaching ability. Coach Cady and his star imports will travel to the NCAA Swimming Championships to be held in Ohio. John Ray, Sr. Manager after winning his letter in Water Polo, became Jr. Mgr. of the 1952 Trojan Swim team. He was a diver in his prep days in Balboa, Panama Canal Zone. Coach Fred Cady is expecting a fine season from the Trojans with Olympic Stars Gilchrist and McCormick. Front Row: Frank Tanner, Chris Horn, Bud Sealfs, Rolf Husted, Lloyd Ownbey, John Ray, Senior Man- ager. Second Row: Asst. Coach Paul Wolf, John Slaught, Gerry McNamee, Allen Gilchrist, Dick Oker- lund, Coach Fred Cady. Troy has shown champion- ship form in three of the early season meets. Against Los Alamitos Navy and Fullerton JC, Troy copped the triangular swim meet by convincing margins. SC also dunked Cal Poly in easy fashion. Coach Fred Cody and his two brilliant swimmers, Gilchrist and McNamee are leading the Trojan onslaught of school and meet records, and a sparkling season. TROJAN SWIMMING RECORDS 50 yard freestyle — 23.1s., Bob Sellers, 1940 100 yard freestyle — 51.8s., Paul Wolf, 1940 220 yard freestyle — 2m. 10.9s., Wally Wolf, 1950 440 yard freestyle — 4m. 47.2s., Allen Gilchrist, 1952 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 — 1 m. 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 1952 Swimming Scores SC -39 Vj SC 34 SC .40 SC. 55 SC 53 SC 58 SC... 50 SC- .23 sc. . ...54 Fullerton JC. 36 72 UCLA 10 Calif. Swim Club.. 28 El Segundo SC... 49 El Segundo SC... 41 Fullerton JC 12 Cal Poly 29 San Diego Navy.. 30 UCLA 26 California 34 Stanford .. 61 UCLA 30 PCC Southern Division Finals SC (Second) Coaches Fred Cady and Paul Wolf Give Varsity Swimmers the Scoop The Trojans were able to handle all of their swimming opponents in 1952 except the eventual PCC Champ Stanford and a very strong contingent from the El Segundo Swim Club. El Segundo turned back an invading SC team despite the outstanding showing of Allen Gilchrist in both the 220-yard and 440-yard freestyle events. In a quadrangle meet with Fullerton JC, California Swim Club, and UCLA, Troy edged Fullerton for top honors. Gilchrist, the Canadian swim flash, was again in fine form. Allen Gilchrist, Freestyle Weight: 190. Height: 5-11. Age: 21. Home Town: Ocean Falls, Can. Class: Soph. May be the greatest of Trojan swimmers, he already has broken one SC swim record. Gerry McNamee, Freestyle Weight: 1 85. Height: 5-1 1 . Age: 1 8. Home Town: Vancouver, Canada. Class: Junior. Gerry ' s another great Canadian swimmer, he ' ll compete in NCAA meet for Troy. John McCormick, Diving Weight: 160. Height: 5-8. Age: 27. Home Town: San Francisco, Col. Class: Senior. A great diving competitor, NCAA Champ in the past and recently an Olympic Swim star. 290 Canadians Gilchrist and McNamee Take Pointers from Cady Stanford gave notice of their championship form by taking the Tro- jans in tow in their dual meet. Gilchrist took two close defeats and Troy ' s Al Masarik achieved the lone SC first place. In the PCC finals, Stanford far outdistanced their rivals by taking first places in all but one event. The Trojans took the 400-yard free-style relay in record time to break the Indian sweep. Butterfly Stroke With Trojans Frank Tanner and Dick Okerlund In his third swim meet for SC, Allen Gilchrest broke a 17-year-old mark as he posted a 4:47.2 clocking for the 440-yard freestyle event. This record performance nearly upset the favored El Segundo team in a friongie meet with Fullerton JC. UCLA, California, Cal Poly, and San Diego Navy were easy victims of Troy. Gilchrist teamed with John Slaughf, Alex Masarik and Ed Lucitt to score the wins. John Slaught, Ind. Medley and Relay Weight: 165. Height: 5-9. Age: 21. Home Town: Glendale, Calif. Class: Senior. John lends strong support to his ace team- mates, Allen Gilchrist and Gerry McNamee. Dick Okerlund, Backstroke and Medley Weight: 163. Height: 5-9 72. Age: 23. Home Town: Glendale, Calif. Class: Junior. Dick is hard to handle in the backstroke event and a top medley swimmer. Frank Tanner, Ind. Medley, Breaststroke Weight: 160. Height: 5-10. Age: 21. Home Town: Los Angeles, Cal. Class: Senior. Frank has proved to be a very consistent swimmer and point grabber in early meets. 291 Coach Charles McLaren con well be proud of the showing of his fine frosh swimming leam of 1953. They hove already won four meets by considerable margins and set one new yearling record. Although Coach McLaren has a small squad, he has a team of fine competitors. The Trojan yearling splashers have already given an excellent account of themselves in early season swim competition. Troy ' s frosh swimmers hove given strong indication of being one of the best in years. Besides topping frosh teams from Whittier, El Comino JC, and UCLA, the Trobabe trio, Bronnan, Cole, and Noah, splashed to a new frosh record of 1.25.9 for the 150- yard medley relay. Off their present form, SC swimming future looks very bright. Many of these swimmers will be backing up the two great Troy aqua stars, Gilchrist and McNamee, who have another year of collegiate competition. The yearling swim- mers may be undermanned but they ' ll never be outswum. The first year line-up includes Front Row: Don Hinsvork, Garry Noah, Bob Heerdt, Dick Cole. Second Row: Coach Charlie McLaren, Paul Bronnan, Bob Hughes, Bill Rogers, Dudley Schmidt, Manager. Alec Ibanez, Sr. Manager is the only playing manager in the majo ' sports at sc this spring. This is Alec ' s first year at Troy, having transferred from Notre Dame. He was on the Irish Net squad and hopes to help lead the Trojans back to their winning form of 1951. Coach Louis Wheeler may have another great net star in Gil Shea to replace the racket greats, Earl Cochell and Hugh Stewart, of SC ' s out- standing NCAA Championship team of 1951. Although un- successful in defense of the title in 1952, the Trojans look great so far this season. They shut out their first two op- ponents and Gil Sheo upset Dovis-cupper, Tony Trabert, in their first meeting. 1952 Tennis S ores SC 3 Jones All-Stars 6 sc 9 sc 1 UCLA 8 sc 7 Arizona 2 sc 8 San Francisco U 1 1 sc 2 California 7 sc 4 Stanford 5 sc 6 Pepperdine 3 sc 4 Stanford 5 sc 4 California 5 I sc 2 UCLA 7 Al Call Weight: 167. Height: 6-172. Age: 19. Home Town: Beverly Hills, Cal. Class: Soph. Al is steadily developing the excellent form he displayed as a prep star. He has won his singles and doubles matches with ease. His consistency makes him a tough netter to top. Allen Cleveland Weight: 160. Height: 5-1 1. Age: 19. Home Town: Santa Monica, Cal. Class: Soph. Allen has been one of Southern California ' s most promising young players and a winner in youthful ranks. He has shown top form as both a singles and doubles this season. Van Grant Weight: 1 85. Height: 5-1 1 . Age: 21 . Home Town: San Marino, Col. Class: Junior. Van was Arizona State Champion while attend- ing high school in Tucson and has yet to taste defeat in the early matches of 1953. He ' s a singles player but strong in doubles. The SC Netters have shown Championship form as the 1953 Tennis season opens. Front Row: G. Shea, A. Cleveland, J. Grig- ery, V. Grant. Second Row: A. Ibanez, Senior Manager; R. Hook, J. Buntman, R. Haskell, W. O. Hunter, Athletic Director. Third Row: Coach Wheeler, R. Zotter, G. Ewens, J. Per- ley, K. Krueger, H. Stewart. The Trojans have shown that they haven ' t forgotten the NCAA championship of 1951 by whitewashing their two practice opponents this year. Troy had no difficulty in winning each set with ease. The brilliant playing of Gil Shea in both singles and doubles heightened SC hopes. Racqueteers Ewens, Haskell, and Cleveland and Coach Wheeler SC ' s hopes of repeating their NCAA Championship of 1951 became an im- 1 possible task as the 1952 season progressed. Troy dropped their opening match to the strong Perry Jones Southern California All-Stars but had an easier time in subduing Arizona and the University of San Francisco. SC also whipped Pepperdine in tv o other matches. Hugh Stewart, NCAA finalist in 1951, Allen Cleveland, Ray Love, and Don Eisenberg were winners for Troy. niiiifi j Gilbert Shea and Jack Grigery Discuss Tactics In six conference matches with UCLA, California, and Stan- ford, the Trojans ended up on the short end of the scores. Troy dropped three of these tilts by close margins. Cal dumped SC easily although Hugh Stewart defeated the Bears ' ace, Fred Hagist. Bruin Bob Perry and Stewart ex- changed wins but UCLA swept the two-game series from SC. Jock Grigery Weight: 160. Height: 5-9. Age: 20. Home Town: Alhambra, Calif. Class: Soph. Jack is listed as fourth in California Amateur Tennis ranks and around eighteenth in the nation. He recently teamed with Shea to whip Trabert and Stewart in doubles. Jim Perley Weight: 175. Height: 6-2. Age: 19. Home Town: Ventura, Calif. Class: Soph. Jim is another of the Trojans ' fine players who hove shown tremendous potential. His victories so for, especially in the Jones All- Stor matches, tab him as a sure comer. Gilbert Shea Weight: 170. Height: 6-1. Age: 24. Home Town: Los Angeles, Cal. Class: Senior. After being crowned U.S. Army tennis champ last year, Gil has returned to the college ranks in impressive fashion. His stunning upset of top-seeded Trabert was terrific. % MINOR SPOR WATER POLO Coach Fred Cady has had many top teams but inexperience and lack of depth have plagued his water- poloists for two straight seasons. In 1952, SC was able to win only five of fifteen contests despite their ability to score. A leaky defense proved too much handicap. Trojon Water Polo squad relaxes between drills of a very strenuous sport. Despite potential greatness, SC ' s waterpoloists may need another season to garner the top position that Troy has held in the past. Consistent improvement is the keynote to success. Pictured are Front Row: Ellis Jump, Jr. Manager; Gary Noah, Paul Brannan, Dick Cole, Don Hinsvark, Lloyd Ownley. Second Row; Don Stewart, Sr. Manager; John Ray, Bill Carty, Bill Beazley, Dole Strand, Dick Spates, Roy Silver. Third Row: Coach Neal Kohl- hase, Arnold Fozekas, Dick Foulger, Allen Gilchrist, Frank Tanner, D. Okerlund, A. Mosarik. 1952 Water Polo Scores SC 4 Occidental 10 SC 8 Compton JC SC 10 Fullerton JC 4 SC 3 UCLA 7 SC 4 Los Alamitos Navy _ 16 SC 6 Stanford 8 SC 4 El Camino JC 13 SC 4 California 5 SC .. 23 Santa Monica JC 10 SC 6 El Camino JC 7 SC 8 Occidental 3 SC 1 California 9 SC 5 Stanford 9 SC 7 Cal Poly 4 SC 11 UCLA 15 Trojan Defender goes after " hard-to-handle " ball. After a third period rally squelched all Trojan hopes for a victory in their opener against Occidental, Compton JC and Fullerton JC were smothered by the red-hot SC squad led by Dick Foulger and Frank Tanner. Troy then v ent into a losing streak of five games, three against conference foes. An over- whelming win over Santa Monica JC gave SC a renewed look. Poloists take frequent dunklngs, the ball floats on. An earlier drubbing by El Camino JC, the nation ' s third-ranked team, was almost avenged by Cody ' s watermen. Playing their best game of the season, SC was barely nosed out in an over- time game. Troy reversed an opening win by Occidental by top- ping the Tigers in a rematch. Losses to California, Stanford and UCLA left Troy in the conference cellar once again. CROSS COUNTRY The 1952 Trojan Cross Country Team won unofficial PCC Crown. Front Row: Chuck Beeman, Harry Olson, George Ott, Chuck Prophet, Jock Corey, Ernia Amador. Second Row: Dean Swanson, Senior Manager, Martell Montgomery, Fernando Ledesma, George Root, Dick Adams, Coach Art Garcia. SC ' s outstanding team were able to cop too many places as they consistently outran the bulk of their opponents to remain undefeated. Art Garcia won every race he ran except one, that went to his teammate, Martell Montgomery. Many new members showed fine promise for next year. Coach Art Garcia handled two jobs this year. He not only coached a fine squad of distance runners but was the star of his own team. Art, an outstanding runner for several seasons, also was Troy ' s top distance man on the ' 52 Trojan NCAA championship track team. t=s Star Runners, Martell Montgomery and Art Garcia on their marks. Opening their 1952 season in the annua! Mt. SAC invitational held at Mt.l San Antonio College, Art Garcia easily whipped the 125 leather-lungers in 14:02 for the 2.8 mile course. The Trojans then edged San Diego Navyi over the 3-mile course at East Los Angeles Junior College. Running-coach Art Garcia took first place with a 16:47 timing. Adams in fourth, Montgomery in nin th. Root in eleventh, and Ledesmo in fourteenth scored for SC. Garcia and Montgomery show their winning form. In a tri-meet with UCLA and California, the Trojans had little trouble in outdistancing their rivals. Garcia ' s winning time was 22:21 for the four-mile course. Montgomery ran second and Root placed fifth. The score was SC 25, UCLA 40, and California 62. SC scalped the Indians on the Stanford course as Montgomery edged Garcia over 4 Vb miles. Trojan distance runners line-up prior to final meet with Bruins. Chuck Prophet, Ernie Amador, Chuck Beeman, Fernando Ledesma, Jack Corey, Harry Olson, and George Ott, all part of SC ' s fine cross country squad that swept the opposition aside. Their final victory over UCLA, 26-29, gave Troy an unofficial championship. Garcia ' s clocking of 21:48.5 over the 4-mile course bested the record of 22:08. Montgomery placed second, his time of 21:58.5 also topped the record. A great year for a great team! 301. GYMNASTICS is faced with the loss of his two fine Olympic team stars, Simms and Beckner. Graves must face a tough schedule with Rosenblatt, Linnes, Pendleton and Dick Getzelman to give Troy its points. The early season results have been promising. The Trojans ' Gym team is manned by a small but strong contingent. Front Row: Irvin Stearns, Julie Rosenblatt, Bob Toliver, Dick Getzelman, Bill Bastron. Second Row: Merle Bashor, Senior Manager; Bob Pendleton, Ron Strauss, Mark Linnes, Coach Charles Graves. As the 1953 season gets under way, Troy has posted some impressive wins. They systematically disposed of California and Washington State College in a tri-meet at Berkeley. A Potent LA Turner team stopped SC ' s win streak. The Bruins large squad proved too tough to handle in dual meet competition. 1952 Gymnastic Scores Dual Meets SC 62 Occidental .16 SC 49 Pasadena CC 32 SC 49 UCLA 32 SC 50 Los Angeles CC 31 SC 61 Los Angeles State ... 20 SC 43 California 29 SC -. 41% UCLA 3oyj Junior AAU SC: Second Place Metropolitan AAU SC: First Place Senior AAU SC: First Place So Div FCC SC: Second Place NCAA SC: Second Place Jules Rosenblatt, SC ' s Senior Gymnast, In Rare Form 1952 was a great year for the SC gym team. Coach Graves was not only proud of Troy ' s undefeated season in dual meet competi- tion, but two of his men, Charlie Simms and Jack Beckner, won places on the US Olympic team, the only collegiate performers to make the American squad. The Trojans finished a good second in the NCAA behind Florida State with lack of team depth the factor. Mark LInnes, SC Gymnast, Executes a Neat Fly-Away In the Junior AAU, SC lost to Pasadena CC by a half point which was due to Beckner and Simms not competing in all of their events. Linnes, Pendleton, and Rosenblatt made fine showings for newcom- ers. Simms, Beckner, Linnes, Rosenblatt, and Pendleton led an onslaught that neatly topped Occidental, Pasadena, L.A. State Col- lege, Los Angeles CC, California and UCLA in double dual meets. Trojan Rope-Climber, Bob Pendleton, May Prove Speedy on the Climb SC ' s two-man thunderbolt, Beckner and Simms, gave the Trojans the scoring power they needed to take both the Metropolitan AAU and Senior AAU meets. These Olympic-bound musclemen sparkled in their specialties. The PCC Gym Crown went to UCLA by one lone point. Charlie Simms ' 32-point scoring spree and Jack Beckner ' s 19 points could not overcome the larger Bruin aggregation. But the Olympic trials proved Troy had two great Gymnasts. Getzelman on the Rings Gets Info from Coach Graves The NCAA Gym Meet held at Boulder, Colorado, found four Trojans nearly upsetting the 1 0-man squad from Florida State. Jack Beckner took three Gold medals and Charlie Simms, one, as the Trojans led until the final two events. Beckner also placed in three other events and Simms in five others. Rosenblatt took two places, Linnes got one. CREW n Coach Bob Hilien mighty proud of the new interest in Crew that has struck Troy. Bob, a phys- jiccl education instructor in Santo Monica, ooks forward to a fine season. The Trojan Crew Team prepares for a practic: Although the SC Crew squad were unable to best their opponents in 1952, they are looking toward a much improved year. Last season the Trojans got ofF to fast starts in their first two races but UCLA and Stanford finished ahead in very close contests. SC took a small lead at the quarter mark only to fall behind. A rally in the final stages of the race pulled SC to within a length. run as the 1953 season nears its opening. Against the Indians, Troy was again outdistanced although they had showed steady improvement over their first race. The Trojans lost two races to the very tough and speedy California Bears and were barely nipped at the wire by UCLA to complete their regular season. In the Newport Regatta, SC ' s inexperience showed and Cal swept to on easy five-length victory. Stanford placed second. President Fred D. Fagg Jr. officially launches SC ' s new shell, The Trojan Pioneer. With Ken Norris, captain of the crew, and his Mother as proud witnesses, the Trojan ' s new racing shell was christened and made ready for the 1953 season and races against Stanford, UCLA, California, Oregon State, Washington, and a team from the University of British Columbia. Prior to the arrival of the new shell, SC had four used shells contributed by the University of California. The new one cost around $2000, weighs 300 pounds, measures a 30-inch width at the gunwale and is 14 inches deep. At long last the sport of Crew has arrived at Southern Cal. Crew hits Troy as Coach Hillen welcomes a big turnout of veterans and aspirants. Prominent in other sports Troy hopes, in time, to moke crew another standout. With many thrilling races scheduled, the crew lines up, Front Row: Al Pierce, Sandy Schoffell, Ross Williams, Rodger Safdeye, John Callos, Rod Gildel, Dick Sharp. Second Row: Jim Hoffman, Frosh Coach Neil! Gobbell, Leon Hyter, Bud Patterson, Dick Lock- man, Peter Lascha, Larry Strong, Jack Schu- macher, Bud La Zare, Coach Bob Hillen. Third Row: Bayard Welch Dick Gatley, Captain Ken Norris, Andy Westhen, John Gibson, Stuart Neffler, Bob Friedman, Pete Wartman. IF iL. i sc sc sc sc. sc sc. sc. sc. sc sc. sc. 1952 Golf Scores 53 Loyola 1| San Diego State... 4| Arizona State Ol Occidental 1 9| UCLA i; U. of Colorado 1} California 1 3| 50 36 . 35 . 41 . 19 . 41 . 9 49 . 41 .First Coach Ralph Meigs has taken time from his many duties as Professor of Engineering at SC to lead the Troian Golf Club to many outstand- ing successes during the past seasons. SC Second Stanford Cal Poly UCLA Southern California Intercollegiate Cham pionships Pacific Coast Conference Championships The Trojan Golf Team awaits the signal to tee-off for honors in 1953. SC linksters hod an excellent season in 1952, winning nine of ten matches as well as placing first in the Southern California Intercollegiate Championships. Only Stanford was able to top Troy during the regular season. The Indians also bested the Trojans for the PCC Crown. Pictured above are Front Row: Cliff Cooper, Ralph McNece, Marvin Shatto, Don Hageman, Jim Stackpole, Chuck Cassaday. Second Row: Jim GrifTiths, Pete Lindquist, Bob McCallister, Coach Ralph Meigs, Don Thornton, Ralph Miller, Fred Goldberg. kt U.R.A. superintend the many activities of the asso- ciation and act in advisory capacities to separate branches of URA. Pictured are: Mary Ann Granich, treasurer and director of intramural sports; Joe Greenway, student director; Joan Bell, chairman of women ' s URA Council Members athletic activities; Chuck Taylor, Inter-fra- ternity Council sports director; Deanie Robichaux, co-faculty director; and Dr. Till- man Hall, co-faculty director. Generally, students serving on the URA Council are physical education majors. is the amiable co-faculty director of URA. As an instructor in physical education. Dr. Hall has been a key figure in starting a new major in recreation. He received his A.B. nt Pepperdine and also took courses at Peabody College in Tennessee. Deanie Robichaux serves as co-faculty director of the associa- tion. Upon completing a four-year course at the University of Texas and LSU, she came to SC to do graduate work in Phys- ical Education. Miss Robichaux teaches health and other phys ed courses at Troy. Joan Bell is chairman of women ' s activities which in- clude Panhellenic and independent sports events. Other URA student officers are Joe Greenway, student director; Chuck Taylor, IPC sports; and Mary Ann Granich, treasurer and intramural sports director. 308 Fraternities Participate In a Year-Long IFC Sports Program including just about every type of sport imaginable. High points of the progran are the basketball, Softball, and volleyball competition. Other sports included ii the program are tennis, badminton, track, swimming, ping pong, bowling, handball and golf. Fraternities receive a certain number of points for winning each separate event. At the end of the year, the fraternity with the most points wins the covetec IFC athletic trophy. Sports for Troy Females play an important part in the URA schedule. Com- petition in the sports field both for independent and sorority women is made possible by the asso- ciation. URA also sponsors an independent men ' s sports program with prizes awarded to those placing highest in the many events. Choose Your Partners — ' Round You Go and we ' re ofF on another URA square dance, one of the many types of dances the association ofFers for the benefit of students. Dr. Hall has arranged for weekly dances with instruction in rhumba, tango, fox trot, waltz, and square dance free to any Troy students. In addition to sports and dancing, however, URA even tends to become a bit dramatic at times with his special Crescent Theater group who stage several shows a year for the many thespian enthusiasts. TROY CAMP Joanne Stevenson took charge of the female representatives to Troy Camp last Summer. " Stevie " loves children and said she enjoyed her stay there as much as any of the " younger set. " Joanne is presiden t of Kappa Kappa Gam- ma and plans to become a teacher. Don Weston acted as student co-director to Troy Camp. His many activities at Troy include Delta Sigma Phi, Blue Key, and Ball and Chain, the athletic managers ' honorary. His inter- est in athletics has also v on him the job of ci playground director for LA city schools. Swmming, Boating, Hiking, and Camping ore just a few of the many activities at the disposal of the 50 boys and 50 girls chosen by LA Civic leaders for a summer at Troy Camp, SC ' s contribution to underprivileged children. Located at beautiful Jenks Lake in the San Bernardino Moun- tains, the camp uses the facilities of the San Gabriel YMCA camp. Education has its influence in the activities, too. Throvi ing Snowballs, Sledding, and Romping in the Snow highlight the camp ' s activities during the winter when special, shorter sessions are held. Boys and girls who attend the camp are selected on the basis of merit. They enjoy the privileges of Troy Camp free, because most of them hove never hod the benefits of most boys and girls. The next session of Troy Camp will be held sometime in July. Colonel Bob Arnold, USAF, is finishing his fourth year as commanding officer of the Air Force Reserved Officers Training Corps at SC. The Colonel has held membership in Uncle Sam ' s winged division for 23 years. Before taking command of the SC training school, Arnold worked at the Pentagon in Washington. He graduated with a degree in forestry from Colorado A M. A.R.O.T.C. AFROTC ' s Two Top Cadet Officers this year were Dorrence Sandfort, Cadet Colonel, and William N. Lawson. Sandfort pursued an A.B. in English, scholastically, while Lawson took up foreign trade. Both men deem their four-year stay in the " Arnold Air Service " very enjoyable. Members of the AFROTC af SC are required to take a four year course to complement and serves two years as a second lieutenant in their four years of scholastic achievement. However, the air force. Freshmen and sophomores take a much of the air force reserve program on campus is basic course during college, including classwork and aimed toward classwork beneficial to both a student ' s drill. Juniors and seniors take an advanced course business in later life and his duties in the air force. including additional drill and a six weeks ' summer Upon graduation, the student receives his wings training course between their junior and senior years. during inspection. Drilling is a weekly chore of the hundreds of men currently in the Navy program at SC. Classwork accounts for the other part of their duties during the scholastic year not to mention two summer cruises when school is out. Students may take the four year course under one of two programs. A contract student must take eight semesters of Naval Science, NROTC Cadets Pass In Review leading to an ensign ' s commission upon graduation, two years in the active reserve, and six years in the inactive reserve. A regular takes the four-year course, but serves three years in the active reserve and five years in the inactive reserve. In addition, students in the regular program receive tuition and books free plus $50 a month while in school. Captain Ronald M. MacKinnon is commanding officer of the Naval Reserve Officers Train- ing Corps. He is completing his first year as its director, having succeeded Captain Burnett K. Culver who retired last year. Previous to his administrative duties at Troy, the Captain commanded Flotilla II, a landing ship stationed at Little Creek, Va. He commanded the mine sweeper Dorsey during the war along with the destroyer Fanning, an LST ship and an LST Flotilla. He has been an officer 28 years. The Three NROTC Student Officers are Joseph J. Lademan, Petty Officer Sec- ond Class; Richard V. Gray, Midshipman and temporary Battalion Commander; and James M. Sink, Petty Officer Second Class. One of these three men will be chosen upon graduation as the outstanding NROTC man in the unit and will be given the title of Pcrncincnt Cattalion Commander. 312 I K-V K4 ( ■■ 7 ' ' ' V 9 ' J ' a: ' ' ' Warren Clendenning jumped from Squire Prexy last Spring to head man in the Junior class this year. Under President Clendenning, the Juniors planned the annual prom in conjunction with the seniors, gave a party for underprivileged children, and helped with Trojan Chest Week. Warren is a member of Kap- pa Sigma, the Board of Publications, Blue Key, and Knights. The Foundation Stone of the Junior Class Kneeling (left to right): George Magee, Bill Sparks, Bob Simon, Ben Hughes, Warren Clendening, Frank Shinn, Joe Levy. Front row: Mary Anna Haskins, Carol Goshaw, Carlo Lee Conti, Joanna Sereanna, Connie Kurtz, Lillian Ivon, Roxie Graham, Beth Colver, Marina Valenzuela, Norma Perriconi, Claire O ' Conner, Carol Everson, Margo Darcy, Pat Salisbury, N eva Fitzsim- mons, Ann Font. Second row: Gilbert Stephenson, Phil Prince, Art Campbell, Bob Keller, Lynn Atkinson, George Ott, Dave Maddux, Bob Rosenwald, Al Shonk, Jeanne Molver, Barbara Robinson, Gloria Boder, Ina Niven. Third row: Jan Anderson, Ann Leiss. t An Egg Rolling Contest was part of the underprivileged children ' s party sponsored by the Junior Class Coun- cil. The boys, ranging in age from 8-10 years, were from the Palo Verde grammar school. Prexy Clendenning said the party took place at the YWCA, complete with games, refreshments, and movies. Junior class council members were also kept busy this year with the Red Cross Blood Drive, LWM, the " Gl Gift Lift, " and the much anticipated Junior-Senior Prom, a big project of the council. Janet Anderson was elected vice-president of the Junior class after participating in numerous stu- dent activities. Resting on her shoulders was the duty of overseeing all social func- tions for the Juniors. Janet is a Gamma Phi, and a member of Chimes and Amazons. Ann Fant transferred to SC from Stevens College in Columbia, Missouri. She was elected sec- retary of the Junior class council and took charge of minutes and corre- spondence. Ann is active in Chimes and her sorority, Delta Delta Delta. Dave Maddox assumed the duties of keeper of the Jun- ior exchequer, more commonly called the treasury. He belonged to Knights and assisted that group in planning proj- ects for the Squires. Dave is an inde- pendent and was a Squire last year. " T " for Two Husky men, Kappa Sig George Bozanic and (right) Des Koch, Phi Psi. All smiles, these football wonders both played two years varsity and expect to see another year. Brightening the day for many a cam- pus cutie, we say take a bow. Whirlwind Wonders She ' s at Chimes or Jr. or L.A.S. councils, or she ' s busy as Sr. Ed. of El Rod, for more info, call Chi O for Pat Salisbury (tho she won ' t be there). Alpha Gam Corla-Lee Conti left, has done her share in 3 yrs., now being in Chimes, YWCA Jr. council. It ' s Activity Time! Prexy of the Music school is Leslee Scullin, Tri Delt, an able worker in Chimes, Senate and Sigma Alpha Iota. Chimes prexy, AWS cabinet, Amazons, and past president of Troeds spell the capability of Delta Gam- ma ' s rush chairman, Joann Peterson. Troy ... In Good Hands Left to right, Arne Lindgren, Robert Keller, and Jim Mitchell prove this with an outstanding record. Jim, an S.A.E., claims the D.T. and vice presidency of the School of Commerce. Arne gets around SC, as vice prexy of Blue Key, Senator-at-lorge, men ' s iudicial court member and Sigma Chi. Tau Delt Bob is busy at all foot- ball games as a Knight. Junior and Commerce councils claim his time as does the SC Handball Team. No missing link in their chain of activities. Nearing the Goal Of " Mr. please have a lot to do, " is Jim McGregor, Knight and senator-at-lcrge. This lad claims Phi Sig. Ann Willson, whose freshman Soph. yrs. have been chock full of SC honoraries, marks her Jr. year as a Spur, Amazon DG Veep. Of Success We speak. Successful to be sure is A D Pi ' s Joan Vasseur, president elect of AWS, Amazon, Chimes and Junior council. Mimi Shepard (right) is AWS orientation chair- man, an Amazon and vice president of Theta. Both love sports and outdoor life. For the Deserving . . . approval of deeds v ell done. Louise Hanna, center, DZ veep and past prexy of EVK claims Jr. council and " Y " . Theta Xi John Witt divides his time v ith Knights, LAS coun- cil AMS vice presidency. Phrateres prexy, " Y " Amazons take little Ann Nifo ' s time. Three Cheers For one of the Major chords in the music school. Alpha Gam Nancy Mispagel (right). She ' s president of Sigma Alpha Iota, nat ' l music honorary, in Amazons and YWCA carnival chairman. Lillian Quon (center). Junior class council projects chairman is a " Y " member. Treasurer of Town Gown Chinese Club. Neva Fitzsimmons, that busy, hard-to-reach-gal has many campus honoraries to her credit including Chimes, Junior council and the YWCA. A lot of enthusiastic credit goes to these three gals. The Winners We get the jobs done, just ask Jack Cashin, Pi KA v.p., a knight, Ed. of the Trojan Sea Horse Co-chairman of the Blood Drive. Roger Poundstone, right, Sigma Phi Delta combines Squires, SC Engineering staff and council to make a full day; crazy workers! What ' s in a Name? Left, with no introductions needed, is Alpha Phi ' s Rod Gogo. Appropriately named, she ' s always on the go with Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, ASSC Senator- ot-large, hum, wonder when she has time to breathe. A Muntz Jet? No, just TKE Jerry Carr carrying on with his endless activities, scheduling Blue Key, Senator-at-large, Knights and Chairman of Student Publications Board for this year. Quite a record you two. Anyone for Bridge? We the Undersigned Do solemnly swear to continue activities until we drop dead? So say Kappa Sig Rod Buck right, and Bill Sweet, Acacia. Rod is Fraternity editor of El Rod Jr. council member. Bill is on varsity track, knights, ASSC Senator-at-Large Tau Beta Pi. With this in mind and a Forest Lawn plot — do or die boys! Recognized Ability Jim Biby (left), one time IPC treasurer, vice prexy prexy, has turned his activities to Knights, Greater " U " commerce council. Able, is Phi Sig Jim Lucostic, with his 3 years of councils. Squires, and election committee to prove it. With Admiration Toward Some! Bill Meecham, fall prexy of Phi Tau fraternity, has proved more than able in campus affairs by being a Knight, secre- tary later prexy of I.F.C. To the left, coming on like gang busters, is our rah! rah! Yell King, Phi Delt Al Gallion. This fella has proven capable as a member of the Architecture council and Knights. Requested for Action Sig Ep Bob Hildenbrand (right) smilin ' through a year of Knights, junior class council, AMS cabinet Wampus circula- tion mgr., is always around when work needs to be done. Roy Foreman, Acacia, needs no introduction as his three years here have presented an array of student government work including chairmanship of living war memorial drive. Win One, Lose One SC ' s gain was Fullerton JC ' s loss when IKt Lynn Atkinson arrived. Lynn (right) has been active in Squires, LAS Junior Councils. Another NROTC boy makes good, Mike Blake, a Kappa Sig is active in Junior coun- cil Homecoming committee. Out in Front are a few of the leaders at SC (left to right), Dick Moore, ATO, is a former Squire, a knight, and member of IPC council. Char Sclater and Sue Arnn, Alpha Phi ' s veep, budget their time to include Junior council, and Greater " U " committee. Char is also active in the " Y " while Sue belongs to young Republicans. Pi KA ' s Phil Prince has the big job of Chairman of fra- ternity collections of Trojan Chest and Homecoming Dance committee. f n - 1 • P V m-A I ' i B ■ ' - - A 1 Three V.I.P. ' s in the field of activities are past prexy of Soph class Dick DuPar TKE, a knight and holder of many chairmanships. Pat Brink, 3-yr. holder of LA Times journalism scholarship, is DT Women News Ed. Billy Hertel is in Arch, and has blue printed a success story of knights, IPC rep. and president of Alpha Rho Chi. 319 SOPHOMORES Phil Marantz is the exuberant and spirited leader of the second-year clan, a job he has performed forcefully and successfully. His happiest moment came when the Sophs beat the Frosh 69-20 at the Frosh-Soph brawl. ZBT Marantz wielded the gavel through a year of aiding the needy through the council, staging socials, and keeping Ron Pacini oui of irouble mm The Sophomore Counci helped plan the Frosh-Soph Brawl, staged several so- cials ond donated Christmas gifts to the needy. Pic- tured, front row: (left to right) J. Stolpestad, C. Crawford, F. Hogan, D. Greenstohre, P. Crawford, J. Hanna, B. Haase, D. Henson, C. Chiarello, M. Thornton. (Row 2) M. Thompson, J. Hutchins, G. Krasel, R. Rice, J. Jones, M. Peticolas, R. Pacini, C. Gonzalez, J. Craig, P. Marantz. (Row 3) J. Frey, E. Bain, H. Vossler, I. Rose, C. Brown, D. Meadors, J. Baker, J. Kyser, B. Hallberg. (Row 4) D. Kern, A. Westhem, T. Harper, B. Ihrig, C. Johnson, D. Daves, J. Duncan, B. Sealts, and Dick Burton. Ron Pacini " veeped " his way through the year as one of the staunchest Sophomore supporters. He came in pretty handy during the Frosh- Soph brawl, too. Delta Chi is mighty proud of Ron, as are his Squire brothers with whom he helps guard Tommy T. Barbara Haase graced the council as its scribe. Miss Haase is active in Red Cross Work, Spurs, and the Delta Gamma Sorority. During Home- coming, she was chosen as one of the four attendants. She plans to go into social work. Ed Johnson counted the silver for the Sophomore Class Council and, besides being its treasurer, supported all its major functions. John- son is affiliated with the Delta Tau Delta fraternity and plans to be a salesman upon graduation. And a Good Time Was Had By All at one of the frequent and successful sophomore social gatherings. This one, held at Ann Fisher ' s house, fea- tured " wonderful shrimp made by Ann ' s Mother, " according to Prexy Marantz. But, party-time came only after the council set aside its work details. The in- dustrious crew sponsored a charity party at juvenile hall for underprivileged children, the Trojan Chest pie-throwing contest, sent packages to Korea as part of the " Gl Gift Lift, " and were considered best of the four classes that participated, and do- nated blood for the Red Cross Blood Drive. All agree that it was a happy and prosperous year. Can You Top This? Spurs, Soph, council, humdrum committees, can you top this? Donna Meadors, the meteorite of Chi Omega is still trying. Giv- ing close competition is Ann Fisher, right, with councils. Spurs more meetings. For more info, call the Theta house. For Your Information Hailing from Pasahogen, Z.T.A. Sally An- dersen joined El Rod as personality co- ordinator — also has a few councils Phra- teres to her credit. Big Dell Friedman ' s time is spent in Squires, commerce Soph, coun- cils. A Z.B.T., he is historian of same. Frantic Twosome Gone in a variety of nervous activities is Tom Parent, Delta Sig, now engaged in Greater " U " projects. Both he and Roger Darbonne participate in Squires. Roger digs Trojan Chest, Wampus and Theta Xi. They ' re Great for getting things done. (Right) Fred Moldenhauer, Delt, has the ability to receive traffic tickets and offices, having been Frosh prexy and veep of Squires. Nina Moller, Pi Phi, a soph council member, greater " U " , and a member of Alpha Chi Omega, has more than enough to do. And who else in the world is a member of the Melpais Chapter of the Shrader Bird Watcher ' s Society, except Beta, Bill Hauser (left). The poor owl has also worked feverishly on Trojan Chest, homecoming committee and Red Cross. Pacemakers Varsity swimmer Bud Seolts, right, when not splashing to a victory, returns to the terra firma of Squires, greater " U " committee Soph, council, while Don Kimble, Phi Tau, wades through the titles of soph, councilor, secretary of Squires finance chairman of Ihe living war memorial. Assets to troyville are (left to right), Phil Quinn, a second year Architecture major, he is former Trovets president. Wampus, El Rod Staff and Architecture council member. Meet Jean Haynes, former vice president of Troeds, on Freshman women ' s council and an ASSC secretary. Jim Craig, TKE, to your right is Projects chairman of the Sophomore class and also on the council. His work also includes NROTC. No liability here! Comics Copy Besides being Alpha Rho Chi ' s funny man. Jack Kyser (right), serves on the serious side as soph, councilor, assistant card stunf designer S.A.I.D. Squire. Gregory Krasel, financial mgr. of the Student handbook, served the Soph, council and crewed for J.V.s. Figures Factors A skiing and sailing enthusiast is Alpha Phi ' s Mimi Belyea. She served in YWCA cabinet and Soph council. Tri Delt Marjorie Mabry, right, spends much of her time at the " Y " and is also a member of Spurs. A good combination, these two looking at you. Examples Of up and coming people about, are A Chi O Edith Anderson right, Alice Winn left and Moe McMasters. Moe you ' ll recognize as prexy of Spurs, and on AWS cabinet and Soph, council. Alice, a Kappa is AWS activity recorder, a Spur and on Soph council. Spur vice president Edith is an Alpha Chi and a drama major at SC. Her activities include Alpha Lambda Delta and Wesley club. Take notice! This is only the beginning for these smiling gals. Evidence of . . . Well budgeted time for TKE social chairman Jock Durett (left), is his presidency of Squires Soph council. Phi Psi Mike Sagar got into the act by com- ing up as veeps of Squires Soph council. (Right) Sig Ep Ted Harper v ith his " Unaccustomed as I am, " became accustomed to Squires and Soph Council. Mystery They who run in circles are our v heels. Try doing what Angela Gitelson, Phi Sig, does; YWCA cabinet, co-music coordinator Var- sity Show, Panhel secretary; or AE Phi prexy Lenore Monosson (left), who is a Soph. CO icilor. Red Cross entertainment chairman i Trojan Chest chairman. No Hiding Place For Char Mueller, DC, with Spurs, AWS historian and ASSC Social Committee tak- ing up most of her time. Barbara Goode, a Theta (right) is a sophomore serving on the council, Judicial Court, ASSC social com- mittee and is keeper of the AWS money, treasurer, that is! Suspected of Activities Pat Crawford (right) can be found any day at the YWCA where she works as campus Personal Relations chairman. Her other ac- tivities include Spurs Soph, council. Vir- ginia Howells, Gamma Phi, numbers Spurs and corresponding secretary of the Y among her compus activities. 1 Half Time in their college careers are Bobs Wood Ihrig (left right). A Delt Acacia who seem to have shadowed each other in school affairs. Members of Squires, soph commerce councils, they parted ways when Ihrig joined AK Psi Wood, homecoming committee. Progress Report Diane Rossner helps plan the social activ- ities of YWCA. She ' s a soph, council mem- ber an Alpha Phi. If he ' s seen on Tues- day ' s in his NROTC uniform running from Squires LAS council meetings, that ' s Noble Trenham, Sigma Chi ' s claim in stu- dent government. Answering the Call of help when needed are two Acacias, vice president George Hartman (left), and Jim Barber. George is a squire and AMS Orientation Chairman. Jim spends his time in Squires, band, LAS council and on NROTC executive board. He also budgeted his time to include Chairman of the Squire Rally Committee, and Executive council of his fraternity. By the way we wonder when he has time to sleep or study. Humm, pass the Scotch please! Outstanding Trojans Author of the Varsity show, a terrorizing Copy Ed., D.T. Wampus staff, that ' s ATO ' s Tom Pflimlin (left). Dick Merritt, debate squad, is showing his talent in squires and varsity show. Delta Sig Fred Mitchell (right) regards Squires, Wampus Soph council as important, and that varsity show; he ' s in it too! Don Davis no sooner arrived at Troy than he was elected to the position of Freshman Class President. Davis led the neo- phytes to some rip-roarin ' socials, several service cam- paigns, and a spirited but unhappy brawl for the Frosh. Don holds membership in Delta Sig and the AFROTC. He came to SC from Mount Carmel high school. From the Looks of the Freshman Class Council, almost half of the personnel belong to the Naval Reserve, which is a good guarantee that they ' ll be here to see their senior year. It was a colorful year for Troy ' s newest students who put business before pleasure but were sure not to forget the pleasure. The group donated blood to the Red Cross Blood Drive, sent pacl ages to Korea as part of " Gift Lift, " do nated $10 to the Living War Memorial, donated $25 to the United Nations, and conducted a fresh- man poll for the student handbook. Socially, the year was graced with several parties and the tradi- tional Frash-Soph Brawl. Linda Ruddy accompanied Don Davis on the All-Univer- sity party ticket and v on the title of Vice- President of the Freshman Class. Winning the number one v oman ' s position in the class overwhelmed the pretty Miss Ruddy, who is also a Tri-Delt and a Troed. Gretchen Dockweiler was elected to the post of Freshman Class Council Secretary. Besides scribbling notes for the group, she holds membership in Delta Gamma as one of its newest ini- tiates. Gretchen is interested in most sports and good music. Ralph Allman found himself in the trusted position of Freshman Class Council Treasurer. Though the output usually surpassed the input, Ralph handled the job expertly. Coming to SC from Redondo, he joined Sig Ep and is currently studying to become a dentist. You ' re Looking Af Three Self starters, Sandy Arnold, seated, is Chi O ' s member of Frosh women ' s council and very active in all AWS YWCA work. Standing right is Troed Jean McNeil, a Kappa: prexy of Frosh women ' s council and a councilor of Troy camp. Theta Anne Schriner shares two top spots as Frosh women ' s vice prexy and treasurer of Troeds. ■ ' j ■l That ' s for Me! " Activities " they said and they did! (Standing) Janet Fukuda is Troed prexy, Frosh women ' s council and AWS cabinet. Betty Metzger, combines beauty and brains as prexy of Frosh Women ' s council and Sigma Chi sweetheart attenda nt. Busy Dee McCallum (right) ZTA social chairman, can be found at the " Y, " and Sara Donald, LAS council social chairman is a Troed. Ample Ability Barbara Hines, left, has LAS Frosh. wom- en ' s councils to her credit plus a comedy lead in the Varsity Show. Kappa Irene Kelly serves on ASSC social committee, Troeds numerous other boards. Pasadena ' s loss to SC is Ron Shields, D.T.D. Busy People Steve Robertson, Acacia, neatly juggles his time to include such activities as I.F.C. rep. Greater " U " Frosh. councils. Right, Jack Warner, Theta Chi ' s contribution to the frosh council, is a member of the debate squad and also has the job of KUSC announcer. Familiar Facility For getting into work characterizes Z.T.A. ' s rush chairman, Joan Willebrands, publicity chairman of frosh council and Troeds. She ' s a D.T. reporter and El Rod copywriter. Hail Phi Delt ' s Dick Kirtland, a member of the commerce council, AROTC Westminster. Capacities Unlimited These students are full up in activities. L. to R., Dave Marble, Acacia is on Frosh council, YMCA Carnival chairman Student Handbook committee. Combining scholarship activities, debater Margarite Cooper is on Independent Women ' s council Greater " U " . Chi Phi ' s social chair- man Phil Battaglia, is on debate squad frosh council. W Four Freshmen really making a good start are, left to right, Virginia Lee, DG, former Troed prexy and Frosh women ' s council member. Phi Delt Wells Martell, a 2.1 activity boy, has LAS council, YMCA and track to his credit. Susanne Pendleton, president of YWCA Frosh Club, can be found in the " Y " most any time. Dorothy Smith, Chi O, serves on LAS council, YWCA and Troeds. ,siP " A t PANHELLENIC Sallie Wyant, Panhellenic President A native of Sacramento, Sallie graduated from the Junior College there before coming to the Alpha Phi house and to us. Upon graduation in June, she has two big plans; the first, end most important, is to marry Richard Grey, another loyal Trojan and an engineering student. The second is to work for Desmond ' s, where she works now, but as a buyer. The Panhellenic Council Supervises the Sororities Activities and aids them in rushing. Representatives are chosen from each sorority and sent to the meetings which are held several times monthly. The council operates under parlimentary law, sets up local bylaws, and abides by those rules set up by the University and national sororities. Representatives include: (Front row, left to right) Barbara Benson, Ann Rush, Jackie Thomas, Shirley Davidson, Jane Steinheimer, Carol Sidmund, and Evelyn Remler. (Second row) Joanne Stevenson, Margaret Morrow, Dorothy Eriig, Rita Gotlieb, Lynn McLean, Nancy Miller, Carmen Perez, and Joan Dillingham. Virginia Barhouse, Panhellenic V.-P. Besides her many duties as vice-prexy of Panhel, Virginia managed to find time for many other activities around campus, a few of which are Spurs, Sophomore Class Council, and Freshman Women ' s Council. She is an Alpha Omicron Pi. Angela Gittleson, Secretary Angle was a member of Troeds, Freshman Women ' s Council, and Greater U Commit- tee, AWS Cabinet, YWCA Cabinet and ASSC Social Committee. She is here on a music scholarship which calls for a high grade average as well as talent. Mrs. Vera Weisley, Adviser A graduate of the University of Utah, Mrs. Weisley is the administrator of college pan- hellenic. She acts in an advisory capacity and it is her responsibility to see that the rules Panhel makes are adhered to by the girls themselves. Panhellenic Preference Day This group of girls are about to make what may be one of the biggest social decisions of their lives. For a period of two weeks they went through formal rushing and now they will be pledged. It is the duty of Panhellenic to see that this is carried out in a fair and honest manner, and to help all rushees in any way possible. On the lighter and more social side is the Panhellenic formal which was given at the Riveria Country Club on March 24. Carol Wax and his band were on hand and played from nine to one. The formal is a benefit, the money going to support the Panhellenic exchange student. 331 Vordo Abboll, Ann Alexonder, Corol Allen, Ardalh Allison, Noncy Allison. Edith Anderson, Sandy Arnold, Polricio Beard, Joy Bennetts, Eorlene Berry, Nancy Brockow, Solly Contley, Diane Corlolli. Bonnie Cox, Morji Croft, Barbara Davison, Betty Dowden, Marilyn Eadie, Mary Edgerton, Dorothy Ehrlich, Morea Engeltiordt. 1 «. w Lorno Foley, Dorothy Follonsbee, Mary Lou Garson, Ann Gysin, Chormon Hall, Jeon Hoynes, Borbaro Mines, Marilyn Hood. fl a % - Marge Volliont, Joan Von Barneveld, Carole Wassung, Nancy Woters, Lourogene Wood, Morie Wyllis, Mory Zohl, Marie Zeigle Dorothy Ehrlich, President and a member of Chimes, capably turned work into play; and activities flourished for the ACHIOs. Also a Chime was Jean Mclver. Spurs claimed Molly Sheehan, Mary Zahl, Marji Croft and Edith Anderson, who served as Vice President. ALPHA CHI OMEGA " 813 " " Pinocchio " was the theme for the Alpha Chis homecoming. We all worked hard on the 17-foot giant under the direction of Carol Allen, designer. Busy in activities too: professional fra- ternities claimed Nancy Brockow and Sue Montgomery, Gamma Alpha Chi; Lauragene Wood, DeeDee Sampson, and Nancy Waters, Sigma Alpha Sigma; Marea Englehardt, Alpha Kappa Gamma; and Mary Zahl, Mu Phi Epsilon. Carnation Bal The annual Carnation Boll, celebrated by the Alpha Chis of SC and UCLA, was the social highlight of the Fall semester. Our Christmas tree decoration party with the SAE ' s was doubly enjoyable because of " Willie ' s " wonderful egg-nog. Other highlights included the Scholarship Dinner and the Spring Formal, planned by the pledges. The year ended with the Senior Banquet. H ei Dorlenc Boird, Donno Boker, Joan Biddulph, Darllne Blocksom, louro Briggs Joonn Dennis, Corol Dorn, Susie Fowler, Merle Frost, Koy Glonville, Donna Graves. Carol Hall, Suzanne Hutchinson, Dolores Keville, Andrea Kinney, Patricia Kinney, Wanda Leede i Virginia Morris, Marcia McCassy, Judy McConnell, LoRene Orem, Jeon Perrin, Jane Podolak. fc Gloria Roy, Diane Ripley, Chorlene Shogir, Frances Smith, Shyrline Somers, Jane Steinheimer Janice Stolpestad, Peggy Teole, Valery Tyler, Carolyn Von Pell, Joon Vosseur, Loretta Williams. 334 ALPHA DELTA PI Much Ado About Everything ADPi ' s started the year off with a bang, as the pledges captured the Phi Sig Roller Derby. Also on display — Homecoming Theme Trophy, trophy for first place in Song- fest, and Betty Metzger ' s Sigma Chi Attendant ' s Cup. House celebrities include Renie Orem, National Chimes Prexy and Mortar Board; Joan Vasseur, AWS Veep and Chime. li Joyce Campbell, Madame President Among her varied activities, Joyce, an edu- cation major, is often seen working on projects for her practice teaching, and or- ganizing things around the house. She has been a member of Troeds, Y.W.C.A., Drama Club, Sophomore and Junior Councils Party Time Highlight of the year was the Annual Diamond Ball with the U.C.L.A. Chapter at the Statler, where every- one was surprised to hear of the engagements of Val Tyler and Dolores Keville. Other memorable occa- sions included the four-way-stretch " Ivanhoe " Party; the Kid Ory Open House with the Phi Sigs after the U.C.L.A. game; and the unique " Haunted House ' Halloween Party with the Sigma Chi ' s and the ex-j change with the Beta ' s. Another unforgetable — the unexpected pledge ditch with the Sigma Chi ' s an; poor Donna Baker who broke her wrist in the rushJ All in all it was a great year for the Alpha Delta Pi ' s. ' Borbaro Fisher, Rosolyn Fried, Judy Goldenberg, Ellen Goodmon, R ' o Goiilieb. Dpone Greenslone, Deonne Koss, Betly Lincoln, Ethel Moisler, Diana Mirkii P lenore Monosson, Lillian Porlnoy, Aileen Roth, Gloria Rolhman, Marly Schillei Elaine Shultz, Steffi Skolsky, Roye Sugar, Barbara Sugorman, Noncy Vineli. Invaded Troy — April, 1921 The SC Chapter of AEPhi invaded Troy in April, 1921, and has taken an active part in school affairs ever since. Their trophies for activities and keys for scholarship are awarded in the Spring. Many AEPhi ' s from SC attended the National Con- vention in Colorado last summer. George Did It! George helped SC win the Homecoming Game and we celebrated the victory with our annual dance for the pledges which was, as usual a huge success. The high point of our social year was the Charity Ball given in conjunction with the UCLA Chapter. The dance was given for the purpose of rais- ing money for the Mt. Sinai Baby Clinic. In the Spring we gave our annual Farewell Breakfast for sorority sisters who are graduating. ALPHA EPSILON PHI Rita Gottlieb, President, hails from Washington, D.C. A junior majoring in IR, some of her activities as a Freshman were: Frosh Council, and Greater U Committee; as a Sophomore she was on Sophomore Council and a Spur. She now is a member of Panhellenic and Judicial. Yvonne Barhom, Kay Buck. i :i i Dorothy Buenting, Barbare Clark, Rulh Cle meni, Corolee Conii, Corel Crawford, Core lyn Cross, Diane Do ling, Gloria DcHovcn. 4 Eve Dickens, Marilyn Dosselt, Borboro Evers, Eloine Forlenberry, Borboro Frank, Marilyn Freed, Glorio Goold, Joyce Haddock. an Harness, Jean Heidemonn, Jean Hollingsworlh, Holly Hollingsworlh, Jean Holmes, Constance Hurst, Borboro Johnson, Belly King. Dorothy Kuchel Morgie Lolhom, Ido Moe Modros, Sheri Moyo, Helen McDowell, Noncy Mispogel, Margaret Morrow, Georgio Nicholas Dolores Penhall, Morijane Perkins, Margie Pelicolos, Carolyn Sondford, Potli Schlorb, Maurene Smith, Hope Spence, Deonne Stewort. Georgianna Sutton, Muriel Thompson, Nancy Watts, Morcy Wekoll, Lucille White, Joanne Wilkin, Morjorie Woodrich, Potti Wright. She Reigns Supreme House president Margaret Morrow comes to SC from Brawley. While here she has been active on the Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior councils, and a member of both Troeds and Spurs. In 1950 Margaret was chosen as Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Poi and All! Luaus seem to be the most prominent type of exchange to have at SC, and not to be out-done, the Alpha Gams had one with the Delta Sigs at Portuguese Bend. Other exchanges included the Sigma Chis, the Delta Sigma Deltas, and the Kappa Sigs. Annual events on the calendar included the Christmas formal with the UCLA chapter, a faculty dinner, the Spring formal dinner-dance, the Christmas fireside party, and the mother-daughter dinner. Finally, a Nevt House! The Alpha Gams ' new construction housed many activity-minded women this year. Spurs were Carol Crawford, Diane Darling, Jean Heide- monn, and Betty King; Muriel Thompson was treas- urer; Chimes: Ruth Clement and Carlo Lee Conti; Amazons: Ruth Clement and Nancy Mispagel. A cklf, Carol Beally, Anila Bower Mary Campbell, VIvion Coleman, Gloria Curtis, Ursula Dougherty, Richmono Dunn Benzell Grohom, Wondo Harris, Wilmo Johnson. Vera Lee, Etheldra Sampson, Janice Shelby, Lovie Sponn. Muriel Spoulding, Glorio Taylor. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Richmona Dunn, President Sparking the activities of Sigma Chapter, established on the S. C. Campus in 1922, is Richmona Dunn, ably assisted by Veep Wanda Harris, and Dean of Pledges Glorio Jean Taylor. Highlight of the Fall semester was the " Ivy Presents. " Scrap Book Time Looking through a scrap book of former events. Alpha Kappa Alpha members plan for their annual Spring Pastel Formal. For this event, the two local undergraduate chapters unite with ihe graduate chapter to provide an evening of entertainment. Founded at Howard University in 1908, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority is the oldest Sorority among Negro women. Platter Chatter Selecting a suitable record for the eagerly awaited " French Apache Dance " is an enjoyable occasion for the group. This annual affair brings out hidden talent in our pledge club and sorority. In past years, the Apache dance has been one of the biggest events of the collegiate social season. Greatly prized are the attractive lace garters given to the guests upon arrival. f o Polrlcia Baker, Virginia Barhouse, Morilyn Beaudry, Beverly Bell, Joanne Block. 4 w Barboro Boiler, Laurel Bump, Doisy Comer, Jane Doly, Joan Dillingham, Dorothy Fucci, Jeon Gesford. Jone Hockett, Dorolhy Hickox, Joan Hoffman, Patricia Holland, Jackie Jones, Joan Marks, Jimmi Middleton. ' -} f Nedro Mullenaux, Joan Munn, Mono Packer, Joanne Pehl, Ruth Peterson, Marilyn Ruesch, Mary Sch» Jeanne Stevenson, Joan Stevenson, Mary Stodden, Jonet Tandy, Ada Tolofson, Lucy Tomboullan. Jeanne Wornock. The House on the Hill Through the year the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s could be found partici- pating in many campus activities ranging from the YWCA to Pan- hellenic. Marilyn Beaudry was joined on Mortar Board by Jeanne Warnock, YWCA president and Amazon, and Dorothy Fucci, Amazon president. Virginia Barhouse was Panhellenic Vice-president while Lucy Tomboulian joined her sorority sisters in Amazons. Marilyn Beaudry — President Despite her outside activities, which in- clude Mortar Board, Amazons and the YV CA, Marilyn still finds time to effi- ciently coordinate the activities of Alpha Omicron Pi. She is an enthusiastic worker and is an inspiration to the rest of us. An Exciting Night for New Pledges The Alpha O ' s started their social calendar with a party honoring their new pledges at the Beverly Hills Hotel. There were many other parties and exchanges but the most exciting event of the Fall semester was the Christmas Formal at the Bel-Air Hotel. Then in the Spring came the climax of our social season, the annual Candlelight and Roses Ball held in conjunction with the UCLA Chapter. The visit of our national president, Mrs. Ja- cinto Talbot, rounded off -an eventful year. This summer will find many Alpha O ' s at their national convention in Tennessee. Elinor Anderson. Sue Arnn, Mimi Belyeo, Dolores Block, Mary Bodmon, Carole Bonlecon, Belsy Corler, Beth Co- Polrlcio Dow, Nancy Farror, Gretel Geiser, Betty Gilbank, Rodmllla Gogo, Roxonne Graham, Patricio Hodley, Carolyn Hand Diane Harrison, Barbara Hesse, Eleanor Hoyt, Carol Hunter, Martha Inman, Benita Johnson, Doreen Luchs, Georgia Lundy f 0 Jeanne Luther, Marilyn Matzner, Midge Nichol, Jean O ' Connor, Marianne Pearcy, Correlia Proctor, Diane Ressner, Eloise Rutheford. f rpfi X Carol Sander, June Santos, Charlotte Sclater, Lucille Smart, Jackie Thomas, Audrey Vail, Elouise Wohlwend, Sollie Wyant. After the Party, It ' s " Talk It Over " Time " Live " is the byword for Alpha Phis. Exchanges, Pledge-Active parties, sailing at Bal, Homecoming Week ' s ' Humorous Decoration ' av ard, " Bad-Taste " party, annual Orphans ' Christmas Party v ith Phi Sigs, Alpha Fiesta to open the new Statler, and the traditional Initiation Formal held at RomanofFs were among the events. Rod Gogo acted as EVK dorm sponsor. Chime, and Amazon. Y Cabinet saw Mimi Belyea and Marilyn Matzner. Add to these. Class Councils and Intramurals for a full year. JoAnn Clark, Spring President A language major, JoAnn has traveled all over South America and intends to travel still more after graduation when she will be working for the UN. Carolyn Hand, vice-prexy, accompanied JoAnn last sum- mer to the Alpha Phi National Convention. ALPHA PHI r Activity Girls by the Score Looking backward through the school year we see the capable Sallie Wyont as Panhel president and Radmilla Gogo as Senator-At-Large. The Greater University Committee included Alpha Phi ' s Sue Arnn, Bobbie Hesse, and Charlotte Sclater . . . not forget- ting Marilyn Matzner, Nancy Farror, and Mimi Belyea on the Y.W.C.A. cabinet. The Alpha Phi ' s also were represented on Sophomore and Junior Class Councils, in- cluded in this group were: Cornelia Proctor, Betty Gilbank, and Diane Rossner. Diane Harrison — Fall President devoted almost all of her time to house affairs and activities. She was assisted by Jackie Thomas as pledge trainer and Bobbie Hesse carrying the scholar- ship torch. All in all, Diane made it a great year for Alphi Phi. d. Belly Dunn, Mildred Farrell, Delores Henson. »f (? c a£ir Q Marilyn Hershey, Jean Hoop, Doramary Hunt, Karen Keagy, Bobbie Kline, Solly Liechly, Wondo Martin oli, Fronces McDonold. Lucy McGill, Donna Meadors, Diane Michudo, Mary Miller, Noncy Miller, Carole Millerburg, Lois Minderhout, Joan Mye t I ' ' R Georgia Nibley, Kathryn Norstrom, Martha Pinson, Caroline Plumb, Kilty Rotigon, Naomi Reneau, Maureen Robinson, Patricia Salisbury. O CHI OMEGA Christmas Formal Chi O Style The picturesque Portuguese Bend Club down Polos Verdes way was the setting for our annual Christmas Formal. Homecoming weekend was given an extra boost by the Chi Omega Open House where SC and Cal rooters congregated to listen to Shorty Rogers ' Lighthouse All-Stars. Later on in the year the SC Chapter combined with the UCLA Chapter for our annual Spring formal. Climaxing the social year were many fun-packed exchanges. Sally Liechty — President led the Chi O ' s through a very happy and successful year. She proved to be an extremely efficient leader and organ- izer as was demonstrated by our father ' s day dinner and the banquet given in honor of our National President. Some of the busiest girls on campus are found at the Chi Omega house. One of the most active was Alberta Slater who held the positions of Amazon treasurer, AWS Cabinet member and chairman of Songfest. Margo Darcey, Fran McDonald and Nancy Miller are all members of Chimes with Sallie Salis- bury who was treasurer, and Senior Editor of the El Rodeo. Donna Meadors was a member of Spurs besides being active in Greater U and Trojan Chest. Carolyn Aldlnger, Phyllis Angel, Bt-lly Jeon Clork, Arlene Clubb, Joon Denny, Mary Ann Dwye I Sheilo Maione, Cynthia Mauzey, Shirley McCafferty, Carolyn McCarron, Marilyn McCorron, Morlene Miller, Maureen Milchell, Marilyn Moffilt. Maureen Monteith, Marilyn Myers, Moriann Nogy, Kolhleen Neole, Frances Noriega, Marilyn O ' Meoro, Maureen O ' Neill, Carmen Perez. Shirley Robinson, Belly Robinson, Lindo Ruddy, Joan Scanlon, Miriam icholzmon, Phyllis Schuster, Shirley Shakely, Leslee Scull Potti Silvero, Jeon Slronne, Dwono Thomas, Zoe Thompson, Anne Timon, Carol Troy, Virginia Williams, Patricio Wykoff. 348 DELTA DELTA DELTA ill K " A Toast to Troyditions " Established on the SC campus in 1921, Delta Delta Delta is completing a busy thirty- second year at Troy. Activity girls wearing the crescent and stars are: Pat Wykoff, A.W.S. President, Amazons, and Mortar Board; Leslee Scullin, president of the Music School. Chime mer bers include Marilyn Myers, vice-president; Betty Robinson and Ann Font. Members holding class offices are: Linda Ruddy, freshman class vice- president; Ann Font and Carmen Perez, secretaries of the Junior and Senior classes. Carmen Perez, President Wielding the gavel at the Tri-Delt house is a Long Beach gal, who has spent four busy years at Troy. Her vacations are spent at Lake Tahoe swimming and ski- ing, but while on campus, she is secre- tary of the Senior class and an Amazon. Delta Delta Delta Formal A perfect setting for the Christmas Formal was the Bel-Air Bay Club. The Tri-Delt-SAE exchange at the Westport Beach Club started the social calendar off with a bang. Cowboy duds were the attire for the Kappa Sig exchange, while no help was needed to make the Sigma Nu " Lost at Sea " party fun. Tri Delt fathers were made " Kings for a Night " at the annual father-daughter dinner. Not to be forgotten was the pledge- active party and the swimming party which previewed the pansy ring breakfast. Solly Acklei, Nancy Allison, Morion Anderson, Ann Armstrong, Bobelle Benlley. f C 0.( 9€h Jone Curtis, Edith Dorryberry, Gretchen Dockweiler, Margie Draper, Janice Fenimore, Joan Field, Janice Forch, Connie Fur: llfi ' Irene Gall, Morlene Grossman, Barbara Hasse, Dorothy Hacker, Joyce Honno, Ruth Harrison, Adoline Hawkins, Mary Beth Hill. ia c c © Gwen Hughes, Nancy Hyslop, Judy Johnson, Patricio Johnson, Joan Kaiser, Ellogene Kennedy, Connie Kirmon, Jonne Kii 1% jr f A f ty i A ¥ t p ' i W 4 9 Theresa lowson, Virginia Lee, Billi Lyris, Shelio Mackenzie, Sarah M ' Closkey, Morlene McCoy, Joyce Martin, Bobs Moffilt. k ' Wl ' Suzie Smilh, Mary Joy Sorgen, Nancy Tilslon. Ann Weslmore, Frances Wise, Ann Wills. DELTA GAMMA Judy Johnson, President At the helm of the Good Ship Dee Gee was Judy Johnson. This tall brunette hailed from Ventura but now her interests have moved down the coast to Glendale, the home of her newly acquired husband. Judy ' s year as president was a full and busy one. Another Successful Year The Dee Gee ' s moved on to another successful year with the help of such activity minded girls as Spurs: Joyce Hanna, Barbara Haase, Charlotte Mueller and Patti Tremellen. Other " big wheels " around campus were Joan Field, A.S.S.C. vice-prexy; Chimes prexy, Joanne Peterson; Ann Willson, A.W.S. secretary, and Bobette Bentley, Alpha Lambda Delta. Our Homecoming Princesses These three happy girls are holding the trophies that they each re- ceived as Homecoming Princess for 1952. Another honor that sparked the Dee Gee year was the selection of Mary Jane Mutchler as Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi. Two formals climaxed our social season; the winter formal which was given in conjunction with the Phi Delts and our beautiful Anchor Ball which was held in the Spring. Morgaret Adams, Datyl Ackers, Allhea Aleko, Cotherine Borum, Beverly Chuchion, Noncy Donaghu. Jay Furtado, Louise Honno, Norma Hobin, Elena Josefe, Sidsel Knudtzon, Carole Me Evelyn Remler, Winifred Sinai, Marilyn Stelling, Beverly Stewart, Genivere Webb, Lois Wofford. 352 Evelyn Remler, President Nicknamed " Brook " by her sorority sisters for her strong attachment to the Brooklyn Dodgers, Evelyn, who is a Junior, served as president of the Delta Zeta house last semester. She is a Sociology major and will go into social work upon graduation. Say It With Music Practicing for the combined alumnae and active chapter benefit which was given in the Bullocks Westwood Tea Room, are the musically minded girls of the house. Other events of the year included the Alumnae Dinner during Homecoming, our annual awards dinner, as well as the philanthropic project of providing hearing aids for needy children. We also have projects in Norway and Denmark. Two of our outstanding social events were the Winter formal and the Rose formol in the Spring. DELTA ZETA A Little About Us This year the DZ ' s celebrated their Golden Anniversary in New Orleans. Delta Zeta was founded in October 24, 1902 at Miami University in Ohio. We now have seventy- nine chapters; a new one was just added at Illinois State Teachers College. The Alpha Iota Chapter was established at SC in 1924. Some of our activity girls are: Genny Webb, a member of Amazons, and Carol Mercer, who wrote the lyrics to 17 of the Varsity Show songs. Hope that the songs submitted to Peter Potter will be hits, Carol! pffe ' rv; . Jon.-i Andi-rion, Sylvlo Boldwin Ba.buru Bornhouic, Nan Bonner, Lynn Boyle, Verolie Brooking Carole Brown. S Goil Brown, I ' Ceno Brunskill, Una Mae Brunskill, Mory Ann Corter, Hester Cholmers, Anne Clements, Nancy Coates, Mary Cosgr Ann Cottinghom, Shirley Dovldson, Joan DIshmon, Potricio DIshman, Nancy East, Shirley Eglond, Rosemary French, Carol Goshov. A r c " N I i 1 C i A l(% i V ( i 1 V V f 1 Jockle Gould, Peggy He! ns, Virgl io Ho wells. Jackie Huber , Alice Jongoord, Fro ncine Keese, Nan cy King, Mory Liess, V Dixie Livingston, Suzy Long, Devonne Marsh, Donna Morsh, Mory Minton, Laura Mispogel, Mcrilou Moehlin, Joan Nelson. r r Roe Olson, Lynne Palo, Janice Peocho, Shirley Redican, Louro Richardson, Suzanne Robinson, Jean Robison, Rhodo Rossell Mory Ryan, Jooll Schoolmoster, JoAnn Sereonna, Audrey Stone, Sharon Swonton. Gloria Whitcomb, Patricia White, Dionne Wisehart. 354 The House That Gamma Phi Built Most Beautiful House Decorations, the Red Cross Placque, recognition for the third highest scholar- ship on the Row, the Most Humorous Y-Carniva( entry, the winning of the Christmas Gift Lift, and second prize in songfest, are some of the honors that have come to Gamma Phi in the past year. Highlights The fabulous Orchid Ball and the Crescent Christmas Formal, both held in the Crown Room of Romanoff ' s, were only two of the outstanding social events which highlighted our year. Another unforgettable was the tradi- tional Open House after the Homecoming game. Highlights on campus in- cluded Janet Anderson, Junior Class Veep; Anne Clements, ASSC Secre- tary, and Sharon Swanton, Senior Class Veep, and Red Cross Prexy. GAMMA PHI BETA L ' Ceno Brunskill, besides being a very successful house presi- dent, has a long list of other activities and honors to her name. A member of Mortar Board and Amazons, she has served on Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Panhellenic, and Uni- versity Recreation Association. Dac o Vrrginia Abell, Jan Anderson, Jone Anderson, Marilyn Bennett, Korin Bergstron onice BIrdstoll, Shirlee Blolock, Noncy Clark, Corolyn Doily, Dione Disney, Ann Fisher, Barbara Goode, Audrey Hemptiill. t ■» v rii - . Dixie Hix, Lynn Hurt, Janet Johnson, Jeon Johnson, Carolyn King, Connie Kurti, Jonet leichtfuss, Morionne le Judy Lyvers, Jackie MacLeod, Barbara McCoy, Solly McKeniie, Lynn McLean, Maureen McMosters, Sharon Monahon, Joyce Newcon arymor Newton, Alice Pointer, Joan Price, Solly Pryor, Anne Schreiner, Mimi Shepherd, Ann Simpson, Sue Smith. (h a 7 Borbee Steeves, Pol Strickland, Gloria Swanson, Doryce Taylor, Noncy Taylor, Nancy Thompson, Donna Troylor, Emily Troster. Jane Tuma, Mary Lou Vaughn, Mary Vidos, Ann Vierhus, Mary Woldsmith, Adrione Willioms, Dorraine Winter, Joan Winter 356 Theta Land Happy Smiles Light The Way Lots of exciting things iiappened at the Theta House this year, These two couples ore at the Theta formal, which was given at the the high point of which was having Jan Anderson as Homscoming Beverly Hills Hotel on Valentine ' s Day. The pledges gave a cocktail Queen and Ann Mabee as Attendant. Leading the way in activ- party for all before the dance. Other events were the two four-way ities were: Amazons, Mimi Shepherd, and Mary Vidos; Spurs, exchanges, one a hard times party and the other a barn dance, the Shirlee Blacock, Jan Anderson, Barbara Goode, also AWS treas- ' 42 party with the Sigma Chi ' s, bury the hatchet party with the Kappa urer, Moe McMasters, prexy, and Ann Fisher, orientation chairman. Sig ' s, black and white party with the Phi Delts, and various others. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Joyce Newcomer, President This pert and pretty, who always smiles for everyone, was the capable leader of the K.A.T. ' s last semester. On campus she was active in Panhellenic, twice honored as Homecoming Decorations Chairman, and Classified Ad manager on the D.T. Gloria Boder, Myrna Bowers, Mary Brigham, Connie Chiarello, Patricio Doiley. ofiTTa Tfc ■ iMtm-- ti .. WKI ' fc Jeanette Dronnon, J jnice Duncan, June errer, Eileen Fontoin ;, Anna Halwox, Barboro Hatfield, Frances Hogan, Kay Horeish 1 4, ' a T3 " D Noncy Jorretl, Joan Kroeger, June Ann Lusby, Estelle Moquir n, Cormeo Marti T, Lerae Moeller, Ann Moore, Ino Mae Niven. Barbara Benson, President and senior physical education major, finds time for sorority and campus activities, serves as coordinator for the youth group " California Rangers, " trains her ov n show horse, and collects beer mugs and panda bears in her " spare time. " KAPPA DELTA Katy-Dld-lt Well represented on four class councils KD ' s are proud of Pat Dailey and Phyllis Perry, Chimes, and Amazon Shirley Stolinski, Treasurer of School of Education. Louise Van Core is a Greater U and I.R. Council member. Other KD ' s are in Phrateres, Red Cross, the " Y " , and Troeds. Pledge-Active Party Spotlighting the KD social calendar are two Pledge-Active costume parties given semi-annu- ally, the Diamond and Dagger Christmas Boll, the White Rose Spring Formal at the Arrowhead Springs Hotel, and a traditional Open House given after the first football game each fall. Arden Arena, Charlotte Bell, Undo Bilon. Lucindo Brossell. Noncy Bricord, Beo Brock, Robbie Carroll, Jeonne Congdon. Johonne Cullingham, Jane Cusick, Betty Davenport, Jackie Doll, Carol Eversod, Suzanne Fenton, Suzonne Holvorson, Helen Hampton. June Harper, Jane Heacock, Irene Kelly, Gloria Lynch, Paula Marvin, Joe Matthews, Mary Fay Mathes, Joan McDonald. Jean McNeil, Morilyn Merkley, Shirley Mitchell, Sydne Moore, Zoe-A n Moorman, Mary Ann Morey, Ann Ope Tshov , Frances Rosmu sen. r w r 1 o ff Pat Robb, Jackie Rob arts, Parricia Sheldon, Audree Slater, JoA in Sorey, Joanne 51 ••venson, Betty String am, F reddie Voogd. Mary Wells, Morion Wilkins, L.bby Wilson, Tinko Wing, Alice Winn. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Joanne Stevenson In the position as president, energetic and pert Joanne Stevenson led the Kappas to new triumphs through the year. Stevie is well known on campus for her work on the Senior Class Council, and last summer she was Assistant Director of Troy Camp. New and Booming Delta Tau Chapter of KKG appeared on campus in 1947, and has been active in all campus events since then. Yearly tradi- tions are the Hasher Presents, the Pledge Slumber Party, and the brunch with their UCLA sisters before the " big game. " Busy with Song Fest, the Y carnival, Kappas found time to win honors in sports with Charlotte Bell leading the woy. Fall Presents These twenty-six shining faces helped the Kappa ' s move on to another successful year. The social calendar got off to a good start with the Pledge-Active party in October. There were ex- changes and costume parties to highlight the school year. But the best came at the last, when in the Spring, Kappa ' s and their dates danced at the Fleur de Lis Ball. Corole Sidmon, Sondra Silverman, Beverly Steel, Morilyn Telson, Sandra Turbov , Joan Wene Anything But a Secluded Life If you follow the giggles and hysterical laughter you will probably find yourself on Severance Street where the Phi Sigs lead anything but a secluded life. Senior Gerri Reich repre- sented SC on Senior Council and Judicial Court; JoAnn Weiner was on the Junior Class and Education Councils. Sophmore An- gela Gittelson served on the " Y " cabinet and as Panhel secretary. Dirty Dozen Our semi-annual formal was held at the Hollywood Plaza Hotel and the " dirty dozen, " our beloved fall pledge class, topped off the wonderful evening by serenading the actives. Our pledges were really a busy bunch this year for when not passing the ac- tives candy filled with toothpaste, or talking about the garage burning down, they could be found working off demerits. PHI SIGMA SIGMA iris Stern, Spring President Iris was our enthusiastic and efficient presi- dent for the Spring semester of 1952. She was active as a member of the Greater U Committee, Junior and Senior Class Coun- cils, and the Education Council. Iris also worked on the ASSC Social Committee. JoAnn Weiner, Fall President Jo Jo, our beloved fall president represent- ed SC ' s Beta Zeta chapter at the National Convention in Chicago where she accepted the Western Division Scholarship Trophy for Phi Sig. It was a lucky day for us when JoJo deserted the U. of Washington for SC. ' J m ' i5 0; DeElle Botes, Ricky Boyei, Beverly Boyle, Patricio Broderick, MilcJrcd Brown. Sorane Burns, Doral »e Coll, Mory Ann Cassldy, Koy Corter, Aorty Christensen, Rit 1 ' 4 3 Cobb, Sondro Cord rey, Shirley Conroy. n a VSi ( Jonie Cochrane, Dorothy Currie, Peggy Davis, Diane D ' Aule, Anne DeFreece, Beryl Eddy, Sislie Evans, Vickie Ewart. o w J- Charlene Greene, Maureen Haight, Maryanna Haskins, Doone Hills, Betty Jo Hoeven, Potricia Hurley, Barbara Huston, Joni Jensen. k4 % Kathryn Kolts, Tenita Montz, Solly McGroth, Phyllis Merkel, Paulo Moldenhauer, Nino Moller, Joanne Morrison, Toni Pollette, r:jUiK@se HJ!- •?Stf ' . Suzonne Schirm, Marilyn Schlegel, Judy Shoffer, Margie Reoy, Anne Rush, Shirley Tanner, Marilyn Thornton, Paula Turne - - Goyle Wilson, Virginia Witmer, Marcia Woodwards, Shirley Warren, JoAnn Webb, Dione West, Muriel Wisdom, Nancy Vote 364 Nancy Reed, Spring President During the spring months she efficiently wielded the gavel for the Pi Phi ' s. The Gamma Ball, which is an annual formal for old Alums, and the gay week spent at Balboa during Easter were two of the highlights of the semester. f Tenita Mantz, Fall President, with her cheerfulness and friendly smile, led the Pi Phi ' s in a successful Fall semes- ter. Tenita, our television major and lover of boats, can boast a pilot ' s license. The many activities which she supervised and a wonderful girl won ' t soon be forgotten. PI BETA PHI " Pi Beta Phi " Having arrived on the SC campus in 1917, Pi Phi had another terrific year. After winning the trophy for our humorous Homecom- ing decorations (thanks to Reenie Haight), we had our Golden Ar- row formal with the UCLA Pi Phis which was quite a success. Holi- day highlights were the fathers ' Christmas dinner and the Faculty Dinner. The Senior Breakfast let us know that summer was coming. " Oh a Pi Phi Is an Angel in Disguise " These " angels " are in Hawaiian disguise for one of their rushing parties. Among these are such activity girls as Anne Rush, who is on Mortar Board with Anne De Freece as president; Diane West, a Chime; Amazons Virginia Witmer, Anne De Freece, Anne Rush, and Paula Moldenhauer; and Senior Councilors Dora Lee Call, Mar- cia Woodward, Doone Hills, Rita Cobb, and Paula Moldenhauer. Ann Anderson, Solly Anderson. Isobel Baker, Dohli Clarke, Judilh Cordes. e t B Threso De Franco. Georgiona Diell, Darryl Emerick, Dorlene Hagemonn, Mary Hammond. Sandra Hill, Mary Lou Jordan, Nellie Jorrilema, June Knight, Joonn Musgrav Rolin Rice, Marilyn Rotherum, Lynn Shaffer, Joon Willebronds, Flora Willetl. ZETA TAU ALPHA Our Colonial Mansion The house that stands at 914 with four white columns is emblematic of our colonial houses all over the country. Over the doorway hangs a lamp with the letters ZTA upon it. Through this doorway have passed many girls, who at the conclusion of their four years, have left this house filled with memories of serenades, exchanges, formals, and other phases of their college life at SC as a ZTA. Marilyn Rotherum, President Included in her many activities at S.C. were Spurs, President of Phrateres, and Ama- zons. Her major is finance and upon graduation she is planning to work in In- surance. Her main interests are bowling and swimming. Calipso Party One of the biggest social events on Zeta Tau Alpha ' s agenda during the fall semester was their Calipso Party with the Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. It can be summed up as " fabulous, " and included roast pig with all the trimmings. Dancing and strumming on ukuleles highlighted the evening. It was one of the many successful parties during the year. Philanthropy projects also highlighted the year ' s activities. Time Out For News Delta Sigma Theta, founded at SC in 1924, now has over two hundred chap- ters in the United States and Haiti. Our main project is the new National Housing Campaign. Some of our activities are: the annual Sweethearts ' Ball, a benefit for our project, the " African Harvest Festival, " the " Greek Reunion " in April, and our yearly concert in May, to soy nothing of our June benefit for the Scholarship Fund. DELTA SIGMA THETA Joyce Overr, Belty Taylor, Arlene Thomas, Zuiobia Thomas. Joyce Overr, President Joyce has held the office of president for two consecutive years and has proven to be a very efficient and enthusiastic worker. She is a sociology major and, because of her deep interest in young people, hopes to work with the YWCA after graduation. % Charles Kelly guided the IFC as its Prexy througli the colorful 1952 Spring semester. For " Chuck, " it was the tough job of bucking bonfires and ponty raids along with the regular routine business at meetings. Prior to graduating lost year, he was a member of Knights and Delta Chi fraternity. Kelly transferred to SC from Menio College. George Gottesman, Foil President headed the IFC for the Fall duration and, at the same time, presided over his house — Zeta Beta Tau. George has been one of Troy ' s most active men, participating in all four class councils, the Trojan Knights and Squires, and the ' 53 Club. On his way out as a senior, George is now waiting for a degree from the School of Commerce. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Etei!..f3 Bill Meacham was secretary of IFC and also president of his house, Phi Kappa Tau. He is a Knight and a pre-dent student, with a 2.1 average no less! Bill hails from the great- er San Fernando Valley, where he builds autos and digs that crazy beebop. Jim Blby As treasurer of the IFC Jim did such a good job that he was elected as vice-president for the next semester. His other activities around campus are Knights, and vice president of his house. Phi Sigma Kappa. He is a senior in the School of Commerce. The Mayor of 28th Street, better known as Kenneth K. Shanks, acts in an advisory capacity to the IFC. His quick wit, enlightening speeches, and pleasing personality have won him the friendship and admiration of all. P.S. — He also dabbles in theater and traveling. I.F.C. Council Members First row: Al Shonk, Joe Levy, Jim Biby, Bud Dimock, Dave Brick- man, Art Costa, George Buell, Joe Greenway, Mike Sagar. Second row: Bob Levine, Al Carperner, Ernie Shagg, Steve Roberson Kent McFerran, David Miller, Carl Danby, Warren Clendening, Roger Poundstone. Third row: Sonny Klein, Al Albright, Jim Jones, Bob Hildenbrand, Ed Ripley, Chuck Singer, Don Rocco, Bill Rosensweig. Fourth row: Ken Shanks, Dave Silver, Bob Carter, Sam Spade, Chuck GrifFen, Ken Kruger, George Gottesman, Tom Kitchin, Jack Cashin, Dick DuPar. The I.F.C. is an organization of the presi- dents of all the fraternities on the row. They control rushing and sponsor inter-fraternity athletics. There are 33 Greek-letter fra- ternities represented on the Trojan campus. iX X i»( « »• •• Donold E. Alworlh, Bill Artl, Clorence A. Boiley. Jomes A. Borber, Perry Borkin, Edword O. Buchanon, Harold E. Conrod. TT ri f , o n ( n Claude D. Culberlson, David B. Dovis, Kenneth F, Dovis, Everell H. Eddy, Darrell L. Essex, Roy Foremon, Richard H. Gatley, Roberf A. Gill. ♦• • F •• ' •• Stanley E. Green, James W. Hall, George L. Hartman, Harley A. Hartman, Don G. Hinsvdrk, Corroll G. Hylton, Robert L. Ihrig, Bob F. Joni. ,fvp Cj, u. tI IT " ' ' P . " K.4 ••»«♦« • .»«• • •r •• Robert E. Jones, David A. Koylor, Wesley A. Londen, Howard H. Love, Don B, Lucas, Duane K. Lyders, David L. Morble, John H. Menoh. O O f gi Q Q ,C|, Q isi •i w ' i. i k. i; Miles M. Metfessel, Newton S. Metfessel, William R. McCloin, Yon K. Nelson, Terrace R. O ' Reilly, Richard W. Pond, Hal S. Roach, Kenton S. Robertson. Q o f , Clinton A. Rust, Charles Schroeder, Bob Schuyler, Ted E. Schuyler, James R. Silknitter, Roy A. Silver, Robert L. Smith, Poul V. Stevens. n r ci Ci. fy. ■ . -± Richard H. Stewart, Ronald H. Suess, Wiliiom J. Swallow, William L. Sweet, Lottie C. Tappen, Woller A. Tote, Allan D. Walker, Jerry W. Wenzel Franz L. Worth, Leonard A. Zogortz. Herb MacGregor, Spring President Knight, IFC treasurer, and campus gad- about " Fingers " (as he was called) was assisted by his fellow henchmen on the executive council, Ernie Fraser, George Hartman, Don Fraser, Bob Gill, Howard Love, and Roy Foreman. Bob Gill, Fall President was chief potentate last semester. A for- mer house treasurer who made good, Bob showed that he could wield a gavel as well as balance a budget. His officers were Davey Davis, George and Horley Hartman, Bob Jones, H. Love, and Bill Artz. ACACIA The Acacia Trojan Column This year, through the efforts of past-president Bill James, Acacia has brought a new monument and tradition to Troy. This new target for Westwood paint-splashers is the Trojan Column, taken from Apollo ' s temple in ancient Troy. Presented by the Republic of Turkey, this relic, carved by Trojans of 2700 years ago, permanently links that city with its modern namesake. Acacians Sing, Swing, and Socialize Some say that studies and parties don ' t mix, but the Acacians, led by social chairmen George Hartman and Kirke Nelson, proved otherwise with a year of studyin ' , singin ' , and social- izin ' . Highlighting the year ' s festivities were the Greek costume party, the Casino party, the Founders ' Day banquet, fall ' s Black and Gold Ball, and the spring Night on the Nile Formal. 5 A - " j ' ' a ' Albert Alvcs, Donald Bean, George Bissel, Dole Bragg, Jim Burns, Kennclh Dorling. Jock K yser, Raymond Lorsen, Ernest Le Due, Rod Lopez, John Melcher, Clifton Miller. U W ' -. % Hi Paul Morton, Michael McMillan, len Ritter, John Rinaldi, Ed. Ripperdon, Robert Skinne James Steven, Vince Thompson, Ray VecchI, Robert Widman, Cole Willioms, Kenneth Wormhoudt Ken Wormhoudt, President Ken led the architects and industrial de- signers for two semesters. Between over- seeing fraternity activities and going to school Ken had his hands full, but the house prospered and grew under his guid- ance and leadership. ALPHA RHO CHI An Architect ' s Dream, this mansion is not only cantilevered but active! Bill Hertel served as vice-prexy of the house and social chairman, Jack Kyser was active in Squires and on Sophomore Council. Rod Lopez, Ken Darling, and Ray Vecchi served on Archi- tecture Council, and Bob Skinner was veep of the School of Architecture. Bob Davis served on Frosh Council. Shown Waiting for Their Space Patrol Ship, the aspiring and perspiring architects at 710 West 28th, found the year just past a particularly busy one. Several of the brothers were engaged in school activities tool Prexy Ken Wormhoudt represented the house on Senior Council. As a Knight, Wormy did the card stunts for the football games. Other Knights were Bill Hertel and John Rinaldi. O f TT ■J ii Ceroid Blonkinship, Horry Born, Bill Coleman. Wayne Dewhirsl. Curliss Fenlon. Bill Kincannon, Ken Kruqe f A » : f?5 Ted Liston, Roy love, Bob McCollisler, Dick Moore, John Morgan, Ted Neel, Frank Pacino. Tom Pflimlin, George Rodda, Tony Santino, Jim Shipula, Roy Signer, Chuck Soderling, Ray Sludor. (7 " U ! Don Thornlon, Chuck Wadsworth. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Bruce Johnson, Spring President also filled the office of AMS Secretory- Treasurer. Otiier spring officers included: Walt Mestre, Vice-President; Al Antisel, Treasurer; Dick Moore, Secretary; Joe Dood, Historian; Ed Boden, Usher; and Roy Signer, Sentinel. Jim Shipula, Fall President " Boole Boola " worked in Knights and IFC. His officers were: Dick Moore, Vice-Presi- dent; Bill Kincannon, Treasurer; Tom Pflim- lin. Secretary; Ted Listen, Historian; Roy Signer, Worthy Usher; and George Rodda, Worthy Sentinel. The ATO ' s Show OfF Their Songfest Trophy After being on campus a year, the Brothers Alpha Tau started winning cups and tro- phies right and left. Their blended voices gave them the win in the fraternity division of songfest and their high scholastic standards put them at the top of the list in IFC scholarship ratings. Athletically, the group is currently leading the basketball division and has token honors in golf and badminton. A total of 25 new men were initiated into the chapter in the past year. From 30th to Ellendale to Severance In two years, ATO has jumped from a two bedroom house on 30th to a two story house on Ellendale to the present location at 2715 Severance, one door off the " Row. " It was a good year for student activities at ATO. Ken Kruger was elected President of Blue Key and Vice-President of Knights. Jerry Blankinship was a big cog in the YMCA, and Tom Pflimlin worked on El Rod and wrote the Varsity show. Two big formals, pinnings, and sorority exchanges accounted for things socially. 377 New Quarters! BST is happily settled in its new quarters at 1140 West Adams. The first thing to go on the wall was the Football Victory Banner jointly owned by the SC and UCLA chap- ters. Frank O ' Sullivan, an alum of the SC chapter is now national president of Beta Sigma Tau and Mr. Brice Taylor, SC ' s first All American, is the newest honorary member. Robert Voien, Eugene Wang, Ronold Wong. Robert Imel, Spring President His term of office was moved from 38 St. James park to the new House on Adams. There he organized and got the fraternity functioning quickly. He always has a smile and comedy routine-like Herb Shriner. Bob is an Advertising major. John R. Little, Fall President His favorite expression of exclamation is " cho! " . John, Charles Martin, and an alumnus were instrumental in leasing Beta Sig ' s new house. On behalf of BST, he received a perpetual scholastic trophy from Brice Taylor, SC ' s first Ail-American. BETA SIGMA TAU Ed Stegmon is in the midst of a so-called comedy routine. After the UCLA vs. SC football game, members, alumni, and guests of both chapters gathered at the SC chapter house for dancing and refreshments. Music was furnished by Cal Quon and his Chop Sticks Five. Entertainment was afforded by the comedy team of Ed Stegman, Bob Imel, and the inimitable, the one and only Putois. Due to the great victory over the Bruins, the first in three years, the SC chapter had a tremendous amount of fun ct UCLA ' s expense. O Pi 9P5f f Jeb Bowen, Bort Burnop, Joe Costogno, Mickey Clory, Allen Clevelond, Berry Coe, Ben Crowell, Eugene Curzon. a ' % 1 4 Bob Davis, Chorles Evans, Leonard Foncerrodo, Bill Foole, Will Foster, Don Gibbs, Vance Gillespie, Tom Holde i. " ic: Bob Holdermon, Dick Haldermon, Govin Herbert, Doryl Holt, Keith Jotinson, Dick Kiner, Ron Lone, Jock Loui: Dick Martin, Chorles Murray, Bob Pentdleton, Travis Reed, Jim Rittermol, Rod Shover, Sebostian Silvero, Bill Sle ' lorry Stone, Jim Sutton, Ted Tofe, Dono Tefkin, Rick Taylor, Bill Taylor, Don Thomas, Rod Wilge 380 Dick Wortley, Spring President Spring semester found Dick at the helm of the chapter. A member of the " old guard, " he was well acquainted with the policies that the house set in its very beginning and as a result guided the chapter to greater heights on the campus. Gene Curzon, Fall President The house found a person with on excel- lent background in Beta lore to lead the chapter. As a second generation Beta, " Genial Gene " was well qualified for the duties of president, and as such kept the Betas active on the row. BETA THETA PI After Studies Always known as a singing group, the Betas proved their worth at a past event. In school activities are Dick Brown in the Knights; Keith Johnson, Vance Gillespie, and Don Thomas in the Squires; and Larry Stone as Yell Leader. A member of the Miami Triad, the Betas are always active around campus. Perhaps re- laxation at the proper time that is the Beta ' s key to high grades. Winter Formal One of the big moments of the year is the annual Winter Formal. Not to be outdone by last year ' s event at Coronado, it was held at the Tennis Club in Palm Springs. Ready to leave are Nancy Huma- son, Larry Stone, Dorothy Welsh, and Dick Kiner. Also on the social calendar are many luncheon exchanges and parties. Toward the end of the year they participated in the Miami Triad Formal. V( Donald Albins. 1 Perry Arnold, Horold Alwood, Phillip Bolloglio, Ronald Bradford. 4 Robert Burke, Donald Case, Arthur Costa, Richard Crowley. Edwin Ducy, Donald Fouts, Andrew Gall, Harold Hall. Sm m " " Phillip Kamm, John Klug, John Lacey, John Lester. George Magee, Chorles Poss, Jack Pursell, Floyd So William Silliman, Robert Striklin, William Tilden, Ronald Yo 382 CHI PHI Chi Phi Watermelon Dig Always a big moment in a growing boy ' s life, the Ninth Annual Chi Phi " Watermelon Dig " preceded this year ' s Army game. Dancing and or wrestling, as you will, plus a maze of jolly faces highlighted the evening. Picture of " Benny the Dip " making portside grab for slab of mealy melon is indicative of wild hilarity that attends the occasion. The waiter at middle left is not Lon Chaney! The Nest Sue Bronnen celebrated her twentieth year as house mother at Chi Phi. Emerging from her protective wing, come spring, will be Knights John Klug, Don Fouts and Perry Arnold. Squires Bill Silliman and Bill Tilden remain to lead Chi Phi ' s in SC ' s service. Phil Battaglia served on the freshman council. As usual, the spring and winter formats highlighted the social calender. MBmV M LeRoy Deise, Spring President Leroy " Buddha " Deise, our Spring Presi- dent, won the brother ' s annual award for the " boy most unlikely to lose weight in times of stress. " Navy ' s gain is Chi Phi ' s loss. Buddha ' s heartstrings are all tied up with June bride Margie. John Klug, Fall President A Palm Springs Indian made good when John Klug, Knight and fashion plate, was elected Chi Phi ' s Fall President amid cries of " rigged ballot " and " special interest. " An Architecture major, John helped design card stunts for Troy ' s rooting section. Cllflord Allenberger, Ernie Boine, fred Bcol, John Blair, Richord Bowden 1 C), fT C5 ie Bainc, Fred Bcol, John Blair, Richord Bowden. •, Ed Deeb, Edward De Martini, William Doyle, Ooberl Chappcll, Rolh Cooper, Ed Deeb, Edward De Martini, William Doyle, Donold Eisenberg. e I William Foddis, Roberl Fleming, Donald Herman, John Mollis, Robert Jockson, Corl Johnson. Vincent Johnson, Don Keeling, Douglas King, John Love, John McDougol, Robert McGregor. a. Q ' p m d A Walter Ownby, Ronald Pocini, Richard Reed, Edward Ripley, Gary Robin, Earl Ro I f Jack Schlorb, John Schneider, Robert Smith, Jack Thoner, Oley Van Donge, Louis Walter: DELTA CHI Chuck Kelly, Spring President Transferring from Menlow JC, Chuck en- tered SC as a junior. His drive and dynamic personality graduated him as a member of Knights, Skull and Dagger, and Blue Key. He was also Assistant Homecom- ing Chairman and President of IFC. Bob Chappell, Fall President Our versatile Bob in his first v o years here v as a Squire, on the Frosh and Soph Councils, and played baseball and bask et- ball. He then returned home and attended San Francisco CC. Like the loyal Trojan he is, he returned and is a member of Knights. Well, We Call It " Home " Boasting one of the oldest houses on the SC campus, Delta Chi celebrates its forty-third year on the rov . Leading the way in school activities are Knights Bob Chappell, Angelo Mellas, Don Herman, Ed Ripley and Chuck Kelly, along with Squire Ron Pacini who is also Soph Veep. A place on the Men ' s Judiciary Council is held by Don Herman. Chuck Kelly is IFC Prexy. " Sweet Ad-do-line, My Ad-ooline ... " Starting the year with a full Social Calendar, Delta Chi ' s first big social event was a Halloween party with the Chi Omegas. The Christmas Orphans Party would have warmed the coldest heart and the annual Winter formal was a booming success. Alumni and Senior Banquets and many other parties all build up to the greatest extravaganza of the year, the Spring Formal. Donald Adolph, Arihir Aleionder, Jim Allen. ,Q, f? iO ' IB C5 •¥ m Ron Borden, leRoy Borker, Wilbur Beltis, John Birmingham, Kenneth Brown, Kennis Boyd, Robert Boyer, Gory Golkins. James Foss, Howard French, Richard Genlher, Sfonley Gerhordl, Tom Graham, Hunter Hackney, Charles Johnson, Don Keltne John Kezios, Mike Lorrabee, Dovid Lyon, James McDoniel, Jomes Milligon, Fred Mitchell, Robert Moe, Douglas Morgon. Stanley Morrish, Steve Mulhollen, Leo Murray, Edward Nonce, Ronald O ' Neal, Tom Parent, Hubert Pelphrey, John Roy. - 4 ,._ Robert Simon, William Sporks, Dick Spates, Joe Stossi, Leslie Troeger, Robert Toliver, Delwin Woock, Jack Wood. Love ' em and Leave ' em! The formal at Santo Ynez, Soilor ' s Boll at Cotalino (Vice-and-de- linquency at the house — etc., etc.) . . . these were o few of the parties along with the traditional " Welcome Weekend " with the Tri-Delts, the Block and White Artists ' Ball with the Alpha Chi ' s and the good luou at obalone cove. Most of the boys were busy losing their pins to the fair damsels of the 28th street hostile. A good year. Jerry Amo, Spring President Senator Amo, one of SC ' s most popular men-about-compus, closed out the school year by winning the Kendal award, our highest fraternity honor. Blue Key was an- other of Jerry ' s varied activities. Jerry and the Sailors ' Ball finished the year together. DELTA SIGMA PHI We Got Em! Active men? Sure! Athletes? Sure! WE GOT EM! In athletics the green and white was well represented with Bob VanDoren, Ed Fouch, Aramis Dandoy and Dick Genther. Knights Tom Graham, Jack Crawford, and Don Keltner kept DSP in the limelight. Tom Parent, Fred Mitchell, and Steve Moulhoulen did their part. Bud Dimock, John Ray, and Frosh Prexy Don Davis managed to stay out in the front too. Jack Crawford, Fall President Under the leadership of Jack Crawford, Delta Sigma Phi had one of its most suc- cessful semesters. " Keys " Crawford ' s out- side activities included: YMCA Prexy, IFC Songfest Chairman, Knights, Conductor of the AFROTC Band, and leader of his own dance bond. Al Albright, Jim Anderson, Steve Anderson, Jerry Ashford, Roy Barlee, Bill Beosley, Tom Bigelow, Jim Beord, Jerry Biggins, Dana Bolen, Frank Brick, Dick Colhoun, Joy Chrislensen, Cy Consoni, Frank Finger, Bob Fowler. ff Jerry Forrest, Lorry Fredricks, Al Gilchrest, Al Gilbert, Mike Gillespie, Glen Nooglond, Bob Hoshow, Gene Hanghan f 4 I Lorry Hunt, Don Iverson, Ed Johnson, Ron Johnson, Dove Joye, Jim Karl, Bill Kitz, Frank Kosllo L Ron Lozzer, Pot Lund, Bob Mondell, Bob Molone, Alex Mosorik, Fred Moldenhouer, Jock Moore, Honk Moon II Moore, Bob McClellen, Armando Monaco, Dove Newbro, Tom Nickoloff, Dick Okerlund, Roger Riley, Jim Roberts Robert Worren, Wall Rohren, Dave Schmidt, Ron Shidds, Bill Shubin, Bob Smith, Bill Wodsworth, Dick Young. 388 DELTA TAU DELTA Tracy St. John, Spring President was one of the most popular boys on cam- pus. He did a great job as president of DTD but also helped SC as Frosh President, a Squire, and as a member of the Home- coming Committee, which was headed by Delt Ken Flower, Homecoming Chairman. Ray Bartee, Fall President will always be remembered for his friendly smile and personality. He and a fine set of officers did a good job keeping things in order up on Adams Street. Knights were Ted Todd and Glen Hoogland — Squires Fred Moldenhauer and Bill Beazley. Mardi Gras Comes to SC by Way of the Delts The Delts don ' t often get recognition for good scholarship, but certainly man- age to make up for it in good parties. If you attended the Delt Mardi Gras in May you ' ll know what we mean. To keep things on a big scale in the fall semester was the annual trek to Ensenoda B. C. for the Delt Formal. These are just two of the many outstanding social functions enjoyed by Delts, their dates, and guests. Adams and Eaves The Delts were hit hard for donations last spring by Trojan Chest Chairman Ted Todd. Working hard for SC in Athletics were Footballer Tom NickolofF, bosketboller Ken Flower, Tennis Hugh Stewart and Al Call, and swimmers John McCormick, Al Gilchrist, Al Mosorik, Frank Tanner, Bill Beazley, and Dick Okerlund. Gene Houghom served Delta Tau Delta and SC well by doing a terrific job as president of the School of Architecture. n f m ' m ff Ron Ashley, Jim Beeks, Moll Byrne, Bill Corly, Wendell Casey. Bill Long, Dick Mohoney, Jock Mclntyre, Rick Nicol, Pablo Plietto, Ed Pucci, Edward Rainer, Rom Robertson. n ' s- ' ;!?. Wayne Schafer, Dean Schneider, John Sloughl, Bud Smull, Chuck Taylor, Dave Walker, Bayard Welsh. Dean Schneider, President leads Kappa Alpha as the Number I this year. He has proved his worth on the football field by being co-captain and quarterback on the 1951 Varsity, and now he is trying his hand as leading Kappa Alpha. KAPPA ALPHA Southern Gentlemen Heading the southern gentlemen active in student affairs is Wendell Casey, ASSC Pres., and Bill Betz, President of Law school. Following are Knights: Bill Long, Dick Mahoney, S. Casey, and Squire Dave Walker, with Tom Robertson and Owen Kraus on Frosh Council. On the athletic field are Al Carmichael, Ed Pucci, Ben Sampson, Tom Weber and Ron Calabria. Spring Formal Every Spring comes the Dixie Ball to carry K.A.s back to the land of cotton and mint juleps. Amid the fragrant smell of roses and magnolia blossoms, and to the strains of Keith Williams band, K.A.s danc e and socialize with their dates. This southern ball is the high- light of the social year and is always a terrific success. Lee Coleman, Ellis Dickerson, Glenn Earle, George Cranberry, Newton H ' James Broggs, Ronald Powell, Everett Brondon, James Smith, Ward He I ' WHI Kappa Castle Kappa Kastle is the omnibus of all Kappa Wallace and James Braggs, Knights, and Ev- Kapers. KAPsis arriving on campus with erett Brondon, IPC. Topping off the year of their charter in 1947 have well represented activities was our annual Black and White every field since. Being very interested in Formal. Other events this year included every phase of school activities KAPsis are the Mother ' s Day Tea, Founder ' s Banquet represented by such stalwarts as Sterling and the yearly outing, Kappa Caravan. KAPPA ALPHA PSI J. Ronald Powell, Fa senior pre-med student, with the able " assistance of Vice-prexy Alfred Moore, Sec- retary Everret Brandon and Dean of Pledges George Cranberry, has led Kappa Alpha Psi through another great and mem- orable year. A Kappa Man In Action The Kappa Castle is shared by all the chapters in this vicinity. They offer a scholarship every year to the most outstanding and the mosi deserving high school senior. This is one of the fev fraternities that give scholar- ships to incoming students. KAPsi Everett Brandon shows no displeasure in his job as he explained the details for the gay happenings at the Kappa Kastle follow- ing the USC-UCLA football game to Pat Ross and Mildred Blackburn. (Poli- tics does have good points after all.) Bob Carleson. Worren Clendening, Bob Collins, Cloylon Cook, Jock Creelmon, Jock Davis, Dove DeGroole, Dole DIomond Fl o f)p- II Fimpler, Jock Forney, Bob Gilbert, Joe Greenwoy, Roger Hendrix, Roy Heron, James Hickey, George Hudson, f f pL l t wm • m. , lill Keefe, George Koteles, Bill Ingram, Al Lomonl, Dick Lockmon, Grohom Lolspiech, Al Ludecke, John McBrolney. . . B 1 o ' ' 4 ii Carl Miller, Randy Morris, Skip Morrison, Gerry Mydlond, Francis Nelson, Al Person, Corky Phillips, Rudy Regolodo. Don Roe, Al Sandoval, Vern Simpson, Tim Smith, Larry Strong, Al Villocres, Guy Wilson, Tom White Kappa Sigma Pledge Presents Above are the budding beauties of Kappa Sig house during their annual pledge presents. Besides showing off our pledges we have numerous luncheon and party exchanges. Some of the outstanding were the DG-K Sig progres- sive dinner, the Ivanhoe party, and the Halloween party with the Kappa ' s. The annual Luau is the biggest party of the year, this is the celebration before finals and summer vacation. iia Liiyoiii Always In the Limelight The Kappa Sigs were represented in school activities by Lou Welsh, George Bozanic, Walt Ashcraft, and Jim Psoitis in football; Dick Welsh, Dave Degroote, Al Ludecke, Pinky Thompson, and Ralph Pausig in basketball; Jack Davis and Roger Hendrick in track; Corky Phillips and Ed Hookstroton in baseball; Dick Foulger in water polo. Joe Greenway and Warren Glen- dening were Knights. Paul Gibbons, Spring President, will always be remembered for his solos at serenades. Known as Mr. Kappa Sig, Paul was a true gentleman and loyal sup- porter of the house. He was president of the Fighting Top, Navy Fraternity on cam- pus. He managed to maintain a two point. Jack Davis, Fall President, was a terrific social boomer for the house and very active on campus. Chairman of the Homecoming dance and a Squire. He was also Co-Captain of the SC track team and went to the ' 52 Olympic Games. Jack is NCAA champ in low and high hurdles. KAPPA SIGMA hf Roger Banvord. Don Btoulingom. Bob Brcorley, Ed Breilung. f i| t • IM Rudy Bukich, Bob Corpenler, Joel Frey, Tony fronlino, Bob Gerard, Slon Glidden, Donald Ground. Horlond Howord. Wi Trm n W ,Cri KT w i Neil Imhoof, Jerome Jansen, Ken Kamp, Henry Klages, Jack Lewis, Nick Linde, Hugh McKoy, John McHugh. !f| O Q fP Mike O ' Meoro, Pal Patterson, Mol Pierson, Elmer Post, Don Rocco, Bob Ross, Neil Steele, Robert Tyge I - .Vr. Ralph Utsman, Jerry Vernig, Bob Waller, Tony Ward, Roger Watts, Chuck Weeks, Carl Porter, Bob Zullo. Lambda Chi House This year ' s Trolios winners, the Lambda Chi ' s are mai ing o bigger noise each year with such men as Tony Ward, All-U Chairman and former Blue Key Secretary; Pat Patterson, Squire President. Socially, they hold such afFairs as the Cross and Crescent Formal, also numerous exchanges and house parties. Bob Carpenter, Jerry Vernig, and Tony Ward are Trojan Knights. " High Night " The brothers whoop it up after " High Noon " took first honors in 1952 Trolios. Old hands at this Trolios, the Lambda Chis scored second in 1951. Don Rocco and Bob Zullo were directing the product behind the scene. The well known " P.T. " took quite a beating after this production, but everything was consumed very nicely. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Mike O ' Meara, President Mike, who is a big man around campus (in more ways than one), has made great strides in developing Lambda Chi Alpha into a well rounded social house. Mike had his jobs as president and I.F.C. veep cut short when he was called into the Army. 397 n ( 1 Bob Alk nson, Frank Basso, Horry Boyojion. i m ' George Buell, Chorles Bullington, Bob Chrlstensen, Bob Collins, Ken Cornwell, Dick Croi. iill Curry, Dick Doone, Hoycion DowcJy, Louie Duorle, John Edinglon, John Freeman. Jim Gilson, Gilbert Haro, Woll Hopkins, Stan Jones, Duane Lawrence, Ben Logoso. 7 Bill LongfielcJ, Ken Miller, Bill Moehlmonn, Don Morrison, John Neves, Joe Neun Oscar Pollores, Bob Pullen, LowrencJe Rains, Charles Riley, James Riley, John Sonde Jim Smith, Dick Smith, Chuck Sumner, Dick Tarllon, Julian Villescos, Tony Williom! Bob Christensen, President Working hard and unceasingly, Bob Christensen was elected as the spring Prexy of Phi Dex. Bob, a Junior, worked untiringly as president and all officers working under him appreciated his chal- lenge-attitude. Many thanks Bob. " Getting A Head " The Dream of every Arabian alchemist is to add that certain something to his concoctions. While one wicked little pledge reads from a dispensatory of Pharmacist ' s patent recipes another little demon tries out his hand at de- capitation. When this is placed in the mortar and then combined with one dead rat, the result is a potion somewhat like " Compound Kickapoo-Joy-Juice, " in its activity, which is very stimulating and really has a tantalizing head. PHI DELTA CHI Dick Tarlton, President Fall President for Phi Delta Chi is Dick Tarlton, who with self instilled inspira- tion, got in back of the Fraternity and placed enthusiasm in all. A Senior, he graduates in June of 1953, to begin his practice of the Art of Pharmacy. Home? A great deal has been accomplished in the past three years to provide suitable living quarters for students of the Art of Pill-rolling. From a rats ' nest way across town on Menio we advanced on the row and took complete control of the familiar " Alamo " on 30th St. in ' 50. This unique abode turned out to be a delayed action booby-trap with falling ceilings and shorting wires. In ' 51 a general retreat was ordered to our present Fort which guards the Row at 30th and University. Gordon Anderson, John Bollenline, Bruce Barnes, Chuck Bornes, Ronald Bartholomew, James Buehner, Arthur Campbell, Art Corlsburg. lorry Corroll, Robert Curtis, Richard Davidson, John Doves, Howard Dippell, Douglas Dumont, Lee Eldred, Bob Erickson. Barry Everett, Chuck Fester, Don Fournier, Lou Freeman, Alon Gallion, Fritz Geiser, William Gobbell, Hal Honlon. Jack Harding, Fred Hoar, Fred Hoepner, Barry Homon, Dennis Hopper, Robert Hubert, Ronold Hughes, Robert In f f!S, Ol, • • « w Bruce Johnson, Calvin Johnson, Ellis Jump, Dave Kern, Dick Kirtlond, John Kloppenburg, John Knight, Donold Kott. f Bf m « ' » ' it Dominic Luizzi, Ron Mace, Ed Mainland, Wells Mortell, Scott McClure, Stuart Neffler, Denison Niles, Richord Olerich. r ' » r m •m Jock Peutet, Bob Priestley, Tom Ross, Jock Scholz, Wayne Shaffer, Richard Smith, William Smith, Thomos Sternberg. Don Stewart, Dick Stratian, Harlan Striff. Dwigtit Titus, Bob Wells, Ronald Zink. PHI DELTA THETA Glen Berry — In Memoriam Phi Delta Theta mourned the death of Brother Berry on July 30, 1952. He grad- uated in June. While attending SC Berry was a three-year swimming letterman, a member of Blue Key, Skull and Dagger, the ' 51 Club, and founder of the Varsity Club. Phi Delt Activities In Brief First place Songfest award went to Phi Delta Theta for their rendition of " Poor Man Lazurus. " Top awards were also received for contributions to Gift lift and the Blood Drive. Al Gallion led the SC rooting section through a victorious season as Yell King while Bill Riddle took time out as veep of Engineering to play varsity football. Don Stewart is president of Ball and Chain and Ron Bartholomew is Senator-at-Large. Ron and Don Kott are Knights while Art Carlsburg and Cal Johnston are Squires. Tom Taylor " Tres " has excelled in both fraternity and Air Force leadership. Last year he was deco- rated as outstanding Air ROTC Junior Class- man, and this year he holds the rank of Major. A senior majoring in Marketing, Tom plans to go into personnel relations. p " I lamwj gm I.I Rolph Botcevoc, Bob Bonner, Paul Bronnon. Ed Childs, Ron Childs, Norm Chrlstino - Don Dobney, Doug Doipe, Dick Dryer, Ray Dunning, Mike Hammond. . o Don Hanson, Dick Harris, Dean Hayword, Mill Hinshilwood, Mike JOYeiero. Q p p 1 mm 111 - Dove Keeler, Bob Lane, Don Martin, Morlell Montgomery, Art McCiure. Ws£i " Roy McCoy, Bill Raid, Ron Rice, Fred Slewort, Jim Strode " Mi Ken Ttiompson, Ned Tollinger, Don Vazquez, Andy Westliem, Bob Wood. Don Landwher, Spring President was very active in the house besides being on the Water Polo and Swimming team. Under his leadership the house enjoyed success. The athletes were Bob Lone, Ron Childs, and Marty Montgomery for track. Bill Burby and Jim Strode were Knights. Bob Lane, Fall President, led the house in a very successful year, with the help of House Manager, Ken Thompson; Recording Secretary, Ray Mc- Coy; Corresponding Secretary, Don Dab- ney, and Doug Daipe, Historian, who was also Pledge Master and IFC rep. PHI GAMMA DELTA Beneath These Steeples Bob Lone took time out from track to be in IFC, Knights, and Senior Council. Jim Strode was a cheerleader besides being an IFC Representative, Knight, and Senior Councillor, and Ken Thompson played first string offense tackle for SC. Bob Wood was a member of the Squires and on the Soph- omore Council. FIgi ' s Go Native In the fall semester we held the Jefferson Duo, representing the founding of both Phi Gam and Phi Psi Fraternities at Jefferson College. Another social highlight was our Christ- mas Formal. During the Spring semester came the Fiji-Islander, the Purple Garter Dance, and to climax the year ' s activ- ities was the Norris Pig Dinner, a traditional Fiji event. 403 lewis S. Akermon, Thomos A. Akin, Ronald P. Bankcn, Eorl A. Bouer, John H. Beol, Bob Beck, Joy A. Briggs, Don Briwken. FlSPf 1 -V Lomord Bunling, Robert Lee Burdlck, Stephen B. Campbell, Molson Clements, Larry O. Chofiers, Robert P. Clifford, Peter Couden, Ed Cri 9 lindon O. Crow, Chos. M. Daily, Henry D. Antonio, Ronald H. Evans, London M. Exiey, Frank Flores, David M. Frandsen, Charles A. Gr- % " •• Charles D. Greenwood, Robert D. Harrell, Richard S. Huston, J. B. Hulshins, Roy C. Janson, Lloyd E. Jepson, Howard H. Hanson, Bill H. Ho •-. Corlhy, t - Williom Hatch, Bud L. Houser, Dick A. Howell, Robert J. Laughlin, James G. Lea, Malcolm E. Kelley, Jerry Leishmon, Chuck Liggitt. Ronald L. Loy, Ronald L. Luther, Paul F. Morx, Jack T. McCarthy, Bruce F. McCormick, Kent A. McFerren, William 5. Mortensen, John H. Morgo Andrew M. Morrow, Phil W. Murray, Don H. Nice, Dean J. O ' Brien, Thomas D. Ohmer, George W. OtI, Nick C. Poppas, Frank R. Pcvich. PHI KAPPA PSI Paul Marx President Paul, a tireless and loyal leader who served Phi Kappa Psi well, hails from Bev- erly Hills High School. He is a senior in L. A. S. and looking forward to a future in Law. His enthusiasm and resourcefulness lightened the load for the ninety he served. The Hallowed Halls Spikes sparkled as the Phi Psi Pledges again hit the tape in the Annual Pledge Relays. Parry O ' Brien, titanic Trojan and Olympic Champion, reflected honor upon his fraternity and University at Helsinki. Number 73, all-American Elmer Wilhoite, will not soon be forgotten. The legions of Phi Psi, Theta, D.G., and Delt combined forces to stage what proved to be a wild western rodeo. Ralph Honey, legendary Phi Psi captain, guided Cal Delta with a steady hand as has been his custom for years. Ralph A. Pipp, Anthony A. Rappa, Terry V . Peorson, Don Platz, David G. Price. n .o n -4 Richard A. Rigg, Frank E. Ronald, Michael C. Sagar, Dudley Schmitz, Jacob M. Schneider, Con Schweilzer, Williom C. Scully, Stan Shake. Verle W. Sorgen, Everett B. Stiles, Ivan H. Summers, Harry E. Taylor, Douglas Terulie, Dovid E. Tompkins, Richard P. Windland, Jock Zaninovich. James Boyle, Jerry Burns, Charles Cole, Hugh Do WQ J ' % i • :• Chorles DeWitI, Bren Dehn, Don Fitzgerald, Eugene Gillell, Loren Gronos, Thomas Honnason, Parker Hart. f s» r? I 7 - P Frederick Hull, Edward Kilzmiller, Roy Linn, Johnny Lundgren, Jerry MocLeith, Williom Meacham, Richard Noble f f-f l- J? " i " w " .ill Sackett, Edgor Somelson, Williom Sledmon, Arthur Swonson, Don Weseloh, Ceroid Wolf, James Wolfe 406 Our Suzie The Phi Taus again chose one of Hollywood ' s loveliest lasses, Miss Susan Morrow, as their " DREAM GIRL. " At the f ormal given at the Santa Ynez Inn in her honor, Susan was presented the annual Dream Girl trophy by Bill Meacham. Soft music, beautiful women, and a lush setting made this the greatest occasion of the era. " Viva L ' Amour! " Superlative parties were not scarce either: we ' ll long remember the Pajama party, the Calypso dig and the Bacchanals in the Weseloh Room. " Viva La Vie! " Jerry Cappello, Spring President The spring semester found Jerry Cappello presiding over the gavel at the Phi Tau house. Jerry is graduating senior in Business Administration. A well known sportsman about SC, Jerry won his varsity letter here in broad jumping. PHI KAPPA TAU Good Old 904 (and the Pit) The Phi Taus came on campus early in the spring of 1922 and since 1927 have conducted all their activities from this same glorious abode. Even when the annex conflagrated the Phi Taus continued their flamboyancy and traditions. (Attention Tri Delts!) And of course the fabulous Pit Club, despite counter-espionage, remains indestructible and immortal. Through catastrophe after catastrophe. Phi Tau lives on. " Viva la guerre! " Bill Meacham Bill " Das Tal " Meacham, by the grace of the Valley and the aid of Escondido, has been the " spirited " president for the vint- age 1951-1952. Pleasing all with his wit and humor (?) he was truly an inspiring leader. 407 Fred Albright, Fronk Arcuri, Jim Bowcn, Baxter Burke, Ron Button, Jim Biby. Dick Brady, Ben Bird. O- Herb Boeller, Don Colhcorl, George Cummings, John Cuchno, Beryle Duca, Wolly French, Bill Eodie, Nick Fintzelberg. " 9 5 2 Tyler Gilmon, Don Goodrich, Charlie Griffith, Jim Healon, Bob Heisner, Jock Henzie, linsley Hubby, Jack Hughe - B Woyne Jorvis, John Kovacs, Gus Kunelis, Bob Lenhard, Clark Lenard, Dick linsley, Ed Lowe, Jim Lucosli. } T -7 «» e - 5 Dick Lewis, Bardon Maginnis, Jim Monos, John Marcum, Mickey Miguelez, Herman Miller, Jerry McMohon, Bruce McCalli Pot McCool, Jim McGregor, Bob McRonn, Bob Perkins, Bill Ralzer, Dusty Rhodes, Joe Rich, Bill Richards if-: n v S ' r; « • Larry Richardson, Bill Rowley, Al Shonk, Ed Stavert, Jim Stone, Ron Thompson, Hugh Tietjen, Herb Vos: 403 Phi Sig — Gateway to the Row Politicos this year were Jim McGregor, Senator; Jim Lucostic, Elections Commissioner; Jim Biby, IFC Treasurer; Beryle Duco, Rally Chairman. Knights were McGregor, Biby, Duca, and M ickey Miguelez. Squires were Herb Vossler and Ed Lowe. Hurdler Will Wright and frosh football captain Jim Schaefer were two of the outstanding athletes of the house. " Baby, It ' s Cold Inside! " 10 tons of snow made a winter stage for toboggans and snow ball fights in the Phi Sig patio. In contrast to this winter atmosphere was the annual spring formal at the Shadow Moun- tain Club in Palm Springs where DG Patti Tremellen reigned as Moonlight Girl. After the UCLA game, the Open House with ADPi was jammed to hear Kid Ory. PHI SIGMA KAPPA Willard Wriahl. Gene Zechiel. Spring President Dick Kappes The house was guided by President Dick Kappes during the spring semester. Help- ing Dick were Herb Boelter, V.P.; Dave Werbelow, Secretary; Jim McGregor; Treas- urer; Larry Ransdell, Sentinel; Jim Bowen, Inductor, and Wayne Jarvis, Pledge Master. Fall President Herb Boelter The Fall activities were under the direc- tion of Herb Boelter and his officers: Mickey Miguelez, V.P.; Al Shonk, Secretary; Don Goodrich, Treasurer; Ed Stavert, Sentinel- Jim Manos, Inductor, and Frank Arcuri, Pledge Master. Nick Apple, Dick AcJoms. Bob Afnt, Joe Besnoh, Dick Brodlcy, Ffonk BnnkerhoR, Ed Brizzolor. O. C 1 George Burns, Ed Calkins, Jock Coshin, GronI Chandler, Tom Cocherell, Joel Complon, Jim Cooke. Gene Danford, Lynn Donks, Archie Defterios, Ben Doke, Chuck Eggerl, Bruce Fisher, Don Foster r r 4; Chuck Goltsch, John Hien, Rolf Husted, Bob Kent, Al Klieves, Con Leovy, Jim Leovy. Woody Linde, Jim McDaniel, Gregg Molhios, Frank Miller, Don Moore, D ' Vaughn Pershing, Phil Prince. . f? ' ! ft C . " W ' 1 9 W 9 9 I Ed Reilly, Phil Ringel, Jerry Scanlon, Frank Schoenheider, Dick Sewell, John Shombro, Neil Sherwood. ■ ■- f Vi9 bS ' r». Chuck Singer, Don Smyth, Dick Taylor, Don Von Geldern, Gregg Walsh, Ken Walters, Bob Winda 410 PI KAPPA ALPHA Jim Cooke, Fall President who held almost every position in the house before becoming president, was also very active in campus activities. Besides being Knight president, and chairman of the Student Life Committee, he and Nick Apple were elected to Blue Key. " By the Sea " By winning the trophy for the Most Beautiful Float in the Homecoming Parade, the Pikaps gained their second major float prize in a row and got the year ' s activities off to an excellent start. The outstanding Trolios act " By the Sea " also featured the year ' s early activities. Numerous exchanges added to the festivities, but the annual Founders ' Day Formal in March, a dinner-dance attended by over 300 people, was the outstanding social event of the year. Up to the Rov at Noon The Pikaps had many a rough ride on their big red 1912 fire engine. Service was the keynote in campus activities, with Jim Cooke as Knight president, and Nick Apple as president of Alpha Phi Omega. Two very successful drives on campus were the Blood Drive headed by Jack Cashin, and Gift Lift guided by George Burns. Taking part in other activities were John Shambra and Cashin, Knights; Chuck Singer, Squires; Nick Apple, Associate Editor of the Daily Trojan; and Con Leovy, treasurer of LAS. I Brink, Tony Francis, Dick Henderson, Ken Himes, Frank Kauf Robert Kein, Duone Kirkpalrick, Don McMillon, Frank Rutlenci.lter, Joseph Schneide George Steffes, Peie Vlohos, Roger Watson. Ill M| y " • ' I " £ ' « ' ' ' ' ' M:m m . B B i- - ' ' ' ■ flw BKi Hj t fi BQ ii Ssr - %j| IMB - ' - ' feigi - M i. The Halls of Old Psi U By coming on campus Psi U is the first of the Historical Union Triad to be established at SC. The young chapter was chartered June 23, 1952. Within the house are such boomers as Ken Himes, Chief Announcer at KUSC; Joe Schneider, LAS Council member; Frank Ruttencutter, DKA treas- urer and SMPTE member. Then comes Frank Kaufmann, KD pledge mascot and man about campus; " Tiger " Lisle and " Mac " McMillan the social dogs of the house; George Steffes, a photographer for the DT and a scholarship student. PSI UPSILON If ' - - Don McMillan, Fall President Don took ofFice in May of 1952 as the first president of the newly established chapter and carried it through its early beginnings. He had a lot of hard work before him and did a great job of setting one of the oldest fraternities in the world on its feet at SC. Ivan Curtis, Spring President Last spring " Old Dad " held the reins as president while we were still Sterix Club and under his guidance we overcame a great deal of the hardships which con- fronted the Club. Although he ' s no longer among the brothers, his memory lives on. Annual Christmas Formal Dinner Dance With 1952 drawing to a close, the Psi U ' s held their f irst annual formal Christmas dinner dance in the Colonial Room of the Ambassador Hotel. In addition to the dance, some of the members took advantage of the festivities to celebrate their recent initiation into the active chapter. The newly installed president and his cabinet also enjoyed the effervescent gaiety of their outstanding social event of the year. Along with the members of the chapter several prominent alumni were in attendance, to commemorate a successful first semester on campus. 413 " «!S. Donold Adklns, RIchord Arnold, Millard Boldmon, Kenneth Boyer, Dick Bromboch, Leo Buckley Jr., Oscar Campbell. James Coghlon. ppi Q ft cii ' ri C5 rs T» Bob Collins, Charles Collins, Richard Conlan, Kenneth Crumley, Judd Cushing, Norman Dovis, Robert Dun aetz, Carl Gorbe r " ' W , :ln ft Joe Gies, Jess Gilkerson, Roger Graham, Charles Griffen, Charles Hamilton, Norman Honey, Richard Haviken, Philip Howes 00 • Robert Heyes, William Hinckley, Tom Johnson, James Jones, John Kothman, Dovid Kirkpotrick, Verner Kraft, Jon Krus a i TH Richard Kuri, Robert Laird, Digby Lee, Robert McGlasson, Victor Metzgor, Ralph Miller, James Mitchell, Paul Moi: O TT Hh Dick Mulfinger, William Murchie, James Murray, Fred Myers, Horry Ostrom, Joe Ostrom, George Pitman, Walter Rosenthal. John Russell, Donald Saunders, Howard Speer, Thomas Sturges, John Thie, Thomas Thompson, Don Vonion, Richord Wells. Bill Krupp, Spring President was bid a wistful farewell by all the broth- ers who recognized him as one of the most productive of SAE ' s gavel holders. Some of his abetors were Vice-President Marvin (Ace) Burns, Secretary Jess Gilkerson, and Frank Johnson, Treasurer. Howard Speer, Fall President of the expansive smile and explosive ener- gy. . . . one of Howard ' s manifold achieve- ments was the establishment of the annual alumni dinner. " Cabinet Members " were Vice-President Dick Mulfinger; Secretary Chuck Griffen; and Treasurer Jim Jones. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Our Winter Resort Three Sig Alphs hold elective offices in the School of Com- merce. " Slim " Jim Mitchell wields the gavel at the V.P. post, while Brothers Dick Haviken and Fred Myers hold down the Treasurer and Secretary spots. Dick Mulfinger wore the cardinal sweater of the Knights along with Howard Speer. Active in AIA architectural Fraternity are Dick Arnold and Jess Gilkerson. Lost Weekend The height of California Gamma ' s social season was reached with the holding of the Spring Formal at the Palm Springs Ten- nis Club, which had been reserved by the chapter. The Holly- wood Premiere party was the gala event of the theme-filled year, featuring lavishly decorated rooms of the Chapter House representing the sets of film hits from the nearby cinema capital. Dor ' s Spokes in Dor Ably serving the house in Squires were Alan Gault and Ivan " The Terrible " Rose. The latter better knov n as the mob leader in the SC uprising at Stanford, and as President of the quarterback club. In Knights Howard Press filled in for the House. Council- wise " Joey " Levy got around on Junior Class Council, Commerce Council and as a member of IPC. Also sprinkled here and there were Ivan Rose on Soph Council, and Don Rosner and That Ivan Rose Again on LAS. IPPTJJ f ?Ji Mel Baron, Joe Cohn, Arnold Frankel, Robert Fronkel, Irwing Fries, Al Gaull, Al Golberl. •, ' »• A •!■. Barry Goodmon, Tony Goodslone, Gary Gordon, Joe Hasson, Gary Hoffman, Herb Kalz, Ed Lompert, Bud Loz •4 4 ' k Joe Levy, Ivan Rose, Dove Rosenthal, Don Rosner, Rodger Safdeye, Jerry Schafer, Howard Schreiber, Howard Shult f . Oi !) Gil Schy, Marvin Solomon, Nate Sperling, Jerry Stork, Lee Stork, Gilbert Turner, Pete Vv ' allers, Lorry Vv-olf. 416 SIGMA ALPHA MU UK M t d ' 4 Fleur-de-Lis Formal Under the careful and able eye of Gil Schy, the social chairman, the Sammies ended a highly successful spring semester with the annual Fleur-de-Lis Formal, with music furnished by the no ted orchestras of Larry Wolf and Mel Baron. This climaxed a year of gay parties in the Portland street residence at which guards were posted to look out for Ken Shanks, well known row prohibitionist, and leader of the AAA group of the fraternities on the SC campus. Lee Stark, Spring President running on a " Bring back Tradition " plat- form, was elected. Working himself into a state of near nervous collapse, he gladly relinquished the gavel to fall president Herb " Putty " Katz. He led the house to a very enterprising year. Herb Katz Fall President Optimistically accepted the job of fall president along with the position of LAS Vice-president; Mighty Herb put in many hours of hard work before he too cracked under the strain. Working with Herb on the council was treasurer Rodger Safdeye. fX p Dick Burgess, Poul Bu.ks, Bob Corler, Chuck Coy, Frank Crowforcj, Stan Dikison, Jim Decker, Hotige Dolle. Bob Donald, Mike Dowell, Dick Econ, Fred Edwards, Bob Engen, Van Grant, Paul Hamilton, Rhodda Harvey. m J, k Hunter, Roger Hooks, Dick Hunter, Chuck Hurley, Phil Jafie, Mort Kaer, Gordon Kerley, Arne lindgren, Jock Morsden. » TS» 41P Bob McAdom, Ron Miller, Jack Moore, Lloyd Ownbey, John Powell, Jim Sink, Phil Romser, Art Rimdzius rf " ■ ' Louis Robinson, Ed Simpson, Jim Smith, Bill Strickland, Mork Thoreson, George Timberlake, Noble Trenhom, Mike Turnacliff J s; Tom Turner, Harry Wachter, Phil Welters, Cal Watson, Dennis White, Tom Whitelock, Frank Winneman, Jim W 3 X1. IIhI lllrlVR 9 " ' .si- ■Br vl lljy -m f |v 1 ' Jr mHff Sl yt J A Crown and a Triumph The annual Sigma Chi Sweetheart Contest was the first and is now one of the most important of all held on campus. This year, Delta Gamma ' s lovely Mary Jane Mutchler was crowned by Consul Tom Whitelock at the impressive ceremony held in the French Room of the Ambassador Hotel. As 70 male voices serenaded her with " The Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi, " technicolor cameras filmed the first scenes for Alpha Upsilon ' s Chapter ' s projected rushing movie. Tom Turner, Spring President During Tom Turner ' s term as Consul last Spring, Bob Carter was elected President of the School of LAS and Arne Lindgren Senator-at-Large. An outstanding pledge class brought glory by winning the pledge relays in near-record time. SIGMA CHI The Great White Hunting Lodge As always, the Sigs have been busy this year on the fields of Troy. 1 8 men were with Jess Hill on the gridiron, led by stalwarts George Timberlake, Ron Miller, Dick Nunis and Dick Petty. Jim Decker was outstanding on the Frosh squad. Ed Simpson and Chet Carr on the hardwood, Boone on the diamond and Van Rossem on the links were standouts. LAS President Bob Carter and Senator-at-Large Arne Lindgren maintained the chapter ' s political prominence. Tom Whitelock, Fall President Tom ' s genuine friendship and mature judgement sent all the Brothers forth with vigor to capture various IFC athletic events, the trophy for " Most Humorous " Homecom- ing Float, and continued campus respect. It was o good year for Sigma Chi. Horry Bergquist, John Blosier, Dudley Buchonon, John Cosgrove, Don Deiany, Jim Dondich, Mike Drake, Jim Dunn. X M ti V7 John Gibson, Tom Jenkins, Fred Morrison, Bob Hitchcock, Jim Ibbelson, Tom Kitchin, Joe Lodemon, Doug Lindley. m r « tm n Terry Loy, Tom McCormick, Bob McCoy, Hal Messinger, Buck Mills, Ed Morgan, Ken Norris, John Northcutl. r% |F (! , Bill Pouli, Ron Penning, Tony Psoitis, Pot Roney, Bob Rue, Howard Sample, Rick Sargent, Jock Schumache f j Bud Seolts, Com Smith, Deon Sworson, Bob Sweet, Tony Taylor, Al Voldes, Worren Walker, Rod Youngson. 420 Pat Roney, Spring President ■for 1953, has spent most of his time in a futile effort to keep the house quiet after 7 P.M. This well-i nown social lion is a past Trojan Squire, and is on the SC Crew. He is graduating in five years, too. Bob Hitchcock, Fall President Bob, Sigma Nu commander for the year 1952, claims to be the oldest man still in school, having crowded four years ' work into five. He also is kept busy as president of Blue Key, in Trojan Knights, on the Men ' s Judicial, and I.F.C. SIGMA NU Smile For The Camera, Please! These happy people are some of the two hundred Sigma Nus, guests, and alumni who attended the White Rose Ball on December 5 at the Miramar, and the roses in the foreground are some of the four hundred flown down from San Fran- cisco for the event. Other social affairs to be remembered are a South Seas party in the rain with the Tri-Delts, a bus-snow party, and the Hallowe ' en party in a real haunted house with mummies and corpses for decorations. The Serpent ' s Lair The home of the Snakes sent such men into campus life as Blue Key prexy Bob Hitchcock; Blue Key and Skull and Dagger Tony Taylor; Knights Hitchcock and Howard Sample; Squires Buck Mills and Bud Sealts; football players Eddie Rogers, Marv Goux, and Dick Arthur, and freshman basketball players Tony Psoitis and Jack Dunn. Outstanding on the social side was the 22nd Annual White Rose Ball at the Miramar, which featured a six-foot replica of a white rose, and a fountain that bubbled with rose-scented water. ( 15 «1 Dick Angelos, Bill Ansile, Clifford Barlho, Charic ,CS O pf, Q nl S- •« v •« George Cody. Rowon Cecil, John Clemenis, Glen Collins, Robert Croshey, Edwin Fr: Earl Frizzell, Paul Fryor, Arthur Galyean, Richard Gray, David A. Griffiths, Irvin E. Hoegele f ?!| John D. Herceg Jr., T. Robert Lewis, C. Todd Mackprang, John R. Morlenson, Lawrence M. Maxwell, Patrick M. McGinne II, , Hugh T. McLaughlin, Robert G. Morrell, A. Robert Nogy, Roger E. Poundstone, William Rieken, Nereo E. Rodrigue Donald L. Russell, Stuart J. G. Smith, Donald L. Stoker, Herbert M. Twiss, Joseph L. Viceljo, George Walker, True Engineers The outstanding members of Sigma Phi Delta are Bob Mor- rell, Engineering President and a member of Knights, SAM, and Pi Tau Sigma; Don Stoker, Past President of AlChE and a member of the Engineering Council; Bob Nagy, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, and President of AlChE; and Charles Bauman, a member of Tau Beta Pi and Chi Epsilon. Looks Like Fun! The above picture is of our Hawaiian Luou. Our outstand- ing social event of the year is our Red Rose Formal, v hich is held in the spring. The formal is named for our frater- nity flov er, the American Beauty Rose. Each girl receives a red rose corsage. It is attended by members and alumni of Sigma Phi Delta and members of the Engineering Faculty. SIGMA PHI DELTA Don Russell, Spring President Don Russell is a senior in Petroleum Engi- neering. He is a member of AIME and Alpha Phi Omega. Although majoring in petroleum Engineering, Don is sincerely interested in the completion of his mineral collection v hich has been his hobby. George Walker, Fall President is a senior in Electrical Engineering. He is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, President of Phi Eta Sigma, a Knight, past Assistant Editor of the SC Engineer, and a member of the Engineering Cojncil. He v as an able gavel wielder. Ralph Allmon, John Anderson, Dan Adraln, Joseph Arnold, Don Brulon, Gary Burrill, James Byrd, Alan Carpenter. B7I - - ■ n «« n. • Gene Cotes, John Dockstoder, John Dorius, Greg Dunn, Eddie Duzik, Tod Eads, Horry Forason, John Finnegon. 9 Rudy Fritsch, George Gabrich, ClifFord Gewecke, John Gavorshin, Redge Griffin, Ted Harper, Blaine Hastings, Robert Hildenbrond. - k c r?l William Hillinck, Stan Hopper, Hugh Kimball, Gregory Krasel, Ronnie Loroneta, Donald Laten, Ted McGoey, Alden McKelvey. f • «ft w Robert Mayo, Guy Mize, Richard Moore, Tom Morris, Tom Moses, Joe Neuman, John Paries, Rollin Peirce. 00 m f . CI iill Phillips, Charles Prophet, Frank Roeder, Bob Riley, Monroe Sandel, Don Schenk, William Schuler, John Sherffer. Frank Shinn, Richard Smith, Rick Spallo, Brenlan Sweet, Don Vernon, James Word, Tom Webster, Don Willi SIGMA PHI EPSILON Bob Mitchell, Spring President Recipient of the Order of the Palm in 1952, AMS President, Senator-at-Large, member of Blue Key, Knights, Squires, and a two- year letterman in track and cross country. Bob, assisted by Alden McKelvey, veep, and Bob Riley, secretary, led the Sig Eps. Art Ford, Fall President President of the Trojan Young Republicans, chairman of the Orientation Smoker, and a member of Knights, ASSC Social Com- mittee, AMS Council, and the ' 53 Club, Art, aided by Al Carpenter, veep, and Jim Ward, secretary, guided Fall activities. Sig Eps Stole Bruin ' s Victory Bell in ' 41; Hoisted Their 8-Foot Teddy Bear in ' 52 Knights Art Ford, Alden McKelvey, Bob Richmond, Jack Williams, and Bob Hilden- brand led Sig Eps in school activities. John ShaefFer, Joe Neuman, Ted Harper, and Greg Krasel were Squires. Ford, president, Hildenbrand, treasurer, and Joe Arnold, organizational coordinator, were bigwigs in Trojan Young Republicans. McKelvey was Homecoming Parade chairman for the second straight year and also chairman of the Men ' s Judicial Council. A Relic of the Roaring Twenties The Sig Ep House roared into the activities of the school with Seniors Jack Williams and Alan Carpenter; Juniors Frank Shinn and Bob Hildenbrand; Sophomores Ted Harper, Greg Krasel, and Don Laten; and Freshmen John Finnegan, Bill Mann, Char- lie Prophet and Ralph Allman serving on class councils. In the Social World their most outstanding events were the Queen of Hearts Boll and the Spring Formal held at Santo Barbara ' s Coral Casino, plus their many exchanges and parties. (!% a Robert Buckberg, Nofman Cypers, Kenneth Fein, Morshol Fisher, Alan Furmon. Fred Goldblatt, Hal Horowitz, Herbert Kabrin, Herbert Kotz, Robert Kelle Ceroid Lichtig, Ronald Malin, Bernard Mendelsohn, Ronald Roybin, Allen Rosoflf f ■ - - O f 1 -r?K? ' 1 I Harold Rosloker, Richord Schwimer, Ronald Siegel, Dovid Silver, Paul Sislin Lawrence Soliq, Albcrl Solnit, Sheldun Weisberg, Sherman Weiss, Elliott Wolfe TAU DELTA PHI Jerry Lichtig, Spring President led the house thru their rollicking " CHASE " semester with the same gusto he has shown throughout his entire career at SC. Help- ing Jerry were Knight Bob Keller and Squires Don Kornblau, Al (Vegas) Levy, and Ron (Commcnder) Seigel. Always the Ultimate in Social Elegance Tau Delt parties enjoyed their usual success this semester. The " Elsa Maxwell ' s of Fra- ternity Row " outwardly frown upon necking and other such forms of physical violence at these urbane gatherings; much to the delight of the attending sorority girls. This photo portrays one of the more exclusive gatherings, notoriously recognized as the Tau Delt " Vice and Delinquency " party. But don ' t worry mother, there ' s not a beer can in sight! Oave Silver, Fall President is the lad with a passion for building Home- coming floats, he was also the big cheese at the Tau Delt reservation during the Rose Bowl Year. Dave and his ofRcers led Tau Delta Phi to a very successful and prosper- ous semester. Who ' s-a-hot dog? Without a doubt the Tau Delts can boast of more convertibles per capita than any other house on the row. These are also the boys responsible for that thing called " CHASE, " just a little dance held each May that averages an attendance of over four thousand, last year it featured Horry James at the Riviera Country Club. Leaving the little gray shanty on Severance street we realize that after a taste of Tau Delt life a man never wants to return to a normal existence. -lifcCtj i WiM fer Al Axelrode, Rolph Bloch, Ron Bloom, Buzz Blumenthal, Buzz Bront, Dick Carter, lorry Cooper. f ri ri n f rv ZL Phil Dunn, Ron Etiinger, Don Foctor, Som Feldmon, Bob GersI, Dick Goodman, Sel Goltleib. ffw . " fi ' " ' % Howard Kates, Sonny Klein, Neil Kowitt, Bob Levin, Jerry Mells, Bob Meyerson, Dove Pearlson. Bob Pynes, Cliff Rockohm, Bob Sosner, Bob Shaffer, Lloyd Silbor, Stan Silverman, Stan Frank. TAU EPSILON PHI TEPhi Sweetheart Formal The outstanding social event each semester is the TEPhi " Sweetheart Formal " at which the house chose its Sweethart. For the past two terms UCLA coeds walked off with the crowns. Phyllis Carter, wife of TEP Dick Carter, won in the Spring while Sally Sharken, engaged to Stan Weiner, won in the Fall. Other social affairs included a Barn Dance, Monte Carlo party. Swimming party, Rush stags, and informal dances throughout the year. Initiation dinner-dances climaxed each semester for TEP. Ivy Covered Mansion on 28th Street TEP was well-represented on campus by a host of eager workers of which Sonny Klein and Ronnie Ettinger, as Knights, led the way. The latter was also treasurer of the School of Architecture. Squires were Ron Bloom, Buzz Brandt, and Dave Pearlson, who was also Treasurer of LAS. Sam Feldman was Assistant Editor of the Owl and a DT staffer, while Bob Levin was Editor of the SC Engineer. Frosh Council members were Howard Kates, Don Factor, Jerry Mells, and Bob Gerst, who played Frosh football. Larry Deutsch, Spring President Besides being active in the house, Larry was also treasurer of the IFC and handled the finances and ticket sales for the Varsity Show. The ex-president of the Tau Gamma chapter is in the SC law school, but Uncle Sam is beckoning soon. Mel Klein, Fall President Sonny so ably managed the house that national voted it one of the most improved chapters. He hails from Las Cruces, N. M., and used his commerce experience to help purchase a new TV set and other additions to the 28th Street house. ( ) f- .»» t », ? Frank Amalo, lynn Atlinion, Jim Conly, Jerry Corr, Johrl Chaveri, Jim Croig, Deon Cyr, Kirk Dickens f CT CV Dick DuPar, Jock Durrell, Don Ferguson, George Filsos. Dole Frye, George Gonzales, Jim Grosly, Rich Grechmon. Al Guevara, Dick Hannobaum, John Horlunion, Rich Haskell, Gene Hoggoll, Joe Jebbio, John Koslov, Chuck leoch. ' f Don Lievsoy, Al links, George Loomis, Bill Lusk, Jim McGuffey, Chan Miller, Gene Mitchell, Roy Morse. M « m ' " Dave Ookley, Bob Pearl, Dove Pearson, Bob Pinder, Hank Primanii, Stu RichartJson, Rus Remain, Bill Roulette. ' . " n f;! Ti ' 0 . ' .H ' .T- I6f Dave Rowan, Ernie Schag, ConratJ Solum, John Stevens, John Sutherland, Ed Symons, Dean Thie, Tom Thorkelson. Jerry Wii Moe Goudzwaard, Spring President Moe, from Grand Rapids, Michigan, al- ways active in campus activities, now finds himself traveling field secretary for the TKE National Office. While at SC he majored in Public Administration. P.S. He hates to be called Maurice. Huh, Chancey? Dave Oakley, Fall President, in the Air Force before coming to SC to study Architecture, did find time after homeworl to be active in IFC and AIA. A native of California, he found plenty of opportunity to concentrate on house ac- tivities for a successful term. s TAU KAPPA EPSILON TKE ' s Freak The summer found Dave Oakley, Ernie Schag and Ray Morse busily tearing off the third floor dormer windows in advance of the roofers and painters. This picture seems to be one of the few in existence showing the house complete with front door which seems to mysteriously disappear from time to time in the hands of trophy hunters. Tekes Entertain Parents Tekes are shown entertaining parents at a Christmas Open House sponsored by the Mother ' s Club. Winning Grand Sweepstakes for their Homecoming float, designed by Al Links, highlighted the Tekes many achievements. Four formals, several exchanges and theme parties provided a top notch social program. The two outstanding events were a New Year ' s party and the Red Carnation formal. Mrs. Clara Robmson, Thomas Barnej, Berry Bosion, Donald Beckhorl, Delmer Beckhart, Pol Corney, Jack Corpenter Hugh Champeny, John Chrislenson, James Cence, Dovld Dunl, John DutsI, Paul Durst, George Eolon. ' d % ■ ' ■MM BpM Charles Elerding, Ernest Ewing, Lawrence Fay, Kenneth Fleshman, Robert Formonek, Fred Horper, Bud Harvey. Robert Hopkins, Ronald Klingelhofer, Fred Leiand, Carl Magglo, Dick Mortz, Donald McDovid, Stuart McDonald, !R ,0 -5, Horry Merrill, Wallace Mersereou, Bradley Nuremberg, George Ott, James Paul, Jerry Pease, Jack Peschong. pr5 -fi - 2 -o T- Donald Pipes, James Powell, Donald Reinnoldt, Peter Schortz, Robert Shone, Perry Snell, Robert Stroyk a Williom Struve, Joseph Thomas, James Todd, Polmer Von Dyke, Jack Warner, Robert Warren, William Werner. Toulouse-Lautrec Criticizes as Zola Harmonizes The Second Annual Apache Party (we did it once before and already it ' s a tradition) highlights the winter season. Two Initiation Formals, numerous exchanges, near-spon- taneous Saturday night parties all lend toward making Theta Chi a most " collegiate " house. Triumph of the spring season is the two-night " Dreamgirl Dance. " Open Mon- day nights bring out the cigars while the brothers tune up for the " pinning " serenades. Social to be long remembered was UCLA victory celebration at the Officers ' Club. Pat Carney, Spring President " Old Salt " led the chapter to high ranks on the scholastic and interfraternity sports ladders. Outstanding men are Ron Klingel- hofer of Men ' s Judicial Council, George Ott and Bob Warren on Cross Country, Bud Harvey as Homecoming Slogan Chairman, and Squire Treasurer Joe Thomas. The Hunting Lodge Long proud of the beautiful " home-like " interior of their Portland Street edifice, the men of Beta Tau Chapter set out last summer to remodel their house exterior. (Lavish results are pictured above). Reason for this vast improvement was the Theta Chi National Convention held in Los Angeles during the month of September. Founded in 1856, Circle-bar-Ex ranks among the largest of fraternities with a hundred and eleven chapters. The local chapter appeared on this campus in 1942. Wally Mesereau, Foil President, worked with such outstanding men as Greater-U Organizations Chairman, Jim Paul; Phi Beta Kappa, Chuck Elerding; Wompus editor and D.T. ad manager. Perry Snell. Theta Chi boasts three Knights, four Squires, five band members. w Carl Danby, Rodger Dorbonne, Carl Davis, Vince Dundee, Eugene Eppen, Dave Field, Lyman Frozier. William Schuck, Chorles Sweet, Bill Wollace, Bob Warren, Jack Wilmoth, John Wilt, Jim Wolfhope. 434 The Big Brown Hub of the Row Housed Many Campus Wheels, such as DT Editor Chuck Sweet and AMS Veep John Witt. They were joined in Knight meeting by Dave Murray, John Chapman, John Broadbent, Vince Dundee, and Ray Schnierer. Squires Bill McGillivray, Rodger Darbonne, and Dick Chapman were also Soph Councilors. Dick, a yell leader, cheered for trackman George Root and footballer Bill Miller. mo WHO MEffjTSJ T Third Consecutive Most Original Float Trophy Came To TX For this entry. Some other fall memories are the Pledge-Active party at the Miramar, the Thug Brawl, the fall formal. New Year ' s eve, and the ice skating party with Gamma Phi. " Josh- Along " buffets before the games were fun. Highlight of the Spring was the annual weekend formal at Arrowhead Springs. Even a few pinnings were worked in between busy party times. THETA XI Dave Murray Used His Soft Texas Drawl to keep TX men in line in the spring. He was secretary and veep before becoming prexy. He claims to do more concentrated worrying for the fraternity than any other brother. Other officers were Bob Warren, Rodger Darbonne, Fred French, George Blessing, Ron Bristow. Disappearance of the African Eelephant ' s foot and the dinner chimes worried fall President Carl Danby. Will the sororities ever forget the pledge Christmas cards? The Borneo blowgun and crossbow threats were quelled. Kam Gleason ' s dog Waldo returned to join Clyde Nason as a free- loader. Seymour Canlei, Howord Cole, Dell Friedmon, Robert Friedman, Robert Friedman. r ' o r " T r A » .Si j , •« Stephon Gassman, Fred Goldberg, Sheldon Goldman, George Gollesman, Alan Harris. Marvin Kales, Justin Keller, Arnold Luster, Philip Moronlz, Dick Meihbesher. Paul Minsky, Sid Morse, Hal Nemetz, Robert Rogoff, Robert Rosenwald, William Rosensweig. ■r «? Williom Seker, Jock Sline, Sam Shorr, Fred Specklor, Robert Spero, Don Slein. Jerry Steiner, James Turner, Hillord Torgon, Roy Vegolsky, Donald Weinman, Ronold Weinlroub. George Gottesman, President, is also I.F.C. Prexy, a Knight, Senior Council member, and on the 53 Club. Serving under him were, William Rosensweig, Vice Presi- dent; Herb Goldberg, secretary; Bob Ro- senwald, treasurer; Dell Friedman, his- torian, and Sam Solitaire, pledge master. ZETA BETA TAU 28th Street Men ' s Choral Ensemble The main highlights of the ZBT social program, aside from posing in front of the piano were the Spring formal at Romanoff ' s in conjunction with the UCLA chapter before the " Big Game, " the wild and woolly New Year ' s Party, and the annual pledge dance. The Initiation formals in March and September provided the new brothers an oppor- tunity to pleasantly drown the memories of " Help Week " and pledging in general. Several other house parties of the B.Y.O.L. variety were also on the agenda. Santa Anita ' s Annex ZBT is well represented in campus affairs too, with George Gottesman as IPC president; Phil Marantz, Sophomore class president; Bill Rosensweig, Trojan Chest Chairman. The members of Trojan Knights are: George Gottesman, Bill Rosensweig, Hillord Torgan, Stan Bickman, Bob Rosenwald. Squires are: Dell Friedman, Steve Gassman, Phil Marantz, Bob Friedman. Our athletes include Hillard Torgan, Herb Goldberg, Dell Friedman, Stan Bickman, Howard Cole, Robert Friedman. STRAY CREEKS All This and Studies Too! Stray Greek Nancy Lee Pearson, an Alpha Xi Delta from, pardon the expression, UCLA, leads a colorful and happy life, varying in mode from writing novels and short stories to bowling. Filling in the gaps, we find her also a skilled golfer, bowler, and swimmer. Nancy, an English major, worked on the LA Times before attending Troy. A Finger In Every Pot These Stray Greeks, Betty Chin and Ronald Getty, boast a hundred-and- one activities between them besides holding membership in a sorority and fraternity respectively. Although not on the SC campus. Miss Chin ' s sorority is Sigma Omicron Pi at the University of California. Getty belongs to D.D.T. She ' s in Amazons, the Chinese Club, and Inter- cultural Club. Ron is in IFC, Knights, and Greater U Committee. " Zoo ' s Who " and Friends Muriel and Bob Harold McGrath, (left) said he felt most at home in the zoo. Sporting a violin player ' s haircut, the 32-year-old frosh is a Zeta Omicron Omi- cron. Muriel Thompson, on the other hand, is quite sane, as is her friend to the right. Bob Rothwell. Miss Thompson is a Chi Rho Sigma from the University of Chicago, who loves to travel. Rothwell hails from Colorado Springs where he was a Chi Psi. Quite a sports enthusiast, too. " Aloha Oi " That ' s the song these coeds sing in the shower, namely be- cause they ' re both from the 1000 Islands. Nancy Clowes (right) is a Gamma Chi Sigma, Town and Gown Prexy, and member of Pi Lambda Theta. Helen Anastasopulos is a graduate student and member of Phi Sigma Rho sorority. Both girls are majoring in Education. 438 1 - 1 Mm i 1 mm ' ' 1-H:ji DORMS Dorothy Currie, Jane Cusick, Chrlstyne Dolby, Mory D ' Arcy, Carolyn Daily, Clorisso Delano, Joan DIshmon, Pot Dishmon, Sara Donald, Martha Ebersole Janet Fukudo, Connie Furse, Fay Garrison, Rodmilla Gogo, Dorothy Hacker, Pot Hodley, Anna Holwox, Beverly James, Pat Hawker, Jane Heocock. f5 J (f Yvonne Mandinock, Donno Marsh, Devonne Marsh, Paulo Morvin, Frances Noriega, Sheri Mayo, Judith Neithart, Anna Openshow, Morion Peorcy, Fronces Pinson. Sally Pryor, Gerry Reich, Beth Rifenberick, Linda Ruddy, Barbara Ryan, Mary Ann Ryan, Miriam Schotimon, Morilyn Schegel, Meredith Selle, Mary Lou St. Cloii Recreation Time A crowd can always be found in the recreation room; ping- pong games and bridge have improved steadily. Time is also token out for activities as witnessed by: Sally Pryor, Sue Corwin and Sara Donald, Freshman Women ' s Council, Pat Hawker, Barbee Steeves, Donna Traylor and Carole Coutts, Freshman Class Council. Paula Partridge is in the varsity show. You Won ' t Dream Here Did you ever hear a fire alarm at 2:30 in the morning, or wake up to a flooded room, or discover soap in your bed? These are just a few of the things that keep the girls at EVK busy. On the serious side, organizations such as Iota Beta, which orientates new Dorm residents, and CC, which enforces quiet and study hours, do their job to round out life at EVK. E. V. K. Molly Sheehan, Spring Prexy Molly was president of E.V.K. during the Spring semester of ' 52. Active around cam- pus, she is in Spurs and Alpha Chi. Elec- tions in January of ' 53 brought into office: Linda Rue, prexy; Donna March, veep, and Minnie Brown, treasurer. ; Radmilla Gogo, Fall President Exotic, sophisticated Rod, loved by everyl inmate of EVK, was truly a great help tol all, and a wonderful president. Activity-wise! she was a Senator-At-Large, a member of! Amazons and Chimes and Senior Class] Council. We shall never forget Radmilla. Joyce Beckcn, Joan Bell, Marilyn Breinholt, Mofy Booth, Borbora Bull, Tiody Carter, Rosolie Ching. 9 Soro Christensen, Dohle Clarke, Noncy Clowes, Camllle Corsoro, Janice Dodge, Martha Dodson, Patricio Dyche, Noncy East. Barbaro Feuerhelm Neva Filzsimmons, Jon Fritsche, Muriel Gately, Beverly Gibson, Judy Goulden, Lois Grunsweig, Alice Hormeyer. t - Cyrler Haas, Janet Infield, Olgo Kotsigeanis, luonne Knight, Evelyn Leon, Emilie Lesser, Jeannelle Lombard, Dee lux f Of5 Jeannie Lum, Mary Fay Molhes, Halcyon McCollem, Diane Michuda, Charlene Nev comer, Ina Nuell, Zoe Ponos, Elena Plontc a Jane Podolok, Joan Podolok, Helene Puskas, Claron Rademacher, Lorraine Riff, Judy Roach, Shirley Rotter, Loly Rui: " 7 f 8| Joan Shofler, Caryl Short, Sandro Siivar ML . Elsie Sussmon, Paulo Wilmot, Joonne Wilcox, Ann Wagone-, Ruth Zeis ' . tih TOWN AND GOWN J. Nancy Clowes, President Tall, brown-haired, blue-eyed Nan ably served Town and Gown as president lost semester. Without her wonderful leader- ship we never would have accomplished our Christmas party, many successful Open Houses and our part in Songfest. Town and Gown Houses Many Activity-Minded Coeds including Ann Wagoner who belonged to Phrateres and Troeds; Paula Wilmot, who, besides participating in " Life With Father, " held membership in Phrateres and Phi Beta; Halcyon McCollem, a hearty worker for the Varsity Show and T G ' s songfest director; Muriel Gately, a member of Frosh Women ' s Council, Troeds, the YWCA and reporter for the DT; Pat Wyche, a band member; Sara Christensen, a member of the Inter- cultural club; and Barbara Bull, a participant in the Varsity Show and Phrateres. A Successful Year for All One of the mo t successful parties for children was given at Christmas time by the residents of Town and Gown. Gifts were given to all the children, " Charlie " the house- man served as jolly ol ' Santa Clous, games were played and refreshments served. In addition we had many successful Open Houses which gave us a chance to show off our remodeled recreation room, newly tiled third floor and freshly painted interior. We also participated in the AWS Songfest singing: " Holiday For Strings. " Sondy Brown. Morqorcl Axon, Valerie Bro» ' f ac il© o Fronces Copin, Phyllis Corler, Betty Chin, Chloe Church, Belly Coburn, Carol Crowford, Beverly Cuchion, Jean Hoop. Noncy Donoghun, Donna Homlin, Borbelto Hearlwell, Solly Hix, Kay Joyce, Irene Kelly, Corolyn Klein, Pauline Kulonsky. l -, Virginia Lee, Lily Moimoni, Solly Mc enzie, Doris McKin stry, Morgaret Mee, Lynn Moyer, Jeon Milche II, Ann Moore. O ' ■ % P€ 1 k Virginio Morris, Carol Percy, Shirlee Petersen, Lee Petru, Beverly Price, Morgie Roy, Suzie Smith, Mory Joy Sorgen. Carol Crawford, Fall President During the fall semester of ' 52, University Hall was headed by a cute, efficient little Alpha Gam named Carol. She was also active around campus and when not work- ing on her major, education, could be found at Spur or Soph Class Council meetings. Wllma Von Berg, President This girl with the sparkling eyes and pretty smile was president of University Hall dur- ing the Spring semester of ' 52. A capable and enthusiastic worker, Willie led the Dorm to the close of a very successful and happy second year. UNIVERSITY HALL i Off to Class Just one other activity of University Hall is going to classes. When not occupying themselves in such a manner, the inmates can be found enjoying water fights, bull-sessions, or taffy pulls. All in all, the Hall, with its spacious, homey rooms and up to date appliances is a truly enjoyable place to live. Good or Rest Time Time off for a moment ' s relaxation is taken by the above girls with Gloria Sexton leading the musical jamboree with her uke. It ' s not too often that these girls, who manage to get the highest grade point average for a living group, have a moment to spare. Their time is taken up with such things as open houses, teas and formal dinners. DAVID X. MARKS HALL January Ground-Breaking Ceremonies Made Way for the beginning of construction on the David X. Marks Hall, named in honor of the Los Angeles businessman and civic leader whose gift of $250,000 made the dorm possible. On hand for the ceremonies are: Arnold Eddy, GAA Director; Robert Fisher, Financial Vice-Presi- dent; Jess Stanton, architect; David Marks; Fred D. Fagg Jr.; Hovv ' ard Bryam, Treasurer GAA; and Clarence Driver, contractor. as it will look upon completion. The three-story brick and concrete building will take up the northeast corner of W. 36th street and Hoover boulevard. It will house 50 freshmen men and is expected to be ready for occupancy this Fall. The first floor will feature a large lounge with fireplace, dining- An Architect ' s Idea Of Marks Hall room, kitchen, foyer, office, library and head resident ' s suite. The second and third floor will be devoted to rooms housing two and three men each. Showers will be provided on each floor with a sundeck on the roof and playroom in the base- ment. The building will include 14,920 square feet. CANDIDS But $285 boys 712.5 beers! Chose a number and get a tour around this great university. WITH NEW FACES . . . An education major? How interesting! What this country needs Is a GOOD five cent cigar ' Damn Philosophy class . . . been working like a dog in there. Apathy Committee investigates lethargic Trojan balloon. (Hot air: courtesy Senate.) CLASSES AND CAPERS . . ' An old-fashioned revival meeting at the Thank Goodness It ' s Friday Club Next come the rum runners. Which twin has the phoney? Ike likes us, tool FALL USHERS IN . . . OM1 S»GMA- nAPPA K PLEDGE RELAYS Theta Xi ' s emblematic float won the praise of a happy Homecoming throng. And another Olympic team bites the dust. Into the Air, Junior Birdman! From Troy ' s international students, a Merry Christmas to all. P.S.: Santa ' s from Brooklyn. ' Let me hear that bugle call again! Men! ' All hail to Southern California . praises ring! " . Long may her A NEW YEAR ' S VICTORY... 1r J •WE DID NOT PUT FORTH OUR BEST EFFORTS ' Strive team strive! Do not let those ruffians tally! " " Fight Vigorously! Fight Vigorously! Emerge triumphant! " " Her Mother never told her . . . " All Decked Out for a Monday Night Pinning GIVES WAY TO MUSIC . . : Somebody turn on the lights! Someone pulled a boo-boo! After Knight Initiation, a Bath Is in Order Wendell, You Cad! MIRTH AND MADNESS • • • " All This Trouble for Little Old Me? ' Sing for Your Supper! A new student receives a helping hand from Mrs. White. Welcome to SC! SoK S ' i SMinf ra ? 3 ' 5 ? ' » £ ' f A FLEETING FOUR YEARS Worth a Million Words After the strains of " Pomp and Circumstance ' INDEX Abojion, Al 235 Abbott, Vordo 121,332 Abdun-Nur, John 171 Abell, Virginia 97, 356 Able, Lucille 27 ACACIA . 362-3«3 A CAPPEllA 190 Ackles, Sally 350 Ackley, Kent 171 Acton, Williom E 102 Adams, Cathy _ 179 Adorns, Matgarel 352 Adorns, Morlene U4, 440 Adorns, Neil . 122 Adams, Peter 160 Adorns, Richard 171 Adams, Richard A 82, 410 Adorns, Toni «-.... 340 Adelson, Fred _ 119 Adkins, Donald E 414 Adier. Harold A 125 Adioff, Ralph 102, l32 ADMINISTRATION 9-22 Adolph. Donold 386 Adsit, John 102 Agcodici, Melchora 97, 121 A.I. A 133 A.I.M.E 131 Aikens, Donold _ _...92 Ainswonh. Donald 1 22 Aiioko. George _ 92 Akermon, Lewis. 404 Akers, Doryl _ _..352, 444 Akin, Thomas. 404 Albin, Donald. 382 Albright, Allan 371 , 388 Albright, Fred..._ _ 408 Albright. John 97 Alcoulumre. Henry 203 Aldinger, Carolyn 348 Aleko, Altheo 352 Alexander, Ann 102, 332 Alexonder, Arthur 386 Alexander. John 102 Alexonder, Mary 179 Axelrode, Alex 428 Al-Fodhly, Woleed., 136 Al-Jalili, Abdul Azzak 136 All AMERICANS 256 57 Eddie . . Gil James... Rex 386 Ardoth 97 332 Laird... Noncv A 332 Alii! Allrr Aloi ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA DELTA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PHI ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA ALPHA KAPPA PSI ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA OMICRON PI ALPHA PHI ALPHA PHI OMEGA ALPHA RHO CHI ALPHA TAU OMEGA Altenburqer, Clifford Nancy E 350. 440 Rolph 327, 424 " onder ..332-33 ..334-35 139 .336-37 338-39 125 . ...140 Alt! old .64 ALUMNI 23 28 ALUMNI EXECUTIVE BOARD 24 Alves, Albert 374 Alwon. Abdul Sohib . 136 Alworth, Arthur 19 Alworth, Donold 372 Amador, Ernie 01,420 Amon, Mohommed.. 136 Amoto. Fronk 430 AMAZONS 54.55 Amo, Jerry 387 Amodei, Andrew 124 A.M.S 44-45 Anal, Robert J 36 Anostosopulos, Helen 438 Andelion, Yervont. I35 Andersen. Sally 121, 210, 322, 366 Anderson, Ann .102, 366 Anderson, Clifford R 134, 169 Anderson, Edith 58, 59, 120, 324, 332 Anderson, Elinor L 97, 344 Anderson, Fronk _ 126 Anderson, Frank. — 179 Anderson, Gordoi 400 Anderson, Jotnes W _ 388 Anderson. Jon _ 29, 35, 36, 58, 356 Anderson, Jane 356, 440 Anderson, Janet 54, 120, 314, 315, 354 Anderson, John D 92, 139,424 Anderson, John G 124 Anderson, Kennion 160 Anderson, Marian W ...58, 350 Anderson, Robert H 124, 160 Anderson, Steve H _ 384 Anderson, Totton J 227 Anderson, WiKord W 97, 138 Andes, Jerry 61 Andes, John 143 Androin, Daniel 139, 424 Andrews, Charles H 420 Andrews, Jack 1 60 Andrews, John _ 1 64 Ane, Chorles 235-237 Angel, Phyllis 348 Angelos, Richord E 164, 422 Annous, Komil 1 36 Ansite, William K 422 ANTIDOTES _ 1 27 Aoki, Torod 1 36 Aponte, Miguel - 1 36 Appel, Donald A „ 436 Apple, Nick 44, 60, 102, 1)2, 119, 200, 410 Arbuckle. Lois M _ 340 Arce, Jose M 92 ARCHITECTURE .156 350 ong. ,lhy Armstrong, Richard „ „ 160 ARMY FOOTBALL GAME 240-241 Arndt, George 164 Arnett, Robert.... „ _ 230 Arnn, Sue 319, 344 Arnold, Joseph 424 Arnold, Oliver P ..-53, 382 old. Pearl ..15 Arnold, Richard A 414 Arnold, Colonel Robert 311 Arnold. Sondro 327, 332, 444 Arnt, Robert L ...410 A.R.O.T.C 304 Artenian, Mickey Arthur, Richard C Anz, Alvin Arvin, Williom Ascherfeld, Eleanor M Ashbrook, Bud Ashcroft, Wolte ' Ashford, Jerry 235 .420 , 372 Ashley, A.S.M.E. A.S.S.C. Asthc RonolH 358 .195, 394 92, 235 388 .390 .130 37-64 Gur Prasad 1 36 ATHLETICS 217-306 Atkinson, Lynn S 57,314,319,430 Atkinson, Robert E 135 Atkinson, Robert W 128, 398 Attolloh, Fohmy 136 Atwood. Harold E 382 Aung, Tin Gmi ,136 Ausness, Arlhur R, 164 Avakion, Robert K 123 Avedon, Melvin 171-172 Avglode, Gilbert 97 Avons, Michele 97 A.W.S. .: 46-47 Axon, Margaret 160, 444 Bobbe William A 123 Bacon William B 380 Boffo, Frank 134 Boiley Clarence A 372 Boiley Edmund ..130 164 Boin, Ernst V. ' 320. 384 Boird, Dorlene 1 334 Boish, Geraldin.. 102 Baker, Donno J 334 Boker, Blenn 160 Baker, Blenn A ._ 124 Boker, Boker, James C. 10 Boker, Jerry L 57, 320 Boker, Patricio A 342 Boker. Roline ... . 102 Boldw n, Clayton 156 Boldwin, Sylvia M _ „ 354 Balion, John.... _ ....434 BAIL AND CHAIN 117 Ballard, Williom R. _ 237 Bollentine, John W 400 Bellou, Virginia 1 92 Bolsono, Edith 102 Bolshon, Howord 1 28 Bon, Tom G „ 125 Bonk, Richard 228 Bonken, Ronald P _ 404 Bonoevs. Howard 170 ird, Roger E 396 Barber, A 325, 372 Borcevoc, Ralph Bongs, Theodore Borden, Ronald Borger, Richords. Borhom, Williom Borham, Yvonne Borhouse, Virqin, Barker, Fletcher Barker, Leroy J Bornord, Arthur Barnard, Cloire Charles 400 Clifford 107, 191 193 Jock, James H ..241 ,171 Bornes, Thomas 64. 432 Bornett, Edette 97, 144 Barnett, Robert. 97 Bornhouse, Borbaia 47, 54, 90, 97, 112, 354 Boron, Mel F _ 416 Borowitz, Robert W 125, 160 Borrett, Arthur D 124 Barrett, Eiillie J 97 Borrows, Howard 126, 171 Barry, Al 234, 237 Bortee, Roy M 388-389 Borfh, David E 420 Bortha, Clifford G 422 Bartholomew, Ronald 41, 53, 102, 119, 134, 400 Bortine, Morvin _ 107 Barton, William D _ 64 BASEBALL 271 -278 Boshor, Merle, 303 BASKETBALL 259-270 Basso, Frank 398 Bostron, Willirmi 303 Bates, DeEtte 364 Bales, Phillip R 64 Battoglio, Philip M 328, 382 Bottey, Harold 92 Bauer, Eorl 404 Bauer, Richard G 123 Boumon, Betty _ 97, 121 Bauman, Charles 129, 165, 167, 422 Baxter, Dr. Frank C. , 6 7 Beol, John H 404 Beoll, Frederick M 384 Bean, Donald F.. 374 Beard, James . v? 388 Beard, Patricia 332 Beazley, Willii Beck, Lester 181 Beck, Robert 404 khom, Joyce 442 Delmer. 432 Donald 432 Jock 2 13, 219 Richard 64 Beckh. Beckh. Beckm Beckw Beeks, Beemr Jorr Chuck.. 390 301 Begoshow, Alemu 136 Beleal, Grocia 127, 128 Belqer, Betty-Jeon 346, 440 Belkop, Morta 120 " ■■ " 342 92, 360 97, 108, 308. 442 130, 165 360, 440 .323, 344 Bell, Charlotte Bell, Robert Belon, Lindo Belyeo, Mimi. Belz, Paul Bennett, Marilyn Bennett, Richard Bennetts, Joy Benney, Charles,... Benson, Barboro... 158 356 124 332 160 330 358 Beniley. Bobette....34, 36, 58, 120, 176, 350 Bentz, Philip 124, 160 Bergon. Robert D 122 Bergquist, Henry 420 Bergstrom, Korin — .„ „356 Berkshire, Wayne .64, 140 Berkus, Clyde 436 Bermon, Theodore 173 Bernard, Worth 24 Bernoff, Louis 138 Bernstein, Herbert 45 Berry, Eorlene 144, 332 Berry, Glen 401 Bert, Mol 394 410 165 374 378 378-379 380 381 386 35, 146, 169 402 Besnoh, Lome 131 Bess, Owen 386 Bessill, George :.l, 169 Best, Robert 173 BETA SIGMA TAU 338 BETA THBTA PI 58, 331, 342 Bettis, Wilbur. 102 Betz, William 386 Betzold, D 222 Bhokey, Cynthia 97 Biakonja. Krist 400 Biby, James 171 -S3. 318, 371.408 Donald _ 165 Bickmon. Stan .53.436 Biddulph, Joan 334 Bigelow, Thomas 388 Biggins, Jerry 388 Biles, J. A 128 Bill, Joan 121 Bingham, Gerald 160 Binz, Ruth 136 BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 77 Bird, Ben 92. 408 Bird, James 158. 160 Birdsoll, Jonice 356 Birmingham, John 64. 386 Bisbey, Horry. 218, 221 Bishoro, Lou. 273, 274 Bissell, George 158 Block, Don 169 Black, Joeonne 342 BLACKSTONIAN 134 Blair, John 278, 384 Blair, Leolond 1 24 Bloke. Courtlond 171 Blake, Michoel _ 31 9 Blokkolb, D, William 57 Blalock, Shirlee 58. 120,356 Blonkinship. Jerry 57, 62. 376 Blosier, John 420 Blouch, Borbara 179 Bloy, George 92, 140 Blessing, George 434 Bloch, Ralph 428 Blocher, Howard .160 Block, Dolores. 344 Blocksom, Dorlme 334 Blomgien, Irene 144 Bloom, Ronald ' r 428 BLUE KEY 119 Blueiacket, Wili.a.r ,258 Blume, William 181 Blumenthol, Buzzy 428 Bobilin, Jeanne 136 Boder, Gloria 314, 358 Bodmon, Mary 97, 344 Boelfer, Herbert A 408, 409 Boggess, William 97, 176, 179 Bohrer, Richard 143 Bohrer, Sheldon 92 Boillat, Helene 107, 141 Boldmon, Millard 414 Bole. Charles 134, 169 Boiler, Barbara.. Boiler, Dong . Boiler, Downo Bolton, Eorl C Bonner, Nan. Bonner, Robert. Bontecou. Carole Boone, Warner Booth, Benito Booth. Mory Borden, John,. .342 388 Borland. Robert C 124 Born, Harry 376 Born, Richard 258 Borum, Catherine , 352 Boston. Berry 432 Bothmon, Sondy 203 Bowden, Dick 384 Bowen, James 101 Bowen, Ray. ... 160 Bowens, Anita 340 i i Bowers, Myrna 160, 358 Bowles, Jerry 1 02 Boyd, Gillar 167, 169 Boyer, Kenneth...- 414 Boyes, Rickey 364 Boyle, Beverly. _ 364 Boyle, David 171 Boyle, James D 171 Boyle, James M 406 Boyle, Lynn 354, 440 Boyle, Robert 132 Botkm, Perry 372 Bowen, James 408 Bowen, John 380 Soyaiion, Hairy 128,398 Boyd, Dennis .-386 Boyer, Robert 64, 386 Bozanic, George 234, 237, 240, 316 Brachmon, Jean 362 Bradford, Ronald 382 Bradley, Richard 410 Brady, Edward 153 Brady, Richard 408 Bragg, Dale 133, 158, 161, 374 Broggs, James 102, 114, 392 Brame, Arden 143, 278 Brame, John 1 43 Bromson, M. Arthur 125, 160 Brandon, Everett. 392 Brandt, Byron 57, 428 Brondts, David 92 Brannon, Paul 292, 298, 402 Brassell, Lucinda 360 Brautigom, Donald 326, 396 Breorley, Robert 165, 396 Breeden, Ernie „ .„...64 Breinhort, Marilyn 442 Breitung, Edmund 396 Brennen, Bernard 26 Brewer, John 258 Brewster, Will iam 92 Bricard, Nancy 360 Brickman, Dave 371 Briggs, Jay 404 Briggs, Louro 334 Brighom, Mary 358 Brinckerhoff, Frank 410 Bring, Murray J 85 Brink, Frank. 388 Brink, Patricio 120, 203, 319 Brink, William 412 Brinken, Donald 404 Bristow, Kenneth 133, 158 Bristow, Ronald 434 Britt, Paul _ 92 Brizzolara, Louis 410 Broadbent, John 53, 117, 165, 232, 234, 235, 434 Brock, Beo 360, 440 Brocklehurst, Kathleen 102 Brocklehurst, Mahlen 1 65 Brockman, Joe 418 Brockow, Nancy 332 Broderick, Patricia 364 Broidy, Earl 173 Bromboch, Richard .....92, 414 Brookins, Veralie 354 Brooks, Barbara .92, 139, 346 Brooner, Charles 173 Brown, Boniard 1 35 Brown, Bud 436 Brown, Carole 320, 354 Brown, Donald 216 Brown, Goil 354, 440 Brown, H. Lynn 124 Brown, Keith 142 Brown, Kenneth 102, 386 Brown, Leon 125, 160 Brown, Dr. McKenzie 1.49 Brown, Mildred 364, 440 Brown, Murray 143, 216 Potri -.92 Brown, Ronald 258, 270, 278 Brown, Sue 177, 179 Brown, Valerie 444 Browning, Sue Belle 334 Broxon, Robert 1 34 Brubraker, Charles 171 Brunskill, LCeno 54, 97, 113, 117, 354 Brunskill, UnaMae 354 Bruton, Don 424 Bryom, Howard 24, 446 Bryan, Beverly 350, 440 Buchon, Andrew 1 65 Buchon, David 92 Buchonon, Edward 372 Buchanan, Joy 420 Buchner, Edword 171 Buck, Kay 338 Buck, Rod 144, 210, 318, 394, 454 Buckberg, Robert 426 Buckley, Leo 414 Buckley, Robert 235 Buehner, James 400 Buell, George 173, 371, 398 Buenting, Dorothy 338 Buford, John 165 Bukich, Rudy 235, 239, 255, 396 Bull. Barbara 442 Bullington, Charles 398 Bump. Laurel 342 Bunn. Wiley 134, 169 Bunting. Lomond 404 Buntman 295 Burch, Richard 394 Burdick. Robert 273, 404 Burg. Manie 125, 160 Buraess. Rirho ' d - 418 Burkholter. Paul 1 60 Burks, Paul 165, 418 Burley, Robert 1 23 Burnap, Bart 380 Burnett, Rober 1 24 Burns, C 129 Burns, Frank J 168, 169 Burns, George - 410 Burns, Martin 1 25 Burns, Morvin 218, 221 Burns, Sarane ; 102, 364 Burns, William 92 Burke, Baxter..._ 408 Burke, Robert 382 Burrill, Gary 424 Burrough, George 278 Burstem, Herbert 44, 45, 53, 102 Burton, Richard 320, 436 Burton, William 394 Bury, John 169 Buseman, Herbert 84 Bussioeger, Bernice 139, 144, 191 Butler, James 177 Butler, Richard 131 Butterworth, Charles 64 Button, Ronald 408 Bylin, Jack 62 Byrd, James 424 Byrne, William 390 C Cacciolanza, Edward V 123, 160, 163 Cadoo, Donald G 135 Cody, Fred 288, 289, 298 Cody, George C 422 Caff ray, Donald 1 69 Cohill, Gene 126, 171 Caister, Corole B 334 Calabria, Ron 234 Calhoun, Richard H 388 Calhoun, Robert _ 1 22 CALIFORNIA FOOTBALL GAME 240-241 Calkins, Ed 410 Calkins, Gory L 386 Call, Al 295 Coll, Asa V 10 Coli, Doralee 90, 102,364 Colla, Joyce 161 Callo, Michael D 386 Collan, Jeanne P 440 Collonan, Mary Anne 97, 350 Collicot, Ransom 26 Callner, Joan L 440 Collos, John 305, 326 Cameron, Carol A 97, 350 Cameron, Ruel 92 Campbell, Arthur M 314,400 Campbell, Carol 334 Campbell, Joyce 97, 334, 335 Campbell, Mary L 340 Campbell, Oscar E 414 Campbell, Stephen B 404 Comperi, Jerry. 273, 274 CANDIDS 448-455 Conepo, Albert 1 73 Cannon, Holly 173 Cannon, Wendell E 80, 138 Canter, Seymour 436 Contley, Solly A 97, 332 Cantonwine, Koy 334 Cantrell, Curtis 64 Canty. Jomes T 430 Copehort, Ann. ., 270 Copehort, Thomas 258 Copin, Frances 444 Cappello, Jerry .407 Corr orge .135 Jarr ..374 Jerry 1 22, 406 ell, William 228 Carey, Diantho 440 Carleson, Robert 42, 90, 107, 198, 394 Corlotti, Diane R 332 Carlsberg, Arthur 102,400 Corlsgoord, Keith 160, 162 Cormichoel, Al 234, 236. 239, 242, 243 Carney, Patrick 53. 432, 433 Corpenter, Alan L 198, 371,424 Carpenter, Jock R 432 Carpenter, Robert 52, 53, 396 Corr, Chet 262, 264 Corr, Gerald 41, 318,430 Carrillo, Alicia A 54, 102, 198, 206, 210, 334 Carrithers, Jesse 160 Carroll, Larry M 278, 400 Carroll, Robbie 360 Carstens, William W 134 Carty, Betsy 195, 344 Carter, Charlotte J 440 Carter, Constance C 346 Carter, Dorothy J 102 Carter, Eloise 143 Carter, Frank H 171 Carter, Jo Anne 97 Carter, Kay 364 Carter, Mary Anne 354 Carter, Phyllis 444 Carter, Richard A 428 Carter, Robert E 74,371,418 Carter, Trudy 326, 362, 442 Carty, William 298 Carty, William H 92, 390 Casalicchio, Jodi 346 Cose, Donald W 382 Cose, Ross G .124 Casey, Charles 97 Casey, Wendell 24, 38, 53, 102, 119, 134, 390 Coshin, Jack 53, 317, 371, 410 Cassadoy, Charles 306 Cossidy, Mary Ann 364 Castogna, Joseph V 380 Castillo, Segundino 1 36 Catolyne, Joseph D 107 Cotes, Eugene 1 65 Cotes, Gene B 424 Cathcort, Daniel C 408 Cousey, Jack E 158 Cavodidni, P. Eugene 122 Covon, Remy Mendoros 136 Cebell, Warren A 102 Cecchi, Louis 140 Cecil, Rowan E 131, 132, 165, 422 Cefalu, Rene 194, 195 Cence, James D 432 Cerrell, Joseph 1 85 Cesca, David E 92 Chobollo, Gil 92 Chaffers, Larry 404 Cholekson, George 270 Chalmers, Hester E 160, 354 Chamberlain, Cecil D 122 Chombers, Barbara 158, 350 Chompeny, Hugh 432 Chomplin, Peter 258 Chan, Aileen 92, 137 Chandler, Grant W 92 Chandler, Robert.._ 161 Chandler, Willis G 410 Chang, Dorothy 92 Chapman, John J 169 Chapman, John L 158 Chapman, Richard 57, 231,434 Choppell, Robert I 1 1 , 384, 385 Chornotsky, Hal 49, 50. 102, 278 Charnofsky, Stan 102, 273. 278 Charter, Charles 176, 195 Chovers, John W 92, 430 Chen, Theodore H. E 77, 137 Chen, Tze Tuon 137 Cheng , Annette 1 02 Cheng, Robert 102 Cherry-, John 171 Chew, Jackson 1 37 CHI EPSILON 1 29 CHI OMEGA 336-337 CHI PHI 382-383 Chiorello, Constonce 320, 358 Childs, Edward C 402 Childs, Ronalds B 282, 402 Chilingor, George 136 CHIMES 120 Chin, Betty Jean 54, 55, 111, 102, 438, 444 CHINESE ASSOCIATION 1 37 CHINESE CLUB 1 37 Ching. Rosalie 442 Chinn, Kenneth T...._ 378 Chong, Anita June 127, 128 Chnstensen, James J 388 Christensen, John E 92, 432 Christensen, Marty 364 Christensen, Robert 398, 399 Christensen, Robert E 171,173 Christensen, Robert W 173, 398 Christensen, Solly 1 36 Christensen, Sara 442 Christie, Dean 161 Christina, Norman 402 Chuchion, Beverly C 352 Church, Chloe. 444 Cid, Armando 165 CINEMA 180-181 Cipot, John 1 32 Citotote, Bonnijean 102 Clancy, Robert 92 Clark, Barbara E 338 Clark, Bessie 138 Clark, Bettie 64 Clark, Betty Jean 92, 348 Clark, Cloir 258, 278 Clark, Don 233, 235 Clark, Floyd 64, 138 Clark, James F 18 Clark, Joann 345 Clark Mary Lou 136, 143 Clark, Noncy J 126, 356 Clarke, Dahli A 366, 442 Clarke, Leon 282, 285 Clary, Michael R 380 Clayton, Frank 235 Clement, Ruth A 54,120,338 Clements, Anne 39, 54, 66, 102, 141, 354 Clements, John 1 422 Clements, Matson 404 Clendening, Warren 53, 56, 119, 198, 314, 371 Cleveland, Allen 295, 296, 380 Clifford, Robert P 404 Clover, William.... 126 Clowes, Nancy..._ 97, 442, 443, 438 Clubb, Arlene 348, 440 Coote, Marly L 120 Cootes, Marlene A 336 Coates, Nancy Z 354 Cobb, Rito M 90, 97, 364 Coburn, Betty 55, 444 Cocherell, Thomas A 410 Cochrane, Janie L 364 Codoy, James 1 91 Coe. Joseph J 380 Coffey, Warren 1 07 C oghlan, James M 414 Cohan, Joseph F 416 Coil, Edmonston 102 Cole, Celia Moe 54,62,120,121 Cole, Charles F 406 Cole, Harold 158 Cole, Howard S 436 Cole, Richard 292, 298 Coleman, Lee T 92, 392 Coleman, Vivian D 340 Coleman, William E 376 Coleman, William S 434 Collomer, G 1 33 Coller, Louis 130, 165 Coller, Richard E 131 Collett, Doroty M 139 Collins, Cecil (Dr. 1 151 Collins, Charles 414 Collins, Glen E 422 Collins, Robert E 414 Collins, Robert J.. 398 Collins, Robert N 394 Colver, Beth 314, 344 Comer, Daisy 342 COMMERCE „ 78-79 Compton, Joel P 410 Congdon, Jeanne 360 Conlan, Richard 92, 414 Conley, Francis (Dr.) 151 Conley, H 129 Con Cole ..139 Connell, Raymond K - 124 Conover, Horry - 80, 97 Conrad, Harold 372 Conroy, Shirley A 364 Consoni, Joseph J....- 92, 388 Conti, Al 260, 261, 270 Conti, Carla-Lee 120, 314, 316, 338 Conti, Joseph 273 Cook, Clayton 394 Cook, Sherwin 1 25 Cooke, Jomes 52, 53, 107, 111, 410, 411 Cooke, John D 87 Cooney, Vern 1 95 Cooper, Barbara 127, 128, 173, 174 Cooper, Cliff 306 Cooper, Ernest 60, 102, 142 Cooper, Gerald R 384 Cooper, Lawrence A 428 Cooper, Morgurite 1 85 Cooper, William 62 Cordes, Judith R 366 Cordrey, Sandra 364 Corea, Harry 1 44 Corey, Jock 301 Cornell, William 195 Cornwell, James 174, 398 Corwin, Susan 350, 440 Cory, Barbara 97 Cosgrove, John 420 Cosgrove, Mary. 354 Coss, Moxine 141, 179 Costo, Arthur 97, 371, 382 Cottinghom, Ann 354, 440 Cottle, Allen 171 Couden, Peter. 404 COUNCIL OF RELIGION 142 Courtney, Lorry 64 Courts, Carole 440 Cox, Bonnie 332 Cox, Clark 124, 161 Cox, Harold 124, 161 Cox, Robert 235, 239 Coy, Charles 418 Coyle, Leslie 390 Craig, James 320, 323, 430 Craig, John 1 35 Craig, Richard 174, 398 Craig, Robert 140 Cromsie, Edward 404 Crondell, J 129 Crone, R. W 126 Cranston, Earl 85 Crawford, Carol 58, 320, 338. 444, 445 Crawford, Frank 418 Crawford, Jock. 53, 62, 102, 386 Crawford, Patricia 58, 320, 324 Creelmon, John 394 Cremens, Albert 97 CREW 304-305 Crockett, John 150, 161 Croft, Morii 58, 332 Croisette, Douglas 124, 161 Cromer, George 386 Cronkite, Weldon 1 22 Cronshey, Robert 422 Cross, Carolyn 338 CROSS COUNTRY 300-301 Crow, Lindon 235, 238, 241, 404 Crowell, James 380 Crowley, Richard 382 Crumley, Kenneth 414 Cryer, Buster 97 C.S.T.A 138 Cuchion, Beverly 444 Cuchna, John 408 Culbertson, Claude 372 Culibrk. Steve 92 Cullinghom, Johonne 360, 440 Cummings, Mary Ann 350, 440 Cumminqs, George 408 Currie, Dorothy 21 I . 364, 440 Curry. LeRoy 398 Curtis, Gloria 340 Curtis, Jane 350 Curtis, Robert 400 Curzon, Eugene 380, 381 Cushing, Judd 414 Cusick, Jane 360, 440 Custer, Ivo - 27 Cypers, Norman 426 Cyr, Dean 430 Dobney, Donald J 402 Dadisman, Lucille 102 Dohl, Ingolf 189 Dohlberb. John 124 Doiley, Patricio 120, 358 Daily, Carol 144 Doily, Carolyn 356, 440 Daily. Chuck 404 DAILY TROJAN 200-205 Daiani, Ali 136 Dolby, Christyne 440 Dole, Alfred 142 Daipe, Douglas 402 Dalton, Dorlene 92, 346 Dalvo, Albert. 1 25 Daly, Jane 342 Donby Carl 371, 434, 435 Dondoy, Aramis 235, 241, 386 Danford, Gene 410 Danielsen. Glen 1 65 Danielson, G. E 129 Danks, Linn 410 D ' Antonio, Henry 404 DoRoe, Mario. 234 Darbonne, Rodger 57, 322, 434 Dorcey, Margo 120, 314, 346 DArcy, Mary 440 Darling, Diane - 58, 338 Darling, Kenneth 374 Darsie, John 17 Dosoad, Izaoc 136 DoSilva, Horoldo 1 36 Dougherty. U ' li D Aule. Dionr D Auno. Ken Oovenport, Be " . Davenport, Ea .-. David. Miguel Oovldson, i. C Dovidion. Rich.: Davidion. Robr ■ Davidion, Sh.l, , Dcvies, Donola Davies, Donain Oavies, John Dovies. Lloyd Davie», Wilhon Dovil, Andre Oovii. Bob Oovij. Carl Davis, David Dov Don 372 086 Gordon I 74 Dovil. Hugh ■!06 Dovil. Jack. .218, 2: ' S Dovil. Kenneth ' 2 Dovil. Norman 114 Dovil, Peggy .- •t44 Dovil. Robert C 78 Dovil, Robert D " 74 Dovil, Robert K 380 Dovil. Robert i 102 Dovil. Roland I 22 Doviion. Bo ' bu . ' 332 Oeoiy, Pool 171 OESATE 184 IBS DeCoyetle. Req n .126 Decker, Bob 144 Decker. Jonei 2S8. 418 Dedeoux. Rod 272. 273 3EDICATION 67 Deeb. Edv»ord 122. 384 Deemi. Word 158 DeErdely, Fro " .. 76 Oeei. Poul ' 02 DeFtonco. The.s 366 OeFreece, Anne j-l, . w, vo . i , 364 Deflerioi. Archie 410 Degles, Michael 129, 165 OeGroote. Dovid 394 DeGuir, Frank 140 OeHaven. Glono 338 Dehn. Bren 406 Dene. LeRoy 383 Delano, Clorissa 440 Delony, Daniel 420 Oeleon. Primitive 136 D ' Elio, Mory 144 Dell, Georqe .169 9EITA CHI 384-385 OEITA DELTA DELTA 348-349 DELTA GAMMA 350 351 OELTA KAPPA ALPHA 136 BELTA SIGMA DELTA 123 DELTA SIGMA PHI 386 387 OELTA SIGMA PI 140 OELTA SIGMA THETA 368 OELTA TAU DELTA 338 389 OELTA 2ETA 352-353 JeMorimo Eci 258, 384 DeMille. William C. 176 Demiriion. Ed 234 Oeneef. Pierre 136 Denemork. William 92. 139 Dennii. Joonn 334 Dennison, Glonci 102 Denniion, Irving 102 Denny. Joan 348 OENTISTRY . 150. 151 Oermengion, Samuel 92 DeRoo, Edward 183 Derryberry. Edith 350 Deuel, Harry 84 Oeutsch. Lorry 429 DEVELOPMENT 20 ?? Dewhirst, Woyne 102, 376 Dewitt. Charles 406 Diamond. Palmer 165.394 Diaz. Juan. 92 Dick. Kotherine 125. 161 Dickens, Eve 338 Dickens. Kirk 64, 430 Dickerson, Ellis 392 Dickey. John 169 Dickinson. D 133 Dickison, Stanlev 418 Dickson. Peggy 02. 139 Diedo, Al 139 Dietz. Georgiori I 366 Dill. George 169 Dillinahom. loon 103. 330. 342 Dimortino, Silvio 91 Dimavugo. Edgordo 136 Dimock. Owen 371.386 Dinger. Fred 133. 158, 161 Dioses, Herb 93. 14 DipDell. Howo ' H 400 Dishmon. Jociri . 154, 440 Dishmon. Patn.-i . 354. 440 Disney. Diane 35 Doon. Thomas 122 Doone. Richard ion Dobkin. Bette 185 Dockery. Willio-r 131, 132 Dockstoder, John 2.58, 424 Dockweiler, Gretchen 327, 350 Dodd, Joseph . 118 Dodge. Janice 1 3 ' , 442 Dodson. Charles 155 Dodson. Mortho 442 Doggendorf, Snilic 346 Doheney, Wilhni- 135 Doke, Ben 410 Doll. Jocquelint 360 Dolle. Hodge 418 Domingo. Cora 127. 128 Donoghu. Noncy 352. 444 Donald. Robert 418 Donald. So-o 327 440 Donoldion. trvin „ 161 Donoldion. Ted ...194, 195 Dondich, James ...258, 420 Donohoo, F A 93 Donovan. Choriri 62, 103 Doriul. John _ 424 DORMITORIES 439-446 Dorn, Corol 334 Dorsey. Bruce 64 Doss, Noion 93. 140 Doilett. AndieA .._ 93 Doitelt. Maiilyn 338 Dougherty. Rot:i- • 126 Dow. Patricio .326, 344 Dowden, Betty 332 Dowdy, Hoyocn .128. 398 Dowell. Michuc. 258. 418 Downey. Joiepti 1 22 Doyle. Wilhon ' 384 Drake. Michael .120 Drake. Thomos 64 DRAMA 176-179 Dronnon. Jeonef- 358 Droper. Margie 350 Diewi, Sally 54, 98. 117 Driver. Clorence 446 Drucker. Robert 158 Drucker. Shelby i?9. 130, 165 Drun Dole Drummond, Mai. Dtyden. Wollet Dryer. Richard Due Edvi Dudley. Richoid Dudzick. Edward Dumont. Douglas.. Dun. Samuel Dunoelz. Robert .. Dunbor. Miriam Dunbar. William.. Duncan, Janice... Duncanson, Donal Dundee, Vince Duniwoy, Jock Dunn, Betty Lou Dunn, Gregory.. Dunn, Kenny Dunn, Peter 185 346 139 402 398 52, 118 .93, 408 382 273 202 400 158 Dunn. Philip 428 Dunn. Richmono 340 341 Dunne. Jock . . 270 420 Dunning, Raymond 407 OuPor. Richard 43, 53, 319, 371 430 Duron, Richard 758 Durrett. Jock .57, 199 374 430 Durst. David. . . 432 Durst, John 437 Durst, Paul 43? Dussert, Anqie 93 Duvoll, Go-don. . 25R Duzik. Edwnrd Dvoretzky, Eugene 1SR Dwyer, Mnry Ann 34R Dyer, Helen 9R Eadie. Marilyn J 332 Eodie. William H 93, 408 Eads, Thomas D 424 Eokin. Robert C 122 Eorle. Chris. 195 Eorle, Edward .177, 195 East, Nancy C. . 354 Eaton, Chris 195 Eaton, George A 432 Ebersole. Martha L 121,440 Eckstein. George 167, 169 Eckstrom, Henny 192 Econn. Richard C 418 Arnold W 24, 25, 27, 118, 446 Beryl 364 Everett H 372 Eddy, Eddy. Eddy. Eddy. Edgerton. Howard. Edgerton, Mary Edington. John C. .29 Ale Edi! Edmonds. EDUCATION onde Edwards. Alfred 103 Edwards, Fred.. 258, 418 Egon. Thomos 93 Eger. Moureen 348 Egqert. Charles W 410 Eqlond, Shirley E 120, 354 Ehrlich, Dorothy 120, 330, 332. 333 Eisenberq. Donald 93 384 Eismo. Emilio 103 Elbert, Corl 192 Elerdino. Charles 432 Eliker, Brian E 171 ELIZABETH VON KLEIN5M10 HALL 432 433 El-Koissi, Fawzi 136 Elmore. Dona 102. 142 El RODEO STAFF 206-211 Elsbach, Henry G 60, 185 Eltermon. Floyd 87 Emerich, Doryl 41, 54, 67, 101, 117, 3 6 Emslie, William 107 Engelhordt, Moreo 161, 332 Enqen, Robert W 418 ENGINEERING 154-155 Englehort, Robert 179 Enright, Roy 171 Eppen, Eugene D 434 Erhort, Robert S 174 Erickson. Richard 191 Erick-on, Robert I 400 Erick on, Robert T.. Erpelding, Frank Escuadero. R.. Eihoff, Donald Emord, Raoul Eiie . Dorrell L Eltinger. Ronala . ' ■ Evans, Charles Evans, Orrin B Evans, Ronold H Evans, Sistie Evans, William M Everett. Barry W Evers. Borboro 1 Everson. Corol Everson. Mory l.-.- Eworl. Pork J Eworl. Vicki E Ewcn. Alon D. Ewens. George Ewing. Edgar.. Ewing, Etneit C Exiey, London E«ley, Tom 185, 372 53. 428 139. 380 147 404 364 135. 169 400 98, 338 314. 360 348 140 364 226 295, 296 132 .57, 432 234. 404 195 428 Faddis, William .278. 384 agon, Elliott ._ 273 326 Fogg, Fred Dow 10. 12 305. 446 oloradeou. George... 140 258 ant, Ann ™I20, 314 315. 348 oroson, Harry .„.„_ ..._ 424 „ ISO ._ —346 arrell, Mildred 346 orfokh. Nosrin 55 ay, Lowrence ..._ 432 ■azio, Peter ..._ 386 eotherstone. Earl ..._ 122 _...107 426 Feinberg, Sherwood.-. 171 191 .216. 428 Fenimore, Janice 350 enton. Curt 376 " enton, Suzanne 360 erguson. Don errer, June, ester. Chorles euerheim, Borbcir.T ield. David ields. Ellis ields, Gerald ield, Joon 39. 54, 68. ields, John ilipelli, Silvio ilker, Richard illerup, Vildo impler, Williom indley, Jock inger, Frank, ink, Marion intzelberg Nicholas lorenza, Michael irilt Jr., Thomas h, Thomos 430 121, 358 400 .121, 442 93, 434 125, 161 123 90, 101. 117, 350 20, 118 124, 161, 165 386 161, 162 93, 394 261. 262 388 171 424 408 103. 142. 144 sche Eloir sher. Ann 51 sher. Borbora isher. Bruce sher. Marshal sher. Robert isher, Mrs. Wcilte- sk. Bill Itch. Betty tsos, Georae tzgerold. Don tzgerold. Jomes tzsimmons. Nevo onogon, George . leshmo ' n. Kenneth letcher. Donna lim, Herman Robert. ' . ' . ' ...... Ken 29. 109. 261, Jerry oley, Lorna ollansbee. Dorotbv oncerroda. Leonardo ontaine. Eileen Henry OOTBALL oote. William Charles orch, Janice ord. Art rd. Ben remonek. Robert reman. Roy... rney, Jock orrest. Jerry ortain, Morcelin nberry, Elaine James Iger, Richard rnier. Donald outs. Donald -r. Robert 161. 162 167 270, 278 !. 59. 199. 322, 356 336 93, 410 426 10. 17. 446 10 233 102. 179 430 406 64 120, 314, 317, 442 107 384 432 .98, 143 270 286, 404 171, 172 262. 265. 267, 268 98, 109, 138 .93, 432 43. 53, 319, 372 394 388 103 338 386 380 410 123 135 335. 239, 241 298 400 53, 101, 382 .132, 388 334 195, 362 93 Frame, John Frompton, James Francis, John . Francis, Marion Francilcul. Morti Frondien. Dovid Frank. Borboro Fronkel, Arnold Frankel. Robert ..123 .204 .412 404 338 416 416 Carol _ 362 FRATERNITIES _ 362-437 Frotei, Bene 141 Frozekos. Arnold _ 298 Fiozior, Loyal 135, 169 Frozier, Lyman _ 434 Fredericki. John „ ...227 Frederickl. Laurie 388 Freed. Morilyn 338 Freedmon. Morvm 86 Freeman. John . 398 Fteemon. Louil 278, 400 Freemon. Y. Fronk. 10 French. Bryant .««,—„«.„ 21 French. Fred ,.« 107 French. Howard „ 386 French. Roiemory 161, 354 French. Roy „ 75 French, Wolloce _ 408 FRESHMEN 326-328 FRESHMAN BASEBALL 278 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 27r FRESHMAN COUNCIL 328 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 258 FRESHMAN SWIMMING 292 FRESHMAN TRACK 286 -.161 loel 320. 396 Rosolyn .336 nan. Robert C S7 , 305, 436 non, Robert S 326, 436 nan, Dell 57. 322, 436 Albert 139 Irwin „...4I6 n. Edwin 422 Ernest 161 Rudy 424 Jon 442 Earl 165, 422 Frontino Tony 396 Frost, Merle 334 Frost, G. Wayne 161, 165 Fryor. Poul 422 Frye. Dale 430 Fryer. James 390 Fucci, Dorothy 54, 71, 93, 117, 139, 342 Fuentes, Gobriel 64 Fukudo, Jonet 327, 440 Fried. ritcher, ritsch, ritsche, Fulle Fulln Mo Fung, Herb Fung, Wing Furmo 1 Ala Furse Constc Furtod 0, Joy ..179 ..93 426 350, 440 -.98, 113, 138. 352 Goolaos, Kenneth _ _ 103 Gobbell, William H 400 Gables, Victor A _ 135, 169 Gobrich, George S _ 424 Goebel, Ronald _ 258 Goede, Donold 143 Gale. M. T _ 128 Coll. Andrew M 202.382 Goll. Irene A 58.350 Gollion, Al 230. 318. 400 Gollion, Arthur B 156 Golyeon, Arthur 422 Gomba, William 174 GAMMA PHI BETA 354-355 Gorbe, Corl R 414 Gorber, Charles R 134 Garcia. Art 50, 286. 300, 301 Garcia. Gilberto E _ 64 Gordner, Ted 326 Gorey. Neol H. 122 Garland. Dolores 136 Garrett, Robert G 93 Gorrett, Williom 174 Gorrison, Fay E. 440 Garten, John 273,275 Garzon, Mary Lou 103, 332 Gossmon, Stephon 57, 436 Gotely, Muriel 144,442 Gotley, Richord H 305, 372 Goult, Alon R 416 Goomt, Robert B 107 Goutier. Ann 348 Govorchin, John S 424 Ben ey, John R 122 400 el 344 Geise Gelbart, Sidel Geller. Fred 174 Genther, Richord 283. 386 George. Roy 172 Georqe. Revford V 103 Gerord, Robert 93. 396 Gerhordt, Stanley W 386 Gerst Robert T 258. 278, 326, 428 Gesford, Jeon 342 Gessord. Michoel 93 Gettmonn, Robert H 161 Getty, Ronold 103. 438 Getzelmon. Richard 303, 390 Gewecke, Clifford G 273,424 Ghoffori, Ferrydoon 133 Ghrist, Williom 172 Gionone. Angelo 103 Gibbens. Beverlie 348 Gibbons, Jack V 161 Gibbons Paul 395 Gibbs, Donold 380 Gibbs, Nofm 21 3 Gibson, Beverly - -442 Gibson, John C 305, 420 Gies, Joe E 414 Gifford, Robert L 10 Gribank, Betty M 344 Gilbert, Allen 388 Gilbert, Martell 93 Gilbert, Robert 394 Gilchrist, Allen T 220. 289, 290, 291, 298, 388 Gilchrist, Franklin W 140 Gildel, Rod 305 Gildner, Manfred 161 Gilkersom, Jess D 414 Gill, Beverly 348 Gill, Don 228, 235 Gill, Robert A 372, 373 Gillespie, Michael R 388 Gillespie, Vance M 380 Gillett, Eugene C 406 Gilrran, John T —.408 Pall Jame M.. Grigery, Jock 295, 296 Grimes, Fredeiic 1 03 Grimmesey, Koy 120, 142 Griner, John G 143 Gronlie, Dalton 1 03 Gronos, Loren S 406 Gross, Noncy S 362 Grossman, Morlene K 350 Ground, Donald E 93, 396 Guasti, Mildred 98, 138 Gudmundson, Richard 258 Gindling, Joan L 362 Gipple, Richmond 93 Gitelson, Angela 324, 330, 362 Glonville, Kay M 334 Gloss. Shirley 362 Gleoson, Frederick 93 Glenn, Earle R 392 Glenn, William A 75,198,202 Glick, Dudley H 125. 162. 164 Glidden. Stanley 1 158,396 Glousman. Elimelech 174 Glynn. John D 134 Gobbell. Neill 305 Goertzen. Jack E 134 Gogo. Rodmilla 120, 318, 344, 440-1 Golbart, Al S 185,416 Golbrot. Al 195 Gold. Charles 143 Gold. Ralph 172, 173 Goldberg, Fred M 306, 436 Goldberg, Sidney 158 Goldblotl. Fred M 426 Goldenberg, Judy 336 Goldman, Paul E 125, 162 Goldman. Sheldon N 436 Goldstein. Howard 86 GOIF 306 Gomez. Hernon A 374 Gonzoles, George 44,53, 119,430 Gooch. Millard E 158. 374 Goode. Barbara B 50, 58, 324, 356 Gooder, Lois 144 Goodforb, Marvin C 133 Goodhort, Gordon E 149 Goodman, Barry 416 Goodman. Connie G 93, 362 Goodman, Ellen R 336 Goodmon, Richard E - 428 Goodrich, Donald H 408 Goodstone. Anthony M 416 Goodwin. John L 79 Goodwin. Not 177 Goody. George 138 Goold. Gloria 338 Gordon. Gory S __326.416 Gordon. Terry 78.93 Gorsky. Ruth - 98 Goshaw. Carol 314.354 Gottesman. George 53, 108. 370. 371. 436. 437 Gottlieb. Rita 50, 330. 336 Gottlieb. Seivyn - 428 Gottsch, Selbert 410 Goudzwoord, Moe 431 Gough, Galal 142 Gough, lewis K 28 Gould, Jackie 354 Goulden. Judy 442 Goux Marvin 234. 242. 252 Graber. Francis 103 GRADUATE SCHOOL 84 Gragg. Frederick M -174 Grohom. Arnold 129. 165 Graham. Benzell H 340 Graham. Beverly 103 Graham. Roger B 414 Grohom. Roxanne 314. 344 Graham. Thomas S 53. 386 Gronberry. George W 392 Gronich. Mary Ann 98,308 Grant Van 103, 295, 418 Grosly. James F .430 Graves Charles 302. 303 Graves Choiles A 107. 114. 404 Graves. Dick 212 Graves. Donna 93. 334 Gray. Byron 171 Gray. Joanne 144 Gray. Lawrence S 134 Groy. Richard V 165. 165. 312.422 Groyston. Frederic 19 Grechman, Richard J 430 Greeley. Paul 13 Green. Janet E 141 Green. Stonley E 372 Greene. Chorlene M 364 Greenstone. Dione 320. 336 Greensweig. Lois 362. 442 Greenwoy. Joseph A 43. 53. 109. 308. 371, 394 Greenwood. Chuck 234. 404 Greenwood. H, Peter 79 Gregory, Edward 103 Greitzer, Nolhan 1 69 Griffen, Charles D 371,414 Griffin, Sorel 143 Griffin, Donald F 129, 154 Griffin, H. Redge 424 Griffin, Mary 98 Griffith. Barbara 1 03 Griffith. Charles E 258, 408 Griffith, Stephen M 10 Griffiths, David A 144,422 Griffiths, James 306 Gue Al, Guild, Elspeth Gundrum, Lowrenci Gunther. LeRoy N.. ..430 ..136 Gwenn. Robert 1 79 GYMNASTICS 302-3 Gysin, Ann _ 332 H Hookenstad. Jerry 64. 93 Hoarstod. William 103 Hoos. Cyrle - 362, 442 Hoose Barbara 34. 36. 126. 320, 321, 350 Hacker Dorothy M 350. 440 Hockeft. Jane 103, 342 Hackler, Russell M ' 6 Hackney, Hunter F 386 Hackney. Richard 129, 156 Haddock, Joyce 338 Hadley, Potricia A 344, 440 Hodley, Paul 119 Haegele, Irwin E - 166,422 Hoeven. Betty Jo - 364 Hoffner, Walter J 122, 162 Hoga. Miki 143 Hogeman. Don 306 Hagemann. Darlene C 98, 366 Hahn, Koroh 107, 141 Hoight. Maureen H 364 Hoismon. William H 234,404 Haldeman. Albert 380 Halderman. Richard F 380 Holderman. Robert H 380 Hole. Richord 158 Hales. Morvin 1 93 Hall. Alvah G 152 Hall. Carol S 334 Hall. Chormon 332 Hall. James W 326,372 Hall. Lloyd E 124, 162 Hall. Tillmon 308 Hall. William H 382 Hallberg. Fay J 162 Hollberg. Robert S 60, 64, 320 Holler, Frances B 54,101,110 Hallock. Keith 103 Holloron. Bernard 103 Holvorson. Suzanne 360 Holwoy Anna C 144, 358, 440 Harr Jon .129 .414 Charle Hamilton. Doryl 103 Hamilton. Paul D 418 Hamilton. Paul H 162 Hamilton, William E 93. 139 Hamlin Donna 152.165.444 Hammel. Harold 139 Hommer. Edword T 124 Hammond. Mary P 366 Hammond. Michael S 402 Homor. G, H 128 Hompton. Helen 360 Hampton, Morns S 139 Han. Harold 235. 242. 246 Honcey. Carl 88 Hancock, Allen 182 Hand. Corolyn J 344 Honey. Norman L 414 Hanlon. Harold H 400 Honna. Joyce 58, 59. 320, 350 Honna. Louise A 317, 352 Honnason. Thomas E 101,406 Honnebaom. Richord 430 Hansen. Albert C 166 Andri Hastings, Joan Denise 1_62 Hastings, Robert Hatch, Marion Hatch, William L. Hatfield, Barbara I Hattig, Bill Hargon, Peter R 93 Hougseth, Lorentz A - 143 Haviken, Richard M 414 Howes, Philip T 414 Hawker, Patricio M 440 Hawkins, Adoline 120, 350 Hawkins, J 133 Hawthorne, Addison 235, 245. 247 Hoyakowa. Kazvo 1 58 Hayes. Jem Hoynes. Jean F Hoynes, John M Hoyword, Dean Hoyworth, Edward L 54, 98, 121, no 404 358 235, 243 ..323, 332 ..402 Ho 41 Jane 360. 440 Heold; kennth E 129, 130 Head. Edward L 135 Heartwell. Barbetto 444 Heaton. James 408 Hechanovo. Clomancio G 136 Hee. Wallace 103 Heerdt. Robert , He 132 Heidemann. Jean 58, 338 Hein, Earl R 162 Hein. John 410 Hem. Mel 233, 234 Heisner, Robert 1 408 HELENS OF TROY 65-72 Helm. Donna 326 Helmon. Gelice 362 Helms. Peggy Y 354 Hemphill, Audrey 93, 356 Henderson. Jo Frances 139 Henderson. Richard T .412 Henderson. Willis 1 85 Hendrix. Roger L 394 nry. .103 H,. 121, 440 Hens ' on " Delores 320, 346 Hensvort, Donald 292 Hensie. Jock L - 408 Herverl. Gavin S 380 Herceg. John D - 422 Herman, Donald E 50, 384 Hernondez. Roy 273 Herman. Raymond 258 Heron. Roy A 394 Herreka. Carl Herrick. 133 He zog. 126 Hesse. Borboro Ml. 344 Heydenriech. John 273 Heydenreich. William 234 Heyes. Robert L 414 Hickey. James P 394 Hickman. Donald 258 Hickox. Dorothy E 98, 342 Hicks. Beniomen 103 Hicks, Wallace 24 Hildenbrand. Robert H 53,319,371,424 Hill. Jomes E 374 Hill. Jess 232, 235 Hill. Mary B 350 Hill, Sandro 366 HILLEl CLUB 144 Hillen. Robert 304, 305 Hillinck, Williom C 424 Hills Doone 90, 103, 364 Hines. Kenneth W 412 Himstreet. William C 139 Hinckley. William 414 Hindmon. Wilberl L 87 Hines Barboro E 195,328,332 Hinshilwood. Milt 402 Don 298, 326, 372 Hir Mut. .103 Hansen. Juonilo 98 Hanson. Donald D 402 Harada. Clark 98 Hording. Jack V 400 Horgesheimer. Walt 233, 235 Horlon, Monas 192 Harlow, Fred 142 Hormeyer. Alice 442 Harness, Foan 338 Hard. Gilbert 398 Harper. Fred 432 Harper, JoAnn 98 Harper, June 360 Harper. Ted 57. 320. 324, 424 Harrell, Robert D 404 Harrington, Gerald G 390 Harris. Alan C 436 Harris, Mrs. .lohn W 10 Horris. Newton 392 Harris. Richord A 402 Harris, Ruth 144 Harris. WonHo K 340 Harrison. Dionne 98, 344 Harrison, Fred E 420 Harrison. Ruth A 350 Hart. J. Parker 406 Hartley. Bruce R 162 Hartnam, Arthur M 125 Hortmon, George L 325, 372 Horlman. Horley A 372 Horutunion, Joan 430 Hortunian, Richard 273 Harvey. Mary Ann 125, 162 Harvey. Milburn G 432 Harvey. Roddo M 258,418 Hohimoto. Akiro 93 Haskell. Richard G 295,430 Hoskins, Maryonna 314, 364 Hosson, Joe M - 178.416 Ho Hostings, Bloine 93.140.424 Ho 202 Hirt Charles 190 Hitchcock. Robert..44, SO, 53, 119, 420, 421 Hix, Solly A,- 444 Hielm. Aruther C -..■. 162 Hoogland. Glenn E 388 Hoope: Hopkir Hopkir Hoppi Hoppi Hooks, Roger 238, 418 Hookstratten, td. G 93, 273, 275 Hoop, Jean 346 Fred 142 Robert 432 Walter K - 398 Dennis D 400 Stanley 424 Hoiciny, trnesi S I 4 Horeish, Koy R 203, 358 Horn, Chris " 9 Horn, David I6ti, 109 Home, Morilynn B 141,191,444 Hornug, Barbara R - 332 Horowitz, Hal 426 Horton, William 132 Hoshow, Robert J 38a Houghom, Gene 133, 156, 388 Hougham, Patricia 1 79 Houigote, Deke 202 Houser, Bud L 404 Edwin E 129, 166 William. 322 John B 98 Robert M 434 Housi Housi Housi Howard, h Howe. No Howell. ..396 ..123 ..50 Richard A 404 Howells. Virginia Lee 58, 324, 354 Hower, James 86 Hoyf, Eleanor 344 Hubbell, Dovid 171 Huber, Jocquelyn 354 Huber, Victor L 169 Hubert, Robert M 400 Lindsy L 258. 408 George L 394 Hubby. Hudson Hughes Hughes Hughes, Hughes, Hughes, Hughes, Hui. Kc E 314, 434 Evons 140 Gwen L 350 Jock M 408 Robert 292 Ronald C 325, 400 Jerrv._ =185 Charles 143 Gloria J 368 omory - 346 obeth E 332 orry . Carol.. W.. .135 .344 Hunt. Hunt, ' Hunter, _. . Hunter, Dorian 332 Hunter. Richard D 418 Hunter. Willis 218.226,227,235,295 Hurley. Carroll D 418 Hurley. Patricia A 364 Hursi Constance 98. 338 Hurt. Morilyn 356 Husled. Rolf C 289.410 Huston. Barbara A 364 Huston. Richard S _ 404 Hutchins, J. B 57, 320, 404 Hutchinson. Frank W 123 Hutchinson. Suzanne M 334 Hwang. Henry 101 Hyde. Jack E 124 Hyink. Bernard L 14 Hylton, Carroll G 372 Hyslop, Nancy M 350, 440 Hyter, Leon M 94, 305, 390 Ibanez, Alec 294, 295 Ibbetson, James 420 Ige, George 103 Ihrig Robert 320, 325, 372 llonit. Tamor 103 Imec, Robert 378 Imel. Robert 379 I merman. Robert 400 Imhoof, Edward 57. 396 INDEPENDENTS 48 49 INDEPENDENT WOMEN ' S COUNCIL 49 Flo 3line ,58 Hoar. Fred W.. Hobin. J 352 Hodge. Richard E 134 HoHges. Jerol R 134 Hodgson. Dovid 191 Hoedinghous. George 24 Hoeotner. Frederick G 400 Hoff Frank 103 Is Hofferter. Allen E 123 Iv Hoffman, Gory J 416 Iv Hoffman. Jack 93 v Hoffman. James 305 Iv Hoffman. Joon 342 Hoffman, Susie 348 Hoaon, Frances J 320, 358 Hoggott. Eugene 430 Jockso Hoien. Ralph Dudlet 162, 164 Jockso Hollond. Patricio 342 Jockso Holland. William 101 Jocobi Hollinger. Jean 49,185 Jocqui Hollingwolh. S, Jean 338 Jaffe. Hollingsworrh. Holly V 338 Jomes Hollis. John J 384 James Holmes Jean 103,338 James Holmes, William R 123 James Holt, Darbell E 380 Jonsoi Homon Barry 103. 400 Jon. HOMECOMING 29-36 Joni. HOMECOMING QUEEN 35 Jonga HONORARIES 115-144 Jonser Hood. Morlyn A 332 Jonser Hook Jii , . , . . William 394 Infield. Janet 442 Inman, Martha 344 Iness Sim 224, 283 INSTITUTE OF ARTS 76 INTERCULTURAl CLUB 135 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 360 361 Irvin. Roy 261. 263. 264. 266, 269 Ishiboshi. Joyce 127 Ishioko. Mosanori 94 Ishioko. Tom 378 el. Victor 125 n. Donald 94. 388 n Sterling 122. 162 Richard 118 Lillian 314 n, Roberl n, Roberl js, Willi s, Chorl Philip E 132, 166 i 237 ;s 124 418 Ann 440 Dorothy 332 Eorlene 368 162 Robert 326, 372 ird. Alice 354 295 Robert 234. 245. 252, 255 205 .103 Josperson, Borbaro.. ... Jauioyon, Richord 1 04 Javelera, Michoel 402 Jeggia, Joseph — -—430 JenKins, Helen 64 Jenkins, Thomos. 420 Jennings, Corl 1 04 Jensen, Joni 364 Jensen, Roger„.......— . — 135 Jepson, lloyd 1 04 Jewell, Raymond...- _ 104 Jimenez, f-ortunolo - 64 Johnson, Arlien 86 Johnson, Borboro.- 338 Johnson, Benito _ „ 344 Jonnson, Bruce 337 Johnson, Bruce 278. 400 Johnson, Roimond - ' 8 Johnston, Calvin. 400 Johnson, Carl E —162 Johnson. Carl W. 384 Johnstone, William. 118 Johnson, Charles. —.. — -•?? Clayton Johi Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson ..129, 131, 132 ..320, 321, 388 142 , 177 129 Johnson, Howard .- 404 Johnson, Jonet — 356 Johnson, Jeon ...356, 440 Johnson, Judy 54, 98, 350 Johnson, Keith _ 380 Johnson, Monoii - - 162 Johnson, Patricio - 350 Johnson, Richard 166 Johnson, Ronald 388 Johnson, Stanley — 140 Johnson, Theodore 101 Johnson, Tom J7, 414 Johnson, Waldo ...86 Johnson, Wilmo 340 JohVson, Vincent 94. 384 Muirl - Elli! Jones, Les.. Jones, Lou.- Jones, Paul Jones, Robert Jones, Robert Jones, Shirley Jones, Ston ... Ton 104 58, 320, 342 371, 414 94, 140 278 147 61 372 348 .398 .123 Jorda .388 Jorritsma, Nellie.. . Josete. Elena Joulsohn. Tony JOURNALISM Joye William JUDICIARY BOARDS Jue, Ben 137 Jue, Edward 94,139 Jue, Wellmon 137, 378 Jump Ellis 2 98,400 JUNIORS 306-311 JUNIOR COUNCIL 305 Kobrin, Herbert 104, 125,426 Kaer. Morton 418 Koflon, Daniel 174 Kaiser, Alcoin 94 Koiser, Joan .350 Kohn, Mauricp 94 Kollel, Nancy 121 Komm, Philip .. 382 Komp, Kenneiti 396 Konda, Momoro 129, 166 Kane, Wolter .135 Kanne, Gretchen 348 Kanner, Charles 158, 159 Konler, Alton 125 Kantor, Esther 362 Kontor, Stephen 172 Kaplan, Larry IIS, 162 Kaplan, Lawrence 125 KAPPA ALPHA 390-391 KAPPA ALPHA PSI 392-393 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 356-357 KAPPA DELTA 358-359 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 360-361 KAPPA PI 132 KAPPA SIGMA 394-395 Kapoes. Richord , 409 Koppes, Roy 94 Koridakis, Nicholas 166 Korl, James .388 Karner, Leon 122 Kasperski, LeRoy 261 , 264 Kass, Deonne 90, 98, 336 Kassian, Carolyn 94 Kales, Howard 428 Kathmon, John 414 Katoh, Ichizo 1 36 Kalsigenis. Olga - 442 Katz, Herb _ .416, 417 Kotz, Herb S _ 426 Katz, Marv..._ 326 Kaufman, Frank. _ 41 2 Kay. Perry _ _ 1 62 Koylor, David 372 Keogy, Koren 326, 346 Keast, Paul _ 193 Keefe, William 394 Keelan, Sharon 125, 162, 163 Keeler, David 402 Keepes, Bruce 98, 138 Keese, Francine 354 Keesecker, William.. 122 Keeling, Dan ...384 Keim, Robert ...412 Keller, Justin 436 Keller, Rober. 53, 314, 316, 426 Kelly, Chuck 118. 370. 385 Kelly, Irene 328,360,444 Kelley, Malcolm .....404 Kelsey, Emily - - 21, 29 Kelthner, Donald 134. 386 Kendall, Raymond 82 Kennedy, Ellogene 54. 114. 117, 350 Kennedy, Harold 64. 98. 138 Kennedy, Lee -.139 Kennedy, W 8, 119. 135 Kent, Robert 410 Keppeler, Joyc 54, 94 Kerley. Gordon 418 Kern, Dovid 320,400 Kerr, Jock 143, 166 Kerr, John 94 Ketels, Henry 234 Keville, Dolo.f, J4, 132, 334 Kezios, John -...386 Kiefer, Stan 201 Kiehl, Gwen 440 Kilgoui, Bonnif 312 Kilfian, Donald 1 34 Killon, Robert . 122 Kilpock, Ed... . 312 Kimball, Hugh ' -l. 424 Kimball, John 135 Kimble, Don J23 Kiner, Richord 380 Kinconnon, William 376 King, Betty B, 338 King, Carolyn 356 King, Doug 384 King, Fronk 10 King Nancy 354 Kingsley, Robert 146 Kinney. Andreo 334 Kiinney, Patricio 334 Kinsey, Carl 270 Kirk, John 132 Kirk, June 348.440 Kirkland, Al 235 Kirkpotrick, Dovid 414 Kirkpatrick, Geo 160 Kirkpotrick. Loy 412 Kirmon Connie 350,440 Kirmon. Janne 54,350 Kirszenberq, Frida 104 Kirtloud, Richard 328,400 Kistler, William 139 Kitchen, Edward 162 Kitchin, Tomas 371,420 Kitts. Williom 388 Kitzmiller, Ed 406 Kyotoki, Sam 158, 160 Klages, Henry. 396 Kleffel, Walter 98, 216 Klegq, Don. 180 Klein Carolyn ...362, 444 Klein, Melvin ?71, 428, 429 Klieves, Allen 410 Kline. Bobbie .104, 346 Kline, Marsholl 258 Klingelhofer, Ron .50, 432 Kloepper, Ralph 138 Klopenburg. John 400 Klotzel, Milton 84 Klodiihn, Hratch 378 Klug, John 1 I 1, 382, 383 Knopp, B 133 Knight, Corl. 213 Knight, Luonne 442 Knight, John. , 400 Knight. June .366. 440 KNIGHTS 52-53 Knoor Mel 260 Knudszon, Sidsel 352 Knopp, Robert...- 374 Kock, Desmond 234, 245, 252, 316 Kohlhose, Neal 298 Koll, Gene 144 Kelts, Kathryn 364 Koo, Anna .440 Kooistra, Andrew 132 Kornblau, Donald 426 Koascff, Allen 142 Koser, John 162 Koslov, John 430 Kosoco, Oloio 136. 181 Kostlan, Frank .388 Koteles, George ...394 Kotichos. Frank. 104 Kotler, Howard 1 69 Kort, Don „ 108, 400 Kovacs, John _ 166, 408 Kowden, Peter. 258 Kowitt, Neil 428 Kraft, Verner....- 94. 414 Kroin, George 21 3 Krasel, Greg 57. 198. 320, 323. 424 Krauch, Robert 203 Krous, Bernice 144 Kraus, Owen 140,390 Krikes, Nick 126, 172 Kroeger, Joon 358 Keone, May. 76 Krevoy, Norman 1 62 Kruger, Kenneth S3, 110. 117, 119, 158, 371, 376 Kruse, Jon 41 4 Drupp, William. - 415 Kucera, Frank 64.94, 144 Kuchel, Dorothy. 338, 440 Kuhle, Robert 98 Kuhn, Stephen 98 Kunelis, Georgio 107, 141 Kunilis, Gus 408 Kurl, Richard 414 Kurtz, Constance 31.), 356 Kutonsky, Routine 444 Kuzmon, Edward 104 Kyser, Jack...- 57, 320, 323. 374 lacey, John A 382 Lochono, Chris 1 93 Lodeman, Joseph V 94,312,420 Lo Fever. D. Welly 81 Laird, Robert S Lake. Clarence. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA - 128 Lambert, Edward 416 Lomont, Allon P 94.394 Lomole, Fioncoise 136 Landen, Wesley A 372 londis, John 163 London. Harold E 15? Landsman, Arnold Londwher, Donald Landy. Len Lone, Daniel D Lone, Robert _ — luj Lane, Ronald 278 Lone. Robert G .53. 402, 403 Lang, Carroll L 138 Longe, Peter -...104 Longevin, Edward..- _ 130, 166 Lanni, Mary Lou - - - 348 lopinir, Vic 270, 273 Loroneto, Ronald J 424 Lorrobee, Michael...- .- 386 Larson, Cecil 88 Larson, Raymond 104, 179, 374 Scott.. ..- 414 87 .396-397 ...403 ,.-.273 380 LoRusch, Albert M... L.A.S Lascho, Peter — Laten, Donald L Lothon, Morg 135 -.74-77 305 424 ..338 Laudenback, Leonord R..- 390 Laughlin, Roul 134 loughlin, Robert J 404 Louro, Lawrence 1 66 Louts, John W 380 LAW 146-147 Lawrence G. D 398 Lawson, Theresa 98, 350 Lowson William M 378 Lawson, William N 311 Lazar, Kenneth 128 LaZore, Burton L 416 Lazor, Ronald E 388 Lozzoro, Anthony S 19 La Zare. Bud 305 Leo, Jomes.. - 284. 404 Leach, Charles E 104,430 LeBold, Charles B 104 Ledesmo, Fernando 301 Lee, Digby S. 414 Lee, Frank.... 94 Lee, Joe 137 Lee, Kay -127, 128 Lee, Loreto 137 Lee, Mary E 139 Lee, Morris L 64 Lee, Vera M 340 Lee Virginia 328, 350. 444 Leedcr, Wanda 334 Lefever, D. Welly 81 Lehi, Art 61 Lehman, Howard 426 Lehrhoff, Irwin 426 Leichtfuss, Janet 356 Leinster, Nancy . 348 Leishmon, Jerry 404 Lelcnd, Fred C 432 lelie, Arthur S. 60 Lenhord, Robert 408 Leon, Evelyn .442 Leonard, Clark M 408 Leonard, Clark 325 Leonard, Craig M ...123 Leonard, Janet J 446 Leonardo, Manuel.. 193 Leonhord, Robert 163 Leone, Eugene 104 Leonian, Leon 104 Leovy, Conway B 410 Leovy, James G Leslie, Mormon Lesser, Emile Lester, John B LeSue, Ernest ..410 ..125 ..442 ..382 ..374 ..136 LeVeque, Edward A 135 Levin, Leah V 362 Levin, Robert S 64, 165,428 Cla 104 426 an A . Levine, Robert 371 Levitt, Howard 1 .125 Levkowitz. Goldie 142 Levy, Alvin M 57, 426 Levy, Joseph W 314, 371, 416 Ed.. .137 Lew, Lois 127, 128 Lewis, Jack C 94, 396 Lewis, Marionne S 356 Lewis, Richard 408 Lewis, Thomas E 390 Lewis, Thomos R 166, 422 Lewis, Jr., William S 133. 158, 160 LIBRARY SCIENCE 85 Lightig. Gerald 426, 427 Lieb, Fredrick J 104 Liechty, Sally 98,346,347 Liess. Mary K . 854 Liets, Bud J 390 Lievsay. Donald G.. 430 Ligqirt, Chuck 404 Linck. Barbara 341 Lincoln, Betty E 336 Linde, Ludwiq A . 396 Linde, Elwood M .410 Lindgren, Arne S 40. 50. 53. 316. 418 Lindley, Douglas R - 420 Lindquist, Peter. 306 Linehan. Charles 126 Link, Lenoro 127. 128 Links, Alan E 430 Linn, Allen 163 Linn. Roy F 406 Linnes, Mark 303 378. 379 104 -.400 -...129. 131, 132 354 _.98 _104 100 172 ...„„. .64 170 .305. 394 Linsley, Richard 408 liston, Edword M 376 Lithgow, Ralph 166 Lilsinger, John v. .163 Little, tori J 122 Little. John R Litvinofl. Horry .. Lirzzi, Dominic E Livesoy, Robert — Livingston, Dixie...——.. Litwin, Shirley Llewellyn, Eve Lloredo, James Lobel. Charles loCicero, Leo A Locke. Berry Locke. Harvey J Lockley, Lawrence C... Lockmon, Richord Lockwood, Walter :....-. -163 Logon, Betty Claire 125, 163 Logoso, Bernord -398 Lohmuller, Glen...- W Loke, William —101 Lombard, Jeonnette 442 Lombotdo, Louis 170. 172 Lomen, Holsten 107 Lones. Janet 205. 348 Long, Suesana C 354 Long, William...- - 390 Longfield, William C - -398 Longo, Samuel C— . 14J Loomis. George M -430 Loomis, Diono 104 Loos, Donald — - — ■ " a Lopez, Yolonda ' 04 Lord, lono J - 24 Love, John N 384 Love, Howard H 372 Lopez, Armando G 124 Lopez, Yolo 14 Lopez-Fobrega, Rod 159. 374 Lotspiech, Graham A 394 Lott, Chancy M 133.159 137 174 Charles... Shirley lot, Lindo.. Love, John Love. Raymond Loveioy, Eugen Lovrich, Jack Low Lowe, Edgar I Lowell, Russel Loy, Richard. Loy, Ronald L Loy, Terry E.- Lucas, So Malcoln 273 137 57, 408 ..148. 171, 172 166 - 404 .-..420 53, 372 .170 I Luchs, Doteen 344 Lucostic, James 42, 318, 408 Lucostic, Joseph 258 Ludecke, Allan 261,264,394 Luer, Al 261, 263.266 Lum. Jeonnie 442 Lund. Albert 142 Lund. Charles P 388 123,406 129, 166, 167 344 Lundgren. John Lundin. Rod Londy. Georgia Lupfer. Carolyn _...vo Lusby. June Ann 358 Lusk, Joy 121, 141 Lusk, June .107, 141 Luck, Wilbur C 430 Luster Arnold B 94, 139, 214, 215, 436 Luther. Jeanne 344 Luther, Ronald L - 404 Lyders, . Duone 107, 372 Lyies, Sonny — 258 Lynch, Gloria 360 Lyon, Esther 64 Lyon, David E. . 386 Lyon, Melvin 94 Lyons. Charles J. 170 Lyons, Elizabeth M . .440 Lyris, Aohrodite B _ 350 Lyster, Carlene - —.98 Lyvers, Judy - 356 M Mabee. Ann 34, 36 Mabry, Danellen 368 Mabry, Mariorie 58. 323, 348 Ma John MocDonields, Mace, Ronald J Machotko, Vladimor Mockoy. Huah Mackenzie, Sheila A MacKinnon, Ronald M Mockprang, C. Todd cLean, 396 350, 440 312 422 Made Alia MacLean, J. Patrick LacLeith. Jerry D. MocLeith, Jerry D.. MocLeod, Elizabeth J. Maddux, David M. Maddoz, James Madqewick, Patricio Modorek, Douglas Madras. Ida ae. MADRIGALS Mogee, George Magee, George E. Moggio, Carl.. Maginnis, Bardon Mognuson, Williom Mogrum, JoAnn Maquire. Joseph Mah, Vivan Maher. Don... 144 Mohnken. Jock E 138 Mohoney, Richard 390 94 -106 356 94. 210, 314 382 278, 432 140. 326. 408 61 , 62 125. 163 278 60. 137 Moimoni, Lily 55, 444 Moinland. Edward 400 Maisler, Ethel 336 Malin. Ronald H 426 Malone, Robert W 388 Malone, Shielo 98, 138 Moloney, Richard 129, 130, 166 Maltby, Betty 1 38 Mandell, Robert B 388 Mandinoch, Yvonne 440 Monn, Carlton H 16 Mann, Glenn 1 22 Mann, Romon M 64 Mannes, Robert 130, 143 Mannheimer, Robert A 64 Monos, James A 408 Mantz, Tenita 104, 364 Manusov, Eugene V _ 125 Maquire, Estelle M 358 Morontz, Philip F 57, 320, 436 Marble, David L 326, 328, 372 MARCHING BAND 186, 188 Marciniak, Gerry 142, 144 Marcom, John H 124, 408 Morcus, Joseph 104, 125 Marder, Harvey 1 63 Moriani, Theodore G 434 Marincovich, John 1 30 Marks, Gerald _ 1 25 Marks ' Hall 446 Marks, Joan 342 Marlin, L _ 1 29 Marr, Clinton 1 59 Marssen, Jack R 418 Marsh, Andrew 1 40 Marsh, Devonne 354, 440 Marsh, Donna 354 440 Martell, Wells F 328, 400 Martenson, John R 422 Martin, Barbara T 362 Martin, Carmen M 358 Martin, Charles E 378 Martin, Donald J 402 Martin, Fred 1 32 Martin, Groce-Lynne 192 Martin, Joyce 1 _.350 Martin, Richard 380 Martin, Walter E 77 Mortinoli, Wanda M !!346 Martin, Curtis A 124 Martz, Fern 127, 128 Mortz, Richard ...432 Marvin, Paula 360, 440 Marx, Paul F _ _ 404, 405 Masarik, Alex M 298, 388 Mosin , Richard „ 258 Mason, Jerry 278 Mass, Lou 202 Matheison, Robert K . " . " ...60 Mathes, Mary Fay 360 442 Mathews, David S 170 Mathoff, T 133 Matousek, William 126,172 Matsunaga, Hideo A 133, 159 160 Matsunoga, Ronald S 163, 170 Matthews, Jo A 360 Matthews, Hogen Lee ]40 Matthias, Greg 41 o Motzner, Marilyn.. 1 42, 344 Mauzey, Cynthia . ' ..348 Mauzey. Cynthia " 238 Maxwell, Larry M 53, 166 " , " 422 Maxwell, Morgon 64 Maxwell. William 172 Mox, Wallace 162, ' l63 Mayer, Lynn 33 Mayo, Robert N 424 Mavo, Sheri 326, 338, ■ ' ' 0 M ' Closkey, Sarah L 350 Mead, Don. ' ZZ ' .[ 94 Meodors, Donna... 58. 320, 322, 346 Meckfessel, Richard W 124 163 Merlhurst, Richard ' " ' S6 MEDICINE i " 48-149 Mee. Margaret L 120,121,444 Meecham, Williom E 318,371,406,407 Meeks, Marilyn A 125, 163 Meershaert, Charles ...114 Meghroumi, Vohe 126 Meigs, Ralph !!!!306 Meisenholder, Noel J 94 Meisner, Robert _.....278 Melandry, Robert.. 166 Melbo, Irving R 81 Melcher, John R... 374 Mellos, Angelo James 52 Mellos, Samuel i29, i3 " r, " " l " 66 Mells, Ceroid J 428 Melton, Windell !.! ' !!IZ!..99 Meltzer, Louis 94 Mena Charlie ' .. ' .■■ " . ' . ' 27 " 3 " , " ' 274 Menol, John H 372 Mendelsohn, Bernard M 424 Mendelsohn, I. A 128 Mendez, Gilbert. [, ' ,, ' , (,4 Menig, Halga _ io4 Mepham, Denise 125 Mercer, Carole M 352 Merkel, Phyllis J 111,163,364 Merkley, Marilyn 54,99 360 Merriom, Shirley 48, 50, 120, 126 Merrill, Barbara 99 Merrill, Harry D 53,94, 11 1, " 432 Merritt, Richard 57, 185, 325 Mersereou, Wallace D 432, 433 Merta, George 166 Mertz, Robert I55 Meshbesher, Richard 436 Messinger, Hal L 420 Mesthd, Orville 163 Metcalfe, Gene „ . " 64, 273 Metfessel, Miles M ...372 Metfessel, Newton S 372 Metzger, Betty „ ' 327 Metzgor, Victor L _ 414 Meyer, Bemie 94, 234 Meyer, Buzz. 1 04 Meyers, Charles C 138 Meyer, David 101 Meyerson, Robert S 428 Michaels, William B IS Michels, Jean 172 Michuda, Diane _...346 Middleton, Jimmi 342 Miglore, Carmine I 31 Miguelez, Mickey S3, 90, 104, 134, 408 Millorr, Quinn _ 1 79 Miller, Borry 134 Miller, Carl E - _...394 Miller, Chouncey S 430 Miller, Clitton 374 Miller, Don 133 Miller, Dovid 371 Miller, Donald K 124 Miller, Florence 139 Miller, Frank B 410 Miller, Harry _ 135 Miller, Herman G 408 Miller, John 258 Miller, Kenneth D 398 Miller, Kenneth S 128 Miller, Marlene 348, 419 Miller, Mary A 346 Miller, Mildred L 141 Miller, Morton 104 Miller, Nancy A 104, 120, 346 Miller, Orville H 128 Miller, Ralph W 306,414 Miller, Ron 235, 247, 418 Miller, William H 258, 434 Millerburg, Carole Ann 346 Milligan, James H 386 Milligan, John 166 Mills, Buck 420 Millsap, Robert _ _ 159 Minderhout, Lois 346 Minikel, Alice _ 104 MINOR SPORTS 297-306 Minsky, Paul 436 Minton, Mary M 354 Mirkin, Diana 336 Mispogel, Laura 126, 326, 354 Mispogel, Nancy 54, 55, 63, 317, 338 Mitchel, George C 134, 170 Mitchell, Eugene 430 Mitchell, Fred A 57, 325, 386 Mitchell, George 169 Mitchell, James R 205,316,414 Mitchell, Jean 1 444 Mitchell, Joseph 86 Mitchell, Maureen 348 Mitchell, Robert 118, 425 Mitchell, Shirley 104, 360 Mitzel, Phyllis 144 Mize, Guy B _ 424 Mizener, Wilson 1 26 Mock, Kenneth 167 Modiano, Joseph 95 Moe, Robert A 386 Moehlin, Marilou 50 354 Moehlmonn, William 398 Moeller, Lerae B 90, 99, 358 Moffitt, Babe 350 Moflitt, Marilyn... 348 Mohammad, Amon 1 29 Moisi, Poul E 414 Moldenhouer, Fred 322, 388 Moldenhouer, Paula 54,90,91,99,364 Molle, William H 122 Moller. Nino, M 136, 195, 322, 364 Molt, Peter 136,144 Moltz, Jerome. 95 Monoco, Armando 388 Monohan, Gerald E 434 Monohon, Shoron A 356 Mondor, Milton 1 91 Mones, Samuel 95 Monosson, Lenore S 58,120,324,336 Monroe, Larry P 95 Monroe, Leona 99 Monteith, Maureen i348 Montgomery, Edwin M 402 Montgomery, Martell " 3OI Montgomery, Robert 172 Montgomery, Sue 95, 332 Moore, Ann L 358, 444 Moore, Savio L 388 Moore, Donald P 95, 410 Moore, Henry 185, 388 Moore, Jock L 258,418 Moore, Jocquelyn 54 Moore, Richard 424 Moore, Richord M . ' 3r9, 376 Moore, Robert H 424 Moore, Robert T 167 Moore, Sydne " 58, 360 Moore, William C 388 Moorehouse, Richard 1 22 Moorman, Zoe-Ann _.. " ' " 360 Mordoff, John R 135 Morello, J. F 7. ' ..Z ' . ' . ' . ' . 2e Morey, Mary Ann 54, 360 Morgan, Douglas H 53, 119, 123, 385 Morgan, Edward 420 Morgan, Jonothan B !.376 Morgan, John H 404 Morgan, Perry 1 30 Morgon, Robert 172 Morgon, Tony ' ' " i 95 Morisse, Richard S 17 Morley, John V 19.198,207,210 Morris, Beverly 99 Morrell. Robert.. 53, 119, 130, 154, 167 422 Morris, Donold 1 125 Morris, Randy A 394 Morris, Thomas H 424 Morris. Virginia L 191,33 ' 4, 444 Morrish, Stanley C 386 Morrison, Donald W 398 Morrison. Edward L 394 Morrison. Joanne M 364 Morrison. K 129 Morrison. Kenneth 1 67 Morrow. Andrew M 404 Morrow. Margaret 99, 338, 339 Morrow. Murray 258 Morrow, Susan 407 Morse, Raymond 95, 430 Morse, Sid 436 MORTAR BOARD 117 Mortensen, Jesse 233, 258, 280, 284 Mortensen, William S „.404 Morton, Paul C 374 Moseley, Carl B 167 Moser, Charles _..24 Moses, Thomos D 424 Moshcese. John 1 92 Moskwa. Stanley 1 67 Mo aid.. .174 Moss. Eugene _ Moss. Eugene 95 Motoyoshi, Meriko 127, 128 Moulton. James 143 Moulton. Mary 143 Mowry, Robert 1 72 Mudd, Seeley 10 Mueller, Charlotte. 58, 120, 324, 350 Mueller, Victor A 124 Muff, Jock D 95 Muff, William 163 Muho, Joe 233, 234 Muir, Jennings E 104 Mulfinger, Richard C 53,414 Mulhollen, Stephen 57, 386 Mullender, Joseph 17 168 Mulleneaux, Nedra 342 Munn, Joan C 342 Munselle, Harole 159 Monyer. Jerome B 143 MU PHI EP5IL0N 1 41 Murchie, William 414 Murphy, John 1 05 Murray, Chuck 380 Murray, Dav id M 53. 434, 435 Murray, James W „ 414 Murray, John 172 Murray, Leo E 386 Murray, Phil W 404 Murrell, George A 122 Musgrove, JoAnn 121 Musgrove, JoAnn 366 MUSIC 82-83 Musick, Elvon 10 Muslodin, Judith " 172 Mutchler. Mary Jane 350 419 Mydlond, Gerald T 394 Myers. Fred F 414 Myers. Joan 144, 336 Myers. Marilyn 120, 348 Mythen. Donald 174 Mc McAdom. Robert E 418 McBrotney. John B 394 McCofferty, Shirley 348 McCallisler. Donald R.. 376 McCol lister, Robert 306 McCollum, Bruce 140 McCollum, Diana 327 McCollum, Robert 94, 117,408 McCommon, Richard L 94 McCandless, John G 434 McCardle, Arthur 1 34 McCorron, Carolyn 120, 348 McCorron, Marilyn 120, 348 McCorthy. Jock T 404 McCarthy, Joanne 104 McCassey. Marcio 334 McClain, Robert _... 123 McCloin. William R 372 McClellon. B 133 McClellon. Robert R 338 McClure. Arthur M 402 McClure. James 258 McClure. John W 64 98 McClure, Robert 195 McClure, Scott W 400 McColl. Jack D 123 McCollem. Halcyon 195, 442 McCool, Patrick J 408 McConnell, Judy " ' 334 McCorkell, Thomas 159 McCormick. F. Bruce 404 McCormick. George 135, 170 McCormick. John 94. 218, 220. 290 McCormick. Thomas W 420 McCoy. Barbara 356 McCoy. Morlene J 93, 350 McCoy, Raymond L 94, 402 McCoy, Robert G 420 McCrady, Howard 53,90,94, 140 McDoniel, Hal 27 McDoniel, James B 386 McDaniel, James D 4IO McDavid. Don L 432 McDermott. Arthur 104 McDonald. Frances 346 McDonald, Joan 360 McDonald. Stuart. 432 McDonough. Thomas 13] McDougal. John A 384 McDowell. Helen 338 McForlond. Donald 258 McFerren. Kent A 371.404 McGill. Lucy 346 McGillivray. William T. 434 McGinn. William HB McGinness. Patrick M 422 McGlosson. Robert H.. _ 414 McGoev, Theodore 424 McGrath. Solly 126. 364 McGrath, William Harold 438 McGrow. Phillip R 135 McGregor. James. 41. 53. 198. 317, 408 McGregor, Rob R 384 McGuffey. James L _ 408, 430 McKaig. Robert 163 McKee. Donold E _ 94 McKelvey. Alden P 50, 53, 90, 104, 424 McKenzie, Solly E 356, 444 McKinstrey, Doris 444 McLaren, Charles !.! " !! ' ... " J292 McLoughlin, Hugh T _ 422 McLean, Lynn _ 330, 356 McMohan, Williom C 94 McMahon, Jerry 326 408 McMosters, Maureen _..58, 59, 324, 356 McMillian, Donald S 412 413 McMillan, Michael A _ 374 McMurroy, Glenn D _. 180 McNomara, Daniel L 18 McNomee, Gerry 289, 290, 291 McNece, Ralph „ 306 McNeil, Jean _ .327, 360 McNeish, Robert 24 27 McNulty, Daniel (Dr.) . ' 150 McQuerry, Janie 181 McRonn, Robert G 408 McRenalds, Charles 119 N Nabuisi, Husein 1 36 Nagai, Richard 270 Nogy, Mary Ann 348 Nogy, Robert A „...422 Naicobayoshi, Henry 159 Namoc, Celestino 1 21 Nonce, Edward K 386 Narro, Samuel 143 Naruse, James ,. 170 Nason, Clyde K 434 NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS 179 Noumonn, George 167 Naylon, William |67 Noylor. Graham C... 122 Neole, Kathleen :r.:348 Nebeker, Peter 95_ 140 Nedlemon, George ' 125 Neel, Ted .■l::::376 Neffler, Stuart H 305 400 Neft, Marvin lOS Negri, Max 172, 173 Neil, Fred 204 Neilon, Edword 1 99 Neithort, Judie 332 Nelson, Froncis M ' " 394 Nelson, Fred 126, 172 Nelson, Gunard 172, 173 Nelson, Joan.. 54. 120, 126, 354 Nelson, Keith 142 Nelson, Marilyn 1 366 Nelson, Von K 90, 105, 112, 372 Nemetz, Hal 436 Nerod, John K | 22 Neuberger, Lou Bobette 99 Neuman, Joseph 57, 128,424 Neumeyer, Martin H 136 Neves, John W .....398 Newbold. James 105 Newbird. David G 388 Newcomer, Charlene 442 Newcomer, Joyce 99, 111.356 NEWMAN CLUB 144 Hal K 95. 139 Ne vey.. 128 Newcark. Fen E 195, 366 Newton, Marymar. 356 Neymon, Clinton 13 142 Niblack, Richard ]5S, 159 Nibley, Georgia E 346 Niccoll. Norman 378 Nice. Donold H 404 Nichols, Allen 1 84 Nichol, Midge 344 Nicholos, Georgia 99, 338 Nicholas, John 105 Nichols, Nickie. 177 Nickoloff, Tom 234, 237, 244, 246, 247, 250, 388 Nicol, Ricardo 39O Nielson, Omer E 122 Nigg, Nancy A 99, 350 Nikkei. Thomas 21. 24, 27 Niles, Denny _ . . ' 400 Nilsson, Arthur 136 Ninfo. Antoinette M 54.121,317 Niven, Ina Mae 314, 358 Noah, Garry „ 292 298 Noble, Richard . ' 406 Norcopp. Jomes .1 77 Noriega. Sanci 348. 440 Norrbom. A. E 88 Norris, James 218. 220 Norris. Kenneth T 95. 305. 420 Norstrom. Kothryn M 346 Northern, James Z " 61 Northeult, John B 420 NORTHWESTERN FOOTBALL GAME 234-235 Nortner. Ralph S 95 NOTRE DAME FOOTBALL GAME 248 249 Novak, Joseph J 134 170 N. R. O. T. C. 303 Nuell. Ino... 442 Nugents, George E. 131 Nunon. J. Kneelond 10 Nunis. Dick 235. 240. 247 99 .432 Nurenberg. Bradley J ,„ Nutt. Raymond 37 Nye, Nancy P ... ' . " 366 McGuilliuray, Williai McHugh. John C Mclver. Jean Mclntyre. Jack .57 396 ...314, 332 390 Oakley. David S 133,430,431 O ' Brien, Deon ... 404 O ' Brien, Parry 2i8. 225. 284 O ' Connor, Claire 314, 332 O Connor. Jean 344 Odell. Allen Z..Z ' . ' ZZ.. ' Z 95 Odermatt. Derris L.... ..!366 Ohn Tho ..185 ..404 Okeke, Chukoemeko 136 Okerlund. Richord T 289.291.298.388 Olerich, Richofd T ■♦OO Olson, Emery E 83 Olson, Eugene A 124 Olson, Horry 301 Olson, Nelle ii " .iV. Olson, Roe J 54. 90, 95, 109, 354 Olson, Richord 70 Olson, Robert L... .123 OLYMPICS 8 225 OLYMPIC GROUP J ' J OMeoro, Merdyn o rio? O Meoro. Michoel R 396, 397 Omori, beverly O Neol, Ronoid L. O Neill, Maureen. Opolz, Anne Openshow. Ann OPERA ORCHESTRA i?! O Reilly Wilhorn C 122. I6J OREGON STATE FOOTBALL GAME..........239 386 348 332 360 92-193 Ormon, Robert... Oros. Jomes Orrell. Arthur Orst, Fronk Ortiz, Rofoel.. Ortlieb, Mor ' in Ostrom, Horry Ostrom. Jose; • Otseo, Gene Ott, Bud Ott, George vV Overholl, M. R.. Overr, Joy( ..54,99,110,117. 334 . 99 273 105 124 1 70 414 414 404 j , 301, 314, 432 130 ..368 Overv ' old. Roberto 121. ' 26. 358 Owen, Jock Owen, Weldon Owen, Wllliorr; Owens. Chorles Ownbey, Albert W _ Ownbey, Lloyd C 2 Pocini, Ronoid 57. 320. 321, 384 Pocinc Pockei Podden, JoAnne Pogett, Poine, Lyrr Pointer, Alice.. Polo, Lyn PANHEILENIC Pannos. Joe Poppos, Nick Parent, Thorrias 57, 322, 386 Porise. John " 24 Porker, Ed - ■« Porker, Louise Oj Porks, Ernest - - ° Porlour, Richord ■■-■■••■ 26 Poskil, Horry 128, 152 Potmore. Howard.- •• ' Potrowke, Gee 105 Patterson, Bud ._-..-305 Potterson. Jon es T. tl ?? Patterson Pol ■ ' ' . 56, 57 Paul James 57,214,215.432 Pouli, William - 420 Poulsonk. Roymond W4 ' .;-lSi Pousig, Rolph. 270, 278 ' " ..■....24 Pousig, Povich, Fronk.. John... Poxton, Peocho. Jonii Peochee. Russe Reoke, Douglr Peorcy, Morinr Peorl, Robert Pearls. Peorso David.. David.. Terry.-.. David.. Pease, Terry Peck, Donald... Peck, Edward... Pecka, Elden..,. Pedersen, Horl. Pehar, Stephen Pehl, Joanne... .414 .344 .430 ...57 .430 .405 .428 432 132 ...172 .159 273 107, 342 424 Peip ' hr ' ey! ' Hubert 386 Pemberton. William 135, 170 Pendleton, Robert 95, 303, 380 Pendleton, Sausonne 328 Penhall. Dolores 338 Penney. James - 1 34 Penney. John _ 1 34 Penning, Ronald _ ' ' 20 Perolto Bernal -...129, 167 Perchesky. Charles - 1 9 Percy, Carol -M Pereira, A ' 33 Perez, Carmen 54, 91, 99, 330, 348, 349 Perez, James 134 Perkins, Moriiane -338 Perkins, Robert ...408 Perricone. Norma 314 Perley. James 295, 296 Perrin Jeon 99, 334 Pern . ' Bob 144 Perry. Phyllis 139, 358 Pershing. D ' Vaughn - 410 Pen Ala ..394 Petri Colrenc 129, 131 JoAnn. 54, 120. 316, 350 Ruth 342 Shirley 350.444 Morgie 338, 320 Lee.. Roy... Petti Petty Petty, Dorothy. Peutet, Jack ..350, 444 ..167 234, 249 99 400 Robert J34, 249 PfiOner, ' Horoid..r. . 131, 167 Pfiflner, John 83 Pflimlin, Thomas 57, 195. 208, 211, 214, 325, 376 PHARMACY - -., 152-153 PHI ALPHA DELTA ' 35 PHI BETA KAPPA. 116 PHI DELTA CHI 398-399 PHI DELTA KAPPA 138 PHI DELTA PHI 134 PHI DELTA THETA 400-401 PHI GAMMA DELIA -..- 402-403 PHI KAPPA PHI - 1 16 PHI KAPPA Pal 404-405 PHI KAPPA TAU 406-407 PHI MU ALPHA 142 PHI RHO SIGMA _ _ 126 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 408-409 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 362-363 Hn.llips, Co.ky 394 Phillips, Donald 95 Phillips, Elton 18 Phillips, Williom B 424 PHOTO SHOP 212-213 PHRATERES 121 PI BETA PHI 364-365 PI EPSILON TAU —132 PI KAPPA ALPHA. 410-411 PI TAU SIGMA...- _ 130 Pick, Johanna 21 1 Pickell, Norman 105 Pierce. Al 305 Pierce, Fred — . Mokolin , Robert _.. , Wallace. Ralph.. , Mortl 129 58, 366 396 430 1 35 .....135, 170 „.432 ...- 405 , 346, 440 414 .442 Pitman. George _ - Plonlo, Elena _._._ - . Plotz, Donald _ - 405 Pleasant, Earnest _ 1 24 Plotkin, David...- - 172, 174 Pludow, Howard _ 125, 163 Plumb, Carol ine 346 Podalok, Jane -. 334, 442 Pointer, J — -...„ 1 33 Polloy, Louis... _ 178 Polley, Dale • 129, 130 Pollock. Richard 159 Pond. Richard 372 Porter, Carl 396 Porter, Gary „ 1 67 Porter, Richard 90, 195 Portnoy, Lillian. — 336 Poss, Charles 382 Pest Elmer - 140, 396 Poundstone, Roger..-.- 57, 317, 371, 422 Powers, Donald 1 34 Powell. Bibion 105 Powell, James 432 Powell, James Ronald 105,392,393 Powell, John 258 Powell. John P 418 Powell. Robert C 378 Powers, Oscar... - Pranle, Stafford.. -163 -.135 Peschong, Jock 432 Petermon, Dallas - 120, 350 Peterson, Corlin 434 Preston, Warren O .129, 130, 167 Price, Alvis H 378 Price, Beverly 444 Price, David G 405 Price, E 129 Price, Harold 105 Price, Joan 58, 356 Priestley, Robert W - 400 Prietio, Pablo P 390 Prinanti, Henry J 430 Prince Philip S -...314,319,410 Probert, William 107 Proctor, Cornelia 344 Prophet, Chorles W 301 , 424 Pryor, Solly 356, 440 Psoitis, Jomes 234, 237, 249 Psoitis Tony S 270, 420 PSI UPSILON 412-413 PSI OMEGA - 1 24 PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 83 PUBLICATIONS 197-216 Pucci, EH 235, 251, 390 Pudewa, Harold A 129,130,167 Pugsley. John 159 Pulice. John 99 Pollen, Robert J 128, 398 Pursell, John 382 Puskas, Helene 442 Putnam. Carl 105 Pyle, Richard 143 Pynes, Robert S 428 Quan, Henry - 95 Quesenberry, James - 1 73 Quinn, Philip 44, 60, 64, 133, 323 Quon, Beverly 1 37 Quon, Calvert 137, 378 Quon, Lillian 317 Rabuzzi, Polricia 99, 142, 144 Rockohn, Cliff...- 428 RADIO 182 Roeder, Frank 424 Reiner, Fred 390 Rains, Lowrence _ 398 Romoge, Potricio - 1 25 Romsor, Philip 113, 418 Rands, Robert 1 68 Ronkin, David 273, 276 Ransom, Dorl 1 34 Roppa, Anthony 257, 405 Ro 360 124 346 n. Jack...-. Rotigan, Catherjn«.. Ratley, Donald.. Rolzer, William. - 408 Roubenheimer, Albart 10, 13 Roulston, Burrell...- 148 Roy, Glorio 99, 334 Roy, James I 24 Roy, John .41, 288, 289, 386 Roybin, Ronald -...246 Raymund, Ed 95 Reogon, Louis 105 Reoy. Margie 364, 444 Reck, Virginia - 177, 178 RED CROSS _ 126 Redding. Chorles. 184, 185 Redicon, Shirley 354 Redman. Ivon - 95 Redmond, James - 1 68 Reeb, Keorney 228. 234 Beatrice 27 Leonard 107 Reed Reed Reed Reed Reed Richord 384 Travis 380 Wolloce 134 Reddy. Raymond _ - 1 26 Regloldo, Rudy - 394 Reich. Gerry SO, 90, 99, 1 10. 362, 440 Reid, William - 402 Reilly. Chuck 261. 266, 267 Reilly. Ed _ _ 410 Reining, Henry 83 Reinnoldl, Donald 432 RELIGION 85 Remler, Evelyn 330, 352 Reneou, Naomi 346 Reveles, Eugene 95 Reveles, Mary 144, 179 Reynolds, George 1 31 Reynolds, K 1 29 Reynolds, Roe -...99 RHO CHI 127 Rhodes, Westell 211, 408 Rice, Roline 366 Rice. Ronald 320, 402 Rich, Joseph 358, 408 Richards, Laura 126 Richards, William 408 Larry 408 Louri Stu Ridder Riddle Riddle Riddle Roberl Williai Williorr 374 -235, 251 ,_ 139 ..181 _ 131, 422 Rifenberick. Elizabeth 350, 440 RifF, Lorraine _ 362, 442 Riff, Richard _ 405 Riley. Charles _ 398 James Riley -. _ 398 Riley, Lincoln : 122 Riley. Robert 424 Riley. Rober _ 388 Rimdzius, Arthur 261, 266, 418 Rinoldi. John - -.-52, 374 Ring. Richard 1 35 Ringel, Phil 410 Ripley, Diane _ 334 Ripley. Ed 53, 371, 384 Ripperdon, Edwin 133, 374 Ristow, Rod _ 273 Rittermol, James - 380 Rivin, Barton 95 Roach, Hal _ 372 Roach, Judy 85, 442 Robb, Pot 360 Robbins, Williom 95 Roberts, Eylondo - 1 26 Roberts, Frank 172, 173 Roberts, Jockey - 360 Roberts, James 168, 388 Roberts, S. S - 136 Roberts, Warren 388 Robertson, Doug 105 Robertson, Richard 95 Robertson, Steve 326, 328, 371 Robichaux, Deanie 308 Robin, Gary 273, 277, 384 Robinson, Borbara _ 314, 358 Robinson, Clara 432 Robinson, Geo _ 140 Robinson, Giles _ - 179 Robinson, Louis 41 8 Robinson, Maureen 95, 346 Robinson, Shirley „ 348 Robinson, Suzanne 354 Robertson, Kenton 372 Robertson, Thomas 390 Robison, Betty. - 120, 348 Robison, Jean 354 Robles, Frank 64, 105 Rocco, Donald - 371, 396 Rochelle. William ...95 Rodda. George _ 138, 376 Rodder, Eleanor -...99 Rodriguez, Gloria _ - 332 Rodrizuez, Nedie 144, 422 Roe, Don 394 Rogoff, Robert 133, 434 Rogawoy, Roy 95 Rogers. Clork 44, 62, 142 Rogers, Eugene —..—..„ 60 Rogers. T homos ...«..„.„„„„„_«. 95 Rogers. William 292 Rohrer, Walter 388 Rollo, Jo An Ron Russell- -142 430 144 405 420, 421 99, 284 130. 168 285. 434 135 99, 303 416 414 -53, 314, 436 Romoi. Carl., Ronald, Frank. Roney, John Ronquillo, Manuel Roop, Ronald Root, George _, Roquemore, Thomas....... Rose, Ivan Rose, Joseph -«_. Rose, Nicholos Rosenblatt, Julius Rosenthal, Dove Rosenthal. Walter Rosenwold, Robert Rosenweig, Williom. 43, 52, S3, 95, 108, 119, 371, 436 Rosner, Don 416 Rosofl, Allen _426 Ross, Betie 358 Ross, Curleen .« _105 Ross, Robert „..._ _394 Ross, Thomas .._._._ 400 Rossell, Rhodo 354 Rossiler, Dione 325, 344 Rostoker, Horold « 426 Roth, Aileen _..336 Rothenberg, Kdrohom. _ 107 Rotherum, Marylynn —.95, 121, 364. 347 Rothmon, Gloria 334 Rothwell, Robert _ -105, 438 Rotsel , Shirley 99 Rotten, Shirley _ 442 Roulette, William.._._ „ .420 Rourke, Charles .95 Rouse, Thomas 1 24 Roush 133 Roussellot, Merle 158, 159 Rowan, David .430 Rowon, Earl 334 Rowley, William ™ „ 408 Royby, Laurence .95 Royce, Ed 95 Rover, Gene 159 Rubodeou, Jim _. 144 Rubel, James 134 Ruccione, Eraldo 105 Ruch, Floyd 84 Ruddy. Lindo _ 326. 327, 348, " 440 Rudich, Robert 129, 168 Rudnick, Miriam.- _ 105 " " " . Leon _ .434 Rue, Robert |78. 19S. 420 Ruesch. Marilyn 342 Ruiz. Alfonso «-.— _ 1 24 Ruiz. Loly ,442 Runkle, Richard ! " ! " 134 Rupp. June _ _ 213 Rush. Anne 54, 105, 117, 330, 364 Russell, Don 131, 168, 422, 423 Russell, John „ 414 Rust. Clinton 1 " . " ..277 Rutherford, Eloise - 1.........Z. . M4 Rutherford, Richard is, 99 Rutter, J- E. T 135 Ruttencutter, Frank 105. 412 413 Ryan, Borboro _ 358. 440 Ryan, Mary Ann 354 Sock, Robert 171, 173 Socket!, William H _ 406 Safonk, Jerome _ _ 122, 163 Sofdeye, Roger 305, 416 Sagor, Michael C 57,324,371,405 Saint, Cloiborn 10 St. Clair, Mary Lou 326, 440 St. John, Richard 96, 164 St. John, Richord Loyd 273 St. John. Tracy 134. 389 Solas. Peter lOS Sacedo, Mario 86 Soli bo, Michael 126 Solio, Donald !-258 Solisbury, Patricio.. 120, 209, 314, 316, 346 Salter, Charles R 135 Solvotori, Donald —.174 Somelson, Edgor M 406 Sample, Howard M 53 420 Sample, John C 135 Sampson, Ben..... 234 Sampson, Etheldro L !-.340 Sampson, Vern 258 Somuelion, Warner 107 Samuelsen, Richard P 124 Sondel, Monroe R 424 Sandoval, Al 394 Sander, Carole 344 Sonders, Elmo E :..95 Sonders, Gene 99 Sonders, John N ...................128, 398 Sondford. Carolyn 120, 338 Sondfort. Dorrence 311 SAN DIEGO NAVY (FOOTBALl) 242 Sandler, Aleck _ 95 Sandusky, Joseph 95, 118,261 Sanger, Floyd B „.I34 Sontino, Anthony M 278. 376 Santos, June 344 Sargent, Richard H „..420 Sormiento, Joe 144 Sasner, Robert A ■..■.-■. " . " . ' . " .-■. ' .-967428 Soums. Rolph .. _ ..96 Saunders, Donald W .414 Saunders, Maxwell 125 Savoie, Floyd C „_.382 Sconlon, Jere M _ .„410 Scanlon, Joan .348 Schoor, Gory 270 Schoeffer, Williom A ! " " 1B6 I j Schafer, Jerame D - 258, 416 Schoffell, Sandy 305 Schoffer, Le Roy 173 Schaffer, Robert L 428 Schoffer, Wayne 390 Schag, Ernest J 53, 430 Schaller, Robert C 170 Scfiortz. Peter 142, 433 Scfiotzmon, Miriom 348, 440 Scheligo, Jock 235 Scfienk, Donald W _ 424 Sctierr, Jerry 105, 183 Scfiiller, Marty 336 Schimo, Francis A 105 Schirm, Suzonne E 364 bchloneri, George A 168 Scfilorb, Jock f _ 384 Scftlarb. Potti _ 338 Scfilect, James 1 1 8 Scfilegel, Marilyn 364, 440 Scfimid, George 105 Schmidt, David A 388 Schmidt, Dudley- _ 292 Schmitz, Dudley— 57, 405 Schneider. Jacob M 405 Schneider, John E 384 Schneider, Joseph 41 2 Schneider, Ronald L 135 Schneider, Dean 118, 258, 389, 390 Schnierer, Raymond R 53, 96, 434 Schoenheider, Frank L 410 Scholz, John W 400 Semmelis, Douglas C 123, 164 SENATE _ 40, 41 Seneiick, Audrey 362 Sener, William 1 82 SENIORS 92-1 1 4 SENIORS, PROFESSIONAL 1 58- 1 74 Seno, Meg A 141 Jo Ann 314,354 Ser ..173 SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS 51-64 Servin, Mory _ 105 Sewell, Ina - 195 Sewell, Richard A _ 410 Sexton, Gloria 105, 203 Shaeter, Williom A _ 186 Shater, Carol E 362 Shaffer, Joan...„ 442 Shaffer, Judy..._ 364 Shaffer, Lynn 121, 366 Shaffer, Wayne E 400 Shogg, Ernie - 371 Shogir, Charlene 334 Shahin, Sottor 1 36 Shake, Stan 405 Shokley, Shirley 348 Shambra, John M ....53,410 Shanohon, Anita M 125, 164 Shone, Dovid L _ 134 Shalie, Myron R -.432 Shank, Al 140 Shannon, Oron _ 1 73 Shanks, Ken 179, 371 Sharp, James R _ 96 Sharp, Richard _ 305 Shatto, Marvin _ 306 Shaver, Rodney E _ _ 380 Shovi., Roy W _ 134 Show, Willellyn J 121,358 Shea, Gilbert 295, 296 Sheoffer, John A 57 Sheehon, Molly 58, 59, 332, 441 Sheffield, Hermon J 16, 227 Sheffield, Peggy _...191 Shekell, Lennox 105 Schoolmaster, B. Joan _ 354 Schreffler, Marty 278 Schreiber, Hovuord E 416 Schreiber, Martin 99 Schreiner, Anne 327, 356 Schroeder, Charle s 372 Schroepfer, Jean 144, 346 Schuck, James _...l 18 Schuck, William R 434 Schuh, Roben 1 64 Schuler, William 424 Schultz, Dorothy 1 91 Schultz, Horry 174 Schumacher. Jack J 305, 420 Schuster, Phyllis 348 Schwamm, Mory Lou _...342 Schwartz, Max L 101 Schweickert, J _ 1 29 Schweinfurth, Jack 96, 140 Schweinhort, Ken 132 Schweitzer, Con 405 Schwimer, Richard E 426 Schuyler, Rob R _ 372 Schuyler, Ted E _ 372 Schy, Gil J 416 Schlater, Charlotte 319, 344 Scott, Donold.- 118 Scott, F 133 Scott, Von Dorn 96 Scullin, Leslee 82, 120, 316, 348 Scully, Anne C 332 Scully, William C 405 Schultz, Howard R 416 Sealts, Bud 57, 289, 320, 323, 420 Sears, Jim.._ _ 235, 238, 239, 240, 243, 244, 254, 257 Seefred, Doreen 1 21 Segal, Morvin 169, 170 Segelboum, Da vid J 107 Selcer, William 436 Selesnick, Edwin R 125 Selle, Meredith 332, 440 ,..234, 236, 240, 251 Serr Mori ..99 Shelby, Ann 332 Shelby, Janice R _ 340 Sheldon, Patricio 360 Shell, Barbara 24 Shelley, Joan D 358 Shepherd, Mimi 54,317, 356 Sheppord. Gerald A 134, 170 Sherffer, John 424 Sherman, Arthur W 105, 164 Sherwood, Neil 41 Shestock, Meivin B 53,105,198,215 Sheu, George 137 Shibota, Todoshi 96 Shields, Ronald 328, 388 Shindo, George 1 07 Shine, Jack 8 436 Shinn, Frank D 314,424 Shipulo, Jomes J 105, 376, 377 Shonk, Al D 314,371,408 Shorr, Sam 436 Short, Caryl _ 141, 442 Storlus 99 Showei Shubin, Bill Shultz, Elcin Shupp, Dovii Shutt, Sidney ..96 126 129, 131, 168 Sidman, Carole 330, 362 Siegel, John 129, 168 Siegel, Ronold 426 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 414-415 SIGMA ALPHA MU 416-417 SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA 139 SIGMA CHI 418-419 SIGMA NU 420-421 SIGMA PHI DELTA _ 422-423 SIGMA PHI EPjILON 424-425 Signer, Roy 376 Silbor, Lloyd _ 428 Silknitter, James 372 Sillii Silvc Ben.. Willi .-168 Sebastian _ 380 Silver, David 371, 426, 427 Silver, Roy 298, 372 Silvera, Patti _ 348 Silvermon, Sandra _.._ 442 Silverman, Stonley _...428 Silvesglote, Leonard 125 Simms, Charles „...218, 219 Simon, Robert 314, 386 Simpson, Ann 356 Simpson, Edwin 261, 268, 269, 273, 277, 418 Simps n, Fred 96 Simpson, Vern 394 Sinai, Winifred _ 195, 352 Sincock, Richard 105 Singer, Chorles _ 57, 371, 410 Singer, Philip 96 Sink, James „113, 159,312,418 Sipes, Randall 105 Sislin, Paul 426 Skeele, Franklin 21, 24 Skenner, Robert.... 374 Skinner, Robert. 159 Skinner, Word 124 Skolsky, StefTi 336 Skriloff, Ronald 99 SKULL AND DAGGER 1 1 8 SKULL AND MORTAR 128 Slater, Alberto 55, 90, 105, 110, 346 Slater, Audree 132, 360 Slaton, Roy „ 1 24 Slaught, John 107, 289, 291, 390 Sloyton, Ralph „ 1 95 Sloon, Mildred „ „ 213 Sloan, Odes _ „.l 68 Smart, Lucille _ 344 Smedley, Norvoda ]4], 191 Smiley, Dovid _ 122, 164 Smiley, Gordon 1 05 Smith, Ashley ] 24 Smith, Cameron „ _ 42C Smith, Dolo ..105 Smith, Dof.thy 328, 346 Smith, Douglas 1 24 Smith, Frances — 334 Smith, Jacqueline 358 Smith, James A 418 th, James L 108, 128, 174, 398 ilh, Jo M.. ..185 T 235, 392 Smith, _._ Sm ith, Joyce _ . ' ..105 Smith, Marilyn 99, 358 Smith, Mourene 105, 132! 338 Smith, Moynord _ 180 Smith, Ralph „ _ 124 Smith, Richard E _... 424 Smith, Richard L _ 128, 398 Smith, Richards )06, 400 Smith, Robert D 388 Smith, Robert L 372 Smith, Robert Lee 384 Smith, Roy 258 Smith, Stuart _ 168, 422 Smith, Sue 356, 444 Smith, Suzanne 99, 350 Smith, Tim 258, 394 Smith, Willord 128, 153 Smith, William F 400 Smull, Bud 390 Smyth, Donald 106, 410 Snell, Perry 139, 205, 214, 215, 432 Snook, Kay wood 96 Snyder, Lester 170 SOCIAL WORK ■;■■ 86 Sodard, Robert i 26 Soden, Betty Lou _ 346 Soderling, Charles 376 Sogliuzzo, Frank _ J74 Sokol, Bill 144 Solig, Lawrence _ 426 Solnit, Albert 125, 426 Solomon, Marvin _ 41 6 Solum, Conrad „ 430 Somers, Mack 126, 173 Somers, Shyrline „ 334 Soper, Elva 42, 55, 101, 110, 134 SOPHOMORES 320-325 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL 320 Sopp, George „ 168 Sorey, JoAnn 99, 360 Sorgen, Mory Joy 350, 444 Sorgen, Verle 109, 273, 285, 405 SORORITIES 329-366 Sowell, Wolter 168 Spollo, Rick 424 Spann, Lovie 340 Sparks, William G .- 314, 386 Spotes, Richard 298, 386 Spaulding, Muriel 340 Specktor, Frederick 436 Spector, Larry 53, 90, 101, 119, 134 Speer, Howard 53, 96, 414, 415 Spegiel, Irwin 168 Spence, Hope 338 Spencer, Gerrard I 23 Sperling, Nothon 416 Spero, Robert 96, 436 Spiegel, Irwin 168 Spiegl, Fred 130, 168 SPURS 58-59 Squire, Edwin _ _ _. .. 164 SOUIRES _ 56-57 Stackpole, James _ 306 Stohl, Herbert 178 Stollord, Fredrick 168 Stommeriohn, Janet 100, 138 Ston, Frank 428 Stondley, Eugene I 31 STANFORD FOOTBALL GAME 246-247 Stanley, Colleen 179 Stonton, Jess 446 Storcic, John 142 Stark, Gerald 41 6 Stark, Lee 416, 417 Starr, Willord 100 Stossi, Joseph 386 Stounton, Ralph 64, 96 Stovert, Edward _ J 40, 408 Stearns, Irvin 302 Stedmon, R. Williom 406 Steel, Beverly Sue 362 Steele, Neil 396 Steere. Fernando 106 Steers, Louise 106, 332 Sleeves, Borbee 21 1 , 356, 440 Steffes, George 41 2 Stegman, Ed 379 Stein, Don 436 Sterner, Jerry 436 Steinheimer, Jone 120, 330, 334 Stelling, Marilyn 352 Stephon, Doris 125, 164 Stephen, John _ 430 Stephens, Howard 124 Stephenson, Gil 142, 314 Stern, Iris 363 Sternberg, Martin 130, 168 Sternberg, Thomas 400 Sterling. Marilyn 138 Stevens, James 374 Stevens, Paul 372 Stevens, William 380 Stevenson, Chester 129, 131, 168 Stevenson, Jean 99, 342 Stevenson, Joohne 99 342 Stevenson, Joanne Ill, 310, 330, 360 Stevenson, John 273, 277 Stever, Ronald 24 Stewart, Beverly 352 Stewart, Deonne „ 338 Stewart, Donald 96, 108, 117, lis, 298, 400 Stewart, Fred 402 Stewart, Hugh 295 Stewart, Jimmy 61 Stewart, Mel 106, 208, 210 Stewort, Richard „ 372 Stewart, William 106 Stieg, Lewis _ 13, 85 Stiles, Everett 278, 405 Stillwell, Donald 234, 253 Stoddard, Wilcox 1 34 Stodden, Mary _ 342 Stoker, Donald 168, 422 Stokes, Donna 164 Stokesbury, M. R 24 Stolinski, Shirley 55,99, 144, ' 358 Stolpestad, Janice 320, 334, 444 Stone, Audrey 354 Stone, Donolcf 100 Stone, H. Marvin 168 Stone, James 96 Stone, Larry 231, 380 Stone, James _ 408 Stonier, Kenneth ] 98 Strahon, Richard 400 Strand, Dole 106, 298 Stronoe, Jeanne 348 Strauss, Ron 57, 303 Strawn, Virginia 96 STRAY GREEKS 438 Sirevey. Tracy E 74, 227 Strickland, Bill 235, 418 Stricklond, Patricia 356, 444 Stricklin, Robert 382 Striff, Harlan __ 400 Strinqham, Betty _ 120, 356 Strode, Jim 53, 96, 109, 230, 402 Strong, Lawrence 305, 394 Stroyke, Robert 432 Struve, William 124, 432 Studer, Edward 376 Sturqes, Thomas _ 414 Styskol, Jerry 326 Suess, Ronald 372 Sugar, Raye 336 Sugarman, Barbara _ 336, 444 Sullivan, Eugene 64 Sullivan, Gerald 96 Sullivan, Paddy 96 Sullivan, Richard 406 SUMMER SESSION _ 87 Summers, Ivan 405 Sumner, Charles 398 Sussmon, Elsie 442 Sutherland, John 430 Sutton, Georgiano 338, 440 Sutton, James 380 Svenson, Voloree -- 440 Swoll, Edwin 163, 164 Swallow, William 372 Swan, Richard 124 Swonger, Robert 96 Swonson, Arthur 406 Swonson, Dean 117, 280,420 Swonson, Glorio 356 Swonton, Shoron,,55, 90. 91, 101, 126,354 Sweet, Brenton 424 Sweet, Charles 40, 119, 198, 200,434 Sweet, Robert 420 Sweet, William 40, 53, 318, 372 Sweetmon, Robert 106 SWIMMING 287-292 Symons, Edgor 430 Tadini, Anna _ 1 43 Tate, Ted 380 Tolley, Robert G 174 Toncredy, Tom 100, 272, 273 Tondler, Anno 21 Tandy, Janet 342 Tang , Dr 1 37 Tanner, Frank _ _...289, 291, 298 Tanner, Shirley L 50, 364 Tappen, Lottie C ...372 Torlton, Richard E 53, 128, 174, 398, 399 lashmo, Albert 123 Tale, Waller 372 TAU BETA PI „ 129 TAU DELTA PHI 426-427 TAU EPSILON PHI 428-429 TAU KAPPA EPllLON 430-431 TAU SIGMA DELTA 133 Taylor, Anthony 1 1 8 Taylor, Belly J 368 Taylor, Charles P 308, 390 Toylor, Darrach G _ 380 Taylor, Gloria J 340 Taylor, Harris B 135, 170 Taylor, Horry E 405 Taylor, Nancy J 356 Taylor, Richard B 410 Toylor, Soryce 100, 356 Toylor, Tom 400, 401 Taylor, Tony |]9, 420 Taylor, William D 380 Tcheresky, Lubo 193 Tchillingorion, Erena 1 20 Teole, Peggy A _ . ' . ' !||!|!334 Tede .133 Teesdale, Arthur R 164 Tefkin. Dana..._ 390 TELEVISION 183 Tellew, Fuod IlZlSd Telson, Marilyn J 195,362 Temple, Carolyn J _ 120,444 Tenchoff, F ™133 Tenckhoff, Carl H _.. " . ' ...!. ' . " ' Z " . " !...124 Tenenboum, Martha ' " ] 39 Tenner, James L 90, rd6, " 436 TENNIS _ 293296 Terrell, Jacqueline 100, 106 Terzogion, Hamsig J06 Testa, Charles A _ 64 Teulie, Douglas 405 Thatcher, Robert L _ 134 Thayer, W. B 135 THETA CHI ' " ' Z ' .:[a32-433 THETA XI 434-435 Thie, Dean A 430 Thie, John F 4)4 Thomas, Arlene G liilZjdS Thomas, B _ , 3 Thomas, Betty Mae ]36 Thomas, Donald !j68 Thomas, Donald W 57 38O Thomas, Jackie Zho ' . 344 Thomas, Joe A 57 432 Thomas, Lenobia . ' . ' . ' . ' ...,. ' ..368 Tbomos, R. W ,26 Thomas, Dwana 107, 348 Thomas, Walter D ...,34 Thompson, Charles E 124 Thompson, Ken 235, 253 402 Thompson, Muriel 58, 59, 320, 338 Thompson, Nancy L 356, 440 Thompson, Ronald L 408 Thompson, Thomas C 414 Thompson, Vince E !..1!!374 Thompson, Waller 261, 268 Thompson, Wayne E 135 Thompson, Zoe _ ...269, 348 Thomson, Muriel _ _ 433 Thoner, Jock A _ 334 Thoreau, H. D 227 Thoreson, Mark A ' " 4)8 Thorkelson, Thomas L . ' 53, 430 Thorn, Marilyn E 141 Thornton, Dean E ]06 Thornton, Don _ " ! " " . " . " !:306 Thornton, Donald L 375 Thornton, Marilyn C _ 320, ' 364 Thune, Glenn E 174 Thurman, Michael E 57, 430 Tiber, Yosec L ,73 Tieljen, Hugh M 408 Tiiden, William R _ .;;;;;. " 332 Tilslon, Nancy A ioQ, 350 Timberloke, George..234, 237, 249, 253, 418 Timon, Anne 132, 348 Tinsey, Walton E 135, 168 Tischel, Elaine 167 Tisdole, Joseph 258 Titus, Frank D ::::::::;::4oo Todd, James E 432 Todd, John D .. ' ... ' ....]73 Todd, Ted i ]q Toliver, Robert E ' .303, " 386 ToMinger, Ned 402 Tolofson, Ada 342 Tomboulian, Lucy 55, ioo, 113, 342 Tomlinson, Stanford 18, 134 Tompkins, Charles 128! 174 Tompkins, David E. Tompkins, Louise. Toney, Tom Tonn, Elverne M.. Toolhoker, Ruth.. lofgon, Hilloid I Torres, Anthony H Touchstone, Ruisfl TOWN AND GOWN Toy, Helen _ TRACK ...- Troeger, Leslie W.. Troylor. Donna Traynot, Mary Tremellen, Patii 34, 36 Trenhom, Noble B 57. Tressel, Ronald IT ' , Trinkous, Carolyn Trudelle, Cloude J TROLIOS TROEDS TROJAN CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP TROJAN CLUB TROJAN OWL TROJAN SYMPHONIC BAND Troster, Emily A Tfoutman, Mory F, TItOVETS Troy. Carol Trunec, Marjdloini- Trupp, Ronald L.. Tsogalakis, Sam .. Tucker, Gorry C.- Tucker, Jerry Tukich, Phyll 405 128. 174 326 64 144 ■136-437 127. 128 :79.286 386 356 144 . 58. 350 325. 418 130. 168 332 Tumo, Jone A Turbow, SandfQ- Tumacliff, Michoel Turnbow, Kofon R Turner, David Turner. Gilbert W.. 356 ...362 ...418 .350 169 416 350 100 Turner. Paula Turner. Thomas L « .55 168 1 00.. 364 418. 419 122 183 168. 422 Twogood, Forrest Tyqer. Robert M.. Tyier. D. Deon 260. 261 396 1 06. 430 334 U UCLA FOOTBALL GAME Udy, Guy Uhi, John Abdun Ullner, Gustov UNDERGRADUATES .246-247 164 ...126 133. 159 313-328 118 88 UNIVERSITY CONCERT CHOIR UNIVERSITY HALL U.K. A 196 434-435 307-312 100 133 Utsman. Rolph T.. 396 Vail, Audrey 139. 344 Vail. Ed... 430 Valdes. Al _ 124, 420 Voldex, Judith 358 Valenzuelo, Marino 144. 314 Vallionf, Marge A 332, 440 Von Alstyne. William 48,134 Von Barneveld, Joan L 332 Van Berckalear, John 96, 140 Van Berg, Wilma J 55. 100, in, 208, 440. 445 Van Bogort, Thomas 96 Van Bolt, Richard _ 96 Von Core, Louise C. 106, 358 Von Doalen, Wilma T 141 Von Doren, Robert 109, 235, 252. 257 Vandruff. Clarence J 124 Van Horn, C 180 Van Hunnick, Elizabeth 440 Vonian, Daniel J 414 Von Ittersum, Ray 96. 139 Van Pelt, Carolyn 334 Van Dyke, Palmer ' 432 Varanay, Charles 64 VARSITY SHOW. _ 194, 195 Voss, Richard G 430 Vosseur, Joan 46, 55, 120, 317, 334 Vaughon, Mory Lou 356 Vazquez, Donold 64, 402 Vecchi, Remo 374 Vegotsky. Roy. 436 Venuta, Vincent 430 Verdugo, Gilbert 168 Verity, Arline 358 Vermo, Sotinder 136, 168 Vernon, Don A,, 424 Ven Donqe, Oqer I 384 Vernon. Bruce . 181 Vertlieb, Richard 96 Vioult, Nancy 132 Vioult, R 133 Vicelja, Joseph L 422 Vidos, Mary 55. 114,356 : ' 5. 164 06. 376 388 44. 442 W 130 390 ..390 .122, 423 96. 140 21, 187 164 Vierhus, Ann. 106. 112, 199, 201, 356 Villactes. Alfiod _ _ 394 Villescos, Julion, Jr 174. 398 VIneti, Noncy J 195, 326. 336 Vitnig. Jerry _ 53. 396 Vivian. Robert E 154 VIohos, Peter W 96. 412 Voien, Robert W 96,412 Voien, Roberl W 378 Von Geldern. Donala 410 Vongunten, Dorothy G - 141 von KleinSmid. Rulus B 10, 11, 36 Voogd. Freddie- 360 Vossler. Herbert W 57. 320. 408 W Wocht, S Wachler, Harry Waddelton. William Waddington, Alice Wodsworth, Charle Wadsworth, Willioi Wagoner, Ann Wagner, Geo Wogner, Muriel Waldorf. Jane Woldmith, Mary... Walgren, Poul Walker, Alexander. Walker, Allan Walker, Bruce Walker, Dave Walker, Donald Wolker, Geo Walker, Ross... Walker, Thomos Walker, William Walker, Willir Wall, Joanne Wollace, Gene Wallace, Patricia Wallace, Rollin Wallace, Shoron Wallace, William Wolach, Robert Wollbank, Joan Waller, Robert Wallin, Robert.... , Walsh, Greg Walsh, James „.. Walters, Kenneth Walters, Louie _. Wollers, Peter. Walters, Philip Walwick, Robert. Wang, Eugene , WAMPUS Word, Herman „, Ward, Jomes Word, Jody Word. Kenneth. Ward, Tony Word. Wesley Warner. Jack Wamock. Hugh. Warnock, Jeanne. Walren, Robert... Warren, Shirley... Warris, Donald Wartman, Pete.... Wosai, Hiromi WASHINGTON FOOTBALL GAME WASHINGTON STATE Wassung, Carole. Wotanbe, Hideo.. Wate, Dorothy „ . Watermon, Douglas Wotermeyer, Erwin WATERPOLO Waters, Nancy Watson, Clarence. Watson, Rober Watt, Florence Walts, John Watts, Nancy. Watts, Rober. Wotfs, Rose Waver. Fronk Webb. Genny 55, 63, 100, 113, Webb. JoAnn Webb. Sophie Weber. Andrew 60, 61 , 64, Weber. Tom _ Weber. Warren Webster. Mark _ Webster. Thomas _ , Weeks. Chuck 235, Weide, Calvin Weigand, Will 123 410 „ 106 410 384 ..326. 416 418 Weinbraub. Ronald Weil Weir Jo Nancy Weiner, Stanley Weinmonn, Donald Weintraub, Ronald Weir, Edith Weis, Richard Weisberg, Sheldon. , Weiss, Arthur. Weiss, Arthur Weiss, Donald Weiss, Shermon Wekall, March ..135 378 ...214-215 392 424 144 430 110 396 133 159 328 432 .96 106 342 432 364 .96 305 106 244 245 232 233 332 440 ..96 358 298-299 332 168. 418 412 106 121. 352 364 424 254, 396 106 170 185 363 106 428 178, 436 436 15 Welch. Boynard.. 96. 305. 390 Welch. Horry _ 234. 254 Welch. Noncy „107, 141 Welch, Robert 140 Welck. Frank.... 100 Weld, Donald .123 Wellebrands. Joon 121 Weller. Frank .24 Wellelt, Hugh .26, 227 Well Welh Well: Well: Well; Edn Geo Mory Richard. 179 „...96, 140 360 ..414 Robert 400 Wells. T _ 133 Welsh, Lou 114. 235. 254. 255 Welsh. Richord 261. 265,268 Welsh, Robert. 96 Wen. M 137 Wener. JoAnn... 362 Wenton. Paul. „ 170 Wenzel , Jerry. 372 Werner. William 432 Wesdom. Muriel 364 Weseloh, Daniel 406 Wessenberg. Burton 142 West. Diane 120, 364 West. Donald 64 West, Jean 100 Westhem, Andrew _...195, 305, 320. 402 Westmore. Anne 350 Weston, Don 310 Weston, Martoie 358 Weston. Voldo 107. 346 Wheelo Ed.. .123 Robert _ 107 Wheeler, Louis 294, 295. 296 Wheeler, Luther.. 129,131. 168 Whipple. Blair 143 Whit nb, Glo .354, 440 White, A 1 29 White, Dennis.. . 41 8 White. Edworda „ 14 White. Janet _ 132 White, Lucile 330 White, Mulvey. _ 24 White, Patricia.... 354 White, Thomas 394 Whit Willian Whitelock, Thoma: Whitio, Charles Whitman, Billie Whitney, Douglas Whittier, Patricia.. 44 444 Widman, Robert Wiese, Alvin 159 374 134 100 Wignoll, Janice 141 Wilcox, Joanne Wilcoxon, Betty Wiles. Bill ,,-,0 442 185 Wilger, Rod Wilkie. Ronald Wilkin. Joanne .140 338 Wilkins. Morion 360 Willebrands. Joannie Willebrands. Joan Willens, Spencer 21 1 328 .366 125 Willett, Flora 366 Willey. Robert 74 Williams, Adrionne. Willioms, Arthur.. Williams, Anthony... Williams, Cole Williams, David Eugene Williams, Don E 96, 139 .356 164 ,398 .374 142 Williams, Jack Williams, loretta ._ 53, 96 424 .334 Willi Williams, Ross 305 Williams, Virginia ....58. 120, 348 Willis, Larrie 330 Willhoite, Elmer. 235. 247, 256 Willson, Ann 47, 55, 120, 139, 317, 350 Wilmoth, Jack S 434 Wilmot, Paulo 121, 442 Wilson, Burt 195 Wilson, Goyle A 58, 364 Wilson, Guy 394 Wilson, Gwynn 10 Wilson, Jomes 106 Wilson, James R 122. 164 Wilson. Libby 360 Willson. Monte W 122 Wilson, S. M 129 Wilson, Theodore W 60, 106 Win, Maung Nay 106, 136 Windgrade, Richard E 125 Windham, Robert 410 Wineland, Richard P 405 Winer, David 173 Wing, Kennth 159 Wing, Tinka 40, 55, 356 Winn, Alice... 58. 59, 324, 360 Winnaman, Frank L 418 Winney, Lynn E 96 Winston, William H 134 Winter, Dorroine 356 Winter, Jerry 1 42 Winter, Joan E 356 Winton, Laura 96 Wire, Gerold G _ 430 Wirta, Vono 142 Wisdom, Muriel " 440 Wise, Fronces H :.350 Wisehart. Dionne F 133,354 Wishord, Frances A 141 Witmer, Virgmio 55, 208. 364 Witt. John 44, 45. 53 Witt, John W ....45, 317. 434 Wix. Jomes L 97 418 Wofford. Lois J 352 Wohl, Sidney A 64, 106 Wohlwend, Elouise 344 Wolf, Gerald W 57. 406 Wolf, John 170, 173 Wolf. Lorry J. _ __ 4I6 Wolf, Leonard 1 70 Wolf, Nancy. . 50 Wolf, Poul 289 Wolf, Waller 220 Wolfe. Elliott S._ _.._ 426 Wolfe, James H „ _ 168 Wolfe, Jomes R 406 Wolford, M 128 Wolfhope, James W 168. 434 Wolfskin, Margaret _ 144 Wolgemuth. Paul 191 Wolverton. Donald 1 159 Wong, Ron 137. 378 Wong. Stan 137 Woock, Delwin H 386 Wood, Corol _ 1 32 Wood, Jock A 386 Wood, Lourogene 332 Wood, Pot _ _ 144 Wood, Robert S 57, 325, 402 Wood, Stan ....106. 204 Woodhouse. Stratford 106. 136 Woodrich. E 133 Woodrich. Marjorie 100. 338 Woodward, Morcia 90, 101. 364 Woolever, Kenneth 97 Wooley. June „ 55 Wooten. Wayne 106 Wormhoudt. Kenneth L...1 1 1 , 159. 374. 375 Worth, Fronz. 142, 372 Wortley, Richard. 381 Wright. Byron 126 Wright. Patti A 338 Wright. Willard C _ 285. 408 Wrisley, Vera 331 Wu, Jane 136 Wyant, Sallie 97, 330, 331. 344 Wykoff, Patricio _ 46, 55, 69, 90, 100, 117, 198, 348 Wyllis, Marie _ 100, 332 Wyne, Gene K 123 XI PSI PHI 122 Yobes, Pat _ I 28 Yomoda. Hisohoru 1 36 Yanok. George 101 Voles. Nancy. 364 YELL KINGS _ 226-227 Yenowine. Joan 326 Yeths, Lorry T. 278. 414 Yoon, Paul S _. 97 Young, Aldin 164 Young. Don 273. 277 Young. Jeonnette. 100 Young, Richard C 388 Young, Ronald J 382 Younger, Mildred 28 Youngman, Sheryl 121, 444 Younqson, James R 420 Y. M. C. A 62 Y. W. C. A 63 Zobroky, Franz. 1 36 Zocorlas. Rubin 1 81 Zogortz, Leonard A 372 Zahl, Mary C 58. 332 Zolensky. Emil R 60. 62 Zon. Aung Phaw. 136 Zona. Peter. 107 Zonft. Charles 143 Zoninovich. Jack G 258, 405 Zorow, Merle _ 1 25 Zauft. Charles H 131 Zechiel. Eugene D 408 Zech, Albert _ 14.50, 136 Zech, Dorothy H 136 Zeisler, Ruth 442 Zelarney, Frank. 142. 144 Zelezny, Glenn _ 144 ZETA BETA TAU 436437 ZETA TAU ALPHA 366-367 Ziegler, Marie _ 332 Zimmerman, Dan 258 Zimmerman, Elizabeth 1 36 Zimmerman, William 164 Zink, Carl R 168. 400 Zink, C. Ronald 129 Zotter, Robert. __ 295 Zuckmon, Harvey 61 Zullo, Salvotore D 396 Zweers, John U... 106 a oil F=l frrtrrfnri N=i — t — -L Tja r r r ( " L Ol -fififfl.il m ™ a . X . rn . EC . n . i . n . ir.in.x_ « BB d ' B ' -D-» JmiIi ■i-M-M-M-B- U a ni ?K S3 mtm. w m i m mm DO a QQ tS£fiS2£S .1 M ' - ' -H-l-WI :: ja :me K 4fl liMlff «-H-H-i- p=™ m= slmTTra f bttlSfl It J ,K. iLuJ rl IMl hrl h-H h-H -r


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, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

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

1951

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

1952

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

1954

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

1955

University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.