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

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 510

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 510 of the 1955 volume:

Ql edte W " O vD ,0 Cua ancb lulnlee ' 1% ' (9dE(9 Copyright by the Associated Students of the University of Southern California, Los An- geles, California. editor merle welch photo dusty rhodes art gene Jacob copy sally ondersen robin senior olvis price organizations Joyce Steele fraternity nick fintzelberg sorority lucy mcgill sports c. b. silveira dovid loshin personality Janice specht jerry nace index Joanne wall ronold wilson production chris stillwell morty zuonich publications pcggy eddins louris gerty administration frank twait business manager pot goss advisor John morley 73 113 118 126 130 Ibl 215 229 255 265 vtSSa .. .: . . :..; mm TjIT - A spade of ground overturned, o signal of the beginning. On September 4, 1 880, the pueblo of Los Angeles saw the birth of an institution, soon to spread its fame far and wide. A month later the University of Southern California opened its doors for the first time to welcome 53 students. foreword Progressing through 75 years, today, over 10,000 students avail themselves of the opportunity of higher education at the modern day Troy. The progress of the University wqs not an accident — through dreaming, planning and preparing the University has developed, hos advanced, and has gained the stature of greatness. Progress has been made at SC by its administration, its ruling students, offering of knowledge by its schools and faculty, graduating classes, recreating of its sports, enriching of its organizations, socializing of its living groups and sponsoring of SC by its students and their publications. The progress through the years is linked by the six presidents. In this banner year we salute our leaders, who in the past and in the present are the force in the strength of Troy. Through its progress the University offers the key to fill the aperture of the door to the future. To this future we look ... to the progress of the University of Southern California. dedication Faith, Love, Devotion ond Work. Such were the qualities of our Founders who so successfully laid the cornerstone of the University of Southern California. These men are honored in the following pages of El Rodeo. But more than beginnings are needed to create a great institution. Many who follow in the footsteps of the founders must hove the same qualities, but perhaps in even greater abundance, for it can be more difficult to keep spirits high and endeavors strong during struggling periods of existence. Often the ultimate goal is obscured by the task at hand. One whose Faith in Troy, whose Love for the University, whose Devotion to its cause, and whose Work for its betterment, appeared on the scene as a graduate of the Medical School in 1919. For the post thirty six years this man has given unstintingly of himself for the University of Southern California. Because of him, and of others like him who love and serve their Alma Mater, our University has contributed much to the Community, the State, the Nation, the World. Without such devoted workers, Troy would not now occupy her lofty and respected position in the acad emic and athletic world. Recognizing outstanding service to the University and honoring his Faith, Love, Devotion, and Work, El Rodeo is proud to dedicate this Diamond Jubilee edition to a Great Trojan, DR. LEON D. GODSHALL. DR. LEON GODSHALL in memoriam Christian Dick Elwood P. Dowd Katherine Fargsier Nora Garrison Charles A. Haigler William R. LaPorte Leon Patterson Gordon Stratton PROGRESSING OZ|{() W. (HII.DS 1SASAI3 Vi. HELLMAiN JOHN (;. DOWNEY o u n d e r s in memoria ff, PROGRESSING LOS ANGELES BASIN IN EARLY NINETEENTH CENTUTY First Catalogue — date 1880 in review ;it.sirY 1M..VCK. 1891 El Rodeo — First of the Line Our First Faculty — Education was a Premium U 1 ' Early 1900 ' s — Graduation Festivities Frosh-Soph Scramble — Flag raising on a Greased Pole First Methodist Church — the University ' s Early Strength The Olcj College and a Night Rally Different Style — the Spirit Carries On SC creates an innovation — Card Stunts are Born Throop, the champion of his day and the winning of a new name for SC SC ' s first Band and a Lasting Tradition The Old Gym and a Halloween Party 1909 — The Old College is gone but Homecoming Remains Inter-Collegiate Champions — more Laurels for the University , " . ' .l S .- , r t s ' Mt 1913— Pep Tolks SC Cardinals become " Trojans " Februory 24, 1912, carved into Collegiate Competition !?55 ff ken the Tigers ar, OXY TO CLASH WITH CARDS I ' SC PukrJ lo ScoTf Meat Points m Contctl. fin Entni Lift Itmtrf K ( ' tmptiilion, Tkrv P Mutt Go Some to Win CeHlmry Kunl. BT owrx n. niiiD. TAt 0« Tl»»r wri I»« »e«n to a . flaa • • J.-0 !■ " tftt nrw um «««-• r ft ' " Troj«o» »■ th« BovATd anor r«il. i i». il»ii..n !• rii»n ln| -»». aKli " il: »• ►Hn c.i)r Tlie Above Pic I ' DirM. If nill I SC ' s Oldest Hone iMpMjIlili jmrnmrn The Marching Band — Many Rose P Olympic Heroes — International Fame comes to SC 1923 — SC ' s First Rose Bowl Game a Winner The Dental School — Times Have Changed The use Boys and Hot Jazz Hard Work and a Bit of Humor — the Medical School Brice Taylor — SC ' s first All-Americon, a Bit of Courage 1920 — The Student Union, its Successor soon to Come Registration Lines were long in the 20 ' s, too Howard Jones ' Thundering Herd — National Champions Dohenys preside at Ground Breaking of Library nk Wykoff does the century in 9.6 at Oxy Meet — Record Broken by Patton later. Ernie Pinckert model for Tommy Trojan — Fame on the Gridiron Carries on in Bronze G. Finley Bovard officiates at SC ' s 50th Birthday Party Chancellor von KleinSmid presides at Dedication of Alurnm Mt Dean Cromwell takes Largest Olympic Team from One School to 1938 Gomes 1934 Notional Debate Champions Jeff Crovoth in his Howard Jones at Work — the " Herd " prepares for another TIREBITER IS DEAD! ■■■■■I ■ ' - i: ' - Famed Troian h ■ B DoilirO roifln Kiii«d by Auto c ■«— KS-r- — : Fam»d Troian Mascot _., _, , r- Dail fi Tro an Kiii«d by Automobii. The Passing ot an bra 1 - rLlii:, University Avenue Closes— A Major Step in Beauty and Unity Dr. Baxter — First Scholar of Television The Future of Troy— The 25 Year Plan ADMINISTRATION • 4 T- In appreciation for his many years of outstanding service to the University, President Rufus B. von KleinSmid was appointed chancellor for life in 1947. Dr. von KleinSmid held the president ' s office from 1921 and mode that of- fice one of distinction. The doctor has gained the admira- tion of students, his colleagues, and citizens the nation over. His homburg, his mustache and his friendly greeting have become trademarks at the University. Chancellor von KleinSmid, an authority on world affairs, is known nation- ally for his informative weekly television program on world affairs, " Teieforum. " RUFUS BERNHARD VON KLEINSMID trustees President of the Board of Trustees, Asa V. Coll has been a member of the board since 1928. Mr. Call, Presi- dent of Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company, holds a Liberal arts degree from SC. An important function on his immediate agenda was the addi- tion of dormitories at the University. Directing the progress of Troy through post years and through the future are the Board of Trustees. Left to right: Row 1: Y. Frank Freeman, Seeley G. Mudd, Mrs. John W. Harris, Robert Gifford, Asa V. Call, Elvon Musick, Mrs. Walter H. Fisher, R. B. von Klein- Smid, Stephen M. Griffith. Row 2: A. S. Raubenheimer, Gwynn Wilson, Frank King, James C. Baker, Fred D. Fogg, Jr., J. Kneeland Nunan, C. A. Saint, Robert D. Fisher. president The sixth president of SC, Fred D. Fogg, Jr. , took over his po- sition in 1947 after serving as vice-president of Northwestern University for eight vears. Along with expansion, Presi- dent Fogg has outlined many new programs in the field of scholarship and improvement. The latest venture was the 25 year building program for the university, A flier for the Army Signal Corps in the First Woria ' War, Dr. Fogg had on out- standing record. After the war he won degrees from Redlands, Harvard and Northwestern and taught economics and law at these schools and SC before becoming an executive. Dr. Fogg was an avid sportsman, particularly fond of fishing, and spent a good deal of time on the golf course. FRED DOW FAGG, JR. Financial Vice-President R. D. Fisher has been affiliated with the University since 1946. Hold- ing an LL.B. from Western Reserve University, he has written the Ohio Statutes on Universities and Colleges as well as articles for " School and Society " magazine. Educational Vice-President, A. S. Raubenheimer, held much of the weight of the school on his shoulders. As a combination counselor, director, and financier, he maintained a large staff to help him with his duties. He earned his MA at Columbia and his doctorate at Stanford. vice-presidents Vice-President John Fields, Director of the De- partment of Development, has duties including public relations, endowment raising, school Im- provements and school catalog. A graduate of Northwestern, he has organizational prowess which hos done much to further the University. student services DEAN OF STUDENTS Dealing with student irritations, aggravations, and exasperations. Dean Bernard Hyink ' s job was interesting and challenging at all times. Dr. Hyink, Dean of Stu- dents, attended Antioch College, University of Redlands, U. of California, U. of Iowa, and re- ceived his Ph.D. from SC. COUNSELOR OF WOMEN Whatever pertains to the welfare of SC women — counselling, stu- dent government, organizations, residence halls — Mrs. Edwarda White kept busy with the maid- ens of SC besides having 3 of her own. Mrs. White received her Bachelor and Master degrees from the U. of Chicago. COUNSELOR OF MEN Counsellor of Men, Dr. Albert Zech, was a student at SC in the thirties while working for his Masters and Doctors degrees. During the war he served as a Lt. Commander before returning to SC to act as supervisor and senior counselor for the veterans Vocational Guidance Center. ' ) Left to right: Clinton Neymon never lacked time or willingness to tolk with students about matters which concerned or troubled them, personally or officially. Before com- ing to SC in 1948, he spent 30 years as a Navy chaplain. Health Center Director, Dr. Poul Greeley first taught zoology at SC in 1924. Except for several years at Michi- gan U he has been a member of the SC staff Vivacious Mrs. Pot Arnold, daughter of an old and prominent California family and graduate of SC, served her alma mater as Director of Housing. She coordinated all private and Univer- sity housing. As director of the Testing Bureau, William Michael assisted in the administration of tests for admission to the Univer- sity, in advising with faculty mem- bers in problems of test construc- tion, and in carrying out research projects that relate to the testing prcfgram of the Bureau. Florence Watt and her diligent crew of able assistants at the University Bureau of Employment, served as a liaison between employers and university people. They concerned themselves with helping students find part- or full-time jobs. Miss Edith Weir, head of the Teacher Placement Bureau, assisted graduates of SC to secure positions as teachers. Harry Nelson, as Student Activities Advisor, assisted students in the operation and administration of student events such as elections, homecoming and orientation. Mr, Nelson also maintained records and financial control of ail student accounts. Miss Hazel Rea, in the absence of Dr Steig, was acting librarian. Miss Rea attended the University of Illinois and Missouri State College. The position of Administrative Assistant to the President was created last year and filled by Earl Bolton, Trojan alum and Law School faculty member. Frederic Grayston was respon- sible for operation of the Bookstore, Art Pantry, Medical and Dental Stores, University Press, and the Photo Shop.- He has attended five Universities. university business Aspirin Alley was the pet name for John Morley ' s of- fice, for, as dispenser of tickets to all of SC ' s athletic contests, great quantities of aspirin were consumed. Arthur Alworth heads the University Press. Under his direction this office prints many University publications. Anthony Lazzaro assisted Mr. Phillips as business manager besides holding the position of Superin- tendent of Buildings and Grounds. -0 Paul A. Walgren, former business manager of Oregon State College, acted as controller of SC finance. He was a member of Phi Beta Kappa and SAE. John Darsie, OS the chief ac- countant at SC, maintained general accounts, prepared the annual finonciol report, and supervised disburse- ments other than payroll. As internal auditor, Richard Morisse prepared fee bills. t r. Morisse was a CPA and hod 10 years of public ac- counting experience before coming to SC in 1946. In her second yeor as Di- rector of Commons and Residences, Miss lone Ma- lone, grod of U. of Wash- ington, was previously Uni- versity Dietician. Purchasing Aaent of the Uni- versity, Don McNomoro grod- uoted cum laude from SC in 1934. Mr. McNamara sup- plied the orders for anything the University purchased. Elton Phillips, business man- ager, had charge of the physi- cal operation of SC, property management, insurance, U.P- O., mailing dept , telephones, and game management. development Left to Right: Guiding the de- velopment and growth of the campus, university architect C. R. Johnson has efficiently handled an important job. Franklin Skeele gave to the press stories and pictures of achievements and activities of the Trojan faculty and stu- dents. Wilh ' s Duniwoy, head of Press Relations, has the im- pressive job of relating to the public that Troy is on active community. Mrs. Alice Aubery has the stimulating job of ed- iting and publishing the Uni- versity bulletins and other oc- casional publications. Special Projects Director Tommy Walker led the Trojan Bond as it entertained between the halves of football games A former English prof., Bryant French supervised all SC pub- lications, except those oper- ated by students, in his posi- tion as University Editor. A graduate of Harvard, Robert Davidson received his MS at SC and has done an efficient job as Assistant Director of Development since taking over that job in 1953. HHRI 1 M ' ! " " m — ' N A admissions Want to get into Troy? You will hove to see Dr. Sheffield first. Herman Sheffield, Director of Admissions at SC, was vice-president of El Comino JC before coming to SC in 1951. Want to get out of Troyr See Howard Pafmore, Registrar, in charge of re- viewing credits for graduation, regis- tering students and receiving and sending out transcripts. John Steinbaugh, one of the friendliest men on the SC com- pus, was in his second year as director of high school and junior college relations. Mr. Steinbaugh has bachelor of philosophy and MA degrees from Creighton Col- lege. Dr. C. H. Mann was chief statistician of all books, direc- tories and info at SC. He is in his 22nd year as Information Direc- tor. That ' s a lot of statistics! outstanqing alumni The second lady of this nation, Mrs. Richard Nixon (formerly Patricia Ryan) taught high school in Whittier, California, and met her husband in that town. Now the mother of two daughters, Mrs. Nixon has seen, in the space of six years, the three elections that placed her husband in his vice- presidential post. In December, 1954, Claude Reeves was appointed Super- intendent of L.A. Public Schools. Since 1920 he has been active in education; ten years were spent on the California Interscholastic Federation, and sixteen on the County Board of Education. Mr. Reeves became an assistant superin- tendent of L.A. high schools and took over as acting superintendent a few months before the School Board made its final decision. Loyd Wright, Presi- dent of the American Bar Association and recently named speaker of the house, international Bar Association, has for a number of years been active ir) alumni affairs. Mr. Wright has served as president of the General Alumni Association, on the bequest committee of the Alumni Fund, and as editor of the " Alumni Review. " Since 1933, J. Howard Edgerton has been chief executive officer of California Federal Savings of L.A. This law grad- uate found himself recently elected to the presidency of the U.S. Savings and Loon League. He was appointed by Governor Knight to the 6th District Agricultural Board, of which he is now president. U.J1I11I1I Arnold Eddy has worked like a staunch Trojan since his gradua- tion in 1924. A former El Rodeo business manager, Mr. Eddy be- come groduate manager in 1930, coached ice hockey, and at one time acted as director of athletics. He has been Executive-Director of the General Alumni Associotion since 1944. Alumni reacquGint themselves with the campus every year in their annual alumni day. One of the highlights, shown above, is the picnic in which everyone takes part. All the universi- ty ' s schools and colleges are represented on the Board of Directors of the GAA. Coordinating alumni activities, initiat- ing policy for homecoming, and planning class reunions ore among the Board ' s functions. Officers this year were: Presi- dent, Kennedy Ellsworth; president-elect, Muivey White; post president, Lewis Gough; treasurer, Howard Byram; executive- director and editor of " Alumni Review, " Arnold Eddy; assist- ant secretary, Mrs. Ivo Custer. Members include: Paul Omeron, lona Lord, Lloyd Hunt, J. H. Edgerton, Worth Ber- nard, Frederick Liex, Boyd Welin, Lucy Webster, Mary Deutz (deceased), Ned Lewis, Paul Husted, Henry Rohr, Dr. Jack Rounds, LaVon Whitehouse, Charles Schweitzer, Daniel Stevens (deceased); Howard House, Charles Moser, Alfred Poulsen, Pete Zamperini, William Van Alstyne. alumni association Ray Sparling, who " made " the famed Sparling reverse under Howard Jones in the early 30 ' s, led the Trojan Club to an all-time high in member- ship during his year as presi- dent of this outstanding alum- ni group. Alumni Field Secretary Robert McNeish graduated from 5C and cooched football for 17 years. He returned to SC in 1950 to fill his present job. He visited Trojan Clubs in various cities to stimulate alumni interest. Formerly with " Copy " and " Time " magazines, managing editor Sidney Stebel was re- sponsible for the content and makeup of the Alumni maga- zine. A graduate of the class of ' 49, he has been a free-lance fiction writer and book re- viewer for the LA. Daily News. lell lo Right: Row 1: Lucyle Abel, Bonnie Altenberger. Row 7: Beatrice Reed, Emily Kelsey, Koy Limbird, Iva Custer. Row 3: Sid Stebel. Arnold Eddy, Hal McDaniel. ALUMNI HOUSE n MARION McKINLEY BOVARD alumni association Alurr McN and years 1950 He ■ vario alum Formerly with " Copy " and " Time " magazines, managing editor Sidney Stebel was re- sponsible for the content and makeup of the Alumni maga- zine. A graduate of the class of ' 49, he has been a free-lance fiction writer and book re- viewer for the L.A. Doily News. m n - " ORIGINAL BUILDING — 9 S«S«C4 Official voice of the students SF. The official hostessofSC was Joan Price, ASSC veep. Four years of outstanding ability in schol- arship and leadership won Joanie a coveted niche in Who ' s Who in American Colleges. She also won the title of 1 955 Troy Baseball Queen. After intensive campaigning Lenore Monosson Patterson finally won the post of ASSC sec- retary. Her job was to keep up the minutes and correspondence of the Wednesday night senate meetings. A job capably handled! A We were justly proud of our student body president, Bill Von Alysl-yne. His clear thinking ability at the helm of Troy proved a boon to the school. Elected to mem- bership in Phi Beta Kappo and Blue Key, Bill also served Alpha Mu Gamma and Tau Kappa Alpho. All this and he still maintained a 3.73 grade overage! A brief sketch of his rise to Troy ' s top p)ost would be highlighted by the following activities: He started out in council work taking time to be a scribe for the paper. A debate squad member, he added laurels to SC by con- tinuous wins. Because of his speaking ability, he was two years o delegate to the Model U.N. during which time he was elected Ind. Men ' s Rep. The following year he joined the brothers of Acacia and continued up the ladder as a senator. For the past two years he ' s been delegate to the N.S.A. Con- gress, and elected to Alpha Phi Omega and honorary Trojan Knight. He ' s also been in Who ' s Who in Amer. Colleges for the past two years. Worthy of the hon- ors bestowed was Mr. Bill Van Alstyne, Diamond Ju- bilee president. BILL VAN ALSTYNE. PRESIDENT at la senators Here was a campus figure! Mur- roy Bring was in every activity possible including: ASSC senate chief budget juggler, Blue Key, and Phi Eta Sigma. Sara Donald was a stand-out in SC ' s political world. Her offices have been key positions. This year she was on senate, as usual doing a fine job. Senator-at-Large, Amazons, Red Cross Council Chairman; that was Mary Lyn Eriendson. Grades, too, were important as she attended SC on scholarship. A capacity to combine politics and sports was seldom found, but Bob Gerst managed. A varsity base- boiler, he also served Knights and Blue Key. Glancing at Borbara Haase ' s rec- ord showed she wos a former Homecoming princess and Troy camp director. Her interests also extended to the Senate and D. G. Theto, Commie King was busy this year dividing time between YWCA cabinet, Amazons and those " long Wednesday night senate meetings. " 1-2-3 up, crowds cheered SC ' s clever card stunts because of the work Jock Kyser did in de- signing them. Jack ' s an Alpha Rho Chi and senate member. Track man Jim Leo received cheers from all for his ability on the track field. He also fared well in his first political conquest — the SC student senate. Reviewing past achievements of NROTC cadet Jerry McMohon, we concluded that if it was im- portant, Jerry had a hand in or- ganizing, surmising or revising it ' presidential appointments " According to Robert ' s Rules . . . " Meet the senate parliamentarian Kirk Dickens. Kirk also took honors os a member of the Debate Squad. Below, prominent in the independent group was Joe Cerrell. His duty was checking all new groups that come on campus plus supervising almost three hundred current organizations. He also served on the AS5C forum committee. Left, Jock Casey ' s job was to set up and run Troy Camp for underprivileged children. He also took care of the fund drive to main- tain the camp. Quite an effort for a pre dent major. The two smiling faces on the left and above belong to one Fred Fagg and Bette Dobkin. Now for a rew reasons why they were pictured here! Beta Fred turned the Greater University committee into a useful and well functioning organization. Greater " U " sponsored Walls of Troy, Hi School Relations day, and instructor rating survey. Keeping elections honest was G job Bette did well; as elections com- missioner with a background in de- bate no one could argue with her ' A major senate appointment was the High School Relations chairmanship, capably filled by Pi Phi ' s Mary Laird. Her job was coordinating all phases of orientation. Kj H ' r wfm Above, Jack Loffin was head of Stu- dent committee for Public Relations — that ' s Coordinating SC ' s inside inter- ests with outside public relations — a headache with a reward. The best Homecoming in Troy ' s history marked just one of the phrases used to compli- ment Tom Pflimlin, left, last year ' s chairman. With the motto of " Let ' s bring HC Home, " Tom did just that and made it a bang up success ' His other campus jobs included Wampus Ed, senior council and Knights. Bringing outside speakers of stu- dent interest to campus for par- ticipation in SC student forums was the all inclusive job of Steve Robertson, Acacia, as Forum Committee Chairman, If the URA program was involved in the doings, it was because of the work Rhea Soger did as chairman. Some of the other activities squeezed in her program were Chimes, " Y " and AWS Cabinet. Two busy people within these walls: meet Dortha Fox and Jerry Nace, orientation chairmen. A Sig Ep., Jerry ' s active in Knights and AKPsi. Dortha was D.T. women ' s editor and also a Mortar Board and Amazon. Serving as LAS president wasn ' t enough to keep Jim Barber busy, so he took on jobs in Knights, Blue Key, and councils. A nice fella and hard worker was this Acacia. President of Dental School, Psi Omega, and Alpha Tau Epsilon involved quite a few meetings for Robert Burnett. He had a lot of past ex- perience in office holding. The Delts were mighty proud of Public Adm, pres. Andy Castellano. On publications board and debate team, he was an SC scholarship holder and active on Senate. Senate spokesman for all the vets at SC. Quite a big job World War II and Korean Vet Stan Dunn filled capably. He left school early in the second semester for law job. school presidents Pert DG Shirley Harwood presided over the School of Education, and claimed membership in Amazons and Senior Class Council as other campus interests. Richard Haskell, engineer- ing president, was also on the varsity tennis team. Un- der Dick ' s direction the engineering council coordi- nated many activities. Day by day everyone who walked by the music school heard the mixture of mel- ody. President Burt Karsen must be doing a fine job, we haven ' t heard a discord yet! He represented foreign stu- dents on the ASSC senate and co-ordinated all the In- ternational student activities on campus. A job that Daulat Masuda did well. Curt Miller served Med. school well. He was president of same and top scholar of his class. As prexy he played a very ac- tive role in seeing that Med. school was in ASSC activities. Chi Omega senior Kothy Nor- strom served as president of the school of I.R. She also was an Amazon and Mortar Board member. Her plans included a job with the State Department, The facts ' It was 3:00 Wed.— my laundry service running late — 3:30 commerce meetin ' - place Bridge — dues were due! Senate meeting night — busy day — my name, Don Robinson. Going through law school was quite a feat in itself, but Wil- liam Carstens managed this and then some. He was presi- dent of the Student Bar Assoc. and ed, of the Low Review. As delegate to A. Ph. A. he represented all Pharmacy Students in the U.S! That ' s a big job and as fourth year president of the school John Sanders knew how to do it! If you ' re in a hurry don ' t ask Bob Smith about his campus jobs. A fourth year Arch, student, pres. of his school, he still manages six or seven other jobs including Scarabs. I Energetic Janet Fukuda, a dental hygiene aspirant was second in command of AWS. Also one o select few chosen as a dorm sponsor. Miss Person ality ■ held membership in Chimes and Amazons chairman to AWS of Theta, Borbee From Troian Chest pie-th secretary was the success Steeves. Always busy on campus, she portii in Spurs and Amazons, women s service ho Left to Right: Row 1: Diane Corlotti, Lou Scarbrough, Kc Turnbow, Carolyn Johansing, Barbee Steeves, Patti Tremellen, President, Janet Fukuda, Joan Price, Carol Gillard, Rosemary Arnold, Loretta Misraje. Row 2: Sallie Taylor, Ginner Lee, Rhea Sage ' , Jean Neisboch, Edith Anderson, Shelio Smith, Bonnie Taecker, Darlene Hall, Betty Metzger. iiHiii 1 " e AWS funds mu! year, judging have been in good condition this from Carolyn Johansing ' s smile n ' t managing the AWS coffers uld be found D.G. house. Skit on stage associated women students The AWS planned a whooper of a schedule this year and were compli- mented by having several " firsts " for SC ' s women students. The AWS Surprise Day was the first all women ' s day on campus. A kick off assembly was held in Bovard followed by a sale of picnic lunches. Greeks and independents lunched on Doheny lawn and hod a gab fest on mutual interests and problems. That night the gals recognized the men with open house held in all dorms and houses. Funds raised went to Troy camp. AWS president Patii Tremellen left SC with a remarkable record behind her. She has served in SC " s highest women ' s honorary, Mortar Board. She was also a member of Chimes and Amazons and had the distinction of being a homecoming princess in 1952 and Phi Sig Moonlight Girl in 1951. c c« associated men students Under the direction of the AMS coun- cil many worthwhile projects were planned. One of the standards of the AMS program was the still new " Help Week. " The fraternities volunteered and sponsored their services for a special project to the community, do- nating a full week of time without payment. During this time they may be called upon to paint, landscape or anything else the project demands. Another AMS activity was the quarter- back club, called to order once a week to review SC ' s previous week ' s football games. Our coaches were kind enough to narrate for the " Tuesday noon " quarterbacks. Chief gavel wielder for AMS last year was Jerry Blankinship. Jerry gained his political experience as an ASSC senator-at- large. He wore the cardinal sweater of Knights, served on the education council, and was elected to membership in Troy ' s select honorary. Blue Key. Jerry ' s social interests were directed to a certain extent by Alpha Tau Omega. " Help Week " practiced working for charity Coach Hein narrated Cal Game Left to Right: Row 1: David Felber, Tony Collins, Jerry Blankinship, Alvis Price, Sherman Weiss. Row 2: Bill Dudney, Bob Ray, Larry Courtney, Burt Silbert, Don Davis, Ron Weintraub, Stan Dunn. SAEs Tony Collins capably filled the vice-presi- dential post. The man with the budgeted time schedule managed a variety of service to the school. An NROTC cadet, Tony mojored in pre-law. Keeping of the minutes and monies of AMS wos no easy chore, but per usual Alvis Price deserved rave notices. Knights and two years on the El Rodeo staff completed a small group of his activities. independents All of the Independent councils have recently become very active in student governme nt. The international students have given SC a wealth of appreciation with their programs to acquaint the SC student with the cultures and traditions of different lands. The Ind. Men and Women ' s councils have also plunged into all " U " activities by participating in Flapper day, Charleston contest (took 3rd prize) and pledged $300 for Walls of Troy. With their goal still far ahead, these groups have made initial steps in uniting all Independent groups. INTERNATIONAL COUNCIL Lett to Right: Row 1: Ramesh Patel, Faria Zahawi, Daulat Masuda, Sandra Caplon, Nasrin Farrgkh. Row 2: Tin Gyiaung, Lois Kitagawa, Sin Hock Gaw, Hakim Himid, Maud Nordqvist, Ngwobia Uka, Karam Daliwal, Abdul Razzakjollow, Ramu Pandit, Alfonso Altiveros, Meba Selassie Alemu, Horacio Rios, Ghazi Khankan. WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Left to Right: Row 1: Owen Nor on, Lauretta M israie , Barbara OCa aghon Dore en Gloffel y, Ma xine Karpman, Esther Avrutin, Sylvi a Vrat tos, Greta Brekke Row 2 Kay Werner, Lucy Baker, Mary Beth Schape , Ma ry Lou McTaggar , Jane Hott e, Phyllis Rem, Ina Holsborg, Lor e Weston, Man ynn T avi Bob Croutch was Independent Men ' s Representative. He too was respon- sible for the shake-up in their ac- tivities. He served as a member of AMS cabinet, debate squad and senate. This gal has done more to put inde- pendents on the map than anyone dreamed possible. Besides Ind. Women ' s Rep. Maxine Karpmon held down a debate scholarship and many other activities. MEN ' S COUNCIL Left to Right: Row 1: Don Cravitz, Morris Meadow, Bob Croutch, Greg Toylo Joe Cerrell. Row 2: David Boye, Nick Dicman, Gary Widell, Sidney Owsowit Ramon Ponce, Richard Mullard, Larry Goodell, Larry Sipes, Norm Lewis. Leff to Right: Row 1: Nancy Bates-Lane, Barbara Odgers, Barbara Ryan, Cammie King, llene Rask, Cindy Brassell, Mrs. Grant, Anne Open- shaw, Marilyn Lyman, Corinne Cozell. Row 2: Jean Stewart, Pat Crawford, Dorothy Kuchel, Flo Ingram, Beatry Garza, Elaine Piguet. ywca Kappa Cindy Brassell was the popular president ot the YWCA last year. The V was recognized as one of most active of campus groups. Thanks went to Cindy and her hard-working cabinet for planning an organization that brought a successful year. One of the many programs sponsored by the " Y " was a Christmas party with entertainment, no less! The Trojane House Party was one of the featured " Y " events of the year. It served as an orientation program for all fresh- men and transfer women students. At the beginning of each semester the group of women journeyed to Griffith park for an overnight conference to generally get acquainted and learn about the school they were about to attend. Gob fest in " Y " Patio Christmas entertainment was enjoyed mortar board A black and gold pin shaped like a mor- tar board — a small but significant em- blem. The wearers of this pin have re- ceived the highest honor given to women by the University. They are members of Mortar Board, national honorary for sen- iors. The cap worn at graduation has for ages been a symbol of scholarship, service, and leadership. Women chosen for membership ore felt to represent all that the mortar board symbolizes. Conversation Teas were sponsored by Mortar Board An outstanding campus leader, AOPi Pat Crawford served as president of SC ' s Mortar Board. During her campus career, she was active in the " Y " and culminated her senior year by being Regional Di- rector. Her other senior activities were Amazons, ' 55 Club, left to Right: Row 1: Edith Anderson, Pat Crowford, Dortha Fox, Barbara Goode. Row 2: Floraline Ingram. Betty King, Donna Meadors. Charlotte Mueller. Row 3: Kathy Norstrom, Joan Price, Jeon Stewart, Potti Tre- mellon. Not Pictured: Leonore Monosson Patterson. roed advi; judiciary WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Most cases coming before the court were those of women who failed to beat the red hand around the clock- Women ' s Judicial usually meted out " campuses " as punishment. Left to Right: Raiann Mercer, Barbora Overby, Devonne Marsh, Shirley Tanner, Chief Justice, Gerry Kern, Barbara Ryan. a . mk M W ly J K M fme if W ' m ijM. Mml , :. M UK- i MEN ' S COUNCIL Men ' s Judicial council worked as a fact finding board which inquired into questions of male student misconduct. The battle of academic versus activity was a common situation. Left to Right: Row 1: Rich Reid, Steve Mulhollen, Rodger Darbonne, J. B. Hutchins. Row 2: Jerry McMohon, Albert Zech, Don Doves. Not picforeri: 50 Keith Brandt. SERVICE E3 ol [r] I w , ._(??st ijuoaus J y J t_J : 1 [oi [Ti r f tl.,tt Information During Women ' s Day Checking Card Stunts During the football season Amazons assisted the Knights in the organization of card stunts. Other projects during the year included orientation of International women students, " Women ' s Day " in the spring semester and a booth at the AWS Surprise. Amazons also took pride in being SC ' s official hostesses, a job they were noted for doing very well. amazons Mary Barrett took the office of president with on impressive record of Red Cross and campus work. She was college president of the National Red Cross. A sailing enthusiast, all her free time was spent at Balboa enjoying same. When she wosn t presidmg over Amazon activities, Mary could be found at the Kappa House, Cabinet positions were ably filled by Alpha Gam Betty King, vice-president, AKA Flo Ingram, treas- urar; and Alpha Gam, Carol Crawford (not pictured], secretory. With the combined efforts of all Ama- zons, the year was marked successful. Keeping up with the efforts of past years, they plonned many services to SC. Mary Barrett, right. left lo Righl: Row 1: Carolyn Aldinger, Edith Andefson, Marion Anderson, Mary Barrett, Nancy Bales-Lone, Shirlee Blolock, Andrea Blough. Row 2: Corole Brown, Minnie Brown, Beverly Bryan, Charlotte Carter, Mary Ann Cassidy, Connie Chiarello, Betty Coborn. Row 3: Sue Corwin, Carol Crawford, Pot Crawford, Sara Donald, Mary Lyn Eriendson, Dortha Fox, Jon Fukuda. Row 4: Judy Goldenberg, Barbara Goode, Barbara Hasse, Joyce Hanna, Shirley Horwood, Marilyn Hershey, Barbara Hesse. Row 5: Floraline Ingram, Horriet Kalpakian, Betty King, Cammie King, Vir- ginia Lee, Lynn McLean, Jean McNeil. Row 6: Karen Mattoon, Donna Meadors, Betty Metzger, Laura Mispagel, Chorlotte Mueller, Dorothy Mullaney, Kathy Nor- Sfrom. Row 7: Ann Openshaw, Margie Peticolas, Johonna Pick, Joan Price, Rhoda Rossell, Barbara Ryan, Dorothy Smith. Row 8: Mary Joy Sorgen, Barbee Steeves, Jean Stewart, Barbara Swedenborg, Sallie Taylor, Patti Tremellen, Mory Wells, Joan Wilkes. Not Pictured: Rosemary Fong, Barboro Frank, Lenore Potterson, Sue Pendelton. Future Plans in Progress of Discussion Pregame Activity for Troyscope In their weekly Wednesday afternoon meetings Knights con- ceived such diabolical schemes as " Troyscope, " the double section card stunts; ways to raise money for the Walls of Troy; and how to meet cute freshmen women while conduct- ing tours during Troy Days, as official hosts of the University. On the serious side, Knights were one of SC ' s most honored organizations. The efforts extended to guard the traditions and better the University were the uppermost in the minds of this honorary. Left to Right; Row 1: Jerry Baker, Jim Barber, Leroy Barker, Bill Beazley, Robert Becker, Jerry Blankinship, Buzz Brandt, Keith Brandt, Clayton Cook. Row 2: Don Doves, Ernest Ewing, Theodore Gardner, Bob Gerst, Joaquin Gil del Real, Arthur Gontier, George Gopaul, Charles Hackett, Bob Halderman. Row 3: Dick Holder- nnan, Charles Hothcock, Don Hinsvark, Ron Hughes, J. B. Hutchins, Marv Katz, Robert Kent, Fred Klumb, Owen Kraus. Row 4: Jack Kyser, Jerry McMahon, Carlos Martinez, Gerald Monahon, Steve Mulholien, Jerry Nace, Ron Pacini, Roger Pound- Alv Pru left fo Right; Row 1; Gary Robin, Patrick Ross, Freeman Sardou, Rick Setlcwe. Row 2; Chuck Singer, Howard Smith, Conrad Solum, Richard Sterner. Row 3: Jerry Stolp, Raymond Suttles, Vince Thompson, Noble Trenham. Row 4: Her- bert Vossler, Bob Wallach, Merle Welch, Dave Worth. Not Pictured: Roger Darbonne, Jack Dur- rett, George Harfman, Dennis Hopper, Carl Kinsey, Ed Lowe, Dave Pearlson, Tom Pflimlin, Jack Pursell, Joel Rapp, Phillip Riley, Bud Sealts, Mike Thurman, Ron Weintraub, Ron knights Tall in stature as well os ability, Daves breezed through a formidable list of activi- ties. Fall President of Knights and past president of Phi Deir, Don was elected to Blue Key. A telecom maior, he also entered into Tau Alpha Sigma. mm left to Right: Row 1: Rosemary Arnold, Cheryl Bryant, Lynn Carnco Norene Charnofsky, Mary Coleman, Glendo Crandall. Row 2: Sharor Davies, Pot De Carre, Arlene Dollose, Joan Dupuis, Beverly Edgerton Lou Ehrich. Row 3: Barbara Hosse, Marian Hoddad, Darlene Hall, Feppy Helms, Carol Henry, Georgia Hicks. Row 4: Barbara Irvine, Vivo Jameson, Carolyn Johonsing. Jean Kircher, Judith Kircher, Cor inne Kozell. Row 5: Dianne Kress, Shirley Lagura, Kathleen Leavey Shori Lindsay, Marilyn Lyman, Charlotte Madsen. Row 6: Raiann Mercer, Pat Murphy, Jean Niersbach, Rosemory ODonnell, Marilyn Reynolds, Lou Scarbrough. Row 7: Betty Schmidt, Fenton Smith, Su- zanne St. Clair, Terry Todd, Jerra Lynne Tyler, Louise LJgliano. Not Pictured: Sue Lund, Carol Wilson. J Cow Bell Sale — Successful Project Lunches for " Preparers " of Card Stunts The Spurs, National Women s honorary service organization, was presided over by Lou Scorbroogh. She was a member of Delta Gamma, A.W.S. Cabi- net and Sophomore Council. Under her direc- tion the orgonization was able to raise enough funds to send eight members to their regional con- spurs Orientation of freshman women again headed the list of Spur activities for the year. Serving as big sister to first year women, they organ- ized tours, desserts and other events to make the new student feel at home. Spurs also kept busy with the cow bell sale and providing lunches for Knights and Amazons. Among other money raising projects, they sponsored a penny walk to boost the funds to build Walls of Troy. Whenever there is money to be raised or work to be done, Spurs were always on the job. Spur officers were: Row 1 : Viva Jameson, Sales manager; Betty Lou Scarbrough, President; Jean Niersbach, Vice-president; Marilyn Reynolds, Editor. Row 2: Carolyn Johonsing, Orientation; Judy Kircher, Treasurer; Shirley Lagura, Historian. The men in the black sweaters were the Knights ' little brothers, the Squires. Duties included guarding Tommy Trojan, stamp- ing card stunt directions for Troyscope. squires Bob Gerst. Last year was a busy for him, serving senate, varsity ball, and Knights. Under his direc- the Squires won the award for the outstanding men ' s organization. Burt Silbert, a business administration ma|or, took ot er the helm of Squires for the Fall term. Burt was a Sammy and projects chairman of sophomore council. Another one of those people in every activity, he was on AMS cabinet and sergeant-ot-arms of the ASSC Senate. t_ Ot o m -ri r ' f?i g n p q - a •- ft r- up •J i e , f? i . ' a Left to Right: Row 1: Frank Adelman, Dean Allen, Jim Allen, Arnolc Blakeman, Tony Brand, Wayne Chaffer, Don Crawford, Andy Dimos Kennetfi Duke. Row 2: Rick Evans, Robert Fairman, David Felber, Jr. Nate Friedman, Dave Gersfienson, Edwin Green, Owen Haggerty, Rich ard Hildenbrand, Herbert Hirsh. Row 3: James Hurst, Roy Johnson, Pau JoMie, Stanley Kiessig, John Kloes, Dwight Ladd, Lawrence Lewis, Hi! ding Linde, Robert McClure. Row 4: Bob McKibben, Gerald Madera Robert Meads, Ernie Mergenthaler, Jim Mertzel, Morris Mesler, Stan Miller, Thomas Prather, Jim Prock. Row 5: Ira Reiner, Robert Ritchey, Ed Rowe, Barr Ruston, Rudy Rutoskey, Phil Salisbury, Sheldon Shapiro, Roger Sherman, Burt Silbert. Row 6: Julius Smith, Charles Swan, Carl Terzian, James Valentine, Richard Whitesell, Corl Wright. Not Pictured: Dave Coshion, Bill Dodney. Tom La Brun. Terry McKelvey, Ken Niles, Michael Thomas. The busy men of Squires took time out from their many activities to amuse themselves and the coliseum crowds with antics such as the annual pantzing of Knights president. Or, in this case — prexy ran and vice-president got it! One of ADPi s busiest gals was Betty Metiger, who served in Amazons as well as Chimes president. She has been a Spur and sophomore class vice- president. Her active participation also extended into Y work as frosh advisor and cabinet member. In her sorority Betty was social and rush chairman. chimes Selling pom-poms at the football gomes and " Lick the Bruin " stickers before the U.C.L.A. game were high on the Chimes agenda of activities this year. Wm 4 Left to Right: Row I: Arden Arena, Marcelle Ariey, Nancy Bates-Lane, Andrea Blough. Row 2: Charlotte Carter, Susan Corwin, Cynthia Do- mingo, Sara Donald. Row 3: Peggy Eddins, Joanne Engle, Jan Fukudo, Shirley Geiselman. Row 4: Jean Haynes, Joan Johnke, Harriet Kalpokion, Maxine Kessler. Row 5: Ann Leahy, Sheila Mackenzie, Norma Marcus, Ruthanne Marr. Row 6: Karen Mattoon, Susie McBee, Jean McNeil, Betty Metzger. Row 7: Laura Mispagel, Sue Pauff, Doreene Reeb, Barbara Ryan. Row 8: Rhea Soger, Joan Smith, Barbara Sinder, Mary Joy Sorgen. Row 9; Barbora Swedenborg, Donna Traylor, Luanna Williams, Sheryl Youngman. Nof Pictured: Minnie Brown, Gloria Donaldson, Barbara Frank, Joan Wilkes, Joyce Williams. ... Troeds were: Ester Avrutin, Marsha Batemon, Joan Beisang, Vicky Bodle, Eleanor Brown, Sue Butcher, Carol Campbell, Lou Carpenter, Jody Carter, Stephanie Clark, Staria Coffee, Susie Cook, Donna Creasy, Mabel Davis, Ann Dillon, Rita Dotson, Befty Durst, Charlotte Eliston, Barbara Everett, Pat Fradiacomo, Barbara Girvin, Gail Gland, Mary Gloss, Carol Groat, Klea Haynie, Margaret Helms, Mary Ann Homatt, Lynn Jones, Jone Keflind, Marilyn Kerns, Marilyn Kinny, Dorothy Kleinhommer, Pat Koehler, Judy Landau, Jophan Lindsey, Phyllis McMeen, Margo McNeish, Carol Malouf, Jean Maxwell, Joan Megaffin, Pauline Miccibhe, Lauretta Misraje, Carol Morici, Gwen Norton, Nancy Offutt, Dede OToule, Joan Peer, Evelyn Perani, Algean Pirnet, Nancy Porter, Mary Powell, Nita Powell, Arleyne Price, Ann Richlieu, Karon Schriener, Claudette Selak, Sue Sherer, Deanne Siggel, Martha Smith, Karon Steen, Darlene Strange, Margie Svendsen, Vicki Vail, Kay Vi erner, fhiela Zonis, Betty Zumer. Troeds was founded at SC in 1 949 and since has been one of the most active clubs in sponsoring university activities and uniting frosh women. Each semester they sponsored a Fatal Apple day; the money was then donated to the building of Walls of Troy. Their Xmas party for orphans and food baskets for needy families were a few of their many projects. troeds w nner o Phra teres Hello a nd Srt ile Week on d last ye 3rs p esident of Troeds was Lauretta M israje. Eff ciency plus Lau retta steered Troeds to many cessfu ac vities A pre-dent mo or ond accompli hed flutist she also lent he ervicu to the 1 id. V i omer s Cou ncil nd AWS cc binet. Above, the Blue Key fall in tiotes: Left to Right: Row 1: Charlie Born ett, Murray Bring, Bob Halderma n, Je ry Mc- Mahon. Row 2: Bob Ma ners, Bill Beazley, Don Dave , Copt. Ranald McK nnon, Bob Burne tt, Ga y Kreutz. Righ , Jerry Baker, John Garr (fall and pring presidents) and Murray Bring look ov er plans for the following dinner m eeting Guest speakers highlighted the bi-m onthly meetings. Socially Blue Key held joint meetings with V vomen ' s honorary organ zations as guests. One of the top men ' s organizations, Blue Key, was founded in 1925 at Florida " U " and now has 100 chapters throughout the nation. The group encourages scholarship and leadership. One of their main activities was acquainting high school presidents with SC by arranging a fall orientation day meting. As an undergrad, John Garr was president of LAS. He has continued his outstanding record of activi- ties and scholarship in law school and as president of Blue Key. He also belonged to Phi Delta Phi, national legal fraternity, and occasionally studied for law school exams. «li_ blue key Left to Right: Row 1: Fred Adelson, Henry Alcou- loumre, Jim Barber, Jerry Baker, Charles Berneft, Jerry Blanklnship, Bill Beazley, Murray Bring. Row 2: Robert Burnett, Warren Clendenning, Larry Court- ney, Rodger Darbonne, Don Daves, John Garr, Bob Gersf, Bob Halderman. Row 3: Robert Hallberg, Robert Hitchcock, Robert Jones, Gary Kreutz, Dan Lucas, Jerry McMahon, Robert Maners, Douglas Morgan. Row 4: Albert Mour, Harry Nelson, Perry Sponos, Joseph Thomas, Bill Van Alstyne, Eugene Walloch. Not Pictured: Bill Carsfens, Bob Carter, Chuck Kermonsky, Bob Mitchell, Kirke Nelson, Chu- kuemeka Okeke, George Root, Verle Sorgen. ,a «:. . f p ' i •r - Trovets ably represented all veterans of SC. One of their many activities was maintaining a check on the new stu- dents Fed. of Veterans constitution that Trovets started. They also handled the Book Mart, which was o tremen- dous service in saving students money. Drafting Constitution trovets Fall and spring presidents of Trovets were Ted Banks, above, and Bob Ray, below. Between them they represented seven campus service groups. That s a lot of time spent in s chool service! Bob was a senior in foreign trade and Ted planned a career in commerce. Left to Right: Row 1: Stan Dunn, Jerry Detwiler, Julius Disk, Walter Strakosch, Bob Ray, Don Stewart, Chuck Jones, Howard Washington, Row 2: Herbert Ray, John Farmer, unidentified, Maurice Wharton, Joseph RufTner, Laird Allison, Joaquin Gil del Real. Row 3: Howard Smith, Robert Burby, Fred Zimmer- man, Joe Delovoiyne, unidentified. Bill Sokel. m Left to Right: Row 1: Rosemary Arnold, Diane Carlotti, Barbara Cowgill. Row 2: Geraldine Curry, Ruth Gertsch, Paisy Goss. Row 3: Caroline Horowitz, Barbara Hur- sey, Stephanie Klacoff. Row 4: Joy Lusk, Raionn Mercer, Dorothy Mullaney. Row 5: JoAnn Musgrave, Judith Orlick, Elizabeth Ramirez. Row 6: Phyllis Rein, Lynn Rigler, Doreen Seefred. Row 7: Betty Smith, Shir- ley Smith, Charleen Williams. Not Pic- lured: Esther Avrutin, Molly Ford, Mitzi Gffflstiet, Joanne Malouf, Diane Mortice, Elaine Piquet, Jane Quinlivan, Magda- lene Senn, Merlene Slykhouse, Marian Stofon, Shiela Zonis. Last year s Phrateres president was Diane Carlotti. Under her guidance they again sponsored the candy cane sale for Hello and Smile Week. Busy Diane was in Sigma Alpha Sigma and Y committee of campus and personal affairs. In her spare time she swung a mean game of tennis. phrateres Working on Song and Yell Sheets Presentation of one of many Christmas Trees One of the leading service or- ganizations on campus was known for its car pool, partici- pating in John Tracy clinic work, and furnishing song and yell sheets for football. Quite a record for one organization, and there ' s more to come from Alpha Phi Omega! A member of Trovefs and the A.T.Ch.E. was last springs president of Alpha Phi Omega, Shelley Jones, above. Larry Court- ney, below, besides being foil president of the APhiOs was an active member of Blue Key, Skull and Dagger and former Left to Right, Row 1: Jerry Andes, Kent Blanche, Pefer Bramwell, Andy Castellano, Harry Corea, Jr., Larry Courtney, Patrick Coyne. Row 2: AM Dajani, Chester Davis, Jerry Detwiler, Stanley Dunn, Bob Eisner, Jim Fish, Roger Franson. Row 3: Robert Hallberg, Michael Houston, Charles Hurt, Robert Jespersen, Norman Lewis, Ludvig Linde, Wells Martell. Row 4: Robert Motheison, Don Mueller, Robert Paulson, Orbun Powell, Philip Quinn, Robert Ray, Charles Sudduth. Row 5: Robert Thompson, Edward Valdes, Richard Welsh, Warren Williams, Albert Wong, Allen Wong. Not Pictured: Ted Banks, Bill Barvinchak, Dick Blankenburg, Carl Brounger, Ron Brown, Don Crovitz, Julius Dick, LeRoy Fowler, Joe Franco, Norman Frank, Wally French, Jock Frost, Jack Gaston, Frank Giuliano, Don Gordon, Frank Hall, Tom Hulbeck, Ed Johnson, Bob Kadow, Gory Keck, Wes Landen, Bruce Marr, Daulot Masuda, Gene McMeons, Morris Meadow, Bill Motley, Dick Oxford, Dave Rice, Leonard Rife, Dick Robbins, Herb Schwartz, Jim Story, Bob Vakil, John Valentine, Bill Van Alstyne, Charles Wolder, Bill Wilcox, Don Williams. PP q es ' ■ Founded in 1913, Skull and Dagger has since sought to recognize the out- standing men leaders on campus who have contributed highly to the better- ment of the University. Initiates are honored with an informal initiation in Bovard Tower two nights before graduation and a formal dinner dance the following night. 1 Fred Harper had plenty of leadership experience before taking the position of Grand Worthy Master. In undergraduate days he served the freshman class, Squires, Blue Key, and president of Theta Chi. He was El Rodeo editor for two years, and this year represented his class in the dental school yearbook while holding membership in Delta Sigma Delta. Left to Right: Row 1 : Henry Alcouloumre, Robert Atkinson, Frank Baffa, Jim Biby. Row 2: George Bozanic, Gerald Carr, Lorry Courtney, Richard Dupar. Row 3: Berrien Findlay, Bill Fisk, Ben Ford, Richard Genther. Row 4: Tom Graham, Robert Hild«nbrand, Roy Irvin, Robert Jones. Row 5: Robert Laughlin, Jim Lea, Lawrence Lockley, Jim Lucostic. Row 6: Robert McNulty, David Maddox, Marshal Mercer, George Ott. Row 7: Alfred Poulsen, Kearney Reeb, George Root, Dan Lucas. Row 8: Ernie Schag, Dud Schmitz, Don Simonian, Dick Underwood. Row 9: Dick Welsh, Don Weston, Willard Wright. Not Pictured: Warren Clendening, Row- land Crawford, John Garr, Willis Jacobus, John Larsen, Robert Maners, David Marks, Joseph Thomas. No one was safe when Chickie Mueller, Red Cross Blood Chairman, was around. She did an able job of getting campus participation in the drive and when necessary did her appealing by drugging unsuspecting Kappa sorority sisters to the blood bonk. The result was that SC went over the top in donations. Left to Right: Row 1: Regina Gessell, Shelia SmitI President, Chickie Mueller, Blood Drive Chairmar Row 2: Donna Ghio, Laura Mispagel, Chris Freeman The blood drive was one of many Red Cross activities students at SC spon- sored. Hot coffee and cookies were served to all blood donors after giv- ing blood as well as " I Gave Blood " cords to remind others of the need for blood. A good percentage of the Trojan Chest fund drive went to fur- ther Red Cross activities. Interest was also created among the female cam- pus groups to knit sweaters for small children at home or abroad. Left to Right: Row 1: Ruthanne Marr, Co- chairman Publicity; Ron Weintraub, Fraterni- ty Collections; Jerry Nace, Chairman; Eliza- beth Nordwall, Chairman of Classroom Col- lections; Dick Hildenbrand, Co-chairman Pub- licity. Row 2: John Valentine, Co-chairman Dance Committee; Paula Muench, Co-chair- man of Dance; Marylee Hutchinson, Secre- tary; Mike Paris, Organizations. i Troy Chest chairman Jerry Nace really filled the bill for Troy ' s contribution to worthy careers. Time seems to be the only thing Jerry lacked to be o one man organization. He was appointed Student Handbook Ed., and El Rod personality editor. He also served as Orientation chairman, Knights, etc., etc. He sleeps at the Sig Ep house. arujaat Looking down the long table, Ron Weintraub, left, and Mike Paris could probably visualize the sheaf of papers and work that soon covered the table Planning was essential in the all-im- portant Troy Chest week and Ron as fraternity chairman and Mike as or- ganization chairmen did plenty of it. Feminine back stop Left to right, Liz Nordwall, class room collections chair- man, Mary Lee Hutchinson, secretary and Jerry Noce, chairman of Trojan Chest, busily plotting the proce- dure of classroom collection, one of the most productive of the various gathering units Below, Paulo Mucnch and John Valentine stood and watched avidly as Ruth Ann Marr and Dick Hilden- brand discussed plans for Troy Chest publicity. Paula and John were considering how it would be used to approach their charge, the Friday night dance. Batter up ' Here ' s pie in your eye Play ball Safe I)K. JOSKPH P. WIDNEY OFFERING nd president Here ' s pie in your eye !F1HHft_ " ■! 1 ' „.. f ' m mE ' X r . g . . ' - -r . i But why Pi On the firing line Play bal Safe OFFERING " OLD COLLEGE ' L.A.S. Cf UNCIL Left to Right: Row 1: Dick Steiner, Joan Mason, Lynn Carrico, Sherry Davies, Karen Schreiner, Sue Schreiner, Vicky Bodle, Mary- anne Hammatt, Connie Chiarello, Lurane Miller. Row 2: Daulat Masuda, Esther Avrutin, Mary Rewicz, Curtyne Raboch, Carolyn Bowe, Philippe Treweek, Willa O ' Day, Barbara Putz, Gail Glanz, Helen Schramm, Patty Patton, Shirley Ross, Phil Treweek, Mike Thurman, Elizabeth Nordwall, Barry Greenberg, Bob McFarlan, Jim Barber. Row 3: John Carter. Betty Vom, Ann Dillon, Joyce Rouse, Deanne Siegel, Dorothy Kleinhommer, Joan Speed, Ruth- anne Morr. Lynne Jones, Feppy Helms. Rick Setlow I.R. COUNCIL Left to Right: Row 1: Fred Marcello, Treasurer, Kathy Norstrom President, Jack Smart. Vice President, Donna Meadors. Row 2: Evelyn Harden, Marcus Tucker, Dove Johnson, John Mullin, Perry Spanos, Tom Morales. Under the guiding hand of PGA pro Virginia Lindbland Nance, golfers and prospective golfers practiced to improve their games. At the right a beginners class worked on their swing. Golf was one of the many activity classes offered by the school of L.A.S. Jfi Very few people graduate from this university without coming into contact with a science course. Above, a biology class, one of the many science courses offered as a part of the curriculum. Tna picture ubuvt- nglit is a seminar in American Political and Social History, History 680. Professor Arthur R. Kooker, instructor, relates the finer points of history to his ten graduate students Above left, one of the many examples of the work of the fine arts department, the sculpturing class of Mr. Merrill Gage. Left to Right: Row 1: Olga Bulat, Carol Campbell, Rosalie Hersh, Pauline Hada, Judy Grubman, Sally Andersen, Vice President, Barbara Haose, Nancy Bates-Lane, Secretary, Mary Heintzelman, Gretchen Holler. Row 2: Esther Mogdaleno, Jackie Moody, Robert Burby, Nellie Jorritsma, Tony West, Mary Brighom, Jan Barnes, Leroy Barker, Don Robinson. Row 3: Geraldine Curry, Dean Duey, Patricio Coyne, Margaret Carey, Eugene Derieux, Louise McNeil, Frank Kostlan, Merle Welcn, Marilyn Brown. Capable ' With an impressive list of degrees from four major universities and a like amount of experience in the business field Dean Law- rence Lockley also has the distinction of hav- ing authored and co-authored seven published books. COMMERCE COUNCIL S6, «- C PA , author of textbooks and many articles in the field of auditing, and a doctorate in ac- counting were just some of the achievements of Dr. Walter B. Meigs of the accounting dept One of the outstanding courses offered was man- agement 497 in the school of Commerce. Here stu- dents got first hand knowledge of the business world and its processes from outstanding leaders in the world of business. The course wos ably guided by Dr. LeRoy Edwards, public utility executive and lawyer, ond adjunct professor of business adminis- tration, William Woit. F Above, is Phi Beta Kappa and as- sociate professor of business ad- ministration, Morris M. Moutner. He was a member of the gover- nor ' s advisory committee on oc- cupational rehabilitation. One of the best liked professors in the finance department, Robert Schultz managed to inject much student interest in his corpora- tion finance and management courses. No one is more deserv- ing of mention in SC ' s diamond edition than Dr. Williom Him- street of office administration. He ' s served as sponsor for two national commerce organizations. Interested in all sports, he spends most of his time at golf. We point with pride to our professors. Left, Fay Adams added to her accom- plishments with a listing in " Who ' s Who " She has authored and edited many books on social studies used in the elementary and secondary schools. Below left, in the spotlight, Robert A. Naslund maintained an avid inter- est in " graduating good teachers. " A football fan, he could often be seen cheering his future educators to victory. One of his main inter- William Weiss, student teacher, presents a lesson on satety fo a second grade class. The lesson was a phase of the semester program in social studies which was the commun- ity and its helpers. The objectives of this lesson were to create an understanding of the basic rules of safety and to instill a respect for the laws of the community. ests was the development of curricu- lum. " Working with youth and their special groups in behalf of education " has always been the special interest of Myron S. Olson, above. The man with the Ph.D. from Iowa always had a smile for all. " Who ' s Who " and " American Men of Science " acclaimed our Louis P. Thorpe, above right, as outstanding as did the education seek- ers of SC. For relaxation from his busy days. Dr. Thorpe advocated music and sports. education School of Education Dean, Irving B. Melbo, quenched his thirst for knowledge at New Mexico State College, collecting an A.B. and MA. He followed up his career with an Ed.D. from the University of California. EDICATION COINCII- Left lo Right: Row 1: Frank Zelarney, Jerry Blankenship. Bob McClore, Patti Boerger, Vice President, Cynthia Domingo, Secretary. Shirley Harwood, President, Lee Mackey, Ken Lydon. Row 7: Myro Horance, Norma Hobin, Joy Bennetts, Maralyn Metcalf, Ginny Carroll, Lynette Kwock, Janet Benjamin, Donna Marsh, Anita Herscher, Devonne Marsh, Gloria Lynch. Row 3: Lucile Baker, Corlene Soil, Judie Neithort, Sally Hardy. Meredi ' h Selle, Mary Lou MocKay, Geraldine Arzoia.-i, Sallie Taylor, Billie Lyris, Dolores Jasperson. telecommunications The complicated machine you see is a master With this mass of mochmery the man at the dia and control the quality of the sound and picture f operations and kinescope recording. Although the newest departments on campus, Telecom has c in radio and TV equipment. SC maintains a an F.M. station and extensive sound recordin Kenneth Howard was the genial head of the Telecom Department. A product of SC, he re- ceived his A.B,, A.M., and Ph.D. here. Co- workers will readily testify that his chief cam- pus interest was his students Lucky Students ' I Our thanks to Edward DeRoo for bringing his ideas on TV and Radio to SC ' s Telecom department. His teach- ing background includes a M.F A, from Yale. Miss Leono Wilson sports a M.A. from the Western Re- serve U. Besides organizing SC ' s telecom activities, she has been instrumental in guiding community TV programs. James Rue might well be called a native of SC having received his MA. and Ph.D. here. He has qualifications in the TV field, having held such po- sitions as TV station manager for five years. A student stands by tor on air cue tr located in full view of the control room, in 1946 and has an enrollment of 2 1 m the stage of Hancock auditorium Student managed, progra The Telecom Department vv as founded Circuit TV station takes udents. studios, four cameras, se nmed, and operated, KUSC-TV, the University ' s closed- a station break. The TV deportment included two construction, and kinescope focilities. library science Acting director of Library Science School was Harriet- Howe. She re- ceived her D.L.S. from Colorado Women ' s College. During her leisure time she enjoyed music and reading. Future plans of the school included enlargement of the faculty to take core of the increasing student enrollment. Looks ike a s " ssion n exan T cro mm its rec My the private study hall fo science majors Conve nient and A el to all ibrory cience ma|ors its on most u sed of a 1 libra les. Left to Right: Row 1: Andy Castellano, President, Dotty Smith, Secre- tary, William Storm, Advisor, Frank Black. Row 2: Leo Dizikes, Al Mour, Dick Vitamonti, Byron O ' Neil. Who ' s Who in America claims our dis- tinguished Professor John M. Pfiffner. His research and writing in the field of management has proved a boon to the school of P. A. public administration A distinguished PhD from Princeton marks Henry Reining, Jr., Public Ad- ministration Dean. One of this year ' s PA. projects has been the Institute of Administrative Affairs. music Dean of the School of Music was Dr. Raymond Kendall. He received his Ph.D. from Cornell and also an honorary Ph.D. from Occidental College in 1947. The future plans of the school are simple; to continue the development of SC ' s music school as the foremost on the West Coast ' MUSIC COUNCIL Members of Music Council were: Dean Kendo Burt Carson, President, Mary Lou Hill, Vii President, Joy Lusk, Secretary, Elizabeth Waike Treasurer, Toby Abramson, Joyce Armour, Elle Barnard, Connie Lou Beig, Ron Broadwell, Elec For artistry in rhythm, talk to Halsey Stevens, head of the Com- position Dept. He received his M.A. from Syracuse and since has taught the ABC of composition at SC. nor Brown, Horry Corea, Pot Dyche, Sylvia Edel- gloss, Barbara Hesse, Mary Ann King, Paul Mayo, Martha Smith. Not pictured: Carol Aldrich, Jan Carwin, Ann Clements, Dons Pridonoff, Bettc Quam, Rhoda Rossell. John Crown received his music cer- tificate in Vienna, Austria. An ar- tist of note he has passed on his keyboard knowledge to many a mu- sic Student. Jfa Chapel services of the School of Religion were held in the Commons Room of their buildings. All students were invited to attend services. The speakers were students, profes- sors and people of general note throughout Left, Dr. David Eitzen received his A.B. from Bethel College, his masters of theology and Ph.D. from SC. His special interests outside the school were psychology and psychotherapy clinical work. Dr. Floyd Ross, right, received his Ph.D. at Yale. He possesses an A. 8., M.A., and B.D.! When he ' s not collecting degrees he ' s studying the religions and culture of India. religion Harvard University 1931: Mr Eorl Cranston became Dr. Cran- ston after receiving his Theolog- ical Doctorate. His hope for the future is developing a major theo- logical seminary. At a group meeting of the Student Organization of Social Work, two students sent here from Burma presented a program. The organization met bi-weekly to discuss and hear programs about social work in different parts of the world. social work I Dean Arlien Johnson, a very outstanding woman in the field of social work, was holder of B.A. from Reed College, on M.A. from Columbia and a Ph.D. from Chicago. Her in- terests and plans for the school of social work were many and varied. Her own personal hob- by was travel. Norris Class holds a list of im- pressive degrees. His special in- terest: teaching the origin, de- velopment, and present structure of the American social welfare system. Quite a semester ' s work! The persons who receive the edu- cation of " how to help others " will long remember Mrs. Eliza- beth Payne ' s lectures. She has been recently working on Medical social work, especially in research. Dr. Dwight T. Bolinger, head of the Department of Spanish and Italian, received his Ph.D. from Wisconsin. When time permitted he enjoyed hobbies of writing and gardening. Chairman of the Political Science De- partment was Professor Carlton C. Rodee. He ' s been on SC ' s faculty since 1934. An accomplished mu- sician he studied violin for 10 years. The head of the Biochemistry and Nu- trition Department was Dr. John W. Mehl. His degree work was taken at C.I.T. and Berkeley. When not study- ing protein chemistry, he fishes. graduate school Dean of the Graduate School was Dr. Horry J. Deuel. An author of note, his leisure hours were spent writing books and articles on biochemistry. The Graduate School was unique in that students and faculty main- tained a weekly coffee hour for discussion. The young man on the left took a test like none he had taken before. One of the big moments in his life, he had to pass the oral exominotion before receiving his doctorate degree. university college Top, Dr. R. A. Mathers, or " Hal, " as his many friends coll him, was also on the University College staff as assistant to the Dean. When asked of his special interests, he responded with on amazing list of ac- tivities from German lit. to tennis. Walter Joel was on the psychology faculty and began his long acquaintance with SC as a college student in 1930. In 1931 he re- ceived his M.A. here and in 1934 the long awaited Ph.D. An accomplished musician, he played cello. The staff of University College had many lecturers from the busi- ness world to facilitate the students ' under- standing of the subject. One of these out- standing lecturers in the marketing field was Mr. Gustav Riedlin, vice-president and manager of the foreign department for the California Bank. An impressive history follows, bottom, Malvin Wald, of Cinema. A writer of over 100 theatrical, documen- tary and TV films, an Academy Award nominee for " The Naked City, " Mr. Wald was also winner of ten notional awards for playwriting. Distinguished Carl Hancey, Dean of University College, was the recipient of many degrees. From Utah State a B.S., Hawaii an MM. Ed., Yale, an M.S. and Ph D. Future plans of University College included a new building to care for the continued high enrollment. summer school This was tlie best way to relax between summer classes. A favorite place for lunch time gatherings pork between Science Hall and Student U. ' Here talk the gauntlet from the proverbial cabbages to kings. Dr. William H. Davenport re- ceived a Yale PhD. A well known man of letters, he ' s been in Who ' s Who since 1950. Recently Time magazine also wrote an article on our Dr. Davenport. Professor and assistant dean of the school of education was Dr. Elmer E. Wagner. He was inter- ested in the students, giving them ample counseling in the field. His hobbies: fishing and painting. The Dean of SC summer school is Dr. John D. Cooke. His continual stress on quality has made SC summer session one of the best. Summer school has been in effect since 1906. The schedule has steadily expanded until it now offers countless courses from ceramics to Old English. At the beginning of the year 45 men turned out to try tor the ten openings on the NROTC Rifle Team. The team fired against such teams as UCLA, Utah, and Colorado. They placed ninth of 79 teams in the William R, Hearst match, won 12 medals in 1954 National Indoors, and this year were preparing to enter the 1955 National Indoor matches. Left, Robert Carter, senior naval candidate, held the position of Midshipman Battalion Com- mander for the Fall semester. The post was taken over in the Spring by senior International Relations major. Jack A. Gafney, right. nrotc Attention ' Meet Ranald M. Mac- Kinnon, Captain, U. S. Navy and Commanding Officer of the NROTC. His continued efforts to have SC ' s NROTC rate as best of the 52 units have made SC men in blue look pretty snappy. In his spare time Captain MacKinnon can be found at the golf links. Naval Reserve Midshipmen at the U.S. Naval Amphibious base. Little Creek, Va. Left to Right: Row 1: Robert Burke, Charles Collins, Gerald Reppetto, Keith Brandt, Matson Clements, Donald Brautigam, Frank Allard. Row 2: Lloyd Emery, Fred Hammar, Norman Lewis, Ralph Grant, Thomas Hall, Clark Leonard, R. S. Friedman, John Leth, Wesley Landen, Edward Mainland. Row 3: John Davies, Eugene Eppen, Douglos Potter, Doug- las Peake, Robert Turner, David Marble, Gerald McMahon, James Roberts, Alan Thompson, Richard Devich. afrotc them. Above cadet colonels Bridgefo for the final parade of . " fl ..)- 4- rt A pilot who helped save 10,000 lives during the Korean conflict was the new commanding officer and professor of Air Sciences of the AFROTC. Lt. Colonel James K. Briggs come to 5C from Japan, where he was commanding officer of the 39th Air Reserve Squadron. is crack drill team of thi ne of a Rom football gam strenuous practice stint top performance. AFROTC was seen during the half- before 80,000 fans at the Coliseum. ' OS necessary to keep the drill team 1 Cadet Al Ludecke was being briefed prior to a jet flight of one of the Air Force summer camps. At the camps, AFROTC men got their first introduction to Air Force life. ' jf debate left to Right: Row 1: Kirk Dickens, Lil Seyom Brown, Paula Duncan. Row 2 Rob Schuyler, Bob Wallach. Murray Bring jffer, Larry Sipes, Bette Dobkin Murray Bring, captain of the ' 55 debate squad, led the team to many conference wins. A junior in polit- ical science, Murray ' s ability brought him a post in the model U.N. One of the most versatile men on SC ' s faculty is W. Charles Red- ding, assistant professor end de- bate coach. His interests and hobbies cover fields from classi- cal and jazz music to ancient history. The winners! Bob Wallach, left, and Seyom Brown walked away with the Western States Tournamen- at Tucson, Arizona. Both men hove represented SC well in past debote contests. The picture looks os though it ' s prepa.-i Good luck! time for another debote. Dr. Alan Nichols has been the head debate coach of SC for the lost 34 years. Under his direction SC teams have participated in over 3000 intercollegiate debates, winning slightly over 70%! A top man in the field, he received degrees from four universities. Must have been on intere sting disci. ssion that kept these members of the debate squad looking a each othe instead of the camera! Around the table, left to right Rob Schuyler, Seyom Brown, Murray Bring, Cop- tain of debate squad, B.ll Scheoffer, Bob Wallach and Lor y Spies. cinema Working for his many degrees didn ' t keep Dr. Robert O. Hall from improving on his hobbies. Besides being known for superior progressive teaching techniques, he ' s also known as on avid cooking enthusiast. th his Shakespean bringing Shakespeare and the great works to An SCite through and through, Mr. Wilbur T. Blume of the cinema de- SC was home for William Mehring of Cinema as he received his A B. and partment already has his four boys M.A. from Troy. Mr. Mehring ' s own interested in attending SC His special special interest was editing and direct- interests centered in TV films. ing sales training films. Two scenes from the graduote student pr " Procedures in the Diagnosis of Cordiova Diseases. " The film was made in cooperation the school of medicine. Both schools benefit the practice of filming such a procedure. ( Dr. Howard Banks has been wrapped up in SC, and par- ticularly the drama depart- ment. His special interest was working with students, espe- cially in children ' s theater. An organizer of various drama groups outside the school, Dr. Herbert M. Stohl has been ac- tive in training students for the profession. He relaxed with hunting and fishing. The Gr eek choru s was used in he P esentation Electro to additic nelly dra mot ze the 9 eat Sophoc opus a d furthe authenticate the dr an a for mode theatre goers by adding the irr pe sor al unifying p drama Formerly a professor at West Texas State and San Jose State, Dr. James Butler helped the lata William C, DeMille establish the department of drama of which he is now head. Dr. Butler was also founder and supervising director of the experimental theatre and numerous period plays. Future plans of the school included a drama theatre. Janet Bolton as Clytemnestro and Neil Shaver as the Tutor Electro, one of the most difficult stage roles, is the story of the daughter of Agamemnon and Clytem- nestro. She incited her brother, Orestes, to avenge the murder of her father. Title role of Electro as played by Cheri Brighom The climax of the drama — avenging the death of her father The pictures below highlighted the drama department ' s first production of the year, " Be- yond the Horizon. " This was Eugene O ' Neill ' s first three act ploy. The play attracted initial success and proved a Pulitzer Prize winner when the melo- dramatic still had first appeal to the public. However, Prof. Herbert M. Stohl, director of Bovard ' s success, had the dif- ficult job of capturing the dra- matic genius of O ' Neill and still give the impact it had 35 years ago, minus the melodra- matic appeal no longer neces- sary or wanted by modern day audiences. Two years of work in editing and reviewing gave Professor Stohl the biggest success the drama department has had in a long time. Dy- namic in its simplicity, it re- ceived raves in the year ' s first production. Critics and audiences alike acclaimed the pro- duction of Terence Rattigan ' s " The Winslow Boy, " presented in mid-January and directed by Howard M Banks, assistant professor of dramo. The play was an inherently difficult end de- manding vehicle based on a celebrated British case of 1908. The pictures highlight the story of a father ' s fight for vindication of his 12 year old son expelled from the Royal Naval College without- a hearing, on false petty theft charges. Above left: John LeVon as John Watherstone, Donald Wright as Desmond Curry, and Sue Husted OS Catherine Winslow. Center: a tired little boy is earnestly discussed by his mother and father Lower left: the big dramatic scene when lawyer Sir Robert Martin (Louis Pollay) interrogates the boy. Completing the picture, left to right: Joel Gordon as Ronnie Winslow, Sir Robert, Donald Wright, standing middle; Raoul Smith, standing rear; seated, Shcna Thompson, Leigh O ' Molley and Sue Husted Highly dramatic and well directed, the group did a near professional caliber job of bringing to life a convincing presentation of this tightly woven drama. There were scheduled rehearsals thru Christmas holidays and the excellent re- views from papers mode it well worth while. A director of note. Professor Bonks excells in Sh::k?spearian productions. trojan band left lo Righh Row 1: Tommy Jim Lewis, Albert Huffmeier, H de, Richard Lee, David Johi vid Lawson, Robert Matheison George Simms, Harry Sama.ii Wall er, Dirccror of Troion Band, Howard Hillyer, Everett Dickey, Fred Bergstone, Jim Amlotte, Normon AAeiss, Gordon Jenkins, John Freeman, Roger Graham, Josep! nson. Dot Lewis, Jack Garrison, John Quist, Kenneth Harrison, Cameron Burle , Da- , William Schaefer, Director of Bands. Row 2: Vaughan Hall, Ron Ellico, Don Erjavic. i, Bud Klein, Richard Odenburg, William Brower, Keith Sims, Dick Whitesell, Everett Rosenstein, Brenton Sweet, Gilbert Bo ne, Raft McDonald, John Powell, Gary Barry, Morris Gurvm, unidentified, John Huntoon, Robert Saylor, David Nor;on. Row 3: unidentified, Mel Warner, Peter Swonson, unidentified, Thomas Wagner, Gerald B.cdley, S aniey Guaike, Norman Carlson, Charles McGaho, Sid Zeitlin, Buddy Ballew, Richard Goffin, Lampert Lev , Leslie Hale, Jock Brinkman, Jerry Wenzel, Herbert Hawley, James Hart. Row 4: Rob- ert McQuigg, Frank Guil ano, Slan Caplon, Alfred Bregma.n, Jock Arntzen, L ' ouverfure Pruitt, Jack Miller, Wil- liam Schneider, James Moon, Robert Thorlon, Peter Scharfz, Vernon Read, Mark Kusanovich, Roy Leventhal, Martin Cotler, Harry Corea. Row 5: unidentified, Ruben Anguiono, Jack Cantlen, So.idy Lewis, Ron Broodwell, James Farber, Kenneth Dickey, Richard Wenrich, Tommy Johnson, Walter Lappo, John Ucovich, Byron Lindford, Karl Jaeger, Martin Schreffler, Bob Jam, Da id Loshin, John Srarcic, Ben Reese, Fred Hammar, Ziad Fakkas, Horocio Rios, John Seitz. Not Pictured: Pee Barnes, Marshall Billings, Bruce Blokewell, Robert Boulger, Bob Car- penter, Bob Chase, Ralph Enriquez, Fred Farias, Robert Fleming, Samuel Goldstein, Fred Gray, William Harding, Vern Hickerson, Ray Hicks, John Johnson, Tonni Kalash, James Kruetzi ' eldf, William Love, Edward Lupiani, Paul Messinger, Peter Mittelsiadt, Gordon Mol, Keith Nelson, Ceroid Patrick, Edward Rolsh, Robert Russell, Richard Souso, Herman Terando, Art Vasquez, Will am Welch, Jim Wilkie, Dick Winslow, Edwin Yerman, Paul Young. The University has had a band since it opened in 1880. The band has grown until now the 122 piece Trojan bond is second to none in marching and musical ability. The band has participated in the Tournament of Roses Parade and Rose Bowl more often than any other university — this being the 12th year In September the band played for President Eisenhower when he visited Los Angeles. Many a time the Conquest theme led the teams to victory. As familiar and well known as our symbolic statue, " Tommy Trojan, " band director Tommy Walker became director of the band in 1952, and since then has amazed the crowds with unique and sensational band formation stunts. Troy ' s most spirited rooter continually thrills crowds as he struts on the field. This was the 17th year he has marched in the Tournament of Roses Parade and the 4th time he ' s directed the SC band in the Rose Bowl. 1 symphonic band Toby Abramson, James Amlottc, Rosemary Arnold, Virginia Barhouse, Connie Lu Berg, Frederick Bergstone, Bruce Blakewell, Gilbert Boyne, Ronald Broadwell, William Brower, Stanley Caplan, Norman Carlson, Harry Corea, Lloyd Grossman, Eve Dickens, Everett Dickey, Kenneth Dickey, Patricia Dyche, Don Erjavec, Samuel Fain, Dominick Fera, John Fosse, Theodore Gardner, Stanley Goulke, Paul Glass, Roger Groham, Frederick Gray, Morris Gurvin, Leslie Hale, William Harding, Herbert Hawley, Mary Hewitt, Mary Lou Hill, Howard Hillyer, Arthur Hoberman, Henry Holt, Albert Huffmeier, Clement Hutchinson, Karl Jaeger, Thomas Johnson, Marcoy Jordan, Naomi Kafenhaus, Kenneth Kamp, Marianne King, John Klein, Glenn Krell, Mark Kusanovich, Walter Lappo, David Lawson, Don Lewis, James Lewis, Byron Linford, William Love, Jack Miller, Peter Mittelstodt, Donna Morgon, Harold Owen, Donald Pipes, Howard Quilling, John Quist, McDonald Raff, Vernon Read, Edward Roush, Peter Schortz, James Schultz, Alice Smith, Martha Ann Smith, Harry Stomotis, John Starcic, Jean Stevens, Sheridon Stokes, Peter Swonson, Brenton Sweet, Richard Untried, Leonord Walker, Melvin Warner, Richard Wenrich, Sidney Zeitlin. Williom Schaefer, director of the University Symphonic Band, came to SC in 1952 from the Carnegie Institute of Technology, where he was director of bands. He was chairman of the wind instrument department and an associate professor in the school of music besides the job of director this year. orchestra Ingolf Dahl was associate pro- fessor of music and conductor of the University Symphonic Or- chestra. Graduate of the Acad- emy of Music in Cologne and the Conservatory of Music in Zurich, Professor Dahl studied with Ma- dia Boulanger, collaborator of Igor Stravinsky. Joyce Armour, Eve Benner, Frederick Bergstone, Ann Berry, William Brower, Eleanor Brown, Toni Chandler, Forrest Clark, Jomes De Coursey, Eve Dickens, Anne Dragonette, AucJrey Drannon, Fountiene Duda, Gene Eaves, Martha Ebersole, Janice Fenimore, Janet Gaede, Robert Gerle, Les Hale, Thomas Hall, William Harding, Kenneth Harrison, Howard Hillyer, Max Hobart, William HolcepI, Morcay Jordan, Kenneth Komp, Pearl Kaufman, Marianne King, William Kirkpatrick, Bud Klein, Celia Koch, Chris Kuzell, James Lewis, Norma Marcus, Edgar Movsesian, June Nunis, Jerilyn Neal, Elizabeth Quam, Eileen Rask, Vernon Read, Mary Rewicz, Dona Risley, Rhoda Rossell, John Starcic, Jean Stevens, Paul Sfoner, Peter Swan- son, Philip Taylor, James Vacirca, Margaret Waddelow, Eugene Wilson, Sidney Zeitlin, Tikey Zes. !l The highpoint of the Orchestra ' s work was this year ' s concert performance. The spring concert and tours to many high schools kept them busy throughout the year. Regular practice sessions kept the group in professional caliber. a cappella choir This man has done much to further the cause of SGcred music at SC and elsewhere. Founder and director of the department of church music, Professor Charles C. Hirt- now heads all choral organizations, including A Cappella choir and the Madrigal Singers. Professor Hirt studied for his Ph.D at SC and also studied with Julius Herford and John Smallwood. Above, A Cappella members enjoy an intermission during one of their many performances The various choral groups offer training in choral technique and literature. Below, A Cap- pella choir and the Madrigal Singers perform. The combined choral groups frequently present major choral works with the University Symphonic Orchestra and student soloists. They hove also taken port in performances with the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra. left to Righl: Row 1: Ruth Boggott, Roberta Carroll. Erena Tchillingarian, Barbara Sweden- borg, Pat Rosedale, Morgaret Baker, Virginia Barhouse, Dorothy Lymon, Jeanne Schatte, Mari- lyn Breinholt, Josephine Matthews, Luanne He- bert, Imogene Larson. Row 2: Borbara Ann Hesse, Celia Cole, Doris Suhr, Carol Horkey, Edna Cornell, Doris Pridonof?, Jackie Mansfield, Marguerite Blanchard, Mary Jewel, Patricio Singer, Anne Clements, Mary Zahl, Marilyn Taylor. Row 3: Carol Aldrich, Elizobeth Walker, Pat Gallagher, Don Lee While, Robert Johnson, David Ackles, Sandy Lewis, John Sherman. Don Levy, Carl Schultz, Jean Haynes, Shari Mayo, Mildred Miller. Row 4: Burton Zipser, Glenn Wilcox, William Trussell, Paul Mayo, Burton Korson, Kurt Miller, Ronold Broodwell, John Marpnian, Bernard Regier, James Vail, Norman Carlson, Robert Korinke, Howard Bornett. Jack Lawrence. opera chorus The opera chorus has replaced the evening chorus or concert choir. The members of the chorus have had the opportunity this year to appear in two major works: Valley of Despair and The Masked Boll. Un- der the direction of opera department head, Walter Ducloux, the chorus has proven to be an outstanding attribute to the quality of the opera performances. Opera Chorus: Antonieta Abarquez, Beverly Anderson, Neil Ansteod, Shirley Armstrong, Helen Beebe, Gail Bradley, Curtis Braucher, Carolyn Brown, Sue Butcher, Lyria Carranza, Janice Corwin, David Cohen, Diane Daniel, Sylvia Edelglass, Marion Engle, John Fields, Allan Harlan, Evelyn Harden, Howard Heafon, Diana Higley, Jack Horner, Barbara Hoshow, Dorothy Huang, Chares Kribs, Judith Larry, Ronald LeMieux, Ruben Leon, Adrienne Lewis, Sandy Lewis, Joan Lloyd, Esther Lustig, Elizabeth Mabry, Marjorie Newhouse, Loye Peters, Elizabeth Ramirez, Kay Reiter, Carol Rives, Sandra Ryon, Rosalie SooHoo, Arlan Stone, Marilyn Thorn, Ella Turner, Joyce Wilkin, Grace Yasuda, Phoebe Young. Mcdrigal Singsrs was a unique group which has received national recogni- tion both for its choral achievement and for the manner in which it brings to life the spirit of the Elizabethan period The members are chosen from the best singers of the music depart- ment. They perform the works of the 16th Century composers such as De Lasso, Byrd, and Morley 1 : .. " li I irvt l T H I r .r. ' ' «t madrigals opera Dr. Walter Ducloux finished up his second year as head of the opera de- partment. A noted expert in the field of opera, he often appeared on the Metropolitan Opera Quiz, heard every Saturday. A strong supporter of opera in English, Dr. Ducloux gave Bovard a sampling of it last year. " Valley of Despair " was the first opera of the season. The music drama in a prologue and two acts was written by Eugene d ' Albert. r in m PH 1 mW . s KL.i James Low, a recent addition to the opera department, acted in the ca- pacity of principal coach for the two operas given this year by the depart- ment. In a village at the foot of the mountains The action starts high up in the Pyrenees The second opera of the season was " A Masked Ball " by Giuseppe Verdi Iip«« The action takes place on March 15 and 16, 1792, in and around Stock- holm Oscar, the page, reads to the King GEORGE W. WHITE ME OF DENTAL SCHOOL rd president ,imWW A midnight meeting — King Gustav 1 1 1 of Sweden awaits the future tidings " Un Balla Maschera ' GRADUATING TEMPLE BLOCK BUILDING— FIRST HOME OF DENTAL SCHOOL mm jm Left, Pi Phi ' s Shirley Tanner, as vice- president of the class, planned the social activities. Shirley was Chief Justice of Women ' s Judicial Court. Middle, education major Pat Hurley was secretary and belonged to Pi Beta Phi. Her job of keeping the minutes and the roll developed into quite a problem with many of the school ' s busiest people sitting on the council. Tom Parent, right, kept the books balanced as much as possible in his capacity of treasurer. A Delta Sig, Tom was formerly vice-president of AMS and in Squires senior council Jerry Baker, president of the class, spent a busy four years at Troy. Dur- ing his senior year, Jerry found time to be Blue Key president and ' 55 Club president, while maintaining a 3.3 overage. A former senator-at-lorge, Jerry held membership in Knights and Squires and was selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. He planned to go into low when graduated. yi nNioii Preparations for a Busy Season The Senior Class started the year off by build- ing a replica of the 1927 homecoming queen ' s float. Nextcame the senior day at the coliseum with welcoming talks by Arnold Eddy and Lewis Gough and yells by Lindley Bothwell, originator of card stunts. After first semester finals the council took off to slosh in the snow. In a final flurry of events the senior ditch, held at Portuguese Bend Club, the Diamond Jubilee Ball, at the Riviera Country Club, Baccalaureate Service and the final big moment of Commencement, then alumni. Left fo Right: Row 1: Jerry Baker, Sanghavl Vipin, Aivis Price, Lucile McGill, Donna Meodors, George Gopaul, Aphrodite Lyris, Kirk Dickens, Pot Hurley, Shirley Tanner. Row 2: Robert Pinder, Daulat Masuda, Johanna Pick, Marilyn Hershey, Dee Henson, Vicki Stultz, Lee Brook- ins, Sally Hardy, Sallie Taylor, Olga Kosar, Judy Franks. Row 3: Michael Thurman. John Menah, Robert Robenstein, Carole Brown, Louise Michael, Bobbie Hesse, Lourogene Wood, Barry Greenberg, Jack Arnold, Doris Lyons. Row 4: Merle Welch, Vince Thompson, Don Doves, Harvey Palosh, Jack Kyser, Ron Rice, Jack Pursell, Ron Pacini, Don Eriandson, Howord Smith. Phi Sig ' s Jerry McMahon was a Senator-at- Large, Chairman of the Publications Board, a former Squire, and a member of Knights and Blue Key. Pat Crawford, AOPi, was President of Mortar Board, former Vice- President of the YWCA, and held member- ship in Amazons, Chimes, Spurs, Troeds, and the ' 55 Club. A three-year man on the Senate, Murray Bring was a Senator-at- Large, Independent Men ' s Representative, Captain of the Debate Squad, on the Model UN delegation, and Blue Key. Charlie Barnett, leff, Acacia, was Editor of the Daily Trojan, and in Blue Key. Holder of many beauty titles was AWS President, Patti Tremellen, Delta Gamma. Patti was in Mortar Board and Amazons. Don Daves, Phi Delt, led the Knights through a terrific year. He also was in Blue Key, and President of Tau Alpha Sigma TV fraternity. The Daily Trojan ' s Managing Editor, Rodger Dar- bonne, Theta Xi, was Chief Justice of Men ' s Judi- cial Court, former Junior Class President, and in Blue Key. Outstanding records, huh? Far left. Kappa ' s Mory Barrett, President of Amazons, and active in Red Cross work, with Bob Jani, Acacia, who was Trojan Band Manager and Chairman of who s who Songfest. Left, is Don Ward, Delt, our " jungle noises " Yell King. Cindy Brassell, Koppa, was YWCA President and a former member of Spurs Chairman of the Greater University Committee, was Beta Fred Fagg, a former Squire. Below, Tom Pflimlin, ATO, was Chairman of Homecoming and did a great job. Tom was in Knights, Tau Alpha Sigma TV fraternity, and was Copy Editor of the ' 54 El Rodeo. President of the Student Council on Religion was Keith Brandt, Sig Ep. Keith was in Knights, and on the Senate. Senator-at-Large Bar- bara Haase was a Homecoming Princess, Secre- tary of the Sophomore Class, President of Shell and Oar, and in Amazons and Delta Gamma. Our capable ASSC Secretary was Lenore Patterson. Her activities included Alpha Epsilon Phi, Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, Mortar Board, and serving as Junior Class veep. Top left, our two top ASSC officers. Bill Von Alstyne, and Joon Price. Bill was ASSC President, and in Blue Key and Acacia. Joan, a Theta, was ASSC Veep, and was President of Chimes, and in Mortar Board, Amazons, Spurs, and the ' 55 Club. Alpha Rho Chi ' s Jock Kyser designed the Troy- scope cord stunts, and was Treasurer of Knights, a Senator-at-Large, and in the ' 55 Club Top right, IFC President, Ron Pocini, Delta Chi, was Vice-President of the School of Commerce and the Sophomore class. He was in Knights. Representing all campus veterans on the Senate was Stan Dunn, Sig Ep A native of India, Doulot Mosudo served on the Senate as Foreign Students ' Representative. " Don, " as he was known, was also on Senior Council, and President of Delta Kappa Alpha cinema fraternity Right, co-captains of the varsity basketball team, Dick Welsh and Roy Irvin. For right, co-captain of the varsity football team, Lindon Crow. Below right, Jerry Baker. Jerry was President of the Senior class. Blue Key, and the ' 55 Club. His activities also included being a Senator-at-Lorge, and Knights and Squires AMS President was Jerry Blonkinship, ATO Jerry was in Blue Key, Knights, Squires, the ' 55 Club, and was a Senator-at-Large, Presiding over the Panhellenic Council was Edith Anderson, Alpha Chi Omega. Edith was a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mor- tar Board, Amazons, and Vice-President of Spurs. She also was active in drama pro- ductions. El Rodeo Editor, Merle Welch, served as Organizations Editor of the ' 54 El Rodeo. He was in Knights, Senior Coun- cil, Commerce Council, and a member of Alpha Kappa Psi commerce fraternity IT IS THE TRADITION AT SC TO SELECT FROM EACH GRADUATING CLASS SEVEN COEDS, WHO BY THEIR OUTSTANDING RECORDS OF SERVICE, SCHOLARSHIP AND EX- EMPLIFICATION OF TROJAN WOM- ANHOOD, HAVE PROVED WOR- THY OF SPECIAL TRIBUTE. INTRO- DUCING THE DIAMOND JUBILEE. Helens of troy ■ ' % Jm « Edith Anderson, a native of Los Angeles, was president and vice-president of Panhellenic and belonged to Alpha Chi Omega sorority. She was vice-president of Spurs, and a member of Mortar Board, Amazons, the ' 55 Club, Troeds, the AWS Cabinet and the freshman and junior class councils. She played the lead in " Death of a Salesman, " hod a major role in " Electro, " and belonged to National Collegiate Players. Edith majored in English and her 3.5 overage gave her membership in Phi Beta Kappa and Alpha Lambda Delta. She was in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universi- ' .. ft. ties. At Glendale High School Edith received the Donichy Award for the senior girl most outstanding in leadership, scholarship end citizenship. m Mary Barrett, a sociology major, was president of Amazons, junior-senior women ' s service honorary and in Red Cross activities, having served as SC Fund Drive Chairman, SC Unit Chairman, Blood Drive Chairman and Chairman of the Los Angeles College Council. Mary was vice-president of E.V.K. Dormitory, and served on the AWS Cabinet, sopho- more, junior and senior class councils. She was in Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, the ' 55 Club, and i Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. An ardent sailing enthusiast, Mary lived in Newport Beach and found time to be on the SC Sailing team and was secretary of the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate sailing teams, and the Rose Bowl Regatta. She graduated from Flintridge Sacred Heart Academy in Pasadena. m Pat Crawford came to SC from Rosemead High School and began her admirable record of activities. She was president of Mortar Board, highest women ' s honorary at SC, vice- president and Regional Chairman of the YWCA, and was a member of Amazons, Chimes, Spurs, Troeds, Freshman Women ' s Council and the ' 55 Club. An English literature major with a 3.2 average, Pat was selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Her sorority was Alpha Omicron Pi. In high school she was Girls ' League President, a member of the National Honor Society, which gave her a three year university scholarship. Pat was also recipient of the Town end Gown Junior Auxiliary and Ebell scholarships S - . . 4 Be An education major, Barbara Goode was very octive in AWS, having served on the cabinet as vice-president, treasurer, and projects chairman. As vice-president of Mortar Board, Barbara was advisor to Freshman Women ' s Council. She was a member of Amazons, Chimes, Spurs, Troeds, the ASSC Social Committee, the freshman and sophomore councils, and the ' 55 Club. Barbara ' s sorority was Kappa Alpha Theta, and as a junior she was a sponsor and advisor for Town and Gown Dorm and was ' 54 Alumni Day Hostess. She loved sports and has been a swimming instructor. A native of Los Angeles, Barbara graduated from Hollywood High School where she was GAA President. Barbara Haase began her activities at SC as Secretary and Scholarship Chairman of Troeds, later was Secretary of the spoho- more class and, as a senator-at-large, was Chairman of the Senate Election Investi- gating Committee. Selected for Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, Barbara was Director of Troy Camp, President and organizer of Shell and Oar, which supports the SC crew team, President of Delta Gamma Sorority, and a member of Amazons, the ' 55 Club and senior council. Barbara, an education major, also held the distinction of being selected a Home- coming Princess in 1953. At Hoover High in Glendale, she was on the student cabi- net. Girls ' League secretary. Graduation queen and society editor of the school paper. Barbara also attended the Univer- sity of Hawaii. u Tops in activities were Barbara Goode, left. Bob DeRienzo, and Carole Brown. Barbara, a Theta, was Mortar Board veep, on Amazon, Chime, Spur and AWS veep and treasurer. Bob, an SAE, was in Trovets, Senior council, Senior Day chairman, and veep of TRG. Carole, a Gamma Phi and Amazon, was on senior and education councils Activitywise Sallie Taylor wasn ' t easily overshadowed. She has a long list of activities. Ron Rice was Projects chairman for the Senior class council and a member of Figi. senior personalities THE OUTSTANDING MEMBERS OF EACH CLASS DESERVE SPECIAL NOTE. CHOSEN BY A COMMITTEE OF ORGANIZATION PRESIDENTS, GROUP LEADERS, AND CLASS PRESIDENTS, THE PERSONALITIES HAVE SHOWN BY PAST PERFORMANCE THEIR VALUE TO TROY. Have o few organizations ' Jock Arnold did just that. He belonged to Senior class coun- cil. Homecoming and Greater U committees, ' 55 club, IFC, ASPA, and Trovets, He also was in Lambda Chi Alpha and was vice-presi- dent of it. Vicki Stultz was m Chimes, IR and Senior councils, ASSC Social Affairs Commit- tee, Greater U, Ski Club, LAS rouncil and ZTA sorority. the center, Billie Lyris, who claims she used to be nor- mal, that is until influenced by B. Jansen. Billie was a DG, NSA co-ordinator, and a member of Sr. and Educ. councils. Clayton Cook, on the left, was a Knight, presi- dent of Kappa Sig, and IFC veep. James Crowell, on the right, majored in Foreign Trade, was in the AFROTC and house manager of Beta. Left to right are Frances Bono, Lucile Baker and Sally Hardy. Frances was a member of Education council, CSTA, and Phrateres. Lucile was in the Wesley Club, Education council and active on the Independent council. Sally, who was pinned to Kappa Sig Dove Batholemew, was an A Chi O. She has been on Senior and Education councils, and AWS associate cabinet. Alpha Gam ' s activity senior, Betty Coburn has a lengthy list of activities headed by Chimes and Ama- zons. Betty came here from Canada as a Soph. Jack Smart, left, was vice-president of the School of I.R. Walt Strakosch was a member of APhiO, and secre- tary of the Trovets. Sorry to lose Janet Harlow and Jean Steward, right. Janet was a member of the Y Cabinet and sponsor of Harris Plaza. Jean, an AOPi, wheel in Amazons, the Y, and Mortar Board, was well-known about campus for her fine activities here. i n Important throughout their four years at SC were Mary Margaret Wells, left and Dortho Fox, prids of the Tri-Delt pledge class. Mary held membership in Kappa, Amazons and the ' 55 Club, Dortha was Orientation head and in Mortar Board. i The smiling face in the above left pic- ture belongs to the popular president of Knights, Howard Smith. Chi Omega Marilyn Hershey had a long list of activities to earn the ' 55 club. Bob Maners, last year ' s Yell King, a mem- ber of Blue Key, and Skull and Dagger, is shown at the above right. Phi Sig Herb Vossler, in the center, was a Knight, in the AFROTC and Home- coming Trophy chairman. DG Marion Anderson was an Amazon and a mem- ber of Shell and Oar. In the left can- did are Ted Price and Carol Ann Small, right. Ted has been actively interested in his major. English, and a member of the NROTC. Carol has been active in the Y, AWS secretary and a Phi Beta Koppa Vince Thompson, Ron Young and Rod Wilger are shown in the right candid. Vince, on A Rho Chi, was on Sr, and Architecture councils, a Knight and worked on Song Fest. Chi Phi Ron was a Knight. Beta Rod ran Varsity track. Delta Chi Cliff Altenburgcr, left, was Sr Mgr of the gym team and one of the few mgr ' s to receive a life pass. Gary Robin, Delto Chi sec, was an outstanding outfielder on varsity baseball for past four years. Gary combined sports and school service in honorary, Knights. In the above left picture, it ' s plain to see that these two Phi Psi ' s got around on campus. Senior council, IPC, NROTC, and veep of his house are some of Steve Campbell ' s activities. J. B. Hutchins, right, was also veep of his house and in Knights, on the ' 55 club, on Men ' s Judicial and a varsity trackman Left to right in the above right candid are Bill Blakkolb, Bill Beazley and Steve Mulhollen. Blakkolb was active in Squires, IPC and the NROTC. Beazley was in Knights and Squires, ' 55 club and secretary of Blue Key. Steve was also a Knight and Squire and on Greater " U. " Two very active seniors are shown at the left, TEP Al Mour and Sigma Chi Noble Trenhom. Al was Homecoming Publicity chairman and a member of Blue Key and P A. council. Noble, on the right, was a Knight and a Squire, in the NROTC and president of the Trojan Peak Club, Sr. council, Sigma Alpha Sigma and the Y were the activities of Chi O Delores Henson. PiKA Chuck Singer who was a political sci- ence major has been AMS secretary, on fresh- man council, a Knight, Greater U and a member of the ' 55 Club Leaving us soon, but not in spirit are Fred Klumb, left, and Dave Worth. Fred was o Delt and in AIEE. Dave was presi- dent of ATO, director of the Varsity Show, on IFC, and photography editor of the Wampus. Both men held down membership in the Trojan Knights. ' jcjim Seniors Jim Shellaberger, Rose Marie Fong, center, and Carl Davis, right, are shown here. Jim was treas- urer of SAE and a member of Beta Alpha Psi. Rose Marie has been active as secretary of three groups and president of the Chinese Student Club. Carl was president of the Trojan Young Republicans and in the NROTC Well-known during their four years at SC ore left to right, Mike Thurman, Judy Goldertberg and Bobbie Hesse. Mike was a TKE, a Knight and on Senior and LAS councils. Judy, an AEPhi, was an Amazon, on Senior council, Pon- hel Bobbie Hesse was prexy of the School of Music. AChiO ' s pride and joy, Lauragene Wood was on Senior council and in Sigma Alpha Sigma. Pi Phi Judith Franks, left, was on Senior Counc and Shell and Oar. Knights Roger Poundstone and Carlos Martinez are in the picture at the upper left. Roger, a member of Sigma Phi Delta, has been active in the school of Engineering Carlos is veep of Trovets and Sigma Nu Left to right, are Bob Dunaetz, Shirlee Blalock, and Mark Thoreson at the lower left. SAE Bob was on Engineering council, A.I.Ch.E. and A.C.S. Shirlee has a long and impressive list of activities headed by Senator-ot-large. Mark, a Sigma Chi, has devoted most of his time this year to his controversy provok- ing column " Mark Time. " Jan Anderson was a Theta and m the ' 55 club Joe Brockman was past president of Sigma Chi and pre dent ma|or Leo Dizikes was secretary-treasurer of the American Society for Public Administration, and a member of Public Administra- tion school counci Glenn Ada„,s.n 1 A.B.. Telecom. Los Angeles 1 TAZ. Womous Carolyn Ainsworth B.F.A.. Atl Educ. Sierra Modre ArA Kn Clifford Altenburger A B , Pol Sci. Los Angeles AX, niA, «HZ Bull Chain A B , Pol Sci, Toi.once AS PA, Edilh Anderson A B., English Ax " a° BK, POThe° " e ' nic ' " Ralph Anslow A B , English Glendora Hal Arthur A B Cinema ai a " smpte, AES Fahmy Atlallah A,B,. Psychology Los Angeles InlraVorsily Chris Fellowship Jerry Baker A.B , Pol. Sci. Los Angeles Sen. Class Pres.. 55 Club Blue Key P e James Barber A.B,. Economics Los Angeles Acacio, LAS P.es. . Knights, Blue Key Chorles Barnett A B . Journalism Long Beach Acocio, D T. Editor Blue Key, ZAX Mary Barrett A.B., Sociology Los Angeles KKr. Pres. Amaz Who s Who, AWS Donna Bales B S , Occup The. op Donald Beckhart y A B , Zoology Los Angeles ©X Bond Albert Beebe Albuguergue, N M VY, TAZ LAS Council Martho Belknap B.S , Clin Tech Burbank Z AAA BIA Edgor Benveniste A.B , Zoology Los Angeles AEA Carol Bibbie A B., Sociology A°Z°© " " " Jonice Birdsall A B , Comp Lit, Los Angeles Lo g Beach Shirlee Blalock Son Man TO KAG, Kn HA© Amazons 55 Club Borbora Border A.B . Sociology Los Ang ' " eles " " TE , Knights, Squires Carl B«,unger Hollywood ' A n, Inlercultuio Club. Uniy Orches 1 Beatrice Brock B.F.A., A,t Educ. Glendale KKr. Kn lee Brookins A B., Soc. Studies rOB. Sr ' council Joe Brockman A B , Telecom zx Uno Brunskill A B , Sociology Rolling Hills r«B James Buehner A.B., Geology ♦Ae Bockner Burch B.S.. Clin. Tech. Los Angeles Patricia Carey A B , English Granada Hills KKr. YWCA Susan Carmichael A B , History AXa ' LAs " Counci Kathleen Carter B.S , Educ RB " " ' " Dovina Cassell B.S , Occup. Therop Sherman Oaks O.T. Club, Hillel Richard Chapman y A.B . Sociology Los Angeles ©H, Sguires, Fresh- mon S. Soph. Counci Los Angeles KA, LAS Vice-Pres s Amazons, Sr. Cour Ifll M m isiis Bob Elinar ATA A»n, I4X William Dovla. J A B . Inl Rel AX. Choral Club Gaoffrvy Enqland Vitgll F«nlon A.B.. Soc. Sludi Robart Flaminq S.. Phys. Ther A.B., Beverly Jack Forbet A.B., Soc. Studies Los Anqeles Beverly Hills Huniinqfon Pork Ski Club. Jr. Council IN. A«n. Football «IK. AKA. TAI. Band A n. SMPTE. AER . V. . Edward Chybowsky Jack Christopher Univ. Hts,, Ohio Pasadena AX AKA . SMPTE. AMr. OA . Fren Crew Club AOn. Mortar Board, A« Amazons. YWCA Rodqer Darbonne Donald Daves AB.. Journalism A.B,. Telecom. Elton. Louisiana Glendale QH, lAX, D.T. Man t A0. TAI. Pr, Ed , Blue Key, Kniqhts. Blue Ke Belly Coburn B.S,. Occup. Therot APA. Amazons. Chimes. O.T. Club B.S.. Occup. There KKT Richard Crowley A.B.. Economics Alhambro X . Order of Arti AFROTC Kirk Dickens ' A.B., Physics TKE, ' ' T ' kA. Debot. Manin Coll AB., Pre Dei Janel Curry Charlene Greene Slephen Gurnik. William Hall San Pedro Jack Goffnev A.B., Pol, Sci. B,S , Occup Ther( Ragna Knudsen Francis Ikezoye John Koslov TKE, NROTC l ' t 0 Bernhard Kra B.S., Chemist «BK " oVz ' p l John Lomerdin ll AB , Pol Sc, Arcodio Ellzabclh Loppo A B , Sociolnqy Vinslon Lorson A B , Pol Sii Khin LafI A B , Cinema Los Anqeles Lee LovPott A B , Pol Sci Glendole niA a " b " ° p " choloqv Inqlewood Eil — Ledford B S , Nursina " r ' Zooloqv " Hollywood NROTC John Uhman A.B,, Zooloqv Hollywood NROTC Williont Lehman BS., Soc Studies William Leppold AB.. H, story Montebello Aureo Liqot BS., Occu Theropv O.T. Club Barbara Line B S . Educ Bell Helen Lilwin A B L as Corona Irene Liu A B , Socioloay Los Anqeles Chinese Club Fidel Loa A B.. Spanish Lcs Anqeles Diane lokenyitz A.B.. French Ventura nA». AMr, Le Club Juon Losada Madrid.°SooiT Linda Loustalot BS , Speech Bakersfield AAA Arthur McClu.e AB Pol. Sci. Los Angeles ♦rA ' ' ' le. " Arts Pasadena Xn, Kn, Sorority Editor, El Rodeo iTfefe ' cZ. Red Bluff AOn TAZ Z»H James Mace A B. Soc Studies OAO Linda Maqnui BS., Nursinq Los Anqeles 134 Marioric Nichol Robert Ohiv A.B . Hislo.v BS., Cinema Los Anqeles Snn Gabriel A . Shell Oar SMPTE, NROTC Sk, Club Moriorie Okodi B.S., Nursinq BoarcJ, 55 Cluh. Xn AXO, O.T. Club James Silknifter A.B.. Joumolism Oxnard Acacia, Daily Tro lAX «HI Vicki Stullz A,B.. Pol. Sci Los Anaeles ZTA. Chimes. : ZAX, Dail Photo Editc Carol Small A.B.. GerfTior Chula Vista s«BK. A4 A Charles Soderlinq Margaret Strong Ethel Tanaka K t K. Inter-Vor Chris. Fellow hii; Har.ey Resh A.B . Pol. Sc. Newton Centre, Mass AAZ, Freshman Council, Squires, Model UN Harold Roach A B , Phys Scr Son Gobriel Acocio Chorles Romon, A.B.. Telecom. Los Angeles Boll Choin, Tennrs Ruth Ross A B.. jQuinj.i, Los Angeles OZO, Doily Troign Robert Rubenste.n Sr. Council Boll 8, Chain. Greater U Marilyn Ruesch B S , Occup Therapy Los Anaeles AOn, AAI, O.T. Syl.io Scarborough A.B , English Van Nuys Westminster, Ice Skating Club l-S-.-TeVe crm " Ookland ZTA t B TAX Ruth Schiff A B , Psychology Los Angeles RAG Dudley Schmitz B.S.. Pol, Sci, Los Angeles OKf, Boll 4 Cho Skull Daqqer, A.B., Psychology Los Angeles AX Rob Schuyler A.B,, Pol, Sc, Hollywood Acacia, Debate Anne Scully B.S.. Educ. AXn, Newmon Club Ed, CouncI Nima Shokarii A.M.. Economics Los Angeles Thomas Shapiro A,B,, Zoology Santo Barbara Robert Walla h A.B.. Pol. Sci Blue Key. Kniqhis, AEn. AIP, TKA Eug«n Welnvr A.B., Biochemisl Los Anqeles Slanlay W«in A.B., Pol. Sci. TE . " Iqutr ' es, Ttoion Chesi Morgoral Whtrry Emtil Whllahtod A.B., Psychology A.B., Psychology A.B., Inl. Sherman Oaks Los Anqeles Los Anqele Newport Beach ZTA, Chimes. Jr Educ. Councils lillion Wong A.B., Sociology Nogales, Arizont Alfred Zoller A.B., Sociology Harriet Allen VY A 1 E. TOY eonard Zagortz Jr. Morton Zebrock Joseph Worth A.B.. Telecom. A.B.. Jou(nahst?i A B,, Psychology Cincinnati, Ohio Borstow Los Angeles ATn Kniqhis, Acocio. AAZ. lAX TE« Varsity Show D.T. Photo Ed. Arnold Altmon B,S., Bus, Adm. •m Braunger S., Tfonspoft Jliywood Burby Ain ' ' a. -55 Club. S., Bus. Adm. ullerlon mold Society, AHP AK . Commei Seymour Canter David Bungay B.S., Bus. Adm. Glendale KI. Track Ronald Calabria B.S.. Bus. Adm P.tman, Ohio Richard Carter Trode B.S OKV. Foolbal Edward Childs, Jr. b S , Advertising ■lendale ®rA, AAI, Senior uncil Ronold Childs B.S,, Bus, Adm, Glendale «rA, Tracl Stanley Chow B.S., Accounting Los Angeles Nisei Troion Club, Chinese Club Dick Coles BS,, Foreign Trade Pacific Pglisades AZn, Trovets, SAM,, Judo Club Clayton Cook B.S., Insurance North Hollywoo KZ, Knights, S VicePres., IFC Paul Cook B S , Foreign Trade Lis nqees James Couden B:S,, Finance Los Angeles William Covey B.S,, Accounting Pasodeng Ain BAV Patrick Coyne B.S,, Marketing A " in " A l £ Ski Club, Flying Club James Crowell B.S,, Foreign Tr Santo Ana ' Ben, AFROTC Cad Fenig BS.. Advertising AAI, S.A.M.. Judo Club, Interculturol Los Angeles 0ZK, Junior Cou Allan Flower BS , Bus. Adm. icilAZn, PE, Trovets Leonardo Foncerradc B.S., Foreign Trade Sa n Oiego Robert Ford B.S., Accountin Long Beach BAH " , en Norman Frank BS , Accounting A»0, " T,ovets Corol Fronklin B S,, Retailing Los Angeles Dell Friedman BS., Retgiling Los Angeles ZBT, Squires, Com Soph Councils Robert Friedman B S , Retailing Los Angeles ZBT, Squires, Crew Herbert Fulterm B S , Accountin Williom Garrison B S , Bus Adm xk " ° Los Angeles Willard Gobbell B.S,, Ind Mgnt, Encno «A0. AKf, NROTC, Crew Harold Goldbaum B,S,, Froeign Trade Beverly Hills Judo Club Cedric Goldine BS , Ind Mqm KSr David Green B.S , Marketing Los Angeles commerce Council Diana Green BS,, Real Estote Palm Springs nBO , YWCA El Rodeo James Green BS,, Bus. Adm Pocific Polisgdes OA0, AFROTC Joe Guerrero B S , Bus, Adm Los Angeles AFROTC Thomas Cunningha Ores Dragland . Va fli SI Joseph Delavigne BS., Finance A°in, " Commerce Robert DeRienzo BS , Commerce Pasadena lAE Council, Trovets Stonley Dunn B.S., Accounting Hermoso Beach I E OAA A t 0 BAV, Vet s Pep Jack Durrett B.S., Marketing TKE. ' Kniqhts, Squires, NROTC Robert Eaton BS , Finance Lono Beach Raphael Etkes LosAnqeles Charlat Hack«ll B.S,. Finance • KT, Kniqhis B.S., Accountinc Soulh Pasodeno Ain, BA Yothlhoru Honkowa JonMt Hococak B-S., Accounting B.S., Acivertiiinq 1.05 Anqeles Sherman Oaks Nisei Trojan Club ATA, AFROTC Dorothy Koitor ChorUs Hotllngt B.S. Tiansportolii Ae. Baseball Roy Jonion B.S.. Real Estote Los Angeles «K f Pacific PalisocJes William Kellogg Betty King BS,. Sec, AtJm, San Bernardino Amazons, AfA Los Veqos, Nevada Pasadena TA , Squires, Fresh- AZH, S. man Comm. Coun B.S . ' " Bu! " ' Adm. ♦ IK, ' Knights, Squires 55 Clu Tom Kornegay B.S., Ind. Mqm Los Anqeles NROTC BS., Advertisinq ZAI 0X0 Sen Donald Love A«, lAZ, Brz, BS.. Bus. Adrr Hollywood AMr IS ' " W " w BTW " ' 5 . J Harold O ' Connor B.S.. Com. Aviation AX. AHP. Arnold James Munson Louis Ormsbv Glendale AX. Kniqt IFC Pres.. i Thomas Parent Im. B.S.. Accounlin Glendale Squires AZ , NROTC lo s WhoCoun., V.P.. A Marijane Perkin! B.S.. Sec, Adm South Pasadena AFA. TAX Gregory Poladiai B.S,. Bus. Adm. Flushing. N. Y. Alvis Price B.S.. Bus. Educ Hawkins, Texas . AAv ' iFC Tr, Sr. Councils Lours Robinson B.S., Adv( Angeh obin Solly Robin Don Robinson us Adm. BS.. Bus. Adm. BS.. Bus. Adm Alfodena Santa Monica Tights, ZTA, V.P. Sch. of HKA. AZn. Ptes. Baseball Com., Copy Ed.. El Sch. of Commerce Rodeo, Pres. 0X0 George Romig BS.. Real Esl Phil Rudnick Alfonso Sabino 6 S.. Accounting Los Angeles N S EWiM James Shelloberqe Howard Smith Robert Smit BS.. Accounting BS Foreiq ' OS Angeles Hollywood BA . Pres. Knights, AX Sr. Coun., Greater U B.S . Bus. Adm. B.S., Adveitis.n . Long Beach KAO. TAX C. Andt«w WMthtm Mourice Whorton Pomona West Los Anqeles Los Ar El Rodeo Editor. rA, Rowing Club, AIH Rab«r« Whil« BS.. Com. Av ; WhoVoisitv Cccw Froncis Winltrs Louragene Worch John Young n ? SM I Carole Caisler 8 S Sec Studies AAn° " EI °Rodeo, Chifnes Jeanne Congdon BS , Phys. Educ Newport Beach KKr. URA. Educ, Coun., C.S.TA, Eleanor Cook BS . Soc. Studies Upland AAn. CST. A.. J Coun . Homecom Mary DePieIro B.S.. Elem. Educ. Los Angeles AOn, C.ST.A . Newman Betty Dunn B.S., Speech Twin Falls, Idaho xn, OB, jf sr Councils, YWCA James Fitzgerald A.B., Spanish Long Beach AMr, Trovers. La Tertulig Henry Green BS , Phys. Educ Be ' n ' PEMS, Va.- sity Crew Kay Grimmesey BS , English Los Angeles HAe. CST A YWCA BS . Soc. Studies Los Angeles CST A BS.. Soc. Stu roB, HAe. Sally Hardy B.S.. Educ. Psyc Frances Delmet B S.. Soc. Studie Posodena HAe Barbara Goode B.S-, English KA0. Mortar Boarc Amazons, Chimes Shirley Harwood B S.. Elem. Educ Ar. Amazons. Pres. Sch of Educ BS.. Fine Arts B S . Soc Stu Glendole HB Hollywood KA0, AWS Assoc. Cab Son Gabriel AAA Pasadena Educ. Coun., C.TSA AAA, " nA0 Chimes, Spurs Po sodeno Venice hl let:tary Senior Class Marilyn Hurt B.S., English Los Angeles KAO BS , Soc. Studies AIO HAS. Mortar Bd,, Amazons Victoria Inouye GnrVlena l n. Nisei Troian Club Janet Johnsen Bakersf iefd KAO, KH Wilmo Johnson BS.. Music los Anaeles AKA, nA0 ZAI, CST.A, S. Coun John Kecskemeti BS,, Speech Los Angeles Jack Kunitomi BS., English Los Angeles Lindbergh Kusun B S . Soc Studie Los Angeles Beaumont Senior Council T ' ?hjrEduc, Gloria lynch BS,, Soc, Studies Los Angeles KKr. Educ. Coun. Aphrodite Lyris B.S., Speech Los Angeles Ar, NSA Co Ord.. Sr. Educ. Councils Morcia McCassy B.S., Soc. Studies West Los Angeles AAn, C.S.T.A., Educ. Council Shirley McCafferty BS., Speech South Gate AAA Doris McClain B S., Speech Pasadena C.T.A. Barbara McCoy C.T.A. B.S., Soc. Sludi Los Angeles KAB 142 Bernica McGovern Lynn Mc Mary MacKay B.S., Speech Co.. C S.T.A. Educ. Cou, Shirley Marks Sue Mormion S., Educ. Psyc. B.S , Soc. Sludie 1 OS Angeles Pasadena nAe ne . j.. counc. Doris Ritter B.S., Phys. Edu Ange Lenee Rosentha B-S , Soc. Sludif Xn, C. S.T.A. AXn, PEMS AAHPEP Diane Rossner B.S., Soc. Sludie Warner Samuelil Donald Miller B.S., English AAR B.S., Soc. Sn Sk. Club, Educ. Coi Muriel Newhauser B-S , Educ. Psyc Edward OHs B.S., Molh ATA B.S.. Speech KA0 B.S, Phys Eric Inglewood Trovets, PEMS Joan Savant Hope Spence B.S,, Soc, Sti Los Angeles Jean Schmid B.S., F,ne A.1S South Pasaden Mary Stepho B S., Soc, Sic Santa Maria AAH . . S . i : . " MMM: Marianne Sussman B,S,. Phys, Educ nA0. PEMS, URA Sam Tsogalakis BS , Phys. Educ. ewman Club. Educ. Claire Vargas B.S., Educ ius. Educ. B.Mus , Pic Pork Sebastopol Sallie Taylor B S , English Long Beach 55 Club Rose Brooks B.Mus., Theor. Posadenci AI0 Ernest Thorn, Jr B.S., Soc. Studii Manholton Beoc Lee Green ' VKI ' ' jTm Barbara Hesse B.Mus., Theory los Angeles A t . M E, 54 Clu Madrigal San Bernardino MOE, Phrateres, CappeUo Choir Posodena ATA, niA, Pres. Sch. of Pub Patrick Murphy BS., Pub. Adrrn. B.S., Pub. Adn Bradley Nuremberg Peter Schartz B Mus . Mus EdL Brawley ex, «MA, Band Charles Perkins B.S., Pub, AdfT John Sheri BMus., V Long Beac AXA, IFC, Sr, Coun. 55 Club, Homecominr B.S., Pub, Adn Paul Swan B.S., Pub, A Burbank AKE PROFESSIONAL SENIORS ► architecture The drive to maintain a high standard af pro- fessional training in contemporary architecture and industrial design has rewarded Dean Arthur Gallion with a top college department. He was a member of A. LA. and Amer. Inst. of Planners. X 1 Left to Right: Row 1: James L jckmon, Al Merino Loul Liets, Secre- Fred Gh off a i. Bob Smith, President Barbara Onck en, Treasurer Stev » Gassmc n, Lorenzo Tede CO, Louis McLone, Bob Rogoff, Vice- President. Row 2: Bob Davis, Les Troeger Don Ca e, Em 1 Benes, Pou Drag , Byron Lin ord, Dave K ne, Bob Tierney, Randell Makinson Ron Yeo. ARCHITECTURE COIIIVCIL Top left, thirty-three years a professor of architecture marks a milestone for Clayton M. Baldwin who helped develop the first department of Arch, at SC. His interests run from sports to woodworking. What a snap it would be to read those do it yourself manuals with a background in architec- ture. Calrin Straub, associate professor, has been in the architecture department since 1946. His newest project has been building his own home besides planning others. A traveler, whenever possible, his trips have taken him all through Europe and Mexico. A sports car enthusiast, he naturally owns and tinkers with his MG. An amazing record of achievement follows William T. Pereira, A I A He began as an architect in 1930 and progressed steadily up the ladder of honorary titles until, in 1940, he received the Scarab medal as having the most distinguished record of architecture achievement for under thirty-five years of age! It ' s impossible to give the amaz- ing list of accomplishments. Henry C. Burge was director of model houses designed and supervised by students. He in- tegrated with his teaching career outside building, lec- tures, representing government trade unions, etc., into pro- fessional practice courses. Pop- ular Professor Burge served as advisor to Scarobs. Under the watchful eye of Dr. Prather, dentistry student Glenn Mann X-Rays his patient. The concerned looks don ' t seem to bother patient Georgie Volk. Seniors, aspiring to a dental career, work on actual oral cases, and many students take advantage of the low rates to have their teeth checked, " c. K Top men of dentistry and head of their respective departments, these four men comprise the teaching nu- cleus of the dental school. Top left. Marsh E. Robinson with D.D.S. and M.D. degrees, has served as head of Periodontology since 1950. A hobbi- est from way back, he has enough equipment to start his own motion picture studio. Lower left, Francis J. dentistry Conley was director of clinics and postgraduate instruction. His spare time was pretty well token up with an active boy scout group. Above, Fran- cis W. Summers received his D.D.S. from Kansas City U. in 1936 and has been with the school of dentistry since 1950 OS head of the Pedontics depart- ment. His major interest outside the modern walls of dentistry was pho- tography Robert T. Reeves, above right, barely had time away from the periodontology and oral pathology de- partment, but when he did, out would come the camera, as he too enjoyed the picture taking sport. Dr. Reeves sported his D.D.S. from SC in 1945 end has been the head of the depart- ment since 1948. y. Dean of the Dentistry School wos Robert McNulty. Under his excellent direction the Dental School grad- uated the tops in dental caliber. They have the new- est and most modern facilities which rate it as one of the best. Dean McNulty was a member of F.A.C.D., Council of Dental Education of America, and the Dental Association. His personal life revolved around a family of two children, a pride of being a grand- father, and a great love of fishing. Working in one of the most modern and best equipped buildings on campus, the dental students spend long hours working on practical proiecis such as fitting of false teeth. Observing the flow of water through a transparent glass channel in the Fluid Mechanics Laboratory. engineering Perhaps one of the best known edu- cators at 5C was Dean Robert- E. Vivian. He was continually improv- ing the engineering program with up to date facilities and " know how " of the teaching staff. Person- able and well liked, Dean Vivian has been the recipient of the honor of a " Who ' s Who " writeup for many years. On the lighter side, his interests turn to fishing, tennis and music. Acting head of the department of general engineer- ing, head of the department of industrial engineer- ing, and a member of the executive committee of the school of engineering kept Professor Homer H. Grant, above left, hopping. Relaxation time was spent in sports and reading. Active in the field of electrical engineering, Dr. George Harness, above right, was a grad from Cal Tech. He lent his talents to profes sional activities at SC and L.A. A member of the SC staff for over twenty-five years, David Wil- son, right, of civil engineering, was quite a remark- able man of achievements, participating in twenty- one activities and honoraries as well as a listing in Who ' s Who. ENGINEERING COUNCIL %. Left to Right: Row 1: John Trammell, Robert Meads, John Graves, John Clements Jolin Wilson, Helen Humphreys, Jacob Gamer, Lorry Lewis, Barf Ruston, Dwight Lodd. Row 7: Nick Friesen, Barry Everett, Bob Collins, Bob Emerzian, Conrad Solum, Don Dapra, Anthony Di Maftio. Row 3: Rich Haskell, Jacob Voogd, Fred Hoeptner, James Stub- choer, Syd Deem, Bill Cordon, George Cody. Row 4: Jock Garrison, Ben Levine, Robert Pinder, Jim Foxworthy, Ivan Holmberg, Bob Oldendorph. The Hale Cour competit on wa s mad e up of second yea students vho were given probi ;ms drafted by the Hale Cou rt senior boarc . Co npetitors were scored by pon els made up of facu ty and judges. The field wos finally cu Med tc two students. They repr esented SC in competition with JCLA and Loy- ola. Their narti es appear on o permo nent plaque in the law school lobby. Top right is James G. Holbrook, graduate of Northwestern with a J.D. in 1926. Under a grant from the Hoynes Foundation, Professor Holbrook is directing a survey of metropolitan trial courts in L.A. County under the auspices of the American Bar Association. Sec- ond, another outstanding profes- sor of law, William E. Burby, migrated from the University of Michigan, where he received his A.B. and L.L.D. Associated with SC for many years his major in- terest has been teaching students to be excellent in the law pro- fession Henry Springmeyer has been associated with the school of low for twenty-one years. Dur- ing this time he ' s been respon- sible for graduating many out- standing members of the bar association. His A.B. is from Princeton and his J.D. from SC. For enjoyment outside the law field his interest tends to Dutcfi and Flemish painters of the sev- enteenth century. Stanley Howell received his J.D. from Stanford. His specialty in the field is law procedure. Dr. Howell has been in the teaching profession since 1928. He is a member of the State and T.H. Bar Association and has worked as a member of the committee of justice admin- istration. He is now busy working on llie committee of fact finding and conclusions of law. m law Our law school will always be outstanding under the guidance of men like Dean Robert Kingsley. He ' s holder of an A B , AM., LL.B. from Minnesota and J D. from Har- vard. Outside the law courts and classrooms his interests were associated with the music world. He ' s on avid backer of the Light Opera Association and serves as secretary. Left lo Right: Row 1: Bill Robbins, Dave Schwich, Vice President, Syd Irmis, Bill Corstens, Publicity Chairman, Marc Kaufman, Li! Finan, Marshall Hudley. Row 2: Bob Stearns, Dean Stillwogon, Ron Freemond, Joan Hageman, Henry Moore, Rusty Russell. medicine A graduate of Occidental College and Stanford Uni- versity of Medicine, an M.D. of varied interests and accomplishments and Dean of the School of Medicine was Dr. Gordon E. Goodhart. The future development of the medical school will add a great deal to SC and, most important, the community. It will house basic science departments, research and an excellent me d- ical library. MEDICINE COUNCIL Left lo Right: Row 1: J. B. Sm,l Tweedie. Row 2: Robert Modi Row 3: Berne Surrey, Burt Wix Pictured: Kinq Mendelsohn. JS.di Top right. Dr. Thomos Brem worked for his M.D. at the famed Johns Hop- kins School of Medicine. His special interest in medicine was the study of cardiac vascular disease and immu- nology. Sports and hobbies that claim his relaxation time were fresh water fishing and golfing. Lower left, Dr. John T. Webb of the department of pharmacology and graduate of Cal Tech. Versatile and well read, this New Orleans jazz enthusiast enjoys reading T.S Eliot and research on Mesopotomion Archeology ' Above middle, this gentleman really enjoys work! As is evidenced by his various group activities, Dr. Ion MocDonoid of surgery is president of California division of Amer. Cancer Society, on the board of directors of the Not ' l Amer. Cancer Society and chairman of the cancer commission! Professor and chairman of th? otolaryngology department was Howard P. House, M.D. For many years his interest has been primarily in the field of otology with special emphasis on hearing problems. He was a member of many medical societies and devoted to his specialty. Lower right, the assistant dean of medical school was Dr. Peter V. Lee. A 1947 graduate of Stanford, he served on their faculty from 1952- 1954. SC now claims his services and he ' s doing a wonderful job. I Above, the newly established student drug store has become very populor. Featuring everything in the drug line, the students have also developed some products of their own such as shampoo. Below, recognizing the components of the mixture is one of the ma ny important basic requirements. left. Although very busy g, and swimming. In the Last year ' s addition to the pharmacy school was Dr. Carman Bliss with lecture schedules he still enjoys interests of photography, ski pharmacy field his major interests trend to natural drug products and research. The middle man of the trio is Dr. Orville Miller, a University of Washington graduate. He, too, likes the relaxation of the out-of-doors. After teaching students the finer points of compounds and formulas five days a week, he served as secretary of the Trojan Peak Club. Dr. Catherine Kirchner of pharmacognosy received all four of her degrees at SC. The pride of the department belonged to the Trojan Sierra Club and enjoyed fishing as a hobby. . i. pharmacy By the middle of next year the pharmacy school will culminate its 50th anniver- sary fund drive By that time approxi- mately $1 00,000 will have been raised to expand the development of the school. Under the excellent guidance of Deon Alvah Hall, pharmacy looked forward to an additional building. The constant pro- moting of a top pharmacy school doesn ' t leave the four degree dean much time for leisure, but spare time finds him on the golf links. Pharmacy professors, left, Willard G. Smith and, right, Edward Brady were three-degree graduates of SC. Both have special interests in music. Dr Smith has been on organist at Pasadena Throop Memorial Church for the post 30 years and also plays for the Scottish Rite Cathedral. Dr Brady wrote for the pharmaceutical press and did analysis for legal work with California State Board of Pharmacy and State Board of Medical Examiners [F SEN Active in the School of Architecture are, left to right, Robert Reed, Robert Rogoff and Dovid Clark. Rogoff, a ZBT, was vice-president of the school and a member of Scarabs. Phi Delt Reed was fraternity chaplain. Clark is from the Univ. of Utah. All were A. I.A. Architecture seniors Fred Hoor, Fereydoon Ghoffori and Jim Shimozono, right. Fred was a Phi Delt and lES award winner. Fereydoon was president of the A. I. A. Jim was vice-president of Scarabs and in NROTC. Smiling with a major like architecture ' Looks as though Ken Towa, Bob Jones, center, and Jim Burns, right, enjoy it Ken was a Scarab and in Tau Sigma Del- ta. Bob, an Acacia, was president of the Arch, school. Jim was an A Rho Chi and Scarab. 1 wi Bir sp m mm Kenneth Darling George Enomoto APx sorobs Los Angeles APX, Arch Co un Long Beach ATA Ball Cha,n.S,. Mg Fereydoon Ghaffari B Arch Tehran, Iron A I.A. Pres., Arch, Coun, Marvin Goodfarb B Arch West Hollywood TZA,A l,A, Pres,. Arch Council Jasper Hawkins B. Arch, Alhomfero Scarabs Richard Hudgins Los Angeles Engineers Society BS,, Ind, Design Los Angeles Botrelt Jordinc B Arch. Los Angeles AFROTC, KA Charles Johnson B Arch A°Z " " " David Kline B S , Ind, Design Los Angeles TEA. S,A,I,D, SI ' Michael McMil Downey APX, Knights, Who s Who, 55 Club Richard Opava B. Arch. lo$ Angeles Richard Pi B. Arch. Long Beoi Taking a breather from the drawing boards and blueprints to show their sharp personalities are Walt Koziol, president of Scarabs; Jerry Hawkins, center, a member of Scarabs; and Har- old Sadler, a Lambda Chi and A.! D Former Beta President Richard Malm, left, and ski enthusiast Hugh (Bud) Jones were among the graduating dentists. Bud was sec- treas of the dentistry student body and both boys were members of Delta Sigma Delta. ■T ; 1 A graduate of the University of Oregon, Rich- ord Bauer was president of ATE Honorary Dental Fraternity at SC and a member of Delta Sigma Delta along with Doug Morgan. Doug, very active at SC, was a senator at large and president of Delta Sigma Phi among other activities. ■lobert Burnett Mike Bums D.D.S. DCS. Glendale Collon fn, ATE. Blue Key rf t , OKT, Squ Pres. of Dental Sch. Knights, Senate Thomas Connon Melvin Carpente D.D.S. D D.S. vn Safford, Arizona Anita Diomond B,S., Dent. Hyg, Hollydale RobeHo DuNah BS., Dent Hyg, Weldon Cronkit D D S long Bench David Edmonson Patricia Curry A member of who ' s who Fred Adelson, left, was an ATO and in Delta Sigma Delta Na- tional Dental Fraternity. Bill Kellogg, center, was president of the Fraternity and a member of ATE. Psi Omega Doug Smith also held d°ds ' membership in ATE Honorary Dental Fra- aia Jotin Gawley D D.S, South Pasadena Neol Gorey D.D.S. Son Gab. .el Phi Kappa Tau ' s John Lundegren and Mike Burns wind up their college car- eers. John was editor of the Dentistry yearbook, " El Molaro, " and an ATE, while Mike was the Dentistry repre- sentative to the ASSC senate. Friendly and likable Roger Poundstone, on the left, has been in Knights and Squires and was a member of Engineering and Junior council. John Hammond, on right, is a member of Pi Tau Sigma and the ASME Joseph Marcus, left, was president of Alpha Omega, Notional Dental Fraternity. Navy veteran R. L. Mere- dith, center, was the senior class prexy. FBI agent and Law graduate, William Molle worked on " El Molaro, " John Lundgren DOS. Hyg, DOS. s los Angeles BOn, AIA D.D S. Orcmgn EV« ATO Eugen Manusov Joleph Mor DOS DD.S. ACI Atl ATE Stella Montgomery Richard Moorehi B.5., Dent. Hyg D D S Monhotfon Beach Los Angeles Energetic Engineers are left fo right, Jake Buntman, Darrel Nelson, and James Perley. Jake, an industrial en- gineering major, has played varsit tennis. Dcrrei and James were mem bers of Delta Sigma Phi. Organizations galore Bob Paulson, on the left, was a member of Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, AS. ME. and APhiO. Bob Sievert on the right, was veep of Tau Beta Pi, secretary of Eta Kappa Nu, in the A.I.E.E., on the Engineering council and in the NROTC. They are in the left picture. The right candid shows James Evans and H. G. Tanneson. James was a member of Tau Beta Pi, treas- urer of Pi Tau Sigma and in AS. ME. Tenne- son was business manager for the SC Engineer and in A S C.E. I i I I 5usy men are chemical engineering majors Jerry Wire and Howord Mandelstam, right Jerry has been president of the Tro|an Chem istry Club, member of A.I.Ch E., and Junioi council. Howard was president of A.I Ch.E. in the American Chemical Society, and Engi neering counc Froncis Orsi DD.S. Alhombrci D D S Posemeo ng,e.. AAn AKr Gerald Tucker S.. Den. I iTodena i.AH Sthoenbaum Evelyn Wall«r Harold B.S.. Dent. Hyg D.D.S Los Angeles Glendo Arthur Weiss Marcia White Joanne Wilco D.D.S. B.S., Dent. Hyg. B.S., Dent. Hyg Los Angeles Santa Borboro Arcodio Yoshindo Shibuya D.D.S. Ralph Smil D.D.S. AKr, Stote Dental Hygienist s Asoc Howard Stephens DDS Mranhatfon Beach DDS 0x. ' vn Duplicate activities and majors have claimed Jim Stubchaer and Jim Foxworthy. Both have been mem- bers of Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Engineering council and the American Society of Civil Engineers. Fox- worthy has been president of the latter and Stubchaer was veep. Smiling at the thought of the degrees soon to come ore Harlie Lunke, left, and Richord Geer. Harlie, who has been abroad, is interested in working there. Richard has been active in both the School of Engineering and the AFROTC. Chimanlal Sanghavi Vipinchandra has a long activity list He claims membership in A.S.Ch.E , Chi Epsilon, and Senior coun- cil to name a few. Ed Johnson, right, was a member of APhiO, and A.S.Ch.E. Spence, Willens D DS Santa Monica An ATE Edward Yamada D D S Los Angeles Merle Zorow D D S Los Angeles An Jacob Adelslone 3 E , Mechanico Tuiunga ASM E., AEP, Flying Club Nosiatullah Ahmcdi B E , Electrical IRE. ICC Alvin Allen B E , Industrial Socith Gate B°E. " Mechon.cal 5or;th Gate AS ME. Luis Arevalo BE., Civil Glendole A SCE.. A.I. A. BT ' Ele ' ctrTcol Los Angeles Pedro Bassim B E C.vil Los Angeles Dimiiri Besirof Los Angeles Milton Bracy, Jr BE., Mechanico South Gole lAE. A.S.M.E. From Singapore to SC meant a bit of traveling for Dennis Oh, left. He was active in Chi Epsilon as was Bob Finder, right, and Dole Kelley. 1 1 WM A ik J ■ w A..- i« ' flH H - ' ew-Choy Chong .0 City, Pon HKN, TBn Robert England i«a. " 1Ve., ■ Sch, of Eng. South Pasadena S=, NROTC, A.I.Ch.E, James Foxworlhy BE.. Civil Redondo Beach TBn, XE, A.SC.E. Eng. Coun. Jocob Gomer IffMll E.E , Pel.oleun ' , Civil Angeles ;CE , XE, TBn Elgian Hurley A°I.ChT, ' ' ' ' Y Donald Kates Ben Kowohata Time off from their involved formulas was taken by Jacob Gamer, left, and Charles Varanay. Jacob was a mem- ber of Engineering council, A S.C.E., and Hillel Club Chuck was in A.I.E.E., on the council and on the SC Engineer TKE is well represented here by Wilbur Lusk, and Allan Thompson, right. Wil, a Mechan- ical Engineering major, was active in the AFROTC, while Al majored in Electrical engi- neering and was in the NROTC. They ore pictured in the left candid. Jerry Detwiler was active on campus as vice-president of Trovets and APhiO and president of Alpha Eta Rho. He was recently elected to Veteran ' s Repre- sentative on the Senate, Bob Stombough, right, was a member of TKE, AS. ME. and the Ski Club. This year ' s SC Engineer has shown the hard work of Fronk Burgio, left, James Armstead, and James Reomes, right. Burgio was editor and Armstead was an associate editor. All three were majoring in Mechanical Engineer- ing. Thomas Kendall ,,S.M,E., Eng. Cou Donald Uomis Horlie Lunke B.E . Chemical A SC.E.. Trovets, IRE., SC Engine e, r A. A.S.M. Edgof I B.E., Joieph McGrath Loj Angeles • IK Rensselaer. N Y »IK, Newman Club F ' osh Basketball TBa hk ' n ♦ko Newman Cloh, 1 R E los Angc-I.!% A IChE. T.r- Edward May B.E.. Mechan.col South Pasadena A.SM.E. Gtrold M y r B.E.. Mechanical Omoha, Neb. I E. IAS. William Miller BE.. Chem.col sTe- ' ' Richard Movith 8.E.. Chemical G= " °NROTC. A.I.C.H.E., ACS Bruce Munch BE, Mechonical Los Angele. BE.. Mechonicol Monrebello Dennis Oh B.E.. Cml A.S.C.E.. XE, Robert Oldendorph B.E.. Electrical Alhambra RIchord Orkand BE.. Electrical Los Angeles Malcolm Pi.rton BE,. Mechanical Los Angeles .E.E,, Engr. Coun, 1 Wl Ronald PIzer B F , Electrical B.- orly Hills TA«, NROTC, Squir Roger Poundslone BE., Industrial Po-te.ville s I A. Knights, Robert Pinder B E . Civil Whittier 4 lT Eddie Ramieyer BE,. Civil west LOS Angeles Abdur Ralhid BE, Civil lo; Angeles Intercuhural Club Michoel Rickardi BE.. AeronoulicQl Son Juan, Philippm Inte ' collufol Club AEP PM„i Rin.e, I OS Angelei HKA Emilio Robledano BE.. Chemical San Ysid.o A.I.Ch.E. William Rovirl.y BE Mechonicai Glendale ♦ IK, Boll Cham SA.E,. AS.ME i Leon Rue BE. Mechanicol Ra.eigh. NC. 0E. Rifle Team Lawrence Russell BE.. Chemicot XE-A S C Henry Somoui B,E., Industrial PT.adnn-, Hoping to be tops in their fields are Giles Steffen, Jacob Voogd, and James Sharpless, right. Giles, on the left, was secretary of A, I. E.E, and I, RE,, and member at large for Engineering council, Jacob, o former president of Theta Xi, was Editor-in-chief of the SC Engineering mag; James, business manager. Two important personages in the school of law were Edword Farrell and Horace Freedman. Edward was active in Phi Alpha Delta and Law Review of which Horace was associate editor. The distinction of being the only two women seniors in low belonged to Jean Webster and Colleen Koerner. Jean claimed Phi Delta Delta, Order of Artus and Kappa Delta while Colleen belonged to Beta Gamma Sigma, ITT, and Phi Beta. fir S .St. ».l! B E , Civil A S.M E , 5C En James Stubchaer BE. Civil 5CE , TBn, XE RET Van Tackell BE., Petrolei Long Beach Larry Steffen unnar Tenneson E . Civil ' SC E , SC Engir Top man of the law graduating class, Richard Hodge took time from his studies for the Law Review, mem- ber of Phi Delta Phi, and winner of Hale Court. J. Edgor Rutter was also on Low Review and a mem- ber of Phi Alpha Delta. Petroleum Beach A.I. ME, e.E., Indus.-, al B.f. Elo.- n_y los Angeles TBH. A.I E E Los Angeles A t , Law Review Blue Key LL B Son Gabriel IX, Blue Key, Skull Dogger. Pres. LAS Craig Worren Etting.r LL.B. los Angeles Hale Court Chourr, Edward Farrell LL.B. Altadena •rn I AA, Law Review John Flandritk ■ r Los Angeles OA , Q=. Knights Squires Patrick Conr Donald Cov«rl LL.B. Los Angeles Pres. Groduoling CIc S ' . . AG . Blue Key, Ed Hermoso Beoch AX, OAO, Low School Review ieen Koerner President of the Senior Class of Low School was the title proudly carried by Ron Freemond, left. Dovid Schurch, vice president of the Student Bar Assoc, was active in Delta Theta Phi Survivors (of the Med School that is) and proud of it are J. B. Smith, left, and Berne Surrey, J. B. was on the honor council, 3rd year class prexy, and on the student council. Berne was president of the Med School Sr. class Leaders in the university and in the School of Pharmacy were John Sanders, left, and Oscar Pallares. John was president of the School of Pharmacy and past president of the A Ph. A. Oscar was president of Phi Dex, and a member of Skull and Mortar and various other fraternities IL JIM Calvin Schneider Robert Atkinson Pharm.D Montebello OAX, Slcull dagge ' Skull 8. Mortar, A »A Activities and studies took the time of Burt Wixen, and John Pelguin, right. Burt was pres. of the Medical IFC, while John was Sr. rep to the Student council. William Bullard Phorm.D long Beoch Fred Fainblatt Phorm D. I AM Chorlei Bullington Ain, NTC, A Ph . Dichord 0 PhofmD. Sander Oelfland Derek Engelberf Phorm D los Angelei Edgor Jackion Phorm. D, px, pn . AEn Marvin Magid Mofrie Magid a°kI, A .P Past president of the School of Phor- macy, a Skull and Dagger, and Skull and Mortar are a few of the honors awarded to Bob Atchinson. Stan Jones, right, was in Skull and Mortar, and in APhA. W- .i , .rT i- With Pharmacy as their goal, Fern Mor l-z and Sander Gelfand have still had time for activi- ties in the school. Fern was Antidotes prexy, end past sec. of the Pharmacy School. Sander was Senior class prexy, in Skull and Mortar, and Rho Pi Phi. Phi Dex ' s Joe Neuman and Bob Pullen were both past prexies of Skull and Mortar. Phorm.D Los Angeles Phorm.D. Los Angeles Phorm D. AKI° A Ph A Joseph Nokoshimo Pho.m D aTh " pX T.ovets Skull and Mo, to,, 00 Oscar Panares Phorm.D. A°Ph r ' s " ull Mortor, OAX John Ploke Phorm.D. Bob Pullen Phorm.D. Visolio AX, A Ph. A. Skull and Morlor Fred Sokuda Phorm.D. Los Angeles Ain John Sanders Phorm.D. AI. Pres. Phorm School, ♦AX George Sheu Phorm D. Richard Smith Phorm.D. SkLlI Morlor, « AX, A Ph A, Pres Jack Storli Phorm D Son Pedro pno i ernon Thomos Pho.m D ° Angeles Richard Weaver Pho.m. D Resedo Anthony Williams Phorm.D. ♦AX Noboru Yasuda Phorm.D. Los Angeles s RECREATING R)!] nil M GEOK(,E MNLKV BOVAUI) o With Pharmacy os their goal, Fern Mortz and Sander Gelfand have still had time for activi- ties in the school. Fern was Antidotes prexy, end past sec. of the Pharmacy School. Sander was Senior class prexy, in Skull and Mortar, and Rho Pi Phi. Phi Dex ' s Joe Neumon and Bob Pullen were both past prexies of Skull and Mortar RECRE niii I I FIRST HOME OF LAW SCHOOL 1903M 4 f 5 P o Made up of administration and fac- ulty members who were interested in the University ' s athletic program, the University Committee on Ath- letics dealt with the eligibility of participants, expenses, and sched- ules of SC ' s athletic program. Mem- bers were: Earl C. Bolton, adminis- trative assistant to the president; John W. Fredericks, acting head of physical education department; Wil- lis O. Hunter, director of Athletics; Bernard L. Hyink, dean of students; Tracy E. Strevey, chairman; Paul A. White, head of Mathematics de- partment; and Hugh C. Willett, faculty athletic representative. All are top men in various fields. The serious faces, well, it ' s a serious job and one these men did very well. Left lo Right: Row 1: Hugh W.llett, Tracy Strevey, Willis Hunter, Row 2: Paul White, Earl Bolton, John Fredericks Bernard Hyink. Taking time out from his job as Dean of Letters, Arts and Sciences, Dean Tracy E. Strevey served as Chairman of the University Committee on Athletics for the third succes- sive year. Dean Strevey came to SC in 1948. The most hectic office to work m through the year was H. D. Thoreou ' s. As SC s Athletic News Director he had the job of fen meni His job: supplying Trojan oth- letic news to papers throughout country. Again guarding the health of the ath- letes at Troy was team physicion Dr. Willis Jacobus. This marks the tenth year that " Doc " Jacobus has looked out for the Assisting Dr. Jacobus in healing all of the Trojan athletes was Or. William R. Ballard. His job was not an eosy one, but Dr. Ballord has handled this position very obly and has made many friends during his three yeors on the SC athletic stoff. .(lonsible for the efficient operation of i :y s athletic program was Alan D. Ewen, ssistant Athletic Director. Al, a Troy alum- us, has held this position since 1946. He Iso had the job of managing the coliseum Dr all SC events. Keeper of the keys " or SCs chief equipment handler is William Cares- well, better known as " coach " by many of t he players. He ' s been here for the past nine years and has seen many an Ail-American come and go. ed assisfonc igh during football season iderson provided the need- n the aches and pains de- of hi: ling afhie Now in his third year as Assistant Ath- letic News Service Director is Dick Bank. Dick had three years experience with the City Schools before coming to SC to help H. D. Thoreau in publicizing Tro|an sports. This is the sports story of the day: an in- jured player, a worried coach — just like the yellow pages in the phone book, they both looked up head trainer Kearney Reeb. Mister Fixit of the athletic depart- ment was sure to kneed out the kinks and relieve the coach s mind. .v . 5g ; Jerry Sl-olp The Trojan ' s cheering contingent had a very exciting and memorable year as they led the Trojan rooters in supporting the football and basketball teems. Most of their work came during the gridiron season when they led the pep rallies for the team. Some notable events included the leading of a massive rally in Union Square in San Francisco before the Stanford game. The Yell Kings also hod a big job as they tried to brighten up the damp Trojan spirit while wallowing in the mud at the Rose Bowl game. Fight on! and boy, Don Ward sure did. Whot with his jungle noises ' and ever fomous FORWARD HO-OOO, he really brought on the spirit for old SC. His gyrations, while a little different from previous yell kings, showed o school spirit thot caught on like wild fire. This the picture of Mr. Personality, Don Ward. coaches pro football impleted his of SC plenty xpenence since tie se with the Los Angele Mel The task of coaching Tto|an guards and oach defensive patterns falls to Don Clark, line has coach and Trojan alum. He graduated d as from SC in 1948 after playing four years Jams of first string football for Troy. Don was captain of SC s 1947 PCC Champs. an end. Bill Fisk as coach of Troy ' : Coach of SC s bockfield was George Ceil hami formerly a quarterback for the Uni backs 1936 to 1940 and versity of Michigan was twice named on the He also played with a before coming back to S George began Nick Poppas. Th r and remained on the coaching for four years before con e charge of the bockfield. ndling Troy s defensive to the able coaching of s was Nick ' s second year staff. Previous to this he scouted for SC and pro-clubs. He gradu- ated from SC in 1938, Freshman coach Jess Morlensen, one of Troy ' s great athletes during undergraduote days, led the Trobabes to a perfect sea- son. The Frosh had to come from behind gon Jess 3f Tri 1 -- Head of SC ' s fortunes on the gridiron is Jess Hill. In four seasons at Troy Jess ' teams have compiled 31 wins, 1 1 defeats and 1 tie They hove also split a pair of Rose Bowl games Jess was an exceptiono athlete during his un dergraduote days ex- celling in three sports After graduation Jess played pro baseball and wound up with a ten year batting average of .306 in Triple A and Major League play. Jess took to coaching when his playing days were over. He returned to SC to take over the Frosh football squad and was head coach of SC ' s national champion Track team for two seasons before turning to football. JESS HILL 1954 VARSITY RECORD SC 39 Washington State 27 Pittsburgh 7 12 Northwestern 7 7 Texas Christian 20 24 Oregon 14 29 California 27 34 Oregon State 21 Stanford 7 41 Washington UCLA 34 17 Notre Dame 23 7 Rose Bowl - Ohio State 20 indicates PCC games S ' " This was Refer Couden ' s fourth yeor as manager of the Varsity. During this time Pete did a very capable job and proved to be a reliable assist to the coaches Left to Right: Row 1: Sam Tsogalakis, Ron Calabria, Chuck Perpich, Emilio Hilano, Frank Clayton, Chuck Leimbach, Aramis Dandoy, Lindon Crow, Ed Fouch, ' • int Pavich, Mario Da Re, Chuck Greenwood, Jerry Hogy, Jon Arnett, Leon Clarke, Jim Decker, Wayne Kurlak. Row 2: Bill Boswell, Corl Rubke, Orlando Ferrante, Paul Torena, Dick Westphal, Bob Isaacson, Dick Enright, George Galli, Chuck Griffith, Tom Chatham, Roy Smith, Bing Bordier, Morv Goux, Fronk Holl, Ernie Merk, Jim Contrafto. Row 3: Gordon Duvall, Ellsworth Kissinger, Al Adams, Fred Pierce, Charley Green, John Miller, Ron Brown, Dirk El- dredge, Roger Hooks, Vern Sampson, Joe Tisdale, Roger Belnap, Irwin Spector, Loird Willott, Ron Fletcher, Don McFarland. Row 4: Kearney Reeb, Mel Hein, George CeithamI, Bill Fisk, Jess Hill, Willis O. Hunter, Nick Pappas, Don Clark, Joe Morgucci, Pete Couden. Co-captain of the varsity was Lindon Crow. Lindon performed brilliantly on both offense and defense, and was chosen second team All-Coast, and hon- orable mention All-American by the UP. First strmg All-Coosf, outstanding SC lineman, and UP and AP All-American honorable mention were honors won by Ed Fouch. Playing right tackle, Ed was co- coptain of this year ' s varsity squad. Arnett Shows Driving Power Washington state Although missing most of spring practice because of an injury, Ron Brown came along well during the regular season and saw plenty of action. Ron mode a very nice 19-yard TD jaunt in the Oregon State game. The first college game of the season saw the Trojans thump the Cougars 39-0. Co-captain Lindon Crow gathered in the first of three Contratto TD tosses on the 50, and went the rest of the way for the first tally of the year. Contratto passed to Jon Arnett for the next two to moke it 20-0 at the half. Morv Goux ' s interception got things started in the second half. Three plays later Wayne Kurlak circled left end from the 1 8 to score. Ron Calabria circled left end from the 3 to make it 32-0 shortly after Ellsworth Kissinger ' s interception brought the ball down to the Cougar 21 . Frank Hall engineered the final touchdown of the night He ran twice for 24 yards, passed to Bordier for 10, then hit Bing again for 1 3 more yards and the score. With Arnett running wild, SC dumped the Panthers 27-7. Jon scored the first TD from the Pitt 6, after Dandoy ' s punt return had brought the ball into enemy terri- tory. Pitt got their only score on a long pass just before the half ended. It wasn ' t until the fourth quarter that Troy scored again. Arnett started through right tackle, then cut outside and raced 26 yards to the goal. After Troy got the ball again, it took Jon only four plays to score. He ran for ten yards, then Duvall picked up 13 more around end. Arnett banged over tackle to the 12 where the Panthers were penalized to their own 1 for piling- on; Jon scored. Lindon Crow out ran the Pitt secondary after taking a pass from Ellsworth Kissinger on the Trojan 44 for the final counter. Galli Clears The Road For Dandoy r Vern Sampson saw plenty of ac- at the center position this year, played high school ball in Sacra- D and the Marine Corps before com- o bolster up the Trojan line. Although accustomed to ' T formotic center Dirk Eldredge made the chonge single wmg nicely. A junior, he Irar ferred from Glendale last year, where wos All-Southern California JC centi Sophomore Frank Hall was chosen as an All-City and All-Northern California back as prep in San Francisco. Frank lived up to this advance notice by sparking many drives with his play calling ond passing. S « . End of the Line For Crow Charging rn from his righf end spot, Bing Bordier broke up many aerial plays before the passer had a chance to get rid of the ball. A TD catch in the WSC game was one of his contributions while playing on offense. For his ploy at tailback, Aromis Dandoy won All-Coast honors from INS, and hon- orable mention Ail-American from UP. His 95 yard kickoff return in the Wash- ington game was a season highlight. Dandoy Turns The Corner •V ?w Jess Hill continued his winning ways over Big Ten foes as S.C. beat Northwestern 12-7. This was the first time the Wildcats had lost a home game to a PCC team. The opening TD came on a great defensive play by Bing Bordier and Ed Fouch. With the Cats in possession on our 30, their QB stepped back to hand off; Bing charging in from his right end slot belted him from behind causing a fumble Big Ed coming up to help on the tackle, snagged the ' skin in mid-air and rambled 68 yards for the score. Mid-way through the second quarter Troy chalked up the winning tally. From the Cat 8 Jim Contratto dropped back and passed to Chuck Greenwood in the end zone for the counter. North- western scored in the third quarter after a fumble and a short punt gave them the ball deep in Trojan territory. Jon Arnett, leading ground gainer of the day with 68 yards, almost got away several times in the second half, but the Trojans were unable to score again. omore Bob Isaacson played fullba ' k igh school, but switched to guard he came to SC. Bob is very power- ind has a quick charge. With this s game experience, he should be tough next season. T ,, Kissinger Nabbed Coming up from frosh. Chuck Leimbach played a good game on both offense and defense. Chuck receives well and is very tough to get around. He was All-Northern California end while in high school. nor Ron Calabria played a prominent rt in the Tro|an ' s Rose Bowl drive. A ng-back in single wing offense, Ron Tie into his own during the 1954 sea- 1. He played high school ball in Ohio. Lindon Grabs a High One texas christian Equally effective on both offense and de- fense is right guard Dick Enright. Dick was an All-City selection as a prep, and last year was a starter for the Trobabes. He helped add much needed depth to the Trojon line. SC put their three game winning streak on the line as they met a very determined Texas Christian squad. TCU surprised the 52,000 fans who were at the Coliseum that night with a 20-7 victory. The Trojans ' offense could never get started except for a brief splurge m the first quarter when SC scored their only TD. TCU scored first on a 60-yard run by Clinkscale. The Trojans started moving on the ensuing kickoff. A Contratto pass to Clarke was good for 67 yards and SC finally capitalized when Leimbach caught Contratto ' s scoring pass. Tsagalakis made the conversion and tied the score. That was all the offense SC could muster although two threats were stopped by interceptions. TCU scored cgoin in the second and last quarters for the 20-7 victory. Hooks Around The End Junior fullback Gordon Duvall was a starter through the latter half of season. After a slow start due to an operation, Gordy hit his peak in the Washington game with a brilliant 77-yard touchdown sprint. An All-City high prep in Brooklyn, N. Y., 198 pound guard Irwin Specter had c good year at SC in 1954. Spector, who i Eastern Conference while at Santa Anc Fullback Joe Tisdole came to Troy via the Marine Corps where he starred for his camp squad. Joe was one of the hardest workers on the team ond still maintained a high grade point average university of Oregon Dandoy Over The Top In the TV Game of the Week SC dumped Oregon 24-14, and Jon Arnett earned Back of the Week honors. Jon scored his first TD 7 plays after Ed Fouch recovered a fumble on the Trojan 32. Arnett broke through right tackle at the Oregon 24 and scampered the distance to pay dirt. Oregon scored next on o George Show pass to make it 7 all at the half Lindon Crow returned an interception 46 yards to the Duck II, and on the third play Arnett raced around left end to put Troy in front again Early in the fourth quarter Sam Tsogalokis, who had converted after the first two TDs, kicked a 19-yard field goal making the score 17-7. Now Arnett, who had almost a 10-yard per carry overage, and had com- pleted 4 out of 5 passes, got into the interception act and returned a pilfered Shaw pass 36 yards to Oregon 4. In two plays Jon hod his third tolly. Late in the fourth quarter Oregon scored their only other touchdown, but it wasn ' t enough. A 3 year varsity lettermon, 214 pound senior tackle Mario DoRe was a standout in the Troian line. Possessor of a lot of power and a quick charge, Mario was UP honorable mention All-American. Hey Jon, How ' re Ya Fixed For Blockers? A real stolwart in the Trojon lin year was 200 pound guard George He had the most playing time of th tire 1954 varsity. George was one c defensive standouts in the UCLA c Crow On Woy to His Second TD One of the brightest lights in Troys 1954 football camp was sophomore toilback Jon Arnett. Jon was named Back of Week " for his ploy in the Oregon game, ond earned UP second team All-Coast honors. With Lindon Crow playing his best game of the year, Trojans turned back a stubborn Golden Bear by 2 points. Lindon got off to a fast start by recovering Cal ' s fumble of the opening kickoff and scoring from the 3 ten plays later. He was again worth 7 points to Troy when he recovered a Bear fumble in SC ' s end zone. Early in the second quarter SC made it 1 4-0 on a pass from Jim Contratto to Chuck Leim- boch. Cal scored on a pass from Paul Larson and was threatening to score again just before half ended, but Jon Arnett intercepted a pass to protect the lead. In the third quarter, Contratto connected with Lindon California Crow on a 42-yard pass; good for a score and Lindon ' s second TD. Larson scored from the 1 after an 85-yard kickoff return to keep Cal in the game, but a few ploys later he got caught in his own end zone to give Troy the margin of victory. The Bears scored two more times but SC scored again also, to retain the lead and go on to win 29-27. Dandoy Looks For Running Room Standing 6 feet A inches and weigning Don McFarland, 200 pound sophomore 231 pounds was tackle George Belolti. end, showed promise as an outstanding George, only a sophomore, played be- pass catcher several times during the hind Fouch and didn ' t have much of season. A letterman on the 1952 Fresh- a chance to moke a name for him- man eleven, Don seems headed for future self, but did well ot every opportunity. stardom. Clarke Dives For a Controfto Poss Oregon state A junior, quorterback Roger Hooks hailed from Washington High School in L. A. A fine passer, Roger worked hard for Jess Hills outfit. Minus unforeseen injuries, his grid training will pay off again in 55. With little effort, SC shut out the Beavers 34-0. The opening score came when Jim Contratto raced 51 yards to pay dirt after taking Aramis Dandoy ' s lateral. Troy marched 75 yards in 6 plays for the next tally. The drive, highlighted by Frank Clayton ' s 40- yard gallop, ended with Ron Calabria carrying it across from the 5. Sam matched Pouch ' s conversion after the first TD, and the score read 1 4-0. Shortly after the second half opened, Mario DaRe caused OSC to fumble. Fouch recovered, and two plays later Dandoy scored The some thing happened after the following kickoff. Fouch recovered a fumble and Dandoy scored. Ron Brown scored the final counter going up the middle from the Oregon State 19 yard line. Stanford Troy clinched the Bowl bid by downing a suprisingly strong Stanford team 21-7. A 19-yard pass from Jim Contratto to Ara- mis Dandoy accounted for the initial score. Jim blasted over from the 1 for the second counter to make it 14-0. Ron Brown, playing well at both tail- back and fullback, scored the final Trojan touchdown around left end from the Tribe 15. Sam made his third straight conver- sion and the score stood at 21-0. Roger Hooks had done some clever play calling in this series to get the ball in scoring position, but went out with on in|ury one play before the TD Near the end of the gome, after Stanford had scored their lone touchdown, Troy almost scored again on a weaving 30-yard run by Frank Hall. He was finally brought down on the Indian 4, and the gun went off before SC could score again. Junior guard John Miller earned his sec end varsity letter during this year ' s cam paign. An extremely aggressive performer John vjoi All-CIF as a prep, and is look inq to an even better season in 1955 Frank Clayton shifted over to left holf lost spring and has ployed very well at that position. In the Oregon State game, Frank set up the second touch- dow n with a 40-yard run over right tackle. Clarke Takes One Away From Indion Defender xv This year Sam Tsagalakis not only kicked conversions, he also passed for one in the Pittsburgh game. Against Notre Dame he kicked a 25-yard field goal that almost turned out to be the margin of victory. Elusive Jon Away Again The Homecoming Trojans scored an impressive 41-0 win over the Huskies. Aromis Dandoy returned the opening kickoff 95 yards for the first score. Minutes later, Leon Clarke blocked a punt, and in two ploys Jim Controtto scored. Dandoy scored again on a lateral from Controtto, Sam converted, and the scoreboard read 20-0. A new team with Arnett, Brown, Washington Calabria, and Hall in the backfield took just 10 plays to go 62 yards, with Arnett packing it over from the 15. Washington held SC ' s re- serves in check during the second quarter, but after intermission Gordon Duvall shot over right guard and sped 77 yards to the Huskie goal. Fouch converted to make it 34-0. The Trojans went 53 yards for the last score with Crow carrying it the final 1 2 yards around end. Hard running Ernie Merk is one of the Big 6 foot 6 inch Chuck Griffith played future Trojon stars. A product of La right end for Troy. Chuck is surprisingly Mesa, Ernie was named San Diego Coun- fast for his size, con catch well, ond is ty Player of the Year. " He was a fine very good on defense. Once he gets the ball carrier and a good blocker, boll, he is a very hard man to bringdown. •m %. Pass Completed ' V ' ' d ' -i Plagued by injuries, fullback Jim Decker did not have a chance to show the form that won him All-City Player of the Year " honors in high school. If his knee heals, he will be a real threat in the ' 55 season. First string All-Coast in the coaches poll, second string All-Coast by the INS, honor- ■able mention All American by the UP, anc ' l recipient of the UCLA game award, was Trojan guard Orlando Ferrante, returning letterman. Outnumbered? mil imM r--- i ucia Playing before 102,000 roaring fans, SC gave a heavily favored UCLA team a tough battle before the Bruins broke loose in the last period to win 34-0. The first three periods were played to a standstill with an early UCLA TD the only difference. The Trojan offense was nill but the defensive team stopped many Bruin threats. After the intermission SC came back with a spirited offensive. It looked like Troy would finally get into the scoring column, but a pass interception by UCLA ' s Decker sewed up the Bruin victory. SC had marched to the 8 yard line before the fatal interception stopped Troy ' s only scoring threat of the afternoon. UCLA broke away for 4 touch- downs in the final period as the Trojans ' defense fell before the Bruin onslaught. ■) ' ..M Senior Fronk Povich s.nw pleri ' y OT ..ncvon filling in of the goord and lockle po- sitions. Frank first lettered in 1952 when he was o big help m Troy s conquest of the Rose Bowl. A stand out on offense and defense was big left end, Leon Clarke. A junior, he was chosen second string AI!-Coast by the coaches and rated honorable mention as an All American by AP and UP. Leon stands 6 feet 4 inches. Dandoy Grabs Lateral With Galli and Clarke In Front to Block J v I T notre dame Dondoy Drives Through Big Hole In Irish Li Troy ' s southpaw passer Jim Contrairo was the numbef one signal caller this season. Jim ' s passing led to 9 Trojan touchdowns as well as makinn Troy an air threot. In the season ' s finale, SC traveled to South Bend to take on Notre Dame The Trojans came very close in their attempt to record their first victory against the Irish at South Bend since 1939. A TD in the last five minutes gave N.D. a 23- 1 7 victory. SC surprised the capacity crowd as Contratto plunged over from the one foot line and Troy led 7-0 After N.D had tied the score. Sad Sam Tsagalakis put SC back into the lead with a 25-yard field goal. Dondoy helped to set up this score with a 40-yard run The Trojans held this lead going into the last period. The fighting Irish, however, lived up to their name, and put across another score to toke a brief 14-10 lead. Troy was not to be outdone. Contratto took to the air and hit Chuck Griffith in the end zone for the lost SC TD. Fouch mode the conversion and the Trojans led by three with less than 7 minutes to go. A 72-yard scoring run by Morse gave the Irish their final TD. A safety in the last minute gave Notre Dame their six-point margin of victory. Morv Goux, the converted center, wos the recipient of the Davis-Teschke oward for the most inspirational player on the squad. Marv led the team in defense statistics while play- ing line-backer. rose bowl Riley leads a cheer as Ward wipes off the mud Contratto gets away a punt Dandoy outlegs Buckeyes in record run A near capacity crowd sat through one of the wettest Rose Bowl games and sow unbeaten Ohio State outplay Troy 20-7. This was SC ' s first loss to a Big Ten team school under Jess Hill ' s coaching. The Buckeyes, capitalizing on Trojan mis- takes, were able to stymie the SC offense. Two Trojan fumbles led to the first two Ohio State touchdowns. Both scoring ploys came in the second period after Troy was able to hold Ohio State to a standstill in the opening 15 minutes. The bright spot in the gloomy day for the Trojans came in the second period. Aramis Dandoy, playing in his last gome as a Trojan, scored the only SC tally on a sparkling 86-yard run, setting a new record for Rose Bowl games. Dandoy took a punt and hopping over would-be tacklers, slipped away from his pursuers in his 86-yard jaunt. Jon Arnett mode two long gains of 31 and 70 yards thus giving SC its only offen- sive power of the afternoon. Once Troy got within the Ohio 30-yard line, their offensive power ceased and the Buckeyes took the boll away either on downs or fumbles. However the boys never gave up and played one of their best gomes under the circumstances, and all Trojans were proud of the team. Clarke clears the way for a gain by Arnett A Buckeye is rudely stopped Trojan Band welcomes Ohio State william la porte leon Patterson Dr. William Ralph La- porte, head of the phys- ical education depart- ment at SC for 41 years, died on Jan. 14, 1955. Dr. LaPorte was one of the better known professors of physical education and won the Luther H. Gu- lick Award, the highest in this field. He was also the first non-ath- lete to be given a gold medal by the Helms Foundation for his out- standing contributions to athletics. Dr. La- Porte graduated from SC and established the physical education de- partment in 1913. He also designed the pre- sent physical education building which was built in 1930. One of the hardest working boys on the track squad, Leon Pat- ferson, succumbed of chronic Bright ' s d i s- ease on November 21, 1954. Leon found out that he had the disease when still in high school and was advised to give up his athletic career in order to pro- long his life. But Leon refused to quit. He dropped football and the dashes to concen- trate on the shot-put and the discus. As o frosh, Leon spun the discus 166 ' 11 Vs " for a frosh record. His greatest ambition was to participate in the 1956 Olympic games for which he spent many gruelling hours on the track field. I frosh football Left to Right: Row 1: Al Baldock, Ken Thompson, Joe Agopoy, Ron LeMieux, Russ Marling, Bill Zaun, Richard Cardiel, Richard Liell, C. R. Roberts, Jr., Harlow Stevens, Walt Gorrell, Doug Kranz, Head Coach Jess Mortensen. Row 2: Jim Arney, Ed Isherwood, George Cosce, Gene Dyson, Pete Mellos, Bob Chambers, Paul Wagoner, Albert Aguilar, Cnl Clark, Gene Blodgett, Athletic Director Willis O. Hunter. Row 3: Mickey Artenian, Ron Nelson, Lyie Clork, Mike Henry, Pete Shubin, John Kubas, Bill Patten, Ed Bloom, Mike Casinelli, Bob Rosendahl, Don Kasten, London Exiey. Row 4: Don Clarke, Bill Ward, Walt Gurasich, Al Provence, Vic Edelbrock, Guy Troisi, Bill Pitkm, Howard Morrow, Dick Kretz, John Maghakion, Jr., Junior Manager Neal Pinckney. The Trojan freshman squad came through the season with flying colors. The Tro- babes swept all 3 games taking Stanford, California and UCLA in order. The Stanford game was the clos- est but SC managed to eke out a 20-19 win. The next two games the Trobobss had to spot Cal and UCLA quite a few points before coming bock in the last half I to take both gomes 34-27p and 32-14 respectively. The boys worked very hard and their fine showing is a good indication of strong varsity scjods in the future. DMIfMi mni Prepc ring the uture g rid ars fo Troy, Jess Mo tensen has a ve ry im porta nt |ob in acquair t,n 3 the ncom mg reshmen in SC ' s St yie o ball ploy ng. ;». - BASKETBALL ' Hn - t lo Right: Row 1: Jack Mount, Ralph Pausig, Chet Corr, Dick Welsh, Roy in, Jim Kaufman, Jock Dunne, Tony Psoitis. Row 2: Pinky Thompson, Willis Hunter, Dick Hammer, Danny Rogers, Denny White, Jock Findley, Al Ludecke, 1 Sterkel, Jack Lovnch, Mike Leaskou, Dick Nogoi, Bruce Dorsey, Forrest Twogood. coaches FORREST TWOGOOD Head of Troy ' s basketball fortunes was Forrest Tw o- good. Twogie, a graduate of the University of Iowa, has been at SC for five seasons. He previously coached at Idaho and USF before lend- ing his talents to Troy. I Former star of the 1 954 PCC championship team, Dick Hammer, continued on at SC in the role of Assistant coach. Dick received the Joe Borbato Award for leading the team in foul shooting in his senior year. Ending a four year stint as manager,Bruce Dorsey was a great help to the coaches on the Trojan ' s trips to Oregon and to the Eastern Tournaments. varsity squad sc 74 90 103 38 58 63 76 63 Loyola 43 Oregon State 35 Oregon Stote 54 Hawaii 63 Hawaii 39 New Mexico 49 La Salle 52 Utah 67 North Carolina 58 Cornell 93 Wake Forest 56 California 65 California 70 UCLA 76 UCLA 23 Navy All-Stars 42 Hawaii 58 Hawaii 92 Stanford 60 Stanford 58 California 62 California 63 Stanford 56 Stanford 66 UCLA 75 UCLA Conference Games Pausiq Drives in for a Lay-up Opening the 1955 PCC season 5C played host to the California Golden Bears. The Trojans had no trouble in taking their first game as they pulled away from Cal and held a commanding 31-20 lead at half-time. The second half was a little slower but Troy still commanded. The final whistle sounded with SC holding a 63-56 advantage. Roy Irvin was high man for the evening as he netted 19 points. Troy took the second game going away by an 81-65 score. SC set o tremen- dous pace in the first half, netting 18 out of 24 shots for a 75% average and a 51-27 lead at half-time. Cooling down a bit in the last half SC just California went through the motions to gain the victory. Hitting for seven buckets out of nine attempts, Jack Dunne took scoring honors with 17 points. The Bears surprised SC in their third encounter at Berkeley. A last-second basket by Bob McKeen upset the Men of Troy 58-57. It was a very close battle throughout. Only SC ' s tremen- dous foul shooting kept them in the lead in the first half as the Trojans mode 1 9 out of 21 attempts. The second half was a see-saw struggle with Troy gaining a one point edge in the final 10 seconds only to lose as McKeen made his 30 ft. jump shot. Tony Psoitis was high man for SC with 15 points. SC clinched the series as they out- played Col by 80-62 in their final meeting. Led by Co-capt. Dick Welsh ' s 26 points, Troy had no trouble in breeding to the 18 point victory. Roy Outjumps the Bears Dunne Breaks Away Co-captains Roy Irvin and Dick Welsh, obove, ended their playing careers at SC in good style. Irvin now holds the SC scoring record as he mode 1073 points in his three seasons as center for the Trojons. Roy also set the record for snagging rebounds coming down with 322 for the campaign. Dick Welsh was a unanimous choice for the guard position on the All-Southern Division team. In addi- tion Dick set a new division record of making 51.7% of his shots. Welsh also ended up as the third highest scorer as he racked up 904 points in his three years as guard. Dependable Tony Psoitis, above, right, was a valuable member of this year s squad and was chosen on the Southern Division second team. Tony was a junior and will be back next season to give Trojans strength in the forward slot. Carr tries a Fake ucia In addition to being a very fine pitcher Ralph Pausig, above left, was also a very dependable forward for the hoopsters. Ralph was a very steady player and did a good job on the backboards. He will be back next season to give depth to the Varsity. Jack Dunne, above right, is another valuable player who will be bock next year. Jack played regularly but did not figure too much in the scoring. His best effort came against Cal when he hit for 7 out of 9 attempts, helping Troy to defeat the Bears. Guard Chet Carr, lefl, proved to be a worthy member of the squad this season as he finished the campaign with a 9 point overage for the 26 games. Chet was the big hero of the 1954 season when his jump shot os the gun sounded gave Troy the win over UCLA, and the championship as well. Kaufman on the Move Welsh takes a Leap snares a Rebound This just wasn ' t SC ' s year as UCLA swept the four games from the Trojans. Although the boys from Westwood went home with the victories they knew that they had been in a battle as the Trojans never gave up. The first two games played at Westwood followed the same routine. SC managed to make the first half close only to lose out in the final period, 70-67 and 76-64. Dick Welsh and Tony Psoitis were high for Troy in successive nights with 25 and 15 points respectively. Trying to avenge their earlier losses SC played spirited boll in their third game. Troy took an early lead in the most ex- citing gome of the series, but was not able to hold off UCLA, who caught SC in the final 20 seconds for the 66-65 win. Roy I rvin and Tony Psoitis shared scoring honors with 1 7 points each. The season ' s finale for SC was the roughest as 50 fouls were called in a game which UCLA won easily, 75-55. SC was cold from the start and could never catch the Bruins, who ran away with the victory. Dick Welsh ' s 20 points was the only bright spot in the gome for SC Center Al Ludecke, above left, saw lim- ited action this year as he played behind Irvin and Lovrich. Al played enough last season to earn his letter. A neck in|ury in his sophomore year put him out of action and Al hasnt been able to over- come that loss of a season s play. Troy s future play-maker, Dick Nagai, above right, had a fine season this year. Dick hod a fine eye and was at his best in tense situations. He has gained experi- ence and should be a hard man to beat out next year. Up from the frosh, Jim Kaufman should be one of Troys great stars in the coming seasons. He averaged 13 points a game while on the frosh and was a unanimous choice for the All- City -Player of the Year " in his senior year at Los Angeles High School. SC met Stanford in their first two ga mes on the Indians ' home court. These gomes proved to be very disas- trous for the men of Troy. SC ran into a very hot Stanford team and come out on the short end of each gome, 92-78 and 76-60 Ron Tomsic led Stanford, Stanford breaking the PCC scoring record with 40 points in the first game. High SC scorers in each of the games were Chet Carr and Dick Welsh with 18 points each. Troy avenged their earlier losses by winning the final two games 73-63, and 71-56. SC ' s first victory was an exciting game with the lead changing hands ten times before Troy went ahead for good, late in the second half. Co-capt. Roy Irvin played one of his best games, scoring 22 points, in leading SC to the victory. The final game between both squads went to SC very easily. Moving into an early lead the Trojans broke away and were never headed Stanford came within 9 points in the second half before Troy put on the deep freeze and coasted to the victory. Dick Welsh and Chet Carr shared scoring honors, both netting 16 points. Kaufman leaps for the Ball Battle for Conference W Just Out of Reach ft - -• ' .5 . iplrr: 1 it ' Controlling the Rebound Excuse Me! SC had a good non-conference season compiling a record of 1 wins and 4 losses. Two eastern tournaments are included in their pre-conference play. The Trojans suffered a tremendous jolt in the season ' s opener as a fighting Loyola squad upset SC 63-61 . However, Troy got into the winning column by taking a pair of games from Oregon State, 45-43 and 55-35. Jack Dunne won the first game with a basket and a free throw in the closing minutes. SC had no trouble in the second game. Troy extended their winning ways to four games by running roughshod over a spirited Hawaii squad. The Trojans didn ' t have any trouble in taking the games, 74-54 and 90-63. SC won their fifth straight by setting a new school scoring record as they completely outclassed New Mexico, 1 03-39. Everybody got into the act in this game although Coach Twogood tried to keep the score down. Roy Irvin was high with 20 points, but most of the scoring was equally divided throughout the squad. SC then travelled East to compete in the Kentucky Invitational Tournament. Troy lost the opener to La Salle 49-38. SC blew an 1 1 point lead as they went down to defeat. The Trojans took third place as they upset a high-ranking Utah squad 54-52. Seniors Jack Findley and Denny White, above, However, these two boys have been valuable to Troy in reserve roles. Findley played in enough gomes to win two letters for his efforts. Jock was on unspectacular, though on effective, forward at Glendole High School and was selected All-Southern Section GIF. Denny White was a clutch boll player at Hollywood High School and was an All-City choice. He earned a numeral as an eligible varsity man but competed on the Spartans. He has a good eye and a very fine drive shot. Danny Rogers, above right, come to SC from Fullerton JC where he mode the All-State Tournament for two years, being the outstanding player last year. He was very smooth on the court, a good ball handler and a good shot. Psoitis sinks an easy one Below left, Jack Lovrich saw quite a bit of action this season playing behind Irvin. Jock played good ball and had a 51% field goal shooting percentage for season. He was also a good pitcher for the baseball team. A product of San Francisco, Mike Leaskou, below right, was a flashy type of player. He has a good long shot and was tough defensively. He was Player of the Year " for the All-City and All-Northern sections in his senior year in high school A hustling player. Jack Mount may be Tw nswer to a driving type of guard Jack had a good eye and starred at Fuller- ton JC where he averaged 13 points a game All three boys gained experience from this seasons play and should put it to good use Who got the Ball? Talking things over SC overcame a 15-point deficit and won on a lay-up by Dick Welsh with seven seconds left. North Carolina upset SC in the first round of the Dixie Tourna- ment, 67-58. SC led at the half, but lost in the final period. Troy proved too tough for Cornell in a consolation game as they swamped the Big Red, 77-58. SC started late in the first period, but when they got the lead, they never lost it. SC dropped the final game to Wake Forest in a high scoring game, 93-85. The Trojans had no trouble in winning the final non-conference games, as they took a small vacation in Hawaii. SC knocked off a Navy All Star team, 68-23 as the Sailors were no match for Troy. SC then swept the remaining games with Hawaii, 76-42 and 84-58. Both contests were just for fun as far as Troy was concerned because of time to enjoy Hawaiian hospitality. Fighting for the Ball Coach Wolt " Pinky " Thompson ' s Tro- babes closed the 1954 campaign with as few losses as any SC frosh club ever had. Their record was 14 vic- tories against one loss. After losing the first game the freshmen went on to the longest winning streak in Trojan freshman basketball. Coach Thompson played his college ball here, where he was a valuable re- serve for the Trojans. ■••s? • -- Left to Right: Row 1: Tom Fish, Ernie Hix, Mike Blewett, Karl Pope, Ken Walker, Lorry Hauser, Bob Rome, Don Briscoe, Lorenzo Leiand. Row 2: Willis O. Hunter, Jim Wadnizak, Bob Pate, Norm Price. Don Bouemeister, Jack Crowther, Bob Lawson, Jim Pugh, Ed Starks, Pinky Thompson. - p baseball sc 13 7 6 6 6 3 6 6 6 6 3 1 2 5 12 2 8 12 12 3 6 10 13 6 Crowie Priddx noiiy oi.u j.ars San D ego Navy Los An SontQ ' cr a Ra niers rd ■d rd ■nio State " Conference Games Sen r ' . ' m , ,- Bob RubensK-m completed four years as a mana- ger of SC ' s baseball team. Bob has been an able aide to the coaches and to the team and has been a part of two championship squads. Among his duties as senior manager was that of han- dling the team finances, compil- ing the statistics and arranging the traveling accommodations for the squad. , i;oi 1)1,1 MM Head Coach Rod Dcdcaux has had one of the best records of any cooch at SC. Since coming to Troy, Coach Dedeaux has won 1 1 CIBA titles and the na- tional title in 1948. Dedeaux was a star shortstop for Troy in his undergraduate days, made all-coast in his last two years and captained the varsity in his senior year. wf , ' ,t S8 Left to Right: Row 1: Bob Rubenstein, Dick Lone, Bob Keester, Roy Schorer, Carl Maggio. Don Word, Dick Yoxoll, Gory Robin, Joy Goyle. Row 2: Bob Gersf, Lorry Yeths, Dick Harris, Buddy Pritchard, Sid Semon, Rod Dedeaux, Dove Rankin, Jolin Stevenson, Len Landy, Tony Sonlino, Bill Foddis, Jim Oros. Row 3: Eddie Allen, Bill Miller, Larry Carroll, Marty Zuonich, Mike Hoeck, Kent Hodley, Chet Corr, Jack Lovrich, Vic Lopiner, Jnck Herman, Gerry Mason, Bill Olson, Willis O. Hunter. . ' Wy lMcA M i Left lo Right: Row 1: Basketboll star Ralph Pausig should prove to be one of Troys top hurlers this year. After a late start last year, he led the Trojan pitchers with an ERA of 2:25. Pausig might well turn into one of the top throwers in the notion this season. Strong-armed John Stevenson is finishing up a four year Trojan diamond career. John hit .304 last year and whiffed only 5 times while Beating the Thr being selected to the CIBA All-Stat Team. He also tied Gerry Mason for the Team leadership in Total hits. Gerry will again be in righT field afTer leading Troy in practically all de- partments as a soph, last year. He hit n home runs and mode 101 toTal bases in compiling a .326 boT- Ting average. Tony Santino was the leader m thoT department with a .338 BA. Tony switched from first to centerfield and will roam the outer pastures for Troy this year, Tony also IS a very fine baserunner. Row 2: Gary Robin, who was switched to left field after being the third socket in ' 53, will again patrol left field. Gory has a great arm and is a topnotch fielder. Bill Faddis, replacing Robin at the hot corner, lost year was named CIBA All-Star third baseman. Bill has fine hands and con also fill in at oth- er spots in the infield. Another hurler who should do a good job for Troy is Marty Zuanich. After transferring from El Camino JC last year, the curveballing righthander pitched his way into a spot as the relief pitcher on the CIBA first string All-Star teom. Cardinal and Gold followers ore ex- pecting big things from him this year. Oros Leaps High for the Toss SC opened the 1954 season in good style, taking the first four gomes before dropping a close one to the Seattle Rainiers. After splitting a few more practice games Troy got down to business and opened the CIBA season with a pair of wins over the Santa Clara Broncos. Led by the pitching of Vic Lapiner, SC won easily 6-1. In their second contest Troy had to come from be- hind to edge the Broncos 6-4. After dropping two games to Seattle and Los Angeles of the PCL, the Trojans resumed CIBA play. Troy ran into good pitching as they dropped their first two league games. Cal shut out SC 2-0 and Stanford took a 5-2 decision. Only a ninth in- ning rally saved SC from being blanked for a second time. The Trojans saved some face by coming from behind to defeat Stanford 5-3. A four run rally in the fifth canto clinched the victory for Troy. Troy ' s powerhouse — Santino, Mason, Gerst, Robin Good Tr J- ' Mason is greeted by Hadley, Pritchord and Robin after another 4 Bagger Cleveland Indians ' Doby connects SC won their fourth league victory as Marty Zuanich held UCLA to 8 hits, Troy won 12-5, UCLA came right back and took both ends of a double- header 5-2 and 10-8 temporarily stopping SC ' s pennant drive. Califor- nia became Troy ' s next victim as SC beat the Bears twice by identical scores of 12-1. Ralph Pausig then held Pepperdine to one hit as SC won the non-league game 3-0. In a battle for first place Troy broke Stanford ' s chances by sweeping their final series 6-3 and 10-1. The Trojans exploded for a total of 19 hits and 16 runs in taking the two games. The Bears were next on the list for the run-happy Trojans as they shelled four Cal pitchers for a 13-2 win. Lanbacher of Santo Clara stopped the Trojan bat- ting power by no-hitting SC, giving the Broncs a 3-0 win. Pausig came back in the night-cap to turn the tables and shut out the Broncos 6-0. A four run fifth inning gave the base- ballers an 8-2 victory over Loyola. Troy tripped up UCLA in the season ' s finale 7-4, as SC won their fourth straight CIBA title. Fresno State eliminated SC from the NCAA Tour- nament by knocking off the Trojans 9-3 and 7-4 after SC blanked Seattle University 9-0. Too Late! Foiled at Home Above left, outfielder Bob Gerst is another hardhitter who should ploy more often this season. He hit ,363 in only 77 appearonces at the plate last season, getting 29 hits for 40 total bases. Bob is a valuable player to have on the bench. The workhorse of the ' 54 team, Vic Lapiner, lower left, toiled in 107 innings and led the staff with 44 strikeouts. He had an 8-4 record and picked up plenty of pitching savvy which should help him to have his finest year this season. Ready to start his third year as Troy ' s second sacker, Jim Oros is considered by Dedeaux to be one of the finest defensive keystoners in college ball. Jim is not too heavy with the stick, but he is dangerous on the bases, as he stole 10 bases last year. All-American candidate for the catching position, John Garten will wind up his four year career as backstop for SC. John was the catcher for the United States at the Pan Americon Gomes this year. He is a smort handler of pitchers and con also hit the long ball. He led the CIBA in RBI ' s lost season and was the All-Star catcher. First sacker, Kent Hadley, right, rounds out the Trojan infield. ent is a very fine fielder and a good hitter and should strengthen up Troy s inner defenses. In his first year as a coach at SC, Dove Rankin was in charge of the freshman baseball squad. Dove was a three year lettermon for SC as a valuable pitcher for Dedeaux. frosh baseball Left to Right: Row 1: Arnold AAarguez, Bill Sloski, Bob Allen, Dennis Fagerhult, Dove Rankin, Eildie Allen, Thomas Montgomery, Jim Cechini, Art Korn. Row 2: Jim McAnony, unidentified, Lloyd Saunders, Gordon Raumberger, Don Briscoe, Rudy Martinez, Tom Shollin, Duke Hottell, Tony DeCarbo, Ernie Zompese, Al Silvera, Jack Hall. 1951 .(:.A.A. ;n Mi ' S In 1953, for the sixth straight year, Troy won the NCAA Track and Field Championship. The meet, held at Ann Arbor, Michigan, found Mort ' s Men compiling 66 17 20 points, more than doubling the second place team ' s total. Jim Lea and Ernie Shelton were SC ' s blue ribbon winners. Slim Jim won the 440, for the second straight year, in 46.7. Ernie cleared 6 feet 101 4 inches in winning the high jump and narrowly missed the magic mark of 7 feet in his quest for the world record Will Wright in the high sticks, Joe Graffio in a 9.8 100, Des Koch throwing the discus 168 feet IQi i inches, and Jon Arnett with the best broad jump of his career, 24 feet 8% inches, all took seconds. Leon Patterson, only 4 inches behind Koch in the discus, and Rod Wilger in the 220, both placed third. Mike Larrabee ' s unexpected fourth in the 440, and additional points by high jumper Jack Findley and pole-vaulter Walt Levack, rounded out the scoring for Troy. JESS MORTENSEN In his fifth season as SC ' s track and field coach Jess Mortensen has won four straight NCAA titles and hasn ' t lost a meet of any kind. Jess, one of Troy ' s greatest all-around athletes as an under- grad, took over the coaching duties in 1951. Many of his former stars have gone on to greater fame after graduation; among them Parry O ' Brien and Sim Iness, who hold many records. Jess also coached this year ' s undefeated frosh football team. ii- ' B S0 i •■ ii ife tfd A 4t.4t - ( m Stanford California 50, Texas A M Relays Coast Relays 201 501 44 has charge of Colifornio Relays . Championships George Enomoto all the affairs of Troys peren- nial champs. George, an archi- tecture maior, was well suited for the position, having ex- perience as a junior manager. NC ' KA Championships 341 2, s; 1st. 1st. 1st. 1st. 1st. Left to Right: Row 1: George Enomoto, Mike Larrabee, Floyd Jeter, Pat Coyle, Tom Jones, Burt Purdue, Walt Levack, Sid Wing, Leon Harris, Ronnie Morris, Jim Lea. Row 2: Jess Mortensen, Gary Silman, Ernie Shelton, John Morgan, Des Koch, Co-Captain, Howard Bugby, Co-Captam, Martel Montgomery, Mike Drake, Bill Taylor, Will Wright. Row 3; Lanny Quigley, Marshall Clark, Wayne Bithell, Reed McDon- ald, Phil Waite, Phil Murray, Ron Loy, Howard Smith, Leon Clarke, John Davis, John Bragg. Row 4: Rock Burgoyne, Jim Kaufman, Darryl Ellingson, Fernando Ledesma, Jack Findley, Ray Martin, Dove Holden, Andy Morrow. 110 ' 2 85Vi 88 86 2 3 73 li 95 2 SC 68 92 54 70 66 17 20 1 i« . " i i{sii iiMis M iMsi N(;i;s 1954 Times and Distances 100-yard dash — 9,7s, Howard Bjgbee 220-yard dash — 21,0s, Howard Bugbee 440-yard dash — 47.8s, Mike Larrabee 880-yard dash — Im. 54.1s, Bill Taylor One-mile run — 4m. 12.9s, Fernando Ledesma Two-mile run — 9m. 10.6s, Fernando Ledesma 120-yard high hurdles — 14.6s, Floyd Jeter 220-yard low hurdles— 23.6s, Leon Clarke High jump — 6 ' 1 1 " , Ernie Shelton Broad jump — 24 ' 8V4 " , Jon Arnett Pole vault — 14 ' 1 " , Ron Morris Shot put — 53 ' 8 72 " , Ray Martin Discus throw — 177 ' 5 ' , " , Des Koch Javelin throw — 213 ' , Des Koch One-mile relay — 3m. 16s, Larrabee, Wil- ger, Smith, Lea Championship For Co-captains Des Koch and Howard Bugbee In the first dual meet of 19i ; _ . ., .■. ,:„, track and field squad gave an awesome dis- play of power OS they ran roughshod over Arizona 110y2-20y2. The Trojans swept everything but the broad jump. Des Koch was the top individual performer as he won his three field events. Occidental surprised everyone as they ran to six first place wins and a total of 50 V2 points. Despite this fine showing the Tigers still couldn ' t hold Troy OS SC piled up 85 ' A points for the victory. Howard Bugbee was a double winner in the 00 and 220 yard dashes. ;o-capfains Des Koch and Howard Bugbee will lead Troy as fhey try to 3nnex another championship. Des will toss the discus and the javelin. He vos strongest in the discus where he won the PCC title and took second in he NCAA. His best effort was a toss of 1 77 ' 5 ' , " . Howard was one of he nations top sprinters. He had sprints of 9.7s m the century and 21s n the 220 before his leg gave out and put him out of competition. Ernie goes over Pole vaulter Wolt Levack was back for his second year on the varsity. Walt was a good vaulter, his best jump be- ing M ' Vb " . Mike Larrabee, a surprise NCAA place winner last year, headed the field in the 440. Mike took fifth place in the NCAA finals with his time of 47.8. High jump champion Ernie Shelton will be aiming for the 7 ft. mark this year. Ernie, the greatest Trojan high jumper, holds the record with a |ump of 6 ' ll " . Trojan sprinters again dominate the field ♦ - ' -r Des Heaves the Shot Put Troy didn ' t hove any trouble in rolling over Stanford for the 20th consecutive time, 88-43. The only surprise was the Indians scoring over 40 points. Ernie Shelton broke the meet record in the high jump. Troy ran away in the Eoster Relays breaking three meet records, win- ning seven out of 16 events and swept all but the two-mile open relay events SC nearly doubled the scoring out-put of the runner-up with 68 points to 36. Cal started strong as they won the first two events but was only able to win one more during the afternoon os Troy racked up another win, 86-44. in a quadruple meet with Texas, Texas A M, and SMU, Troy again had no trouble in taking a one- sided victory as they outscored runner- up Texas by 23 points, 73 ' A -50. It was the first Trojan victory in Texas. UCLA was the next victim as Troy ended the duo! meet season with on easy 95 72-35 ' , victory over the Bruins. The win gave SC their 22nd consecutive win over the Westwooders as well as the PCC South- ern Division dual meet crown. SC ron away in the West Coast Relays scoring 92 points to Cal ' s 43 ' , in the co llege division Troy once again successfully defended their team crown in the 13th onnual California Relays with a winning total of 54 points. It was the same story in the PCC and NCAA championships as the Trojans took both crowns without too much trouble. Troy piled up 70 points in the PCC Meet and 66 points in the NCAA as they proved to be the nation ' s number one team for the sixth straight year. Trojan trackmen also scored 37 points in aiding the Los Angeles Athletic Club in winning the National AAU championships. Levack makes another one Des lets Go Football star Jon ArneM was the number one broad jum )er for Troy this year, Jon won the PCC crown with a jump of 24 ' 6V, " and came in second in the NCAA with his best leap of 24 ' 8y ' last spring. Fernando Ledesma will lead Troy in the long distance runs. He bro ' -.e both frosh distance records in the mile and two-mile. An off and on performer last year, he had three sterlinj efforts. He ran a fine 3.02.2 1320 in the medley relay, took second in the PCC two-mile and placed fourth in tie National AAU with a sparkling 4:12.9. Dave Bungay the qo in the two-mile. Dave ra i second in the State JC mieet. Illness slowed him down will keep Lede soph but he improved last the Stanford with hi! of 9:29. Breaking the Tape :-« f rosh track Left to Right: Row 1: Jim Lea, Rich Virtue, Russ Harlmg, Mort Schoenheu, Bill Howard, Bob Sorahi, Max Truex, Bob Phipps, Dave Peterson, Bill Nickel, Will Wright. Row 2: manager, Mike Schloessmann, C. R. Roberts, Roy Tayl or, Ted Caleateua, Jim Black, Syd Field, Dan Sweet, Dick Tober, Bruce Kitchen, Art Gontier. Row 3: Gene Orowitz, Dick Bronson, Bob Lawson, Guy Troisi, Gordon Mol, Wes Mcleod, Bob Harmon, Tom Anderson, Don Buckley. Left to Right: Row 1: Joe Horsely, Jim Stevenso 1, Allen Gilchrist, John Hogon, Dick Cole, Jac Kennedy, Die Mena. Row 2: Fred Cody, Bob Hughes , Dez For nady, Putt Storres Will Wright, Paul Brannon, Virg Schaffe Paul Wolfe. SC ' s famous swimming coach Fred Cody has been head swim-mentor at Troy for the past 29 years. During this time he has won seven Southern Division titles and has had many NCAA and National AAU swimming and diving champions. Coach Cody has also been diving coach of the US Olympic squad five times. In addition to swimming Coach Cody has a hand in the running of SC ' s championship Water Polo team. The Trojan swimmers had a good season last year, winning eight while dropping only three, two of the losses coming from the powerful Northern Brothers — Stanford and Cal. Fuller- ton JC surprised Troy as they pulled an upset in turning back the Trojans 49-35. The score was much closer than it seems, as Ful- lerton clinched the victory by taking the final relay by two feet. Orange Coast College be- came Troy ' s victim by a 41-26 score. The mermen literally dunked El Camino JC by romping to a 60-15 win The whole team looked good and only the lack of depth pre- vented a clean sweep in any single event. Avenging their first loss, SC sunk Fullerton by the same score as they lost, 49-35. Troy almost blanked the JC squad as Fullerton was only able to record two first place wins Allen Gilchrist followed SC ' s famous line of swim stars and mode the finals of the NCAA Championships Troy continued winning ways by trouncing Pomona - Claremont College 58 ' 5-16 ' 2. SC didn ' t hove too much trouble as they swept all first places. Next came UCLA: the cross-towners were only able to net two first places as they were swamped by Troy 59-25. SC won their seventh straight meet by downing LACC 48-36. Stanford ' s powerful swimming team stopped Troy and handsd SC their first PCC loss 54-29. Coach Cady gives Advice formci i ..rTiri,iny ii.n Paul Wolfe assisted Coach Cady in handling The swimming team. Paul was one of SC ' s great swimmers, holding the school record in the 100 yard freestyle with a time of 51.8s. He olso swam in the 1936 Olympics and wos a Notional champion before graduating in 1940. the tasks of senior manager Dick Meeno. Dick was the fella that the aquamen could depend on and he proved his worth by doing a fine job in handling oil the ar- rangements needed on a winning team. Dick was a commerce major. Second men ready Backstroke stars The Tribe won seven of ten events in handing the Trojans the defeat. San Diego Navy put SC back on the winning trail as the mermen took an easy 51-34 win. The Cal meet was a different story as the Bears swamped Troy 55-29. Cal was only a slight favorite but took the meet in surprisingly easy fashion. In the final dual meet of the year Troy once again showed good form in trouncing UCLA for the second time, 56-28. With Dick Conner scoring firsts in the one- meter and three-meter diving events the Trojans went on to gather 68 points to grab third in the PCC Championships. Breciststrol ' Hr Dick Cole special ized in both the conventional and butterfly breaststrokes. Dick hod good times in these events end continues to improve steadily. All-Coast, All-American and Olympic Water Polo star. Bob Hughes turned his atten- tion to competitive swimming after leading the United States Water Polo team to victory in the Pon-American Games. Bob concentrated on the 50-yard freestyle. Our twofime Canodion Olympic import, Allen Gilchrist, has been the mainstay of Coach Cody ' s teom for the past 3 years. One of SCs few fouryeor letter- men, Allen also holds the school record in the 440. An outstanding JC swimmer, Jim Stevenson set three national JC marks while at Fullerton. Jim ' s specialties hove been both sprints, the 50 ond 100 yard races. Butterflies at work Last one in gets dunked Who ' s in front? Joe Horsley was another Troian record holder OS he has the mark in the 220 yard breaststroke. Joe has been a con- sistent winner for Coach Cody and is a strong contender for notional honors in the conventional breaststroke. Top man for Troy in the backstroke was Paul Brannan. Paul had good time in both the 100 and 200 yard backstroke as a soph and hos two more years to improve. He was also a point winner in the 50 and in the medley. Waiting for the Gun tennis Left lo Right: Row 1: Roy Levanthal, Alan Call, Francisco Confreras, Al Cleveland, Jacque Grigry, Joaquin Reyes, Jim Pereley, Jim Nelson. Row 2: George Toley, Stan Win- ston, Kevin Tichenor, Steve Anderson, Jim Munson, Rich Haskell, Lee Human, Warren Suzaki, Louis Wheeler. Instructor at the LA Tennis Club, George Toley was in his first year as coach of Troy ' s netmen after taking over in mid-season last year. George, a graduate of SC, was first man on his squad in 1942 and won the Eastern Inter- collegiate singles championship. The Varsity Tennis squad came through the 1954 season in good style winding up in second place in the PCC and in the NCAA finals. The Trojans also beat the tennis squads of Red- lands, Modesto and Son Diego in non- league competition. Troy swept through their two matches with Stanford but met stiffer competition against Cal and UCLA. A split with the Bears and a double loss to the Westwooders put the netmen into a tie for second with Cal. The Bruin net squad proved to be too strong for Troy as the Trojans came in behind UCLA in the NCAA. It was a close match but the SC team didn ' t have enough in the clutch to upset the favorite Bruins, although the Trojan first singles and doubles were the second best in the nation. Warren Suiaki, senior manager, was a very voluoble asset to the team. Warren is the chief errand boy doing all the things required in the running of a championship squad. Captain of this yeors squad, Al Cleveland wos one of the three four-year lettermen on the team. Al played both sin- gles and doubles and lost year doubled up Jocque Grigry to toke the runner-up position collegia te doubles championship. h teommote the nationol Putting it Away Watch the Ball One of the mainstays on the squad Jacque Grigry was one of the top singles players in the country. Jacque, a very fast and clever player, will fight it out with Capt. Cleveland also doubled with Cleveland to win numerous matches and came in second in the NCAA finals. Third ranking singles player in Mexico, Francisco Contreras adds strength to the squad. Francisco, a powerful player, is also on the Mexican Davis Cup squad and won the Na- tional JC title in 1952. I Al Slams a Forehand Smash T- Another four year leilermon, Alan Coll, was one of the valuable members on ihe team. Although he wasn ' t publicized too much he mode some fine wins against conference foes in PCC ploy last year. He was an All American Tennis player, being ranked seventh in collegiate ploy. Alan also holds the Notional Jr. Hardcourt Doubles title. Freshman Gregory Grant was one of the future Trojon tennis stars. Greg was the National Scholastic Singles title holder in high school and was o strong player for the netmen last year. South-paw Jim Perley wos also o valu- able member of the squad. A transfer from Ventura JC, where he was the League chomp in the singles and doubles, Jim sports one of the best services on the squad. Cleveland Aces Or Spartan s Jim Nelson and Kevin Tichenor gamed a lot of valuable experience on the JV squad last year. Jim, who played for Huntington Park HS, and Kevin, who socked the ball for Santa Monica, are two very promising players who should add to SCs potential in the coming seasons. Senior Rich Haskell, the third four-year letter winner, closed out a fine collegiate career. Rich was a good player and a steadying influence on the court. He was mostly a doubles man but played his share of singles. Grigry Backhands as partner Cleveland looks on Grigry goes Deep for a Backhand IVIIMOR SPORTS m The 1954 Water Polo Team had its greatest season in its history as they won 1 2 out of 1 3 games and a first place tie with Col in the Southern Division of the PCC. SC had a pow- erful offense as they set a new school record rn scoring, denting the twines 204 times dur- ing the season. Above is on SC aquoman in one of the many scoring attempts. water polo In charge of the Water Polo fortunes is SCs erstwhile Swimming coach Fred Cady. Coach Cady has had a hand in the aquamen ' s operation since the sport became popular at Troy. This years squad has been the strongest of many fine Water Polo teams who have been under Cody s tutelage. ' -» !» In addition to their great record SC placed four men on the All-Southern Division water polo team. Bob Hughes and Dean Forsgren were the for- wards, Bill Ross, guard, and All-American goalie was Harry Bisbey. Both Hughes and Bisbey are Olympic Games veterans. Stevenson, Horsley, Grant, and Beasley were second team nominees. Hughes and Forsgren, who led the team in scoring, will be back next year to give Troy a mighty potential. Troy was also represented at the Pan-American Games by the Trojan Club made up of SC players. f f I .„ i u, S Left fo Right: Row 1: Warren Blonchard, Horry Bisbey, Bill Beasley, Bill Ross, Dud Schmidt. Row 2: Wolly Wolf, Preston Smith, Joe Horsley, John Sturgeon, Bob Davis, Alan Gilchrist, Jim Stevenson, Virgil Scheoffer. Row 3: Fred Cady, Kevin Grant, Des Fornoday, Dean Forsgren, Bob Hughes, Nino Lorenz, Bob Hurd, Neil Kohlhase. Not Pictured: Britt Storrs. golf u i ' IB :]}M iC 1f% IS V B iUllfl - tTQ H ■Bn 9 " K j t; P5c i cooch of Troy 5 golf team. Coach Meigj teams have won the Southern Colifornia Intercollegiote title agoin and he won the Southern Division PCC title in 1949 ond 1951. Coach Meigs played golf ond bas- ketball at Stanford in his undergraduate days and was a full professor in engi- ing SC. The SC Golf team had a very successful 1954 season winning 8 meets, in- cluding their fourth consecutive Southern California Intercollegiate Cham- pionship. Among Troy ' s victims were UCLA, who was defeated twice at the hands of the Trojans, and Loyola, who had a 16-match winning streak on the line only to be shattered by the golfers. Stanford was the only team to defeat Troy in a dual match. Right: Row 1: Ed Tnser, Bud Bradle : Dick Chover, Rolph AAeigs, Bill Be. 1 Turbow, Roy Myers, Ron Miller, Harold Cassriel. Davies, Ron Pawylack, Don Rogers. Sighting the Birdie Stanford was the only teom to finish aheod of Troy in the PCC Championships. SC was in close conten- tion all the way but was not able to catch the Tribe. SC also competed in the NCAA Golf Cham- pionships and finished in a tie for sixth place with Texas. gymnastics Mark Linnes and John Draghi loosen up George Wickler going through his routine ClifF Altenburger, senior manager of the Gym Team, has been with the rjymnasts for three years. During this time he has proven to be a valuable asset to the team. Cliff has charge of team funds, all the scoring at meets and he made all travel arrange- w Ace tumbler Lloyd Coahran The 1954 SC Gymnasts had a successful season and wound up as the seventh rated college team because of their showing in the NCAA Championships. Up to that time the gymmen split a few dual meets. SC trimmed Cal by two points 66-64 and grabbed a lop-sided 52-10 decision from LA State. UCLA, Occidental and LACC hold wins over the Trojans in their dual meets. The gymnasts paced by top efforts of Lloyd Coahran and George Wikler scored 25 points, taking the number 7 spot in the NCAA meet. SC gave the Westwooders a battle in the PCC tournament, but the Bruins were able to regain their crown out-scoring the men of Troy 89-50. In the final meet of the season the Trojan gymnasts finished fifth in the National AAU gym championships. George Wikler on the flying rings and tumbler Lloyd Coahran were largely responsible for Troy ' s fine showing although everybody on the team performed well. Left to Right: Row George Wickler. Jir Mayo STeigler, Jerr Cliff Altenburger. irber, John Draghi, Ron Heberlo. Row 2: Mark Linnes, ictor Haddox, Lloyd Coahran. Row 3: Charlie Graves. Logon Williams, Bill Ward, Jim Navarro, Glen Wood. IP " oach of SC ' s gymnastics for 26 years, Charlie Graves has won 8 Southern Division PCC team titles, more than any other SC coach. His teoms hove fin- shed among the top ten in the NCAA chompionships every year since 1948 and come in second in 1951 and 1952. He has developed many fine performers including two members of the 1952 U.S. Olympic team. The 1955 edition of the Crew team starts off in the best condition they hove been in since coming to SC. They will be starting their first full year in their new boot house, working with two new shells, and they have one more ordered. This year ' s team should prove to be the strongest up to date. Captain Bob Fried- man and Bill Gobbell will make up the nu- cleus of the squad. Both boys are four-year lettermen. Jim Keating, Jim Dwight and Blair Barnett are other lettermen who will crew Left to Right; Bill Gobbell, Jim Keating, Jim Dwighf, Rogers, Roger Safdeye, Coxswain, Bob Friedman, Captc Dove Bear, Joaquin Gil del Real, Peter La Sha. add strength to the shell. The team had a fairly successful season last year as they beat UCLA twice and lost close races to Stanford and California. In the Newport Regatta SC placed behind the Olympic winners, Navy, Cal and Stanford. This should be Troy ' s year as they have a good chance to go bock to the Nationals in Syracuse this June. Getting started 3 1 ,ij Left to Right: Row 1: Mod Burke, Bob Bair ndan Mulholl, Fred Scalos, Ron arnett, Bob Sherm Bob Mosher, Dan John Mills, Chesney Reich, George Moore The Junior Varsity and Freshman crews play an important part in the whole operation of the crew team. These crews provide the competition that will help bring the Varsity into condition and the success of the number one shell often depends on the strength of the reserves. Coach Bob Hillen was o very determined mon as he was trying to build up the sport of Crew not only at SC but in the Southern Cali- fornia area. Bob brought crew to SC obout seven years ago. Since thot time he has seen it grow from an out-door hut to a boat house. He was very confident that the sport will catch on and he was building SC into one of the West Coast powerhouses. Raise that Stroke Trotting along together On your marks The name of Max Truex was synonymous with Cross Country this past season. In leading Troy to six victories in seven meets, the freshman star established many meet and course records. Max won five races before he was beaten for the only time, in the AAU run in which he came in fourth. The harriers had an unbeaten season going into the final meet with UCLA but despite another record shattering perform- ance by Truex, the Bruins spoiled SC ' s clean slate with a 23-32 win. Placing behind Truex throughout the season were Capt. Bill Taylor, Fernando Ledesma and Dave Bungay. cross country Left to Right: Row Row 2: Jim Lea, Bill ? Bungay, Max Truex, Murray Coburn, Don Knox, K Marshall Clark, D(ck Adams, Gordon Mol, Tom Anders Fullenwide , Burt Purdui Freshman Coach Jim Lea also had charg Cross Country team. Although he is primarily a 440 man, Jim had very good success in the long- distance races os his charges dropped only one meet last seoson. lie aqua-knights assemble students, URA furn- ished a complete intra-murol athletic program. The Inter- Fraternity Athletic Program was one of the main points of URA as they sched- ule many sports tournaments award- ing trophies to the winners. A certain number of points was given to each event winner and the fraternity with the most points at the end of the year wins the coveted IFC athletic trophy. ura The Judo squad A physical education professor. Dr. Tillman Hall was the amiable faculty co-director of URA. A graduate of Pepperdine, Dr. Hall had many fine ideas for coordinat- ing URA activities. Dr. Holl was also an excellent badminton player. Usually on the look-out for prospective officials was co-faculty director Deanie Robichoux. Miss Robichoux taught health and other physical ed courses and was working to her doctorate. She studied at Texas and ISU before coming to SC. Student co-diieciors Rhea Soger ond Owen Krauss worked with the faculty directors in coordinating URA octivities. Owen was chairman in 1954 and was re- appointed last year. Rhea, a PE ma|or, was active in state recreationol work. . Swing your partners URA doesn ' t confine its work to Fraternities as it sponsored an All-University program for the independent students. Although there weren ' t as many sports as IFC the few were highly competitive. The women weren ' t left in the cold as there was heated competition between the gals. The sororities worked on a point system similar to the IFC and tro- phies were awarded to the various winners. The Co-Recreational clubs also come under the auspices of the URA. In this group there were clubs for persons with varied interests. Clubs like the Crescent Theatre and the Chess Club were available for those who lean toward the intellectual. The Sailing and Flying Clubs were very active and each had o good size membership. Other clubs run the gamut from handball through skin diving and |udo to more sophisticated sports like fencing. All in all the University Recrea- tion Association served an important func- tion m the successful running of a school the size of SC. Fun on the ice Living it up Swan dive? 9th president m-m EMRICHING DOHENY MEMORIAL LIBRARY K William C Adams Henry I Alcouloumr Joan J Anderson Thomas J Anthony James J. Armsteod, Olgo Ascher Bobette Bentley Robert D. Bergan Morris W. Bulwa Donald G. Cadoo Cello M. Cole Virginia R. Dexter Charlotte J. Drum Shirley E. Eglond Ethan Elbor Robert N. Fiero Herbert D. Flatto Lois R Freeman Bernice B. Gogo Marcelle Grey PHI KAPPA PHI NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC HONOKAKY Ralph H. Hoyden James A. Hollingsworth Williom B. Hudspeth Vernon W Hunt, Jr. Edward E, Jackson William L. Jensen Harriet K. Johnson Jerry W. Johnston Shigeru Kawanami William L. Kourokos Catherine M. Kuttner Egner J. Lorsen Peter S. LaSha Arne S Lindgren Earl J Little Virginia L. Lyvers Richard J Madesion Peter D Moher, III Donald A. Malooly Katherine T. Maroney John M. McLouchlan Margaret L. Mee Leo J. Moser George L. Payne Melvin Penner Robert L. Petersen William A. Richards Oscar Rothenberg Patricio Ann Salisbury William J. Schmutz Robert E. Scott Leslee J Scullin James M. Smith Richard P. Spencer Frank J. Tenckhoff James D Todd, M D Richard L. Underwood Bruce R Walker Kinto A. Zebol HONORARIES Henry I. Alcouloumre Prof. Rene F. Belle Bobette A. Bentley Patricia A. Brink Walton J. Brown Roger V. Burton Celia M. Cole Hester L. Dole Thomas R. Dole, III Fred F. Doucette Morris Draper, Jr. Charlotte Drum Margaret M. Enbody Robert D. Fiskin Marcelle Grey Donald W. Griesinger Nathan llanit Dimitry N Ivonoff Harriet E. Johnson Jerry W. Johnston Frido Kirszenberg Andrew W. Kish Catherine Kuttner Henry Kuttner Helen E. F. Lontis Donald L. Leake John A. Lewis Elizabeth Mondl Margaret Mee 11 PHI BETA KAPPA NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC HONORARY William L. Miller Donald H. Millikon Henry T. Moore, Jr. Gordon L. Pattison Johanna M. Resig Robert G. Rix Dorronce O. Sandfort Robert E. Scott William G. Sherwood James M. Smith George B. Sponhaltz Kinto A. Zebal Alpha Lambda Delta is the scholarship honorary for women receiving a 3 5 in one of their frosh semesters. Its pur- pose is to honor those with high grades and encourage further high scholar- ship by helping other students " make their grades. " Fenton Smith was 1955 president. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA FRESHMAN SCHOLASTIC SORORITY Left to Right: Row 1: Arlene Abrams, Greta Brekke. Row 2: Norene Charnofsky, Barbaro Cowgill. Row 3: Mary Lyn Eriendson, Roiann Mercer. Row 4: Jean Niersbach, Sharon Reeb. Row 5: Fenton Smith, Donna Troylor. Not Pictured: Carolyn Brown, Jeanne Callan, Louise Dillon, Bette Dobkm, Marguerite Kilchmann, Geroldine Morciniok, Norene Moore, Donna Risley, Mary Joy Sorgen, Judy Green, Joyce Williams. PHI ETA SIGMA FRESHMAN SCHOLASTIC FRATERNITY A select group on campus, Phi Eta Sigma represented those freshmen with a 3.5 grade average. Harvey Zuckman presided at last year ' s meet- ings and scholarship panel discussions. They also published a " How to Study " pamphlet. left to Right: Row 1: Lelond Wilson, Francis Winter, Harvey Zuckman, Laird Allison, Stephen Curnick, Roy Bagdasarian, George Ota, Hiro Yoshi-Shimono, Theodore Jessee, Joseph Marzcca. Row 2: Larry Goodell, John Breckwich, Carl Terzion, Donald Ingebrigtsen, Howard Azus, Douglas Butler, Robert Meads, John Powell, Howard Heoton, Bob McKibben. 266 A.I.A. NATIONAL AHCIim.CTl F{i: I HAUHMIY Since 1948 the group has spon- sored field trips, speakers and exhibitions to coordinate mem- bers and professional men. A. I. A. has been very valuable in ac- quainting students with the eth- ics and practice of the field Left to Right: Row 1 : Marvin Goodforb, Robert Rogaff, Fereydoon GhafFari, Randell Makinson, President, Bob Smith, Victor Cim- morrusti. Pool Wuesthoff, Ron Yeo, Pot Porcorello. Row 2: Robert Thomos, Bob Tierney, Kay Long, Dennis Smith, Paul Drag, Rudy Veland, Emil Benes, Lorenzo Tedesco. Row 3: Robert Simpson, Jim Sutherland, Don Case, Don Peart. SCARABS AMERICAN INSTITITE OF AKCHlTEdS Left to Right; Row 1: Jim Burns, Ted Cushmon. Row 2: Jasper Hawkins, Fred Hoar, Walter Koziol. Row 3: Louis Liets, Randell Makinson, Robert Rogaff. Row 4: Jim Shimozono, Bob Smith, Ken Tawa. Not Pictured: Emil Benes, Don Brown, Dave Clark, Bob Johnston, Bob Jones, Dick Martin, Clarence Nakamura, Donald Peart, Frank Sodler, Roy Tanaka, Lorenzo Tedesco, Rudy Veland, Warren Waltz. Students who hove proven outstand- ing in school service, scholarship and professional attitude were eli- gible for membership in Scarabs. The big social event of the year was the annual Beaux Arts Boll, the entire " U " being invited. KAPPA PI NATIONAL ART HONORARY The colorful art fraternity, Kappa Pi, arrived on SC ' s campus in 1948. Each year faculty members recommend in- dividuals eligible for the honor. Kappa Pi published a monthly news bulletin and the Sketch Book for its members. Left to Right: Row 1: John Karrasch, Treas urer, Jackie Dow Barbara Reed, Beo Brock, Lucile McGill, Dione Goodwin, Secret ory. Row 2: Mar on Sampler, Richard Sargent, Joan Harness, Carolyn Oinsworth, Professor Ewing. Row 3: Roy Zotter, Suzanne Robinson, Vice President, John Kirk Row 4: Marlene Coletfi, Joe Gadden, Talman Budd, President, Hubert Miller, Model, Stephe n Zakian, Advisor, Professor Peck, Professor Davis, Professor Goodall, Profess r Johnstone. TAU SIGMA DELTA NATIONAL ARCHITECTURE HONORORY With a record of 147 members in 24 years of campus activity Lambda Chapter had a memorable record of membership. Persons eligible must be fourth year students in industrial or landscape architecture and must be top scholars of the class. Left to Right: Marvin Goodfarb, Richard Martin, Roger Roush, Coun- cil Tucker. Not Pictured: Bob Jones, Vincent Lau. New Initiates: Randell Makinson, Ted Cushman, Jr., Louis Liets, John Thoman, David Kline, Leigh Miller, Richard Hudgins, Ken Towa. Left to Right: Row 1: Shun Ling, Betty Tom, Carolyn Quon, Barbu.ri Fukuyama, Carole Chan, Ron Chan, Rosemary Fong, Diane Lao, JoAnn Loo, Irene Liu, Anna Koo, Dr. T. Chen, Advisor. Row 2: Froni( Quon, Elbert Lui, Jimmy Quon, Jackson Chew, Benjamin Louie, Thomas Eng, Collin Chan, Elgin Kwong, Edward Lew, Allen Wong, Bob Chew. CHINESE STUDENTS ' CLUB One of the many service clubs promoting better relations between campus groups was the Chinese Students ' Club, led by Ron Chan. One of their annual traditions was the Thanksgiving Ball at which members, friends and alumni get together. DELTA KAPPA ALPHA II() AI, I ' KOI ISSIOWL CINE IA FRATERMTY Delta Kappa Alpha, one of the oldest of cinema fraternities, continued in their effort to promote the art of cinema and better relations between members and the motion picture industry. L3ft to Right: Row 1: William Mehring, Advisor, Ted EIness, Tingyi Aung, Rol Loken, Kenneth Goalaas, President, Isagani Pastor, Sorry Kirk. Warren Brown. Row 2: Dick Shoemoker, Akiro Asakuro. Rcbe ' t Schmidt. Steve Coakley, Ed Chybowsky, Eric Doarstad, Chuck Finonce, Douloi Masuda. ALPHA KAPPA PSI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL COMMERCE FRATERNITY With an accredited national standing of 78 chapters and over 28,000 pro- fessionally trained members, Alpha Kappa Psi continues its objective re- search in the field of commerce The local chapter president for ' 54- ' 55 was Frank Winnoman. Left to Right: Row 1: Seymour Confer, Lorry Cooper, Dr. Whitio, Advisor, Barry Greenberg, President, W illiom Kurtz, Edward Chilos. Row 2: Tom Mc- Allister, Bob Bozdarich, Cor! Fenig, James Frost, Dick Miller, Vaughn Hall. With a motto of " Bridging the Gap " the group plunged into the process of building a bridge of activities to ac- quaint students with the field of ad- vertising. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL ADVERTISING FRATERNITY I Gerald Minear, Dick Polites, All Harry Wilson, Ted Mandl, John iginnis. Vice Presideiii, Kml, f ' .i m i ' i i [ ' ■ h Jerry Noce, Jim Crowley, Jr., Lelond Wilson, Laird Allison, Secreta Wellesley, William Z.mmciniun. Row 2: Dr. F,,,„Uin Gilchrist, Dr. P. A. Libby, Ken Kirn, John Fulton, Robert Eaton, Jock Hei; Toylor, Lambert Hatch, Ace Mason, Row 3: Dick Kirlland, Bill Gobbell, Bob Shouse. Owen Haggerty, W. C. Himstreet, Counse Ms, George Pailais, Chet Bauman. Row 4: Nick Fintzelberg, Owen Kraus, Chuck Butterworth, Wally Eagler, John Harutunion, Jack Marsden, Web Jones, Ken Kaitschuck, Dick Bauman, Merle Welch, Tom DeYager. BETA ALPHA PSI NATIONAL Man (. I KATERNITY Left to Right: Row 1: Alice La Bianco, Susan Ness, Robert Ford, Frances Solgeren, Patricio Horklumes. Row 2: E. A. Smith, L. V. Levredge, J. N, Jemelion, William Covey, Dole Poyne, Ston Dunn, John Menoh, Grant Dent, Phillip Lossleben. Row 3; Floyd Peluce, Ralph Gront, Harvey Woodmonue, Charles Purler, F. W. James, Howard Smith. Under president William Covey, the group continued their onnuol dinner honoring stu- dents in the field with outstanding grades. For those not so fortunate in understanding the subject, they offered free tutoring service. BETA GAMMA SIGMA COMMERCE SCHOLASTIC FRATERMTY Athur Alworth Lloyd Beckstrom Clayton Carus Carl Devine LeRoy Edwards Pork Ewort Fred Fagg, Jr. Robert Ford Franklin Gilchrist William Jacomb Colleen Koerner Lawrence Lockley Claudia McGregor Preston Martin Walter Meigs Louis Ormsby Charles Porter Elmer Post, Jr. Rex Ragan George Romig Donald Scoles Kenneth Trefftzs Rufus B von KleinSmid Charles Whitio Fredrick Woodbridge PHI CHI THETA NATIONAL COMMERCE SORORITY With an ever increasing membership, Phi Chi Theto backed such activities for the school as the orientation tea for all new and transfer women. On the social side they had numerous exchanges with commerce fraternities. Left to Right: Row 1: Sally Andersen, Earlene Berry, Patricia Farrah, Beatriz Garza, Esther Grubman. Row 2: Rosalie Hersh, Sharlene Hersh, Nellie Jor- ritsma, Estela Josefe, Olga Kosar. Row 3: Marilyn Lyman, Jacqueline Moody, Yolanda Mulder, Dorothy Mullaney, Jane Quillivan. Row 4: Janelyn Ronells, Francis Salgren, Sylvia Vrottos, Lillian Waterfield, Nancy Weber. Not Pictured: Marjorie Mae Simmons, Doris Weatherby, Mary Ann Nagy, Lily Maimoni, Alice Smith, Lorraine Steinberg, Theodora Kuettel. mii RHO EPSILON NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL REAL ESTATE FRATERNITY Rho Epsilon was founded at SC in 1946. Relatively new on campus, it was formed because of the increasing student interest in the field of real estate. Headed by prexy George Romig, the group held field trips, meetings and socials. Left to Right: Row 1: Herbert Bair, Duane Carpenter, National Presi- dent, Ronald Wilke, Ralph Callen, Recording Secretary, Robert Brabant, Vice President, Stephen Gianni, Lawrence Lockley. Row 2: Warren Baker, Ernest Mines, John Lumbleau, Preston Martin, Gordon Grain, Peter Perez, National Corresponding Secretary. SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA I ' HOI KSSIONAL SKCKK I AKI Al. SOMOKII V Sigma Alpha Sigma, secretarial honor- ary, began at Oklahoma A and M in 1940. The local chapter is carrying on the purpose of stimulating profes- sional interest by honoring those who are tops in the college field Left to Right: Row 1: Earlene Berry, Vice President, Ann Shelby, Dolores Holzmann, Dorothy Mulloney, Secretory, Emi Nishikowa Barbara Peterson, Diane Hillman, Dee Henson, Olga Kosar, Historian Marian Haddad, Pat Kyle. Row 2: Paula Marvin, W. C. Himstreet Advisor, Marijane " erkins, Carol King, Barbara Hursey, Betty King President, Nora Naur, Fronces Henderson, Virginia Joscelyn, Paulc Muench, Jane Quinlivan, Ruth Toothoker. Row 3: Joan Swan, Mem bership Chairman, Pouline Hada, Diane Carlotti, Evelyn Miller, Margie Hansen, Lee Moldenhcuer, Hornet Allen, Shirley Davis, Lite Heilbron, Susanne Pendleton, Ella Niinimao, Albert C. Fries, Advisor. Row 4: Patricia Ressler, Sue Gustafson, Laurogene Wood, Jackie Lane, Margie Peticolas, Carolyn Tanzola, Pat Huggins, Sandra Arnold, Editor, Doreene Reeb, Glenda Crandall, Morta Phillips, SKI CLLB Organized for the fun of skiing, this group promoted a racing team for intercollegiate competition, built a cabin for members ' use and had Walt Disney design a patch emblem strictly for them. The patch is earned by passing their 4th class ski test left to Right: Row 1: Horry Fox, Edgar Movsesion, Patrick Coyne, Suham AIModfoi. Gory Gordon, Don- ald Gerds, Johnny Faessel, Gerald Smith, Don Crawford, Faria Zohowi, Anne Clark, Treasurer, Morcio Boteman, Secretary. Row 2: Jackie Moody, Bob Thomos, Natalie Philipps, Jan Gordon, Vice-President, Maud Nordquist, Joan Cory, Ghazi Khonkan, Bill Paige, Phil Phillips, President, Betty Jean Smith. Vicki Stultz, Curtis Barnes. 273 W n c " q " ,; p, " ( Left to Right: Row 1: Arnold Airman, Jim Anson, Richard Arlen, Richard Armstrong, Stan Broffman, Robert Burby, David Copelouto, Dick Coles. Row 2: Paul Cook, William Covey, Patrick Coyne, Joseph Delavigne, Dean Duey, Allan Flower, Felix Gloden, Robert Hallberg. Row 3: John Jemelian, Don Jordan, Joseph Kinkead, Steve Kish, Cleal Kiszer, Dan Lewis, Donald Lidtke, Winston Maltby. Row 4: David Morble, Forrest Morris, Robert Otto, Forrest Phillips, Joseph Quesada, Robert Ray, Donal Royale, Joseph Ruffner. Row 5: William Siney, John Spear, Jack Stafford, Maurice Wharton, Don Woodlief, Fred Zimmerman Not Pictured: August Amalfitano, Marvin Short. DELTA SIGMA PI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL COMMERCE FRATERNITY Fall president Allan Flower and Spring president Wil- liam Siney led Delta Sigma Pi through a year of suc- cessful events. A few of their many activities and traditions were: tours of business organizations and plants, the banquet and donee honoring the Rose of Delta Sig, and the awarding of the scholarship key to the male commerce senior with the highest grades n n f f q ALPHA OMEGA NATIONAL IMUJFESSIONAL DENTAL FRATERNITY Alpha Omega was founded in 1909. Locally the Tau chapter was founded in 1924 with 9 members Today Alton Kanter presides and the organization has fifty members. Culmination of o fully packed year was the annual June dinner dance to honor graduating members. Left to Right: Row 1: Harold Adier, Thomas Ban, Leonard Birnkrant. Leonard Bloom, Eugene Brown. Row 2: Henry Brown, Harvey Cooperman, Sherwin Davidson, Paul Ehrlich, Jerry Frankel. Row 3: Leon Glazman, Nathan Grinspan, Herbert Hymon, Michel Jacoby, Herbert Kabrin. Row 4: Alton Kanter, Laurence Kaplan, Marvin Kleinberg, Myron Kliman, Donald Kornblou. Row 5: Henry Levin, Howard Levitt, Eugene Monusov, George Nedlemon, Thomas Redler. Row 6: Stan- ton Reichel, Lawrence Solig, Mort Som- mer, Ron Strauss, Gerald Tucker. Row 7: Arthur Weiss, Spencer Willens, Richard Winograde, Ronold Wolf, Merle Zorow. Not Pictured: Martin Burns, Sherwin Cook. Albert Dalya, Bernord Gavron, Mickey Hortmon, Victor Israel, Arnold Landsman, Normon Leslie, Joe Marcus, Gerald Marks. Moxwell Saunders, Ed Selesnick, Leonard Silverglate. Albert Solnit, Irving Stokols. PSI OMEGA N ATIONAL PROFESSIONAL DENTAL FRATERNITY Left to Rght: Row 1: Welcome Adamson, Wayne Boren, Eldon Brandt, Lynn Brown. Row 2: Gene Bubien, Rober Burnett, Leonard Chan do, Robert Christensen Tom Condon, Ray Con nell, John Cosgrove Donald Couch. Row 3: C. R. Courture, Richard Cowan, John Dahlberg, Edward Dowty, Bill Duke, Frank Flores, Alex Gocsoly, Ted Gettinger, Jr. Row 4: Robert Gold- man, Roland Grubb, Vern Gullickson, Theo- dore Gustaveson, Philip Homilton, Loo Haskins, Richard Haymond, Louis Herbers. Row 5: Ralpl Hoffman, Ernest Horany Tom Houghton, Dick Ho vier, Robert Ibsen i- q Qi D c a Tf, 1- i. ' k r I J i kk C ik Q M. ii g o ik h £ £ Q, s 4- irk 1 L 1 tft P L«»t to mghl: Row 1 : John Abercrombce, Don Adorns, Neil Adomi, Fred Adelson, Ronald Ashley, Richard Bouer. Row 2: Bell Beozley, Richard Brenner, Hugh Brownson, Donold Chioppetti, Jock Coch- ran, M. R. Cumnnings. Row 3: Judd Gush- ing, Ronold Ougon, David Edmonson, Peter Fitzpotrick, Earl Foster, John Frame. Row 4: Virgil Goley, John Gorrie, Fred Harper, Robert Heim, Donald Holm, Rob- ert Hubert. Row 5: Donivan Jackson, Hugh Jones, Korl Kaiser, Jr., William Kellogg, Williom King, John Knight. Row 6: Jerry Leishman, Frank Lindell, Chorles Lock- wood, Jhn Lundgren, Kenneth McComish, Jack McColl. Row 7: Richard Malm, Wells Martell, William Merkel, Vincent Moniot, Douglas Morgan, Robert Olson. Row 8: Don Rothey, Gary Roy, Harold Rice, Roger Riley, Douglas Ritchie, Roger Ryon. Row 9: Gerald Sandarg, Jim Schmidt, Pete Schoenbaum, Donold Schultz, Bruce Schutte, Richard Shepard. Row 10: George Telford, Roger Tibbelis, Robert Wollin, Herbert Wessel, Poul Wright, Gene Wyne. Not Pictured: Louis Abbey, Honk Adier, Bob Bertoldi, Dick Boswell, Hugh Brown- son, David DeGroote, Bob Dewhirst, Jerry Fields, Bob Frazer, Carl Gorbe, Dick Getz- elmon, Chon Hubbard, Roy Johnson, Don Jones, Tom Jones, Allan Lomont, Tom Loughlin, Ron McLochlon, Bert Martin. Jerry Mossey, Rick Schoenbaum, Jerry Spencer, John Stea, Ralph Sturdevont. Bob Swon, Bob White, Phil Whitener. DELTA SIGMA DELTA NATIONAL PHOI KSSIONAl DKNTAL IKAIKHNHY Delta Sigma Delta was founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 to foster o spirit of fraternal cooperation toward scientific and professional progress. The local chapter got under way in 1906. Pres. during the 1954-55 year was Bill Kellogg He presided over the social highlight of the year, the annual spring formal at the Sportsman ' s Lodge . . Left to Right: Row 1: Norman Beyer, Edword Blorii, Mike Burns, Philip Cava- dini, David Chamberlain, Vol Clark, Ed- ward Deeb. Row 2: Harold Eissmonn, Earl Feotherstone, Charles Forbes, Neal Garey, John Gowley, Fred Hansing, Sam Horkiss. Row 3: Parker Hart, Carl Herrero, John Hughes, George Jordan, Jr., Leon Karner, William Keesecker, Robert Killion. Row 4: Jack Kirby, Samuel Kurtz, Glenn Mann, Robert Meyers, William Molle, Richard Moorehouse, Theodore Pagliorulo. Row 5: Jack Preston, Winfield Scott, Alfred Torkelson, Keith Tuttle, Ralph Waugh. Not Pictured: Steve Bolent, Lambert Boehm, George Borgo, Ralph Christensen, Warren Christensen, Weldon Cronkite, Hor- ris Doane, Connie Givens, Frank Grado, Leonard Horper, Robert Hobbs, Fred Hoopes, Owen Jensen, Gene Lindsay, Ralph McNece, Bill Meachom, Jack Nel- son, John Nerod, Art Swanson, Jack Robinson, Ken Taylor, Dove Thompson. XI PSI PHI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL DENTAL FRATERNITY William Molle presided over the weekly meet- ings of Xi Psi Phi. One of their main activities is giving needed assistance to frosh dent stud- ents in their technical problems. On the social side, they held the annual Spring and Fall Formal and Dental School Luau. ' S f f leff to Right: Row 1: tmil Zolesny, Dee Ircnt, tugene Inpp, John Bowen. Wolter Stucker, President, John Grady, Fred Foy. Row 2: Robert Arnal, Orville Bandy, Advisor, Williom Easton, Advisor, Rich- ard Marriam, Advisor, Kenneth Emery, Advisor, Bernard Pipkin, Donn Gorsline. Not Pictured: John Byrne, Andrew Bousch, Robert Cabeen, Wayne Case, Thomas Clements, Theodore Ehring, Peter Hollock, Drexel MacClure, John Mann, Jr., Keith Nelson, Jacke Noe, David Scholl, Richard Stone. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON NATIONAL GEOLOGY FRATERNITY Pres. of Sigma Gamma Epsilon was Walter Stucker. The fraternity was organized for those interested in earth sciences. They sponsored the annual faculty dinner and the Torr award to the outstanding senior. ALPHA KAPPA GAIUIVIA NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL DENTAL HYGIENE SORORITY Roberto DuNah was lost year ' s presi- dent and presented their annual schol- arship award to the outstanding senior hygienist. The group also helped un- derpriviliged children. Left to Right: Row 1 : Beverly Adams, Barbara An- derson, Marian Anderson, Lee Berry. Row 2: Har- riet Chrys, Patricia Curry, Anita Diomond, Roberto DuNah. Row 3: Dorothy Follonsbee, Chere Harris, Wilma Lowmon, Marilyn Meirs. Row 4: Stella Mont- gomery, Virginia Poppas, Violet Shimada, Betty Siverson Row 5: Jonice Stolpestad, Evelyn Wolker, Joonne Wilcox. Not Pictured: Morcio While. PHI DELTA KAPPA NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION FRATERNITY C «0« I mf m CALIFORNIA STUDENT TEACHERS ' ASSOQATION left to Right: Paul Yokoto, Treasurer, M. W. ' Bill Bulwa, Historian, George Lange, President, Dr. Carroll Long, Past President. One of the lar gest and oldest of the professional fraternities for men in the education field was Phi Delta Kappa It published a newsletter on education policies and |.roblems, among other items. Left to Right: Seated: Choirrr Lydon. old, David Hor- President, Mary Rich, Publicity MacKay, Ken aldine Arzoian. Mock interviews and sponsorship of high school education clubs aid stu- dents in learning about the area in which they study while such activities as leadership, conferences, regional workshops on professional problems gave the members a brood view of education. ♦ Lett to Right: Row 1: Dr. Joseph Smatko, Advisor, Bob Iwakami, Clyde Berkus, Howard Mandelstam, Presi- dent, Bill Wilcox, Bill Crowl, Don Kates, Dr. John Bollard. Row 2: Bob Collins, Jerry Wire, Roland Hemeren, Bob Chose, Suham Al-Madfai, Jerry Waddell, Richard Danforth. Row 3: Jackson Coffin, Paul Cornett, How- jrH Dickie Ji , Elgian Hurley, Dick Wolfe, Hugh McLaughlin, Tony DiMattio, Bob Tolliver. A.I.Ch.E. AMEKICLW INSTITITE OF CHEiMICAL ENGINEERS A I Ch E. came to SC in 1941 under Dean Robert Vivien. It held semi- monthly field trips where members could meet with top men in chemical plants and refineries. The annual social event was held in the Spring to illuminate o year of experience Encouraging original research among its members and others of engineer- ing, AS ME. also encouraged field trips, speakers and conferences to acquaint members with valuable social and professional contacts. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS A.S.M.E. i. iwii i ill ' " ' llliii Left to Right: Row 1; Jocob Adelstone, Clarence Saatjian, Tom Kendall, Nick Fiiesen, Vice Preside Thirkill, John Graves, Secretary. Row 7: Egoshiro Ichio, George Cod , Robert Long, Howard Heoton, Earl Knox, Joe Garza, Jr., Lloyd Morsholl. n Nelson, Treasurer, Gene Walter Anderson, Jose Valdes CHI EPSILOIM NATIONAL CIVIL ENGINEERING HONORARY Left »o Right: Row 1: D. M. Wilson, Advisor, V. C. Sanghavi, Advisor, Jim Stubchaer, Ivan Holmberg, President, Robert Pinder, Edwin Dur- ling, Hugh Conley. Row 2: D. F. Griffin, Advisor, Jim Foxworthy, Robert Burks, David Whitford, Nicholas Parish, Warren Taylor. Row 3: Dennis Oh, Elmer Brown, Dole Kelley, Lawrence Russell, Berne Miller, Richord Kilpotrick, Chi Epsilon hosted a list of events to contribute to the development of engineers. The group also advanced socially by staging various parties, picnics and banquets. PI TAD SIGMA NATIONAL MECHANICAL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Assisting the mechanical industrial and aeronautical engineering de- partment in student and department- al activities was a job Pi Tau Sigma did well. They had the tradition of honoring those highest in intelli- gence, dependability and efficiency. Left to Right: Row 1: James Armstead, Court- ney Miller, Charles Black, Donald Teel, Presi- dent, Dick Gear, Charles Woody. Row 2: E. K. Springer, Richard Nelson, Walter Ander- son, Bob Poulson, Robert Turner, Loren Bird, Jim Cross. Row 3: James Reomes, Bill Pever- ill, Arthur Lacouture, Jr., Lloyd Thayer, Bob Emerzian, Conrad Solum, Dan Gray, Gran Hough. Row 4: W. E. Nickel, John Skoog, Charles Lang, Carl Holboch, Robert Lohm-nn, Doyle Merritt, Jim Evans. Left lo Right: Row 1: Chorles HacquesI, Benet Hubshman, Fred Foy, C. M. Beeson, Advisor. Row 2: Donald Forster, August Bogoerts, Richard Butler, Von Tacketf. Fred Hoeptner. PI EPSILOIM TAU NATIONAL PETROLEUM ENGINEERING HONORARY ETA KAPPA m NATIONAL ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HONORARY To foster the science of petroleum engineering, both academically end socially, between members and the industry was the job of Pi Epsilon Tau. They maintained high profes- sional and academic standards Under presidents Tom Rothwell and Bob England, Eta Kappa Nu sponsored pledge week and several social func- tions throughout the year. The pledges did constructive work for the University. left to R.ght: Row I: Herbert McGoffey. Edwrr, Snyder, Tom Rothwell, President Aubery Sloan, Don Moher III. Row 2: William White, John Determan, James Azama, Paul Clark, Edward Wagner. Row 3: Lee Eldrep Donald Forster, Gerald Evans, Bill Schlinger, Archie MacM.llan, Cameron Burley. Row 4: George Lindewall, Jim Moulton, Bob England. Gordon Knopp, Leonard McGee, Stanley Abider. NATIONAL JOURNALISM HONORARY SIGMA DELTA CHI Left to Right: Row 1: omes Silkni ter, Don Desfor Pre idem. Frederic C. C Donrad t, Adv sor. Bob Eisner Ber Snow Row 3: Mar Thore son, Rodger Da bonne. Len Zagor z, Gary Kreutz, Jim Foley Murray Brown Sigma Delta Chi published and dis- tributed a 16-page special edition of the Daily Trojan commemorating SC ' s Diamond Jubilee Homecoming. The group annually assists with SC News- paper Day. TAU BETA PI NATIONAL ENGINEERING SCHOLASTIC HONORARY An offspring of Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi has been listed as the highest engineering honor society since 1947. Headed by Herbert McGaffey, the organization initiated many campus programs to aid all engineering stu- dents, one of which was a set of fellowships. Left to Right: Row 1: Courtney Miller, August Bogaerts, Herbert McGof- fey, Edwin Snyder, Paul Clark, Robert Finder. Row 2: James Armstead, Eugene Wong, Paul Higashi, Gordon Knopp, Donald Forster, Ivan Holm- berg, James Stubchaer. Row 3: James Reames, Charles Hacquest, Bob Paulson, Jim Foxworthy, Robert England, Tom Rothwell, Don Maher III. Row 4: Ben Kapp, James Grime, Bill Wilcox, Bill Schlinger, Archie MacMillan. Row 5: E, K. Springer, Charles Woody, James Evans, Jerry Defwiler, Dick Geer, cd Long, Jim Moulton, Richard Nelson. Uniting foreign and resident students, the Inter- cultural Club provided a social as well as an educational outlet for its members. The Club put on many events throughout the year to ac- quaint students with the different cultures rep- resented in the group. IIMTERCULTURAL CLLB imber of its council. She also dabbled accepting the presidency. left to Right: Row 1; Kamla Yadau, Daulat Mosuda, Chukuemekc Okeke, Alemu Melaku, Marie Louise De Goeyen, Rosemary Fong Beatriz Garza, All Do|ani, Gilbert Araino, Robert Richards Harshida Pandit, Birjis Ixharn, Bill Croarkin. Row 2: Knut Gun dersen, D. T. Achaya, R. L. Dosaj, Suhann Al-Madfai, Mir Iqba AM, Vipin Sanghavi, Ramu Pandit, Nasratullah Ahmadi, Mrs Elisabeth Budelmon, Mrs. Lawrence Guild, Maria Roueso Romero Robnrto Acebes, Andrea Cobansay, Om Kalra. PHI DELTA PHI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL LAW FRATERNITY To promote fellowship among students of the " balanced scales, " Phi Delta Phi held luncheons addressed by promi- nent members of the local bench and bar, and their annual initiation bon- qjet attended by students and alumni. hn Garr, Ned Pollock, Doug Dalton, Tom McCorthy, Wally Reed, President, Bill Carstens, Honk Moore aul Witmer, Guy Claire, Jerry Hodges, James Perez, Jack Glynn, Gordon Laughlin, Len Marangi, Wan Bill Dunbar, Jim Stuart. Row 3: John Tomlinson, Joe Thomas, Bob Devine, Richard Zabel, Herman Hausle Row 4: Robert Stearns, Matt Byrne, Bill Rutter, Bob Carter, Don Reinnoldt, Melvin Wilson, Welton Whai.n, Bob Stanley, Bob Woestman, John Newbu Dick Home, Robert Cook, David Kenyon, Lyie Nelson. Left to Right: Row 1: Dr. VIeet Advisor Corlin, Fred Riedman, Dick Stever Row 2 Clendenning, Jerry Mydlond, Bill Johnston OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Weekly luncheon meetings featuring a promi- nent speaker or a monthly movie kept its members abreast of their swiftly moving pro- fession. Aside from their own professional affairs, the club takes time to be active in campus activities such as homecoming and the Y-Carnival. left to Right: Row 1: Davino Cossell, Auvila Ligat, Marilyn Ruesch. Row 7: Morilynn Ferguson, Nanna Gardner, Janie McQueary, Ellie Manning, Mar- gurite Kilchmonn, Hannah Cline, Corolyn Quon, Youko Kagawa, Sandra Turbow, Suzanne Davids. Row 3: Harriett Zlatohlavek Fal, Mildred Cornwell, Robert Demers, Donna Ruth Bates, Betty Colburn, Roger Hull, Ethel lanaka, Verna Redfox, Pat Adams, Anngline Howard, Department Head, Annette In- Advisor, Molly Sheehan, Mary Field. PHI ALPHA DELTA •ROFESSiONAi. i.i:(;ai ikmi kmiy Activated at SC in 191 1, Phi Alpha Delta has formed a strong unity among law students Besides their consolidation program, they also provided aid to underprivileged children Chief justice of the fraternity was Francis Friede- mann. Left to Right: Row 1: Sidney Irmas, Ted Farrell, Jack Sonple, Harry Miller, Charles Price. Row 2; Gus Friedemonn, Martin Schirmeister, Allan Grossman, Carl Frank, Edwin Heap, Russ Peoche, Rod Lippold, Carl Minton, Jomes Knecht, Edgai Runer. Row 3: Midge Melchior, Jon Hachikian, Richard Davidson, Herb Ross, Ralph Callen, D.ck Edsall, Mark Kaufmon, Leon Leonion, Ken Kaufman, Stephen Diamond. Row 4: Russ Twomey, Hoi Chancellor, Howord Gebler, Joe Girard, Robert Meadows, Andrew Marsh, Jerry Oliver, Ward Kimball, Joe Henderson, Gary Schall, Joe Weissmon. Row 5: Don Covert, Hal Slone, Collins Butler, Wyndham Kemp, Marshall Hodley, Emory Mason, John Barnard, Al Nieman Tom Extrom, Bob Blckey, John McDonald, Claud Higdon, Joe Gleason, Dan Cathcort, Warren McNaught, Peter Krichman. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA NATIONAL PRE MED HONOR SOCIETY The fraternity acquainted its mem- bers with what was to be expected of them in the profession by sponsoring lectures, films and informal talks by faculty and community doctors. Left to Right; Row 1: Pat Wallace, Betty Jo Daven- port, Wesley Moore, President, Paul Goodley, Vice- president, Shun Ling, Secretary, Edgar Benveniste, Historian, Julius Smith. Row 2: Gus Kunelis, Treasurer, Ed Spencer, Thomas Eng, Dr. William Mayer, Advisor, Dr. Walter Martin, Advisor, Jerry Andres, William Lofthouse. Nof Pictured: Peter Bram- well, Gordon Breitman, Alfred Dickson, Jay Gruner, James Jodson, Sidney Katz, Morton Light, Arthur Peters, Isao Saki. Left to Right: Sid Zeith.n Buddy Ballew, Howard Hilly er. Gene Eave; Phil Taylor, John Starcic , Paul Mayo, Harry Corea Joseph Topel PHI ML ALPHA PROFESSIOIVAL MUSIC FRATERNITY The group has continued in its high aims to advance American music. The group gave an annual concert of music by American composers and offered their services as ushers at different University events. The recently held west coast conven- tion found several members of this honorary entertaining California state day audiences with piano and trio works. An active organization, these girls have given annual concerts and benefit musicales SIGMA ALPHA IOTA WOMEN ' S MUSIC HONORARY Left to Right: Row 1: Mar|orie Newhouse, Wilnna Johnson, Marianne King, Recording Secretary, Mar- cay Jordan, Patricia Dyche, Anna Dragons te, Editor, Row 2: Eileen Rasl , Celia Cole, Martha Ebersole Vice President. Peggy Bledsoe, Mary Lc-u Hill. IVIU PHI EPSILON left fo Right: Row 1: Bill Croarkin, Glenn Adamson, Sandro Schaede, Doreen Glotfelty, Don Daves, Jean McGlynn, Al Beebe, Jerry Clemans. Row 2: Phil Salisbury, Stuart Cooney, Curtiss Hungerford, Hugh Dormody, David Passell, Andre Stojka, Bob Matheison, Wally French. Row 3: Marv Kotz, Jim Crumpacker, John Booth, Dave Haldeman, Bob McQuigg, Sherm Weiss, Dave Worth. NATIONAL l»K()FESSIONAL MLSIC SORORITY Mu Phi Epsilon was one of the oldest of the music fraternities. They have ably carried on the traditions of ad- vancement of music by providing an annual scholarship award of $100 to the outstanding performer. They also sponsor on annual spring concert. Left to Right: Row 1: Joyce Armour, Elizobelh Frotes, Barbara Hesse. Row 2: Joy Lusk, Dorothy Lymon, Norma Marcus. Row 3: Carol Rives, Rhoda Rossell, Marilyn Thorn. Not Pictured: Carol Aldrich, Olgo Ascher, Elizabeth Fisher, Janet Green, Korah Hohn, Ester Kaplan, Imogene Larson, Marie Manohon, Mary Frances Pearson, Nona Pyron, Elizabeth Quam, Donna Risley, Rhodo Rossell, Meg Seno, Jane Waldorf, Elizabeth Walker. TAU ALPHA SIGMA PROFESSIONAL TELEVISION FRATERNITY Founded in 1954 by four aspiring campus leaders in the field, the fraternity now has nine chapters President of the SC chapter was Don Daves Their activities were numer- ous including a placement bureau for gradu- ate students in TV. RHO CHI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY HONORARY Left to Right: Row 1: [ Advisor, Joseph Nokoshi do, President, Edward Row 2: Gerald Schneir, Masa Yoshi Matsund, Brady, Advisor. Leonard Berger, Stanley Yagi. Encouraging high scholarship was the continued reason for Rho Chi. The program sponsored by the group was supplying speakers of scientific inter- est and providing tutors to help others raise scholarship. ANTIDOTES WOMEN ' S PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY ORGANIZATION Left to Right: Row 1 : Anna Koo, Kiyoko Nagc Pat Yabes served as president of Antidotes. They acted as the decoration and refresh- ment committee for high school social func- tions. Another of their major duties was orientating new students in pharmacy. Marilynne SirDegian. Kay Lee, Patricio Yobes, President, None Shoffer, Secretary. Rose Wal- ton, Barbara McClintock, Marge Heiken, llyne Deguchi. Row 2: Phyllis Westervelf, Anne Gly- man, Catherine Kirchner. Mildred Miller, Mar- garet Kulik, Marilyn Affleck, Meriko Motoyoshi, Vice President. Left to Right; Row 1: Kiyoko Nagai, Marilyn Affleck, Kay Lee, Marguerite Heiken, Anna Koo Barbora McClintock, Nancy Schoffer. Row 2 Anne Glyman, Phyllis Westervelt, Patricia Yabei Margaret Kulik, llyne Deguchi, Margaret Kulik, Merkia Motoyoshi. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA NATIONAL PHARMACY SORORITY Combining social and professional ac- tivities kept the members of Lambda Kappa Sigma well informed and busy last year. This sorority had for its purpose the upholding of the ethics of pharmacy. President of Lambda Kappa was Patricio Yabes. SKULL and MORTAR lAKMACY RKCOCMTION FRATERNITY Bluebooks available in the school of pharmacy, preparing the pharmacy homecoming float and general service to the school marked the members of Skull and Mortar. Membership re- quirements were service and ability. Left to Right: Row 1: Jack Ashley, Jerry Sctineider, Oscar Koiiares dod runen, LaDell Siewort, Spring President Joe Neumen, Fall President Ben Logaso, John Sanders, Robert Atkinson, George Yomagochi, Spring Vice President John Neves. Dick Smith. Row 2: Len Berger, Jock Faverman, Sondy Gelfand. Dan Chan. Secre- tory-Treasurer Allen Hathcock. Jerry Burn. Louis Mora, Earnest Medrond, Charles Bullington, Calvin Mullen. Row 3: Gerol Schneir, Erwin Pearl. Hy Bloom, Roul Tamayo, Neil Goddord, Gene Grobman, Don Morrison. Foil Vice President William Econome, Stan Jones, Marvin Levy, Mas Motsuno, Ed Lowe. IMEWIMAN CLUB Left to Right: Row 1: Bill Pulskamp, President, Cerr Marciniak, Ernie Navar, Rosemary Billi, Catherine Mat ich, Mary Beth Schaper, Joanne Gray. Row 2: Mar ' Gannam, Tom Conrad, Ginge Cocciotore, Nancy Rugofi Bob Decker, Paul Sheedy. Row 3: Louis Meylan, Charli( Kribs, Sal Gaytan, Louis Zbylut, Frank Zelarney The international Newman Club, named in honor of Cardinal John H. Newman, is a Catholic organi- zation to provide a center on campus to further spiritual and social activities among the group. COUNCIL of RELIGION The Council of Religion, under President Keith Brandt, coor- dinated activities of religious clubs. They held an annual retreat in October, progressive dinner for new students each semester and a dinner meeting of all groups in the Spring left to Right: Betty Maginnis, Barboro Ryan, Frank Besag, Vice President, Roger Holte, Keith Brandt, President, Edwin Grannatt, Burton Zipser, Secretary, Bob McCreary, Curtyne Raboch. TROJAIM CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Trojan Christian Fellowship was a chapter of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. An interdenominational organization, they stressed the vital positive faith in Jesus Christ as the only way of life Besides meetings for Bible study, doily prayer, and fellow- ship, activities included socials and a snow conference at Big Bear. Left lo Right: Row 1: Fred Boyer, Treasurer, Fohmy Atfollah, Jerry Andes, President. Paul Seichert, Barbefta Harlwell, Barbara Cobb, Secretary, Mary Lou Clark, Clinton Browne, John Enomoto, Jim Azoma, Don Trotter. Row 2: Paul McReynolds, Jerry Leavitt, Mark Linnes, Bob Adier, John Andes, First Vice President, Alfonso Altiveros, Mary Moui- ton. Second Vice President, Don Walter, Ron Murphy, Warren Currie, Pete Kothmon. Row 3: Robert Mannes, Advisor, Don Gosde, Jim Moulton. WESLEY CLUB CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION The Christian Science Organization was started at SC in 1929 to further th e cause of Christian Science through a college organization. The members enjoyed their modern new building at 3034 University, which was com- pleted in 1953. Left lo Right: Row 1: Fred Burgh, Publicity, Lucy Baker, Co-Recreation, Carol Boiley, Co-Worship, Barbara Jones, Janie McQoeory, Hostess, Laura Lou Daus, Secretary, Mary Brocibury, Co-Vice Presi- dent, Dave Ankeny, Treasurer. Row 2: Ken Myers, Co-Vice President, Dick Blankerburg, Tony Flores, Greg Taylor, Host, Dick Mullard, Jerry Blonkinship, Gene Fredncks, President, Rev. Jack Shaffer, Director. The purpose was promoting student interest in Protestant church activities. Wesley Club sponsored many various and social functions to round out a very successful year. Left to Right: Row 1: Dick Kirllond, Otto Sorge, Curtyne Ra- Boch, Nan Funcheon, Gail Brown, Pat Dishman, Clerk, Joan Dishman, Clerk, Sandra Hill, Board of Directors, Marjorie Lourdou, Dave Passell, Treasurer, Bob McCreary, President. Row 2: Ducille Mitchell, Elsie Treadway, Barbara Reed, Board of Directors, Ruth Cronshow, Shirley Lorguro, Louis Blanchard, Dean Duey, Fred Sosone, Lorenzo Lelond. SHELL and OAR The chapter was founded in February of 1953 and has helped promote the names of the SC Crew as well as support it at each home race in San Pedro. With the aid of Shell and Oar the crew was able to throw away the plugs used in the original " hand me down " shell. Two of the highlights of the year were the annual awards banquet and the Newport Re- gatta Christening the new shell, ' Helen of Troy, " was President Karen Tornbow. This Delta Gamma wos a valuable helper in organizing Shell ond Oor. Working hard to keep the crew afloat, the girls under Karons guidance served as hostesses of races and helped sell the tickets to purchase new shells. Left to Right: Row 1: Joyce Steele, Anita Herscher, Anne Openshaw, Barbara Haase, Karen Turnbow, Marilyn Brinhoct, Donna Morgan, Morilyn Stivers. Row 2: Margie Hastings, Patricia Enn, Gail Glanz, Mary Zahl, Barbara Atkinson, Mary Ann Newmann, Liz Pugh, Barbara Bilofer, Paula Marvin. Row 3: Doris Lyons, Janice Duncan, Bette Sterling, Sally Hardy, Diane Rossner, Borbara Page, May McCallister, Sue Butcher, Midge Nichol, Sylvia Elwood. RHO PI PHI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY FRATERNITY Left to Right: Row : trwin Pearl, Vice President, Joseph Cohan, Parliamentarian, James Faverman, Treasurer, Leonard Berger, President, Jerome Schnei- der, Secretary, Gerald Schneir, Sergeant at Arms, Bernard Shieien, Marshall Gilston, George Wikler. Row 2: Lenny Goss, Sandy Gelfand, Dauf Horns, Terry Shanbrom, Marv Levy, Al Saidiner, Hal Schul- man. Col Mullen, Ron Marantz. Row 3: Herbert Bloom, Jack Pivo, Marvin Magid, Jerry Weisberg, Lew Greenbaum, Kenneth Mailman, William Press, August Maymudes. Row 4: Willard Kotler, Jacl : Startz, Mel Belosco, Morrie Magid, Mel Boron, Herb Weinberg, Arnold Bregman. Charity, school activities arid service were the all inclusive projects of Rho Pi Phi. Then as now, the group stands for furthering the professional stand- ing of pharmacy. Under their president, Bruce Dorsey, members handled athletic business in all phases of sports competition. While we bless the athletes, let ' s bless the fellas who keep their equipment, time scheules, and spirits in shape. BALL and CHAIN NATIONAL ORGANIZATION OF SPORTS MANAGERS Top to Bottom: Clifford Allenbutger, Kennetli Fullen- wider, James Maddux, Dud Schmitz, Warren Suzuki. Not Pictured: Pete Couden, Bruce Dorsey, George Bob Rubensteir FliED I). I A(; „ JU. RHO PI NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY FRATl Lefl to Right: Row 1: Erwin Pearl, Vice President, Joseph Cohan, Parliamentarian, James Faverman, Treasurer, Leonard Berger, President, Jerome Schnei- der, Secretary, Gerald Schneir, Sergeant at Arms, Bernard Shieien, Marshall Gilston, George Wikler. Row 2: Lenny Goss, Sandy Gelfand, Dauf Harris, Terry Shanbrom, Marv Levy, Al Saidiner, Hal Schul- man, Cal Mullen, Ron Marantz. Row 3: Herbert Bloom, Jack Pivo, Morvin Magid, Jerry Weisberg, Lew Greenbaum, Kenneth Mailman, Williom Press, August Maymudes. Row 4: Willard Kotler, Jack Startz, Mel Belasco, Morrie Magid, Mel Baron, Herb Weinberg, Arnold Bregman. Charity, school activities were the all inclusive proj Pi Phi. Then as now, the g for furthering the professi ing of pharmacy. Under their president, Bn members handled athletic all phases of sports c While we bless the athlete; the fellas who keep their time scheules, and spirit; BALL and CI NATIONAL ORGANIZATION OF SPORTS MA Top to Bottom: Clifford Altenburger, wider, James Maddux, Dud Schmitz, Not Pictured: Pete Couden, Bruce Enomoto, Harry Johnson, Dick Meei son, Carl Romero, Bob Rubenstein. FOUNDERS HALL t 5 ' l H U , :(J:i Jvvw ' 4 Panhellenic Council at Work Panhellenic has been busy this year as usual. One of Panhel ' s main projects was the Panhellenic exchange scholarship which sends an SC student to a foreign country and furnishes tuition to an exchange student. Also on the agenda was the Panhellenic Formal held at the Pacific Coast Club to raise funds for the schol- arship. Panhel president was Edith Anderson, also past Vice-President of Alpha Chi Omega. In addition to her work in Panhellenic and in her house, Edith was a member of Amazons, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Phi Beta Kappa. She was also affiliated with the National Collegiate Players and listed in " Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities. " Upper left, Jo Mathews, vice-president of Panhellenic, was a business education major end a member of A Cappella for two and a half years. She was also a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma Upper right, Arlene Dolasse was Panhel secretary. A sophomore, Arlene was a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. Among her many activities were Spurs, ZTA Historian, and Troeds She was an economics major. Right, advisor of Panhel was Mrs. Vera Wisley. Before becoming advisor, Mrs. Wisley advised the junior Panhellenic. In addition to this, she was active in civic affairs and on the Hollywood Bowl Committee. left to Righl: Row 1: Rochelle Widman, Nancy Botes-Lane, Barbara Haose, Barbara Frank, Fran Smith, Eleanor Purcell. Row 2: Carol Goshow, Maxine Kessler, Donna Meadors, June Knight, Edith Anderson, Arlene Dollose, Barbora Mines. «[« D. N A ■O The gals sporting the scarlet and olive green ribbons on their Founders Day were Alpha Chi ' s. President Gay Gadbois and Vice Presidents Jean Hoynes and Bar- bara Davison helped make this year one of the best. Alpha Chi ' s aren ' t likely to forget the Senior Banquet, Hera Day, Father- Daughter Banquet, or the Family and Faculty Dinners Left lo Right: Row 1: Edith Anderson, Sandra Arnold, Joan Barber, Joan Bel- song, Joy Bennetts, Eorlene Berry, Lorena Berry, Ann Blank, Virginia Bradford, Vir- ginia Burton. Row 2: Suson Cormichael, Patricia Cence, Suzanne Cook, Glenda Crandall, Diane Cyrus, Pat Darby, Bar- bara Davison, Ann Dillon, Connie Durrell, Dorothy Follansbee. Row 3: Gail Glanz, Rita Gloss, Sally Hardy, Jean Haynes, Barbara Hines, Elizabeth Hunt, Barbara Johnson, Jean Johnson, Anne Kellogg, Jean Lombert. Row 4: Jackie Lane, Elea- nor McClanan, Nancy McMeekin, Joan Megoffin, Anne Mills, Judie Neithart, Elizabeth Nordwoil, Elise Peschelt, Ro- berta Prochaska, Doreene Reeb. Row 5: Sharon Reeb, Doris Ritter, Grace Saund- ers, Anne Scully, Meredith Selle, Ann Shelby, Susanne Sherer, Nancy Sherman, Corlene Soil, Bette Sterling. Row 6: Ta- mora Toney, Lindsey Tophom, Janet Townsend, Katharine Turner, Joan von Borneveld, Carole Wassung, Suzette Win- ters, Lauragene Wood, Muriel Wymon. Not Pictured: Gay Godbois, Marilyn Mac koy, Molly Sheehan, Alayne Slater, Mary Zahl. A transfer from UCLA, Alpha Chi Presi- dent Gay Gadbois has spent a busy two years serving her house and SC. A Drama Major, Gay wos Vice President of the National Collegiate Players. ' M Alpiiu iii s .unci Wyman and Pete Koplanis, toke o few minuti held with the UCLA chopter in formal was preceded by o cockl Elise Peschelt and their dotes, Jim Decker and IS out at the Alpha Chi Omega Christmas Formal, the Gold Room of the Ambassador Hotel. The ail party at the home of President Goy Godbois. J, Left to Right: Row 1: Jackie Abell, Susan Arnold, Valene Besnah, Janel Bird, Patti Boerger, Connie Brennan, Janeth Cald- well. Row 2: Virginia Carroll, Karen Ca- van, Fran Clark, Eleanor Cook, Janice Dodge, Diane Dozier, Gail Ellmore. Row 3: Joanne Engle, Shirley Geiselman, Kay Glanville, Gail Graham, Gaynette Haley, Carol Hall, Mariorie Hansen. Row 4: Don- na Hawks, Sharon Hoyt, Nydia Jones, Sibyl Keith, Patricia Kinney, Judith Larry, Wandy Leeder. Row 5: Marcia Mc- Cassy, Maralyn Metcalf, Betty AAetzger, Sue Pauff, Solly Ann Peden, Patricia Priebe, Morlene Ray. Row 6; Helen Rees, Luro Rouch, Donna Schleining, Foye Schmidt, Barbara Scott, Frances Smith, Janet Smith. Row 7: Patricia Sorensen, llorlene Spriggs, Derrylene Stehlik, Mary Stephen, Joan Stephens, Janice Stolpe- stod, Barbara Swedenborg. Row 8: Diana Thompson, Claire Thomson, Joan Trapani, Carolyn Van Pelt, Karen Wenzlaff, Mary Willey, Loretto Williams. Not Pictured: Mary Canada, Marguerite Heiken, Gloria Rose, Lynn Scott, Judy Terkel, Saro Whitle . ' 4aim ' Capturing the Most Beautiful House Decoration Award and taking First Place in the Diamond Jubilee Show were the ADPi ' s, Not to be forgotten were the Diamond Ball held each December in the Santa Ynez Inn when the King of Diamonds was crowned, the ADPi-Sigma Chi Comic Strip Exchange, and the ADPi-Kappa Sig Bermuda Party. AAB k- Playing a big poit m ADPi s successful year wos Presi- dent Fran Smith. Fran also found time to be Panhellenic Social Chairman and was active on the Sophomore Council and in the YWCA. Fron will long remember the privilege she hod in attending the ADPi National Con- Above, ADPi s Lura Rouch, Valerie Besnoh, and Borbaro Scott as Rudy s Rooters in the ADPi-Sigmo Chi Flop- per Day entry. Below, Tommy Throws Trojan Foes " received the Most Beoutiful ' award. Proud ADPi ' s stand in front of Tommy Trojan who is picking petals off a rose labeled P.C.L. noon n 0 ' ., • ' ' ? I CD A E Maxine Kessler, or Mumsey " as she is known to her many friends, guided the AEPhi ' s throug h a year they ' ll long re- fiber In addil to her work as President, Maxine de- voted time to the Panhellenic Council, Chimes, the Red Cross and the YWCA. The AEPhi ' s had an activity pocked year once ogoin under the leodership of President Maxine Kessler and Vice President Joyce Hartfield. Long to be remembered were the Charity Ball held with UCLA, the Orphans ' Christ- mas Party, Big and Little Sisters ' Party, and the Winter Formal. Hoppy gals and fellas really en|Oyed themselves at the numerous AEPhi parties this year. The Big and Sister Party, the Winter Formal, the Pledge- e Annual Charity Ball with Little Active Parties, and t the UCLA Chapter we that kept the AEPhi ' of the the go tivities linute. I ' resents Night on the Row was |ust one of ■fie many activities in which the AEPhi s par- ticipated. Providing a pretty sight was the 1954 AEPhi Fall Pledge Class, Among the many pledge projects, the AEPhi ' s pointed and furnished their attic and painted their newly paved parking lot. Ltfl lo Right: Row I: Morlene Becker, Dorit Beer. Gerri Beifus, Oonna Belttock, Jeonette Benveniste, Sue Berg, Lib Breslow. Row 2: Leslie Brown, Corol Fischer, Sheila Foreman, Morlene Freeman, Rosolyn Fried, Monlyn Gendel, Evie Gerti. Row 3: Joyce Gewant, Lois Glabman, Judy Goldenberg, Suzanne Gordon, Ron- ni Grant, Barbara Green, Margie Greenberg. Row 4: Adrienne Hockmon, Joyce Hortfield, Arlene Hendler, Caroline Horowitz, Sue Horwits, Billie Jolson, Maxine Kessler. Row 5: Morlene Kirch, Carol Kramer, Marcio Kroushoor, Barbara Lobow, Temo Levine, Diane Maltz, Patii Mann. Row 6: Ethel Montag, Annette Moss, Noreen Rabinovitch, Sally Rosenberg, Thelma Silvers, Myrno Silverslein, Bjrbora Sinder. Row 7: Joyce Sklar, Sandra Sperling, Beverly Stein, Barbara Supperstein, Anita Weinstock, Rochelle Widmon, Bonnie Young. Not Pictured: Jone Friedman, Deonne Siegal, Gail Sugerman. Left to Right: Row 1: Carolyn Ainsworth, Lynn Carrico, Charlotte Carter, Eve Dick- ens, Betty Coburn, Carol Crawford, Janet Curry. Row 2: Sharon Davies, Gloria De- Haven, Carlo Fischer, Christina Freeman, Gloria Goold, Mardel Graham, Joyce Haddock, Row 3: Roberta Hall, Moryanne Hammatf, Linda Heffern, Lita Heilbron, Jean Hollingworth, Barbara Hoshow, Bet- ty King. Row 4: Carol King, Dorothy Kuchel, Shirley Lorguro, Norma Marcus, Shari Mayo, Morlene Miller, Laura Mis- pagel. Row 5: Georgia Morgan, Susonne Pendleton, Dolores Penhall, Morijane Per- kins, Margie Peticolas, Sandra Poschman, Mary Powell. Row 6: Barbara Putz, No- reen Ratigan, Lilo Roberts, Dona Ross, Joan Savant, Charilynne Sherman, Grace Sims. Row 7: Beverly Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Muriel Thompson, Lois Ufz, Mary Ann Watts, Morjorie Weigel, Phyllis Weirick. Not Pictured: Terry Fait, Jane Glidden, Jo Ann Reynolds. alpha gamma delta The Feast of Roses, the Fireside Party at Christmas, the Christmas and the Spring Dinner-Dance Formals sow to it that there was never a dull moment around the Alpha Gam house Alpha Gam President Barbara Frank and Vice Presi- dents Jean Hollingworth and Sue Pendleton led their house through this eventful year. Alpha Gam President Barbara Frank in addition to leading her house through its many activities, also found time to be active in Amazons. Barbara listed among her most remembered experiences the time she represented her chapter at the Golden Anni- versary Convention in Canada. Barbara was a Boc- teriology Major. Above, the Alpha Gam pledge class pictured on Presents Night. Among their other octivities this year were the Romon Pledge-Active parly and their d itch at Arrowhead, to mention but a few. Below, the Annual Fireside Party held at the Alpha Gom House during the Christmos Holidays was a terrific success. . , alpha kappa alpha Highlighting the Alpha Kappa Alpha social calendar this year was Ivy Presents which takes place annually in the Alpha Phi Alpha House. Also on the list of events were the El Mambo Party, Christmas Yule Party, Spring Soiree, the Apache Dance, and the Far Western Regional Conference. The Annual Mambo Dance was held at the El Sombrero Room, where the Mamboettes were on hand to supply entertainment. The Alpha Kappa Alphas and their dates mamboed the night away. B| i Aii. ■ , , , .. s SC Representative was Mory Freeman, a senior and Clinical Technology major. Besides moking sure that everything was going smoothly within the Sigma Chapter, Mary de- voted time to the Senior Council, Phrateres and the Intercultural Club. Pretty as a picture was Ivy Presents at which forty-five Alpha Koppa Alphas were presented to the Greek World in the beautiful setting of the Alpho Phi Alpha House. Following the presentation was a donee given by the Alpha Phi Alpha s. Left to Right: Row 1: Geroldine Curry, Leafrice Dodd, Mary Free- man. Row 2: Wilma Johnson, Christine Nelson, Charlotte Oliver. Row 3: Norma Pitts, Evelyn Ram- sey, Georgia Ridgewoy. Row 4: Clothilde Spurhn, Bernice Wright. Not Pictured: Anita Bowens, Doro- thy Barber, Phyllis Golden, Roberta Holl, Audrey, Jones, Advisor. 4 m ■■■■■■■■■ ' -■ _ m WMM , ■ , F Ll-ar Left to Right: Row 1: Monlyn Anderson, F.j ' :g:n,a Barhouse Nun., Bates-Lane, Joeanne Black, Carolyn Bowe, Marilyn Breinholdt. Row 2: Marilyn Brown, Silvia Buchanan, Lourel Bump, Pat Crawford, Ruth Cronshaw, Ann Eckardt, Janice Edgar. Row 3: Rosa Lee George, Darlene Hall, Sandra Hardin, Dottie Hickox, Patricia Holland, Janie Kesling, Connie Krantz. Row 4: Jayne Lansford, Helen Litwin, Marilyn Lyman, Carrol McElroy, Jean McGlynn, Jo-Ann Malouf, Joni Monnix. Row 5: Nedra Mulleneaux, Kathryn Myhre, Willa O ' Day, Barbara Odgers, Alana Packer, Mary Jean Rogers, Marilyn Ruesch. Row 6: Mary Ryan, Jeanne Schotte, Donna Sebring, Carolyn Smith, Jean Stewart, Janet Tandy, Gloria Tote. Row 7; Lillian Weller, Arlein Wingfield, Beverly Wood, Patricia Yorbrough, Carmen Ybarra, Not Pictured: Betty Holt, Joan Marks, Ruth Peterson. Diamond Jubilee Show proved to be a big night for the AOPi s when they wolked off with the second place trophy. Here the gals are running through their take-off on football under the direction of Jean McGlynn. To celebrate the completion of their house remodeling, the AOPi ' s started the year off with a bang for all of SC with an Open House which featured the Lancers Also long to be remem- bered were the Candlelight and Roses Ball and the traditional Wednesday open houses. AOPi s ore pictured with the Lancers during the AOPi Open House which celebrated the remodeling of the 28th Street structure. During the course of the evening, Doodles Weaver dropped by and presented an impromtu act to add to the enter- toinment. alpha omicron pi A music ma|or, AOPi President Virginia Barhouse has devoted much time to Music Council and A Cappello Choir. In addition to work on Spurs, AWS Cabinet, ASSC Senate, she 1954 Helen of Troy. Kmi ,t4 C -i f ms imi Le:i to Right: Row 1: Nancy Barber, Barbara E Butcher, Carol Daniels, Joan Dessaussois. Row Jeon Fox, Pat Frogiccomo, Marilyn Frick, Crete Susan Hurd, Juonita Jones, Edith Karl, Glendo lafer, Barbara Border, Sheila Burgess, Suzanne !: Pat DeCorre, Molly Anne Engelhort, Michele Geiser, Kay Goodwin. Row 3: Barbara Hesse, jncheloe, Dianne Kress, Margaret Lindley. Row 4: Sheila Long, Mary McCollister, Claudia McGregor, Gerri Merchant, Jean Maxwell, Midge Nichol, Nancy Oliver. Row 5: Barbara Page, Marianne Peorcy, Pat Potts, Elizabeth Pugh, Barbara Quinn, Diane Rossner, Carole Sander. Row 6: Margaret Spelman, Cora Swonner, Sallie Taylor, Margaret Watkin, Elouise Wohlwend, Marilynn Young. Not Pictured: Lee Hardy, Helen Hum- phreys, Nancy Meocham, Cornelia Proctor, Mar|Orie Svendsen. Alpha Phi gals and their dates really kept in tune with the Holiday Seasor Tom and Jerry party, pictured lower left, might lead one to believe. Lowe Homecoming House Decorations were comprised of a birthday cake, compU celebrate SCs seventy-fifth birthday Christma Ipha Ph, andles, t K m MBIU alpha phi Fathers ' Night highlighted " Wixie Week " this year when Alpha Phi gals and their proud papas celebrated Christmas. Also on Alpha Phi calendar were the Family Dinner, the Pledge-Active parties, and many exchanges. Alpha Phi was well represented on campus by Sallie Taylor, Pat DeCarre, Diane Kress, Bobbie Hesse, Barbara Page, as well as President Kay Goodwin and Pledge Trainer Gretle Geiser. f Left, Belly Gibank and right, Koy Goodwin both served as Alpha Phi Presidents. Betty, a Secretarial Major, was a member of Sigma Alpha Sigma, secretarial sorority, and a member of Shell and Oar since its founding. Before serving as President, Kay served her house as Pledge Trainer. An Education Major, with a minor in Fine Arts, Kay also found time to be active in the YWCA and Shell and Oar. chi omega TheChiO ' s hard work paid off when they disregarded the rain and received the award of the Most Humorous House Decora- tions during Homecoming. The Chi O ' s have made huge suc- cesses of their many activities, including their Faculty Dinner, the Pledge-Active Party, Dad ' s Dinner, the Senior Breakfast and the Christmas Formal held at the Beverly Hills Hotel. Tail, blonde, and always the busy one, Donna Meadors led the ChiO ' s through another successful year. In addition to her work at the house. Donna was a member of Mortar Board, Amazons, and Senior Council. On hand to help Donna were Betty Lou Dunn, Marlene Adams, and Marcia Jo Drum- ChiO ' s look on with pride as Tommy Trojan shot this Washington Husky with a smog gun. The Homecoming House Decoration was judged Most Humorous of all sorority house decor. Below, pirate- clad ChiO gals pose in front of their house just prior to their Rush Theme Party. Left to Right; Row 1: Marlene Adams, Harriet Allen, Patsy Ball, Betty Jean Bel- ger, Connie-Lu Berg, Lois Blackwood, Barbara Buehner. Row 7: Jeanne Char- vat, Shirlee Crider, Shirley Davis, Georgia Dee, Lynn Dougherty, Barbara Doxtater, Marcia Drummond. Row 3: Betty Lou Dunn, Suzanne Evans, Patricia Fitzpatrick, Polly Garverick, Delores Henson, Marilyn Hershey, Ann Hodgson. Row 4: Jean Hoop, Pattie Hooper, Patricia Hug gins, Barbara Irvine, Frances Kean, Margie Krogstad, Shori Lindsay. Row 5: Ellen Manning, Jeonnette McCobe, Lucile Mc- Gill, Ruthanne Morr, Karen Mattoon. Donna Meadors, Nancy Merrell. Row 6: Mary Miller, Lois Minderhout, Carol Mor- ici, Paula Muench, Joan Myers, Kathy Norsfrom, Morta Phillips. Row 7: Martha Pinson, Bobbie Pixley, Beverly Reinhold Corol Rich, Nancy Richard, Janet Roys Sue Schacht. Row 8: Jean Schroepfer Mory Short, Dorothy Smith, Carolyn Ton zola, Gerry Taylor, Sheryl Youngman Not Pictured: Linda Johnson. mm pm ji Left lo Right: Row 1: Phyllis Angel, Adnenne Atwood, Rhoda Belyea, Diane Bennett, Andrea Blough, Jane Bresee, Dione Bulfman. Row 2: Margaret Carey, Arlene Clubb, Beverly Davis, Claudetfe Davison, Nancy Dick, Cynthia Dixon, Sara Donald. Row 3: Joan Dupuis, Mary Ann Dwyer, Charlotte Elston, Olga Escobar, Dortho Fox, Barbara Haberfelde, Jeany Haldermon. Row 4; Barbara Hancock, Carol Henry, Sara Hill, Susie Hoffman, Gene Jacob, Barbara Jasperson, Dolores Jasperson. Row 5: Shirley Jones, Sybil Jones, Joonne Kirchner, Caryl Koutny, Elizabeth Mobry, Clare Michel, Marlene Miller. Row 6; Marilyn Moffit, Donna Morgan, Barbara Myers, Jean Niersbach, Frances Noriega, Dionne Ondrosik, Barbara Overby. Row 7: Nancy Porter, Arlyne Price, Tamara Reisig, Barbara Reynolds, Marilyn Reynolds, Joan Scanlon, Miriam Schotzman. Row 8: Shirley Shokley, Dole Sharp, Beverly Simmons, Shirley Simpson, Jeanne Stranne, Joan Tarchoine, Patricio Zoffiras. Not Pictured: Noncee Ehlers, Judy Green, Shelley Harper, Sally Holmes, Linda Loustolot, Shirley McCafferty, Joonne Wood. Fun was hod by all at the Tri-Delt Pledge-Active Christmas party. Here the DDDs pose with their gifts which ranged everywhere from neck scarfs to a bottle of pickled pigs feet. Tn-Delts Diane Bultman and Gene Jacob and theii dates Sigma No Tony Psoitis and Koppo Sig Dick Dickson dance to the music of Jim Decker at the Tri-Delt Open House. delta delta delta SC ' s Tri-Delts are noted for having be- gun the traditional Pansy-Ring Break- fast for senior women now held by Tri-Delt chapters everywhere. The year got off to a good start with the Tri- Delt — Kappa Sig Gangster Party held at Robertson ' s Rendezvous in Beverly Hills. Also worthy of mention was the Winter Formal in the Rodeo Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel. Petite, brunette, Carolyn Aldinger led the Tri-Delts through an activity packed year. As well as serving her house, Carolyn found time to be active in Amozons. Assisting her was Tri- Delt Vice President Susie Hoffn Besides being Homecoming Princess President Barbara Haose listed octix Senator-At-Lorge, Sophomore Closs ! tary, Amazons, and President of Shel Oor. Pictured above left is Barbara Haase receiving an award for the outstanding chapter at the Convention at Sun Valley. Other proud DG ' s look on. Above right, the DG baseball team took a minute to pose during their annual rheesecoke series with the Pi Phis. The series was sponsored by the Kappa bias and the SAEs, profits went to Troy Camp. delta gamma The DG ' s racked up another victory by being first on the row scholarshipwise for the second year in succession. Studies weren ' t all that were going on under the DG roof, however, as the social calendar was full to say the least. Among the activities were the DG-Phi Delt and the DG-Sigma Chi Christmas Parties, DG- Kappa Sig Luau, the four way DG-FIJl Party with UCLA, and the Anchor Ball. Left lo Right: Row 1: Sally Ackles, Judy Alrhouse, Marion Anderson, Morgorel Asher, Downo Boiler, Cynthio Brewster, Beverly Bryan. Row 2: Barbara Cobb, Mary Coleman, Susan Corwin, Carole Coutts, Carlo Craig, Diane Dieudonne, Gretchen Dockweiler. Row 3: Diane Dut- ton, Peggy Eddlns, Irene Gall, Louris Gerty, Regino Gesell, Donna Ohio, Kath- leen Grossman. Row 4: Barbara Haase, Dorothy Hacker, Carol Horker, Shirley Horwood, Lorraine Hausmann, Mary Heil- mon, Suzanne Hitchcock. Row 5: Sandra Hubbell, Nancy Hyslop, Viva Jameson, Carolyn Johonsing, Eleanor Johnson, Jeon Johnston, Shelley Jones. Row 6: Mary Lou Jost, Gretchen Kane, Connie Kirman, Marilyn Kuble, Kathleen Kuse, Barbara Larson, Virginia Lee. Row 7: Suzanne Lund, Aphrodite Lyris, Julie McClung, Morgo McNeish, Sheila Mackenzie, Char- lotte Madsen, Betty Maginnis. Row 8: Denise Mason, Marilyn Molitor, Chorlotte Mueller, Pat Murphy, Mary Mutchler, Dee Dee O Toole, Janet Peterson. Row 9: Shirley Peterson, Nito Powell, Noncy Reb- siock, Kate Riemer, Betty Scarbrough, Losley Scholl, Susan Shaffer. Row 10: Joan Sparling, Suzonne St. Cloir, Marilyn Stivers, Terry Todd, Potti Tremellen, Koron Turnbow, Shirley VonHook. Row 11: Soro Vaughan, Donna Webster, Marilyn Wes- brook, Carol Wilson, Patricia Winn, Patsy Ziegler. Not Pictured: Patricio Blazley, Joan Kaiser, Mary Sorgen. PI1 delta sigma theta Probably two of the most anxiously owaited events this year as far as the Delta Sigma Theta ' s were concerned were the White Christmas Formal and the Sweetheart Ball. Among other activities not to be forgotten were Greek Reunion, Jabberwack, and May Week. Decorating their tree for the Big and Little Sister Christmas party are the Delta Sigma Theta girls. According to all reports, a good time was had by all and the girls spent the evening singing, exchanging gifts, and enjoying refreshments. Leading her house through its active year was Zorado Jones, or Zo " as she was known to her many friends. Zo, noted for her pleasing personality and her charming was a leader on as in her ■ity. Left to Right: Row 1: Carol Bibbie, John- etta Branche, Imogene Fafherree. Row 2: Flo Ingrom, Maple Jackson, Zorado Jones. Row 3: Sammie Lucas, Kathryn Perdue, Jeanne Royford. Row 4: Wanda Slasher, Mary Walton, Edith Weeks. Row 5: Carean Whitehead, Mrs. Alyce Robin- son, Advisor Not Pictured: Helen Pepkins. Delta Sigma members moke plans for the Upsilon chap- ter s annual get acquainted tea at which new members were given the opportunity to meet the chapter. The planning committee were: left to right: Jeonne Royford, Kothryn Perdue, Mary Walton, ond Flo Ingrom. Left to Right: Row 1: Kim Atchison, Peggy Baker, Arlene Bene Gail Brown, Nancy Carr, Rilla Casey, Joan Chapman. Row Edgerton, Mary Lyn Eriendson, Nan Puncheon, Carol Goshaw, Row 3: Margery Hansen, Judy Hershiser, Diane Hillman, Virgin Kyle, Cheri Lamont, Kay Lester, Dixie Livingston. Row 4: Sueso Miller, Gale Newton, Geroldine O Driscoll, Lynne Polo, Janice tack, Suzanne Robinson, Georgia Rodee, Dc Starege, Joan Swan, Dolores Trapani. Row 6 Caroline Wilson. Not Pictured: Una Mae Br diet, Barbara Biggins, Lynn Boyle, Lee Brookins, Carole Brown, 2: Stephanie Clark, Joan Dishman, Patricia Dishman, Beverly Beverly Gould, Sue Gustafson, Marian Haddad, Gretchen Holler. ia Howells, Joan Jahnke, Janet Kellogg, Mary Kotsikos, Pat na Long, DeVonne Marsh, Donna Marsh, Mary Mickley, Karen Peacha, Barbara Peterson, Marilyn Piersol. Row 5: Carole Pit- 3 Rodio, Rhoda Rossell, Mary Ryan, Betty Siverson, Phyllis Southall, Barbara cki Vail, Catherine Wagoner, Marilyn Walker, Sheila Whitehill, Sandra Winslow, kill, Virginia Joscelyn, Diane Richards, Joan Yenowine. gi of Homecoming for t tufted and retufted o v Husky as Mother Nature did Behind " as ram beats the Ga ell have been the theme s this year. The gals norse and a Washmgton i An Open House featuring the Banjo Kings started things off for the Gamma Phi ' s this year. Also on the agenda were the Father-Daughter Banquet, the Crescent Formal, and the Orchid Ball An gamma phi beta honor was added to the list when Vicki Vale was chosen " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. " A transfer from Stephens, Carol Gothow served as Publicity Chairmon of Gomma Phi before becoming President. Carol has also served as Senior Class Vice President, in Amazons and was recipient of the AWS !? _ A ed our a Homecoming House Decoration ro be proud of again this ' t. " 75 years of progress and toil hove sprung from SC s soil, " of the Theto contribution which consisted of a scroll woven through hoe. Upper right, Commie King and Joan Price were in the limelight as , " We Deserve Each Other with the Theta chapter looking on in this mond Jubilee Show. kappa alpha theta Theta gals were kept busy this year with the Theta Formal which was held in the Terrace Room of the Huntington Hotel, the Theta-Delt Luau, the Theta-Beta Halloween Party and the Father-Daughter Dinner, to mention just a few. An- other feather was added to the Theta cap when Kathleen Leavey was chosen Homecoming Queen. The Theta ' s were also proud of Joan Price, ASSC Vice President. Donna Traylor, Theta Prexy, found time to be active on campus as well as in her house. With other ac- tivities. Donna has served as a Spur and was Pom Pom Chairman of Chimes. She was assisted by Vice Presidents Shirlee Blalock, Sharon Monahan and Sonja Rados. ICA0 mna Left to Fight: Row 1: Joni Allen, Comille Amestoy, Jan Anderson, Mary Armisteod, Joan Armstrong, Mary Batemon, Flove Bilheimer. Row 2: Shirlee Blalock, Jody Broomfield, Barbara Brothers, Cheryl Bry- ant, Borbara Butcher, Nonnette Carlson, Jane Clifford. Row 3: Carolyn Colwell, Patricia Cummings, Corolyn Daily, Su- zanne Doree. Betty Durst, Sandy Elling- ton, Mory Fenton. Row 4; Janne Gollion, Carol Gillard, Barbara Goode, Margaret Grenowalt, Barbara Harpster, Marilyn Hozeltine, Dixie Hix. Row 5: Bonnie Houser, Marilyn Hudson, Morilyn Hurt, Sigrid Husted, Jonet Johnsen, Nancy Juhl, Cammie King. Row 6: Jean Kircher, Judith Kircher, Tominie Lane, Kothleen Leavey, Elizabeth Lockie, Betty Loth, Solly McKenzie. Row 7: Lynn McLean, Phyllis McMeen, Ann Mabee, Eleanor Mabee, Sharon Monohon, Joan Price, Sally Pryor. Row 8: Eleanor Purcell, Sonjo Rados, Ann Richelieu, Jean Sonford, Virginia School- craft, Anne Schreiner, Nancy Smith. Row 9: Cynthia Spriggs, Borbee Steeves, Betsy Steinkamp, Betty Strevey, Pat Strickland, Joonne Tilley, Morgaret Torley. Row 10: Donna Traylor, Nancy VonDyke, Margy Waldsmith, Mary Waldsmith, Irene Wol- pole, Lorna Young. Not Pictured: Jane Anderson, Karin Bergstrom, Janice Birds- all, Ann Fisher, Barbara Hornibrook, Joe- que MocLeod, Barbaro McCoy, Sonio Reynolds, Nancy Thompson. Left to Right; Row 1: Barbara Atkinson, Janice Barnes, Vicky Bodle, Jonine Booth, Mary Brigham. Row 2: Eleanor Brown, Connie Chiorello, Millie Cordero, Shirley Crosby, Jeanette Drannon. Row 3: Janice Duncan, Sorah Eliot, Morilynn Ferguson, Joan Flomer, Beverly Gore. Row 4: Sheila Hoir, Anna Halwox, Mary Heintzelmon, Peppy Helms, Margaret Helms. Row 5: Barbara Hysong, Shirley James, Lynne Jones, Patricio Koehler, Louise McNeil. Row 6: Rosemary ODonnell, Patty Patton, Elizabeth Quom, Bette Ross, Shirley Ross. Row 7: Barbara Ryan, Karen Schreiner, Beverly Scroggs, Willellyn Shaw, Martha Staton. Row 8: Elise Stelzer, Judy Valdez, Virginia Vorney. Not Pictured: Marlene Coletti, Shirley Kraschel, Roe Adair McCluskey. The KDs were well represented in the Diamond Jubilee Show this year. Under the oble direction of Shirley Crosby, the fluorescent lighting made the KD Jungle Dance a huge success. kappa delta Probably the most awaited activities as far as the KD ' s were concerned were the Diamond and Dagger Ball in the winter and the Weekend Formal in the Spring. KD doings also included the Spring Luau, Pledge-Active Parties, and Christmas Philanthropy Parties. KD gols showed great school spirit by all pitching in and turning out a great Homecoming House Decoration. Their entry consisted of a horn of plenty with diamonds spilling out to signify SC ' s seventy- five successful years. The KD ' s tried to out-smart the rain by keeping the horn in the garage until the day of judging, but the garage leaked and it got wet anyway. } % 1 Connie Chiareiio ' s able leadership helped make the year a success for the KDs While serving as KD President, Connie was Vice President of LAS, on Amazon, and a Connie nber of the Senior Council ( • ( i afi jCi ' -iut. •■ .4ia Pictured above left is the 1954 Kappa pledge class. These gals really outdid themselves this year by pitching in and helping their house win the Blood Drive Trophy for the fourth year in addition to redecorating their pledge porches Also to be mentioned as having been a huge success was the ditch in Palm Springs with the Kappa Sigs. Above right is the entire house. kappa kappa gamma Strong promoters of the Annual Blood Drive and Spring Songfest, to mention but two, were the Kappa ' s. The USC-UCLA Brunch, Big and Little Sister Party, and the Spring Formal at the Miramar Hotel in Santa Barbara were also labeled as successes by the Kappa gels. Presi- dent Robbie Carroll and Vice President Arden Arena led the Kappa ' s in all their various activities Robbie Carroll turned work into play at the Kappa house this year. Robbie has divided time between the Presidency and Junior Class Council. Her musical ability enabled her to establish the Kappa Quartet as well OS to work in professional vocal groups. P .1 ! ?• ■ J Left to Right; Row 1: Marilinda Adams, Arden Arena, Mary Barrett, Kay Boldman, Lucinda Brossell, Nancy Bricard. Row 2: Beo Brock, Diantha Corey, Patricia Carey, Nancy Carloss, Paula Chace, Staria Coffee. Row 3: Jacque Congdon, Jeanne Congdon, Joan Cramer, Betty Jo Davenport, Suzanne Davids. Mabel Davis. Row 4: Clunie Denholm, Sylvia El- wood, Morcia Farwell, Sue Finley, Coroiynn Gid- dings, Ann Gist. Row 5: Lee Green, Carole Groat, Jill Halgren, Patricia Harris, Margie Hastings, Eliza- beth Hawkins. Row 6: Georgia Hicks, Mary Lou Hill, Chrysie Kazakes, Ann Lipp, Gloria Lynch, Jean McCloskey. Row 7: Mary McCormick, Joan McDon- ald, Jean McNeil, Solly Morsden, Betty Martin, Paula Marvin. Row 8: Mary Fay Mathes, Jo Mat- thews, Lynne Morgan, Madelaine Mueller, Suzie Nelson, Beatrice Nichols. Row 9: Ann Openshaw, Ann Plimpton, Ruth Ann Potzner, Linda Rew, Nancy Sauer, Fenton Smith. Row 10: Jeon Smutz, Georgi- anna Snyder, Joan Speed, Karen Steen, Faye Toy- lor, Anne Thomas. Row 11: Eleanor Tutt. Natalie Wallace, Mary Wells, Margie Williams, Alice Winn. Not Pictured: Corol Blonchard, Robbie Corroll, Jo Cullinghom, Morilyn McClure, Libby Wilson. mmmmm Left to Right: Row 1: Babs Beeks, Janef Ben|am,n, Nancy Bortjn. Patnc.a Brodenck, Minnie Brown, Kay Carter, Mary Ann Cossidy, Patricia Caughlan, Janie Cochrane. Row 2: Dorothy Currie, Christine Dolby, Mary Jo Dorcy, Nancy Ellis, Judy Franks. Morcio Friedline, Margie Gillespie, Diono Green, Margaret Griffiths. Row 3: Barbara Haase, Audrey Helmick, Anita Herscher, Gail Hicks, Morgie Higgs, Valley Hoffman, Patricia Hurley, Gerry Kern, Carolyn Kent. Row 4: Mary Laird, Ann Leahy, Dons Lyons, Susan Mormion, Diane Olson, Barbara Osthaus, Toni Pallette, Mary Pennington, Gay Pobanz. Row 5: Sarah Preston, Lynn Roy, Margie Reay, Patricio Rosed ole, Suzanne Schirm, Mo ilyn Schlegel, Peggy Scoble, Alyce Sexton, Sheila Smith. Row 6: Sheryl Stanton, Patricia Sweeney, Shirley Tanner, Marilyn Taylor, Margaret Thompson, Duchess Tomson, Belva Jo Turner, Marnee Tyler, Jerra Tyler. Not Pictured: Peggy Jo Davis, Charlene Green, Joni Jensen, Karen King, Ginger Krehbiel, Mary Lou Ma Wan Pi Phi House Decorations captured the award of Most Sy bolic " which added another feather to the Pi Phi cap. ' Trop goes for jubilee rose, only crumbs for Husky foes ' was thi The Golden Arrow Formal highlighted the Pi Beta Phi social calendar again this year as did the Father-Daughter pi beta phi Dinner, Gamma Night, the Mother ' s Club Benefit and the Scholarship Din- ner. No Pi Phi is apt to forget the Pi Phi-Sigma Chi-DG-Phi Psi four way exchange, the Pledge-Active Parties, the impressive Initiation Party, or the wonderful time working on Home- coming Decorations. Below, the Pi Phi s made their appeart Fest to the music of Temptation. A hours of work went into the prepar opus with special chore! effects. I ' ' Pi Phi Prexy Peggy Jo Dovij is a Dental Hygiene Major ond is octive in Alpha Koppo Gammo, her professional sororiry. Peggy Jo wos noted for her outstanding leadership and her pleasing personality. IJC zeta tau alpha Under able guidance of President Solly Andeisen and Vice President Lynn Shoffer, activity flour- ished around ZTA house. Among many items on Zeta social calendar were: White Violet Ball held with UCLA chapter, fabulous annual Catalina formal, exchanges, parties and more parties to highlight school year. Activity minded Zetos also participated in many school events. his Chicagoan The scene was from the ZTADelta Chi Hallo- ween exchange at Jo Musgrave ' s home. The party was sensational with everything from weird characterizations of Vampiro to Little Bo Peep. mSS Besides being Prexy of ZTA, Solly Ander- sen served as President of Phi Chi Theto, commerce sorority, and as Vice President of the School of Commerce. Sally also found time to be El Rodeo Copy Editor ond on the Senior Council. Left to Right: Row 1 : Sally Andersen, Rosemary Arnold, Joanne Burgan, Judy Cordes. Row 2: Arlene Dollose, Carol Fagstad, Barbara Girvin, Patsy Goss. Row 3: Mary Guen- ther, Jan Helmick, Nellie Jorritsma, June Knight. Row 4: Jo Ann Musgrove, Kathryn ODonnell, Aljean Pirnat, Sondro Schaede. Row 5: Lynn Shaffer, Janice Spechf, Marion Sta- ton, Christine Stillwell. Row 6: Vicki Stultz, Doris Sutter, Helen Wondermoier, Noncy Weber. Row 7: Flora Willett, Esther Wilson, Elisa Zobelein. Not Pictured; Florence Bol- zano, Joan McQuiston, Diana Marrise, Judy Nelson, Mari- lyn Nelson, Joan Willebrond, Ins Ann Wilson. inter fraternity council IFC at work. Ron Pacini was the Fall Presi- dent of the Inter-fraternity Council. As its leader it was Ron ' s job to hold the meetings every two weeks and supervise the activities of the IFC. Ron was president of his fraternity, Delta Chi, for the Fall term end previously was vice-president. He has been a member of Squires and Knights, vice- president of the Sophomore Class and vice-president of the School of Commerce. For his activities he was selected to be included in Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities. Dr. Williom Strat- ford was the IFC co-ordinator for the year. He was a gradu- ate of the University of Utah, taught in Utah public schools, and holds a Masters, and a Ph.D. in Philosophy and Pure Science from Columbia. He was a Lt. Commander in the Navy for five years, and then taught at the University of Cincinnati. Before coming to SC Dr. Stratford was Dean of Men at Weber College in Ogden, Utah. Top left, Pat Lund, vice-president of the IFC Pat was the representative from Delta Tau Delta and at school commerce major. Next to him George Gopaul, who served this year as secretary George handled an out- side job, membership in CSTA, Knights and the presi- dency of his house, Kappa Alpha Psi. His activities lessened second semester when he began his practice teaching. Right, Jack Pursell, a senior in Commerce, and treasurer of the IFC At his house, Chi Phi, Jack was social chairman for the Fall Semester. Bottom right, Ron Weintraub was member-ot-lorge He was president of his house, ZBT, and o Knight and mem- ber of the junior class council. left to Right: Row 1: Dr. Stratford, IFC co-ordmotor; George Burns, PiKA; Ron Weintraub, ZBT; Ron Pocini, Delta Chi; George Gopaul, KA Psi; Jack Pursell, Chi Phi; Dick Goodman, TEP. Row 2: Don Robinson, PiKA; Gary Robin, Delta Chi; Jerry McMahon, Phi Sig; Jerry Blankinship, ATO; Bruce Johnson, Phi Delta; Chuck Prophet, Sig Ep; Leroy Barker, Delta Sig. Row 3: George Hartman, Acacia; John Carter, KA Psi; Jim Valentine, Theta Chl; Jack Arnold, Lambda Chi; Dave Worth, ATO. Row 4: Don Vincent, Acacia; Oscar Pollares, Phi Chi; Tom Ratigan, Sig Ep; Tom Smith, Sigma Chi; Conrad Solum, TKE. president of Acacia, has done a lot in his four year stay here. He has been a Squire, a Knight, and was president of the School of Public Administrotion. He was a member of the AFROTC, social chairman of his house, and acacia The Acacia year was highlighted with a Black and White Costume Ball, o Western Hayride, and a Yacht Party. In December the brothers attended their annual Black and Gold Formal. Numerous exchanges and many hours of Songfest Rehearsals completed the active season. Piclufed above are Acocias president, George Har and Chancellor von KleinSmId at the dedication ( plaque and tree celebrating Acocias Fiftieth Annive and SC ' s Seventy-fifth. Below is the Homecoming w ishing the alums a ■cool " 75. The cor appears from another century, too. left to Right: Row 1; James Arnngton, Jim Barber, Charles Barnelt, Howord Campbell. John Chamberlain, Jack Colldeweih, Leo Evans, Jr., James Garner, Don Gaspard, Jerry Hobeck, James Hall. Row 2: George Hartman, Barry Haskell, Don Hinsvark, Bob Ihrig, Bob Joni, Robert Jones, D avid Kaylor, William Kellogg, Dale Kile, Lorry Knudsen, Howard Love. Row 3: Don Lucas, Robert McClure, Donald McCulloch, Terry McKelvey, John Menah, Miles Metfessel. Jack Nethercutt, Philip Quinn, Hal Roach, Steve Robertson, Frank Roper. Row 4: Danny Sapin, William Schneider, Allan Schoenherr, Rob Schuyler, James Silknitter, Roy Silver, Rich- ard Steiner, William Storgeon, Don Summers, Robert Sunter, Lartie Tappen. Row 5: Don Vincent, Thomas Wagner, Jay Walter, Jerry Wenzel, Ritchie Whitoker, Gene Wilkins, Edmond Wilkinson, Raymond Williams, Leonard Zagortz, Jr. Not Pitfured: Jim Clark, Doug Dickenson, Tom Hunter, Bernie Judge, Bob Kemp, Bob Lee, Kirk Nelson, Dennis Robinson, Barry Steed, Bill Van Alstyne. ,.,eo™o i m Along about Spring when everyone on campus began to think that Palm Springs might look a little better then 28th Street, the AEPi ' s took off for their annual " outing " in the famous desert city. In the summer they held an Aco- pulco Reunion party, followed in the Fall Semester with a pajomarino, a Chicken Grab, and many spontaneous Victory Parties after football games The social season was rounded off with a big Sweetheart Donee. Clothes make the man! At the campus casual pa above, everybody but the couple of the right of the thing. In the tined in and had a AEPis many and appear to be in the s picture belovi , everyo These are rw ball! Left to Right: Row 1 : Joel Borofsky, Irwin Borow. Somuel Goldstein, Milton Greene, David Kaplan, Sheldon LaZar, Samuel Plesser, Charles Polep. Row 2: Irwin Rosenfeld, Lawrence Shapiro, Irwin Streak, Michael Strumpf, Robert Sussman, Bod Tufeld, Ronald Viner, Eugene Wollach. Not Pictured: Donald Borr, David Kaplan, Eugene Knell. Larry Novak, Neal Pinckney. Left, Leon Schwartz was a ma|Or in foreign trade and president during the Spring Semester. He was a member of Squires, on Commerce Council, and on AFROTC student. Right, Bob Sussman was an engineering major and served as treasurer. He olso was a member of the Engineering Council. Left lo Right: Row 1; Clyde Auguston, Jim Burns, Kenneth Darling, Bob Davis. Row 2: Mel Dresp, Jack Kyser, Michael McMillan, William Max. Row 3: John Melcher, Wilfred Noble, Jr. I tkH Above is the architects ' entry in the Homecoming Ceremonies. considering the slight rain experienced at float building time. This unseasonal rain, by the way, appears to be a yearly Left to Right: Row 1: Ronold Pogliossotti, Lloyd Rasmossen. Row 2: Rudolph Sapien, Rob- ert Schennum. Row 3: Gordon Stice, Vince nt Thompson. Row 4: Don Tredway, Remo Vecchi Row 5: Frank Wilcox, Cole Williams, 9 33 kc McMillon, Spring preiident, nnrj|or in industriol design ond on the ort stoff of the 54 El Rod. Right, Bob Davi» was octive on the orchitecture council, served as Squire Secretary 1954, ond previously wos APX vice-president. alpha rho chi Annually the Alpha Rho Chi ' s treat them- selves to a Winter For- mal and a Spring For- mal and a Hawaiian Theme Party in the Spring. You could al- ways tell when on architect project was due, if you drove down the Row at 4 a.m. and the lights were on, the brothers were frantic- oily finishing for the morning classes. A group snopshot of some of the brothers of a Frid» After- noon Sing. Happy as they are, funny how everyone can look happier when there ' s a camera around. r A T Q J At the 1954 Songfest the ATO s won first in mens division with Battle Hymn of the Republic, " and singing " Dream " in medly form with Gamma Phi won them a second in mixed division. The Phi Mu Alpha and Mu Phi Alpha awards mode o totol of four for one evenings work. alpha tau omega Instituting something new in contests, the ATO ' s mode awards to Phi Psi and Chi O for their winning Christmas House Decorations During the Fall and Spring semesters they held formols, and featured a gala costume event at Hallowe ' en. House parties and exchanges helped see the brothers through their fourth year at SC. Left, Dave Worth, who was Sprmg president, wos a member of Knights, Delta Kappa Alpha, cinema fraternity, and co- founder of Tau Alpha Sigma, notional TV fraternity. He directed the 1954 Varsity Show, and made the initial ATO Christmas Decorations Contest. Right, Walt Creasman, who majored in civil engineering, was Fall president. He was a transfer student and under his leadership the house sponsored Left to Right: Row I: Curtis Boer, Charles Binkley, Kent Blonche, Jerry Blank, nsliip, Roger Burrows. Row 7: Jim Codoy, Dave Cornelius, Waller Creasman, Richard Cummmgs, Bob Dahlmon. Row 3: Donold Denny, Ken Dickey, Wolly Graner, Richard Hamilton, Corl Herrara. Row 4: John Hines, Charles HufF, Pat Humphreys. Eugene Johnson, Robert Kodow. Row 5: Gary Keck, Williom Mitchell. Thomos Moroles, Ted Neel, Charles Nelson. Row 6: Kenney Newville, William Nickel, Ken Niles, Richard Oxford, Richard Robbins. Row 7: Jomes Rubo- deau, Tony Santino, Robert Sears, Dave Schnelker, Gail Schultz. Row 8: Wilbur Smith, Charles Soderling, Ted Sporks, Charles Sv on. Richard Virtue. Row 9: Dave Worth, Douglas Wright. Not Pictured: Jack Abel, Alex Borra, Stan Lingon, Tom Pflimlin. a a p; The Alpha Tau float was one of precision. It depicted Trojan life 1880s, early 1900s. today, ond what if might be like. Leisure hours were spent in various ways: around piano, talking over problems or in general enjoying fraternity life. On the right, the Betas gather around the piano to enjoy one of the occasional informal sings. This year they had the Miami Triad party. While back in the swing of partytime the Beta Boys also had a gathering with their UCLA brothers. beta theta pi and those from Stanford and Cal. During the Fall semester the Portland Street address was vacated in favor of a weekend in Palm Springs for a formal. I r Left, Al Cleveland was the Beta prexy of the Spring semester and a graduote in 55. He was an NROTC student, and captain of the tennis team. He was active in house affairs before being elected president. Right, Rod Wilger took over the office for the Fall. He was a 440 track and relay man, mem- ber of the AFROTC, and also had the distinction of having the highest grade point in the house. -mL Left lo Right: Row John Aschieris, Rich- ard Bishop, Jeb Bow- en, Ted Colcaterra, Fred Coso, Harold Michael Chappell, Chuck Crockett, Bob Dovis. Ronold Dickey, Robert Donaldson, aid Ellis. Row 3: John Evens, Fred Fagg, III, Leonard Foncerrado, William Foote, Don Gibbs, Bob Haider- man, Dick Holder- man. Row 4: John Halverson, Mark Hen- ry, Darrell Holt, Bob Innes, Robert Jones, V • " .p r son Lockwood, Rich- Row 5: Car Si ard Martin, Lewis McLean, Ron Miller, Monty Montgomery, Tun Morgan, Charles Murray. Row 6: Roy Myers, Thoyer Peck, Redman, Travis Reed, John Reily, Lawrence ussell, Dareld Shav Jon Shoop, C. B. Sil Row 8: Charles Stew- art, Darrach Taylor, John Treanor, John Von Aspe, Jack Wel- zenboch. Rod Wilger, Pictured: Al Cleve- land, Bill Dunn, John Finley, Wolt Gorrell, Gary Harvey, Tom Meade, Ron Powla- uch, Ron Zomorin. chi phi If you hod a million tons of woterm wouldn t you guard it carefully? Chi Phi of their Fall pledge class at this task. September At the beginning of foot- ball season, Chi Phi spon- sored the big annual All- U Watermelon Dig, at which 2 tons of red de- light were consumed. Veil Hoffman, Pi Beta Phi, was the 1954-55 Kickoff Queen chosen by the brothers at the Big Dig. Other activities included after football parties and initiation parties. Chuck Poss found time during his pre-dent studies to lead the men of Chi Phi. He was a holder of the Sparks Medal for scholarship. Dick Whitesell, formerly historian, led the house through the Fall term. He was on engineering major and a great ski enthusiast. The Chi Phi brothers played Soma to L.A. orphan boys by handing out gifts to them at the fraternity annual orphan party. Appreciative youngsters benefit yearly by fraternities up and down the row eager to help a lonely chiW. Left lo Right: Above: Row 1: Phil Boftagha, Dick Bronson, Robert Burke. Row 2: Alexander Crawford, Richard Crowley, John Day. Row 3: Dennis Fagerhalt, Fred Gray, William Hall. Below, Row 4: Richard Hill, Robert Lawson, Archie MacMillon, Ray Mar- tin, Lee Munger, Charles Owen, III. Row 5: Forrest Phillips, Charles Poss, John Pursell. Phil Salisbury, Dick Soy- dah, Robert Schultz. Row 6: Gil Ste- phenson, John Trammell, John Ucovich Bob Van Horst, Kenneth Von Rohr, Richard V hitesell. Not Pictured: Geoff England, Phil Kamm, Bill Silliman. Left to Right: Row J: Eddie Allen, Gil Barnett, Richard Bowden, Don Briscoe, Edward Chybowsl y. Row 2: Phil Cook, Edward Deeb, Lawrence Graven, Kent Hadley, Fred Hauseur, III. Row 3: Jock Herman, Hike Hoeck, Pari Holman, Robert Jackson, Don Love. Row 4: John McDougal, Rudy Martinez, Don Miller, Hal O Conner, Jim Oros. Row 5: Ron Pacini, Donald Rasmussen, Gary Robin, Earl Rowan, Gil Sales. Row 6: John Schneider, Charles Sola, Robert Stem, Jock Thoner, Ogen VenDange. Row 7: Hank Wocker, James Wick, Brooks Wilson. Not Pictured: Cliff Altenberger, Dick Bonomi, Roth Cooper, Bill Doyle, Bill Faddis, Horry Gamble, John Hollis, Duke Hottell, Dick Porter, Robert Smith, Carl Strobel, Dave Delta Cti, , : I ..: ' ■■ _.ned talents m a ' Do Lord " revival for Songfest. liie effect was done under fluorescent lights and was one of the Dhow stoppers at the Greek Theater. Their combined efforts won a coveted division award. Delta Chi wos guided through the Spring semester by the steady hand of, left, Angelo Mellos. Prior to being president, he was house veep, on commerce and senior councils, a Squire and a Knight. Right, Ron Pacini not only wielded the gavel in the Fall but was olso IFC Prexy. He has been vice- president of the Soph. Class, veep of commerce, a Knight and a Squire, and was listed in Who s Who Among Americon Colleges and Universities. delta chi Many parties end banquets were on the agendo of Delta Chi this year. Holding the annual active-alumni smoker on the founding dote of the local chapter, senior banquet, Christ- mas orphan ' s party for underprivileged children, they also attended the Winter formal, Hallowe ' en exchange with Chi Omego and White Carnation Formal at Lc Jollo. Left to Right: Row 1: James Allen, Leroy Barker, Bob Bas- majian, Robert Boswell, Dennis Boyd, Morton Burke, Bob Cham- bers. Row 2: Lyie Clark, Don Crawford, Jack Crawford, Ben Day, Robert Deason, Robert Fairman, James Foss. Row 3: Victor Gulliver, Herb Hauswaid, Bill Hessell, Jack Holloway, Carl Hultgren, Jay Jacobs, Charles Johnson. Row ert Johnson, Arnold Kluge, Jack Lawrence, Rich Liell, James McDaniel, Rodney Metzler, Fred Mickaelian, Jr. Row 5: Anthony Miller, Douglas Morgan, Steve Mulhollen, Darrel Nelson, Thom- as Parent, Jim Perley, Roily Pulaski. Row 6: Le Roy Rahn, Gene Rasmussen, William Ruch, Richard Sillimon, Herbert Tert- zog, Robert Toliver, Les Traeger Row 7: Dan Traub, Hugh Tur- byeill. Bob Viles, Gerald Wag- ner, Don Wells, Dennis Wilker- son. Not Pictured: Robert Camp- bell-Taylor, Aramis Dandoy, Mario DaRe, Ed Fouch, Dick Genther, Mike Larrabee, Al Norris, Bill Sparks, Dick West- phal. . o „ o. This is basketball at its best. The Delta Sigs have put their large yard to good use, in- cluding this court, ping pong, volley-ball and a lot of chairs, for the brothers not so othletic ally inclined. To the right is the prize-win ning ' ' His Master s Voice " float they built for Homecoming. Ingen- ious brothers constructed the dog so that he talked and rolled his 4- O a A S i ♦ Men of the Sea, the Delta Sigs, held their annual Neptune ' s Daughter queen crowning, a Sailor ' s Ball, and Welcome Weekend with DG, the anchor girls On land they held the White Carnation Formal in Palm Springs and a Xmas Party for Orphants. U.ft, Bud Dimock led the Delta Sigs through the Spring Semester. He was from Son Jose, graduated in ' 54 and previously was vice-president and pledge master. He particularly enjoyed golf and basketball. Bud planned a TV writing career after groduation. Right, Jim Fo$s fol- lowed Bud for presidency of the Fall semester. He wos a Commerce Major in Industrial Management ond was octtve on the Commerce Coun cil and Sophomore Class Council. In house activities, Jim served as treasurer and commisory. Yell king Don Ward Formal. The top part artistic to print. f The Ensenc murol, wos delta tau delta The Delt ' s looked forward each semester to numerous exchanges, and the big four way stretch among Kappa Sig, DG, and Kappa. In November they held their annual formal in Ensenada, Baja California. Late Spring was the time for the big Mardi Gras Party, and at Christmas they held a theme party for orphans. At Thanksgiving a party fea- turing the Banjo Kings was held, and a new institution was the Bermuda Party brought about with the Bermuda Shorts rage Left, Eugene Hougham, Spring president, wos a Lt. Colonel in the AFROTC, president of tfie School of Architecture, and active in the offoirs of that school. Right, Glen Hoagland had been a Trojan Knight, on the varsity bosketboll squad, and in mony IFC sports. Hts term, during the Fall, was ossisted by Allen Gilchrist, vice-presidefit. Jay Christensen, house-monoger, and Jim Horaoek, record- f) Dp r» ■TV p» M r i o n ' ■ ' ft P n P n r! ■-;» r • ' n o p ' .-i P f? ' 1 P n r: r; pi o P ' P O p r- r; o ..=;i Left lo Right: Row 1: Bob Anderson, Steve Anderson, Jerry Ashford, Robert Avery, Bill Beazley, Thomas Bigelow, Jerry Biggins. Row 2: Jim Blixt, George Burrough, Paul Calhoun, Alon Coll, Andy Costellono, Robert Chap- man, Joy Christensen. Row 3: Richard Christensen, Dick Cole, Chuck Col- lins, Ronald Deblosio, George Dieu- donne, James Dunkley, Joseph Dunk- ley. Row 4: Bob Eberle, Victor Edel- brock. Bob Elsnef, John Encell, Wil- liam Fisher, Jerry Forrest, Deon Fors- gren. Row 5: Bill Fortner, Bob Fortner, Paul Gorber, Alan Gilchrist, Mike Gillespie, Ron Gorzemon, Bob Higgs. Row 6: Glen Hoagland, Jim Horacek, Joseph Horsley, Burt How- ells, Michael Hulme, Tom Jones, Robert Josi. Row 7: Jack Kennedy, Jack Kilgore, Fred Klumb, Frank Kosr Ion, Ronald Lozar, Charles Lund, Rob ert Mandell. Row 8: Hobbs Morlow, Burke Mathes, David Mclntyre, Frank Morris, Nod Mulville, Harold Mur- dock, William Nicklm. Row 9: Richard Nolo, Vincent Nolo, Ken Orsotti, Rob- ert Otto, Porley Petersen, Richord Peterson, Dave Reed. Row 10: Roger Riley, Ron Shields, Richard Sloter, Bob Smith, Robert Smith, Jim Stansfield, Jim Stevenson. Row 11: Milton Stubbs, John Sturgeon, Arthur Thomp- son, Milon Wakefield, III, Ted Weller. James Whrte, Laird Willott, Richard Young. Not Pictured: Jim Alverson. Dave Broderick, Jack Casey, Fronk Eyreud, Jack Hart, Bob Kewell, Dick Lewis, Al Mosarik, Ray OLoughlin, John Lightfoot, Gil Horacek, Bryan Oliver, Jim Rodgers, Dick Walker, Oby Woods, Wilbert Wright. " " v f l Left to Right: Row 1: Warren Appley, Jon Ar- nen, Donald Ashley, Bancroft Benner, Ray- mond Bensch, Lowell Blau, Ronald Calabria. Row 2: Jay Carlisle, Richard Chew, Leslie Coyle, Jr., Gary Driver, Gordon Duvall, Donald Elder, Tom Fish. Row 3: James Fryer, Arnold Gib- son, Roger Hall, Gerald Harrington, Ronald Herd- man, John Hogan, Al- bert Izuel. Row 4: Payne Johnson, Charles Killian, Owen Kraus, Gordon Langlois, Vic Larey, Bob Lee, Louis Liets. Row 5: James Loos, Al Luer, Jim McAnany, Don McFar- land, Carl Moggio, Rich- ard Molloy, Robert Mo- loney. Row 6: Ernie Merk, Richard Morr, Charles Moss, Alvin Pierce, Tom Robertson, Poblo Prietto, III, Robert Salcido. Row 7: Gilbert Salinas, Tom Stanley, Roy Scharer, William Sears, Bob Spydell, John Op f O A i f n o Row 8: Don Walker, Kenneth Walker, Brent Whitlock, Ron Yeo. Not Pictured: George Bellot- ti. Bob Campbell, John Foessle, Ray Kittle, Den- nis Long, Everett Lind- ley, Mike Navearro, Jim Robertson, Don Salio, . Pk. - n w ' . ' ' W Bob Tarlton, Sam Tsaga lakis, Ernie Zampese. S wn v . r This shows the KAs and Kappa ' s at their best, the sweep- stakes winners and winners in the novelty division, singing " Oh By Jingo. " In addition to the song, the group hod a dance to carry out the South Sea theme. The long hours put into the act done by Kappa Kappa Gamma and Kappa Alpha were well rewarded when they won the sweepstokes in the first onnool songfesf. New words sparked the song, " Oh By Jingo. " With no chapters of KA above the Mason-Dixon line, the locol men of the confederate held their annual ses- sion at which they attempted to leave the Union. But they, as always, re- turned. While still within the folds of the Union these Southern Gentlemen had the Thetas for an exchange luau, and treated themselves to a formal at the Miramar Hotel in Santa Barbara. The big thing for the year, of course, wos the erection of their new house. mm A! Luer was o two year varsity basketball man ind a Business Administration mojor. He wos o NROTC student and planned a short hitch with the navy after grodootion. Helping Al to a successful KA year were Don Walker, v.p., Jim Fryer, secretary, ond Don Ashley, treasurer. Top, Everett Brondon, who was Spring prexy of the Kappa Kastle, was a pre-med student, and a popular figure around the house. Bottom, George Gopaul, Fall presi- dent, was a Knight, IFC Secretary, and a member of CSTA. His famil- iar smile made him very well known around campus. left to Right: Row 1: Felton Alexander, Arlynn Barner, Hugh Brown, John Carter, George Gopaul. Row 2: Karl Kinsey, Arnad Marquez, Joseph Peg- ram, Leonard Streeter, Nathan- iel Wright. lii K A i One of the most important ac- tivities of community service which came from the " Kappo Kastle " was the Guide Right Program, a counseling program for high school boys. But for their own amusement the brothers of KAPsi held their annual picnic, the Kappa Karavan, a back-to-school par- ty, a New Year ' s Eve Party, and the Sweetheart ' s Ball. Days to be remembered: the many pinnings on the row were just a port of the arti.iti. t c added to the memory Right, Jerry Mydland was Koppa Sig s spnng president, A prelaw mc groduated in 1954. Jerry served as Grand Scribe, then president. A mer the Senior Council and Greater U, Jerry ' s special interest, besides campus a wos a low 80 game of golf. Below, Bill Blakkolb was a Glendale boy, major in Business. An NROTC student, and fori of the Senior Council, and before being prexy Squire, he was a member :e president of Kappa Sig. Behind floodlights and long lines of interested spectators the Kappa Sigs showed off their Fell pledges, with " Pledge Presents, " a take- off on sorority presents. How lucky for them to get Dr. Kinsey and Liberace in the same pledge class! In the weeks following they held a formal at Apple Valley, various theme par- ties and a " Why Fight Finals " Luou at White Point. They were co-sponsors of the DG-Pi- Phi Baseball game. Left to Right: Row 1: Dann Angeloff, David Bartholomew, Arnold Benson, Michael Blake, William Blakkolb, Delbert Bow- man, Lee Brooks. Row 2: Dove Bungay, William Burton, David Butler, Tom Capehart, William Carstens, Leon Clarke, Warren Clendening. Row 3: Robert Collins, Scofty Davis, Richard Dixon, Sam Douglass, Percie Endsley, Ron Fletcher, Richard Foulger. Row 4: Don Gibson, Richard Grant, Jerry Hogy, Thorpe Haynes, James Heaton, Roger Hendrix, Ray Heron. Row 5: James Hickey, Ernie Hix, Fred Howser, William Inglis, Robert Keester, John Keith, Dick Leboeuf. Row 6: Alan Ludecke, Robert Maners, Edgar Mastin, John McBrotney, Thomas McClure, Buster McGee, Don Meder. Row 7: Carl Miller, John Miller, Tom Montgomery, Robert Moore, Flint Morrison, Skip Morrison, James Munson. Row 8: Francis Nel- son, Russell Park, Cortes Phillips, Charles Ratliff, Rudy Rego- lado, Gerald Reppetto, Gene Robinson. Row 9: Kenneth Robi- son, Dick Shroder, Gary Silman, Jerry Smith, Harlow Stevens, Robert Stewart, Kevin Tichenor. Row 10: Chuck Tobias, Max Truex, Noel Tucker, Bill Word, Robert Welch, Richard Welsh, Tom White. Row 11: Jim Widamon, Jock Willebronds, Don Williams, Joseph Williams, Paul Wilmore, Jock Wilson, John Young. Not Pictured: Fabian Abroms, Clayton Cook, Jerry Dalton, John Davis, Ed Dorimani, Joe Graff, Mike Henry, Tom Hodgins, Dove Holden, Rod Hoffman, Don Johnson, Bob Keester, Richard Lourion, Ron Lemieux, Ed Lyons, Paul Mc- Cuistion, Mel McDaniels, Dean Neal, Dove Nelson, Ron Nelson, Ron Rumble, Hank Slode, Bob Smith, Ken Snyder, Bob Speck, Dick Tabor, Stan Toffon, Pinky Thompson, Bob Tierney, Graham Toti Stan ,- rH -p « r: ' r r -v n f " ) A ( , fSs n O C; q ft ' o o ::} " ' f « p 1 1 ' A o f n f nl 4% Left 1 o Right: Row 1 Jack A nold, Charles Begnaud, Jacques Bock, Don B autigam. Robert Chase . Row 2: Frank Embree Theodore Gardner, William Her, Bud Klein Edmond Kustra. Row 3: Ronald Larane a, Hilding Linde, Ludvig Linde, Robert Matheison, Ralph Mauriello. Row 4: Elmer Post, Thomas Prather, Don Reynolds, Robert Thornton. Not Pictured: Keith Carrier, Robert Connolly, Robert Cornell, Bill Hewitt, John Hvosto, Albert Linde, Doug Robertson, Tim Sarantis, Stacy Smith, Robert Spahr, Paul White. Left, Harlan Howard handled the presi- dency of Lambda Chi for the Spring, 1954 semester. He was a senior in zoolo- gy, and a past president of the house. The office of president was ably taken over in the Fall by Bud Klein, right, a senior in music education. He was assist- ed by Jack Arnold, vice-president. Dean Prather, treasurer, and Nick Linde, secre- tary. AXA At the annual Cross and Crescent Ball, the brothers chose their sweetheart girl, who reigned over the fra- ternity ' s activities for the year. During the winter there was the South Seas Party. House parties and casual get-togethers completed the Lambda Chi year. The Lambda Chi ' s local Chapter is one of 160! A boy with double prexy powers was Bob Pullen, post president of Skull and Mortar, president of the student branch of APhA, and post editor of the Pharm SC. From their vantage spot at the dining room window, the brothers of Phi Delta Chi could watch the rest of the row walk by. Of course the rest of the row could watch them, too — playing ping pong, building their float, or throwing a football across the Sigma Phi Delta lawn. Other " extra curricu- lars " included a luau in the Spring and a Hearts and Flowers Formal. Im X Lefr to Right: Row 1 : George Anderson, Edsel Annis, Edward Arkelian, Robert Atkinson, Charles Augello, Ronald Baker, Frank Basso. Clifford Beals, Harold Beck, Robert Becker, Charles Beeman, Victor Brao. Row 2: Charles Bullinglon, Jerol Burns, Lyie Christensen, William Cornelison, LeRoy Curry, Ronald Dashjion, Kenneth Dooria, Stanley Drury, William Econome, John Edington, John Freeman, Jack Frost. Row 3: Jack Gearing, James Gilson, Alex Golbuff, Kenneth Griffin, Donald Hansen, Gilbert Haro, Charles Hathcock, Paul Hill, Stanley Jones, Donald Kelso, Clinton Kroll, Gregson Lawrence. Row 4: Bernard Logasa, Howard Love, Rich- ard LuPayne, Robert Mallory, Donald Morrison, Joe Neymen, John Neves, Paul Noble, Oscar Pallares, Bob Pullen, George Roulette, Robert Rudolph. Row 5: John Sanders, Richord Senders, Joseph Santoro, Lloyd Smith, Richard Smith, LeDell Stewart, Grant Thulin, Robert Wade, Jack Wells, Anthony Williams, Wayne Wooten. Not Pictured: John Berger, Richard Brown, Ray Coulter, Jim Crocker, Bob Graham, Sam Magnus, Walt Nesbitt, Joe Schrodie. Q O Left to Right: Row 1: Alfred Adams, Mau- ricio Alvarez, Mervin Arenchild, Jr., Don Bauermeister, William Bedford, Roger Bel- nap, Harry Bisbey. Row 2: Jack Biven, Warren Blanchard, William Bonnie, Rob- ert Border, Edward Brumleu, James Bueh- ner, Melton Burns. Row 3: Larry Carroll, Donald Chiappetti, John Curci, James Dandy, Don Daves, James Decker, James Dwight. Row 4: Barry Everett, Fritz Geiser, Robert George, Bill Gobbell, Greg Grant, James Green, Jay Greer. Row 5: Fred Hoar, Edward Hanlon, Fred Hoeptner, Richard Hogeland, Tony Holcomb, James Holt, Dennis Hopper. Row 6: Robert Hu- bert, Ronald Hughes, Bruce Johnson, Peter Kaphanis, James Keating, John King, Dick Kirtiand. Row 7: John Knight, Wayne Kurlak, Jack Laffin, Ron Mace, Ed Main- land, Wells Mortell, Scott McClure. Row 8: Bob McKibben, Tom Morey, Denny Niles, Wendell Niles, Ray Padden, Peter Pen- field, Ernie Pope. Row 9: Dale Rallison, Bob Reed, Stan Richards, Tom Ross, Larry Smith, Jack Storks, Don Steele. Row 10: Richard Suter, Dewight Titus, John Wheel- er, Jack Yost. Not Pictured: Jock Allan, John Ballentine, Rober Brown, Ron John Cochrane, John Davies, Tom Gould Bob Hastings, Eric Jensen, Dan O ' Connell Jack Peutet, Kail Pope, Chuck Zander. ' " l - ' Jii-% i[ i 1% Above, Spring president Don Daves was Chairmon of »he Senior Pronn, ' ' 55 Club " member, o Squire and a Knight, President of the national TV fra- ternity, and Fall president of Knights. Below, Bruce Johnson, like Doves, vjai a tele-com major. He was on AFROTC student, and a varsity baseball player. Helping him through the semester was Barry Everett, vice-president, Dick Kirtlond. treasu- rer, and Dennis Hopper, social chairman. With the G amma Phi ' s they had their Orphan ' s Party, and with the DG ' s their Christmas Party. With the Beta ' s and Sigma Chi ' s came the Miami Triad Party. By themselves they held a Gambling Party, a Roman Toga Party, and a Punch in Pottie Party. This year they also held forth with a Bermuda Party. For the new members, of course, there was the annual cele- bration of initiation. Phi Delt entry in the Diamond Jubilee Show was this take off on the popular TV panel show. Juke-box Jury. The three intelligentsias on the left are passing judgment on some progressive music provided at the right. Very cleverly done, the entry provided a laugh and a half for the receptive Christmas time was formal time for the Figi ' s, at the " Rafters. " Then in the Spring they held their Islander Party, at which time everyone " goes native " Big thing of the year was the Purple Garter Formal at Coronado during the Spring, this time everyone " went native. " rA I Double entries in the Homecoming pa- rade were the Figi float and Figi men. The float shown here behind a new Chevrolet, shows a diamond in the middle of a football field. The ones below are Phi Gam pledges, carrying the famous South Sea theme of their fraternity up and down Hoover Blvd. Left, Locke Thompson, was the Figi President for the Spring 54 semester. drove a fire-engine red Allard, which matched his red hair. A follower Bus. Adm., Locke ' s personolity made him a popular leader. Following in t next semester ' s presidency was Art McClure, right, who ably represented 1 chapter at the Ekklesia at the Ambassador Hotel last September. Helping i out were Dean Hoyward, treasurer, Paul Brannon, secretary, and Dave Coshic corresponding secretary. Left to Right: Row 1: Blair Barnette, Paul Brannan, David Cashion, Edward Childs, Jr., Row 2: Ronald Childs, Norman Christina, Larry Cossairt, Rick Evans. Row 3: Ray Fisher, John Fox, David Free, Owen Haggerty. Row 4: Thomas Hargett, Dick Harris, Robert Hart- ley, Dean Hayword. Row 5: Ronald Heath, Ernest HJckson, Milt Hinshilwood, Dennis Juett. Row 6: Richard Lachman, Arthur Lewis, Sam Luke, Ronald Molouf. Row 7: Guy Markham, Martell Mont- gomery, Brendan Muihall, Howard Nye. Row 8: Alan Peninger, William Peverill, Clifford Pratt, Ronald Rice. Row 9: Alan Robello, Freeman Sordou, Kenneth Sayles, John Shafer. Row 10: Anthony Sloan, Dennis Smith, Robert Staples, Locke Thompson .Row 11: Andrew Westhem, Walter White, III. Not Pictured: Charles Christopher, Art McClure, Dean Miller, Ned Tollinger. PI 2 1 2 X % X Sk % JS X %ik X 3 2 Dean O ' Brien was presicfent of Phi Psi for the years ' 54 and ' 55. He was o graduate of Beverly Hills High, and a member of the AFROTC and IPC, and the Frosh basketball squad. A graduate of ' 55, his plans included a marriage tc Dawnc Boiler, Homecoming queen. He was a tele-com major, and planned c One of the brothers has a yacht, so what better place to hold a Pirate Party? At Thanksgiving time the Phi Psi ' s feasted their dates on duck and on the Snow Safari they filled them with hot buttered rum. This party was held during the semester break and found the whole gang skiing at Snow Valley. Many of the brothers spent Easter in Palm Springs, those who didn ' t, made the journey to Bal. K leff fo Right: Row 1: Richard Abarta, Micl ey Artenic Bates, Robert Beck, Mike Berry. Row 2: Michael Blewett, Bud Bradley, Gary Brumfield, Mike Burbank, Joseph Chaffers. Row 3: Frank Clayton, Matson Clements, Robert Clifford, Peter Ccuden, Thomas Cunningham Row 4: Ronnie Dewegeli, David Francisen, Dave Free, James Gilliland, Don Graves. Row S: Leon Harris, William Hatch, Bud Houser, Don Howell, Bradley Hughes. Row 6: J. B. Hutchins, Ray Janson, Howard Johnson, Allan Kreiger, Arthur Little. Row 7: Ronnie Loy, Charles Martin, Andrew Mor- row Jr., Howard Morrow, Jack Mount. Row 8: Phil Murray, Dean O ' Brien, Lanny Quigley, John Richards, Richard Rigg. Row 9: Dan Rogers, Gary Schaor, Dud Schmitz, William Scully, Geoffrey Shaw. Row 10: Howard Smith, Robert Stage, Jim Sterkel, Douglas Teulie, Thomas Williams. Not Pictured: Joe Banducci, Gary Betonneau, Sandy Burns, Paul Camen, Steve Campbell, Twig Chambers, Frank Clayton, Mat Coleman, Dick Conca, Leroy Cox, Edward Cramsie, Lindon Crow, Dan Currier, John Doty, Gary Geronimi, Chuck Greenwood, Bob Harmon, Dick Howell, Dick Huston, Harry Johnson, Jim Kauffman, Malcom Kelly, Dave Knutson, Des Koch, Bill Krieger, Jim Lee, Jerry Leishman, Tom McCarthy, Bruce McCormick, Joe Marikian, Pat Marheim, Bill Mortensen, Don Nice, Frank Pavich, Ned Pollack, Albert Purdue, Mike Sagor, Stan Shoke, Verle Sorgen, Ivan Summers, Dan Sweet, Bill Taylor, Bill Weiss, Sid Wing. M M, 1% phi kappa tau The Selection of their Annual " Dream Girl " at the fraternity ' s formal was the big event of the year. Favorite place for parties was the infamous " pit, " a spot below the house well padlocked during the week. At Christmas time the Phi Tau ' s entertained orphans and underprivileged children. KT SC s Diamond Mine (where is it?| is shown here by the Phi Too ' : on their prize winning Homecoming float entry. The photo at the right is a shot of the brothers |ust out having a good time. A little socializing before exams, maybe? i " . ' Led lo Right: Row I: Stephen Ames, Jesse Anderson, Jr., Mike Burns, Hugh Davis, Daniel Dirkes. Row 2: Eugene Gillett, James Grubb, Charles Hackett, Gary Hancock, Parker Hart. Row 3: Ronald Ivanoff, Roy Johnson, Edward Kitzmiller, Doane Larson, Bud Linn. Not Pictured: Elmer Black, Neil Borquin, Bob Bromley, Dick Clark, Chuck Cole, Bill Denen, Chuck Dewitt, Gale Doben- burger. Bill Dudney, Chet Tremling, Dan Grahome, Loren Granus, Tom Hannason, Dan Higbee, Chuck Huff, Bruce Leinster, John Lungren, Bill AAeacham, John Mekel, Ernie Mergonthaler, Ed Merwin, Jim Moore, Alan Petty, John Pope, Bill Sheppers, Bill Stead- man, Howard Tole, Jim Tweedy, George Urias, Dan Weseloh, Jim Wolfe. Dick Noble, formerly social chairman, was Phi Tau ' s president for the ' 54- ' 55 year. A Junior in pre-low, Dick still found time for skiing, sailing and horseback riding. Last summer he also handled a commercial photo shop of his own. To add to his many varied interests, he was a musician n high school and showed a fond- ness for good music. Left to Riglif: Row 1: Stonley McCoy, Albin Matthes, Jr., Thomos Moorer. Row 2: Michael Middleton, Richard Miller, Richard Noble. Row 3: Michael Paris, Clifford Park, Bob Phipps. Row 4: Edwynn Schroeder, Raymond Suttles, Lloy Swonson. Row 5: Ted Tetzloff. Gerold Wolf, Ed Wright. 7 -71 V it 9 ? left to Right: Row 1: Fred Al- bright, Dean Allen, Ron Barbre, Don Boiler, Row 2: Robert Boul- ger, James Burger, John Cont- len, Ron Chandler. Row 3: Rich- ord Christian, Kenneth Cooper, Clark Felond, Lee Figgins. Row 4: Nick Fintzelberg, William Garrison, Tyler Gilman, Vaughn Hall. Row 5: George Heckler, John Hughes, John Huntoon, Ralph Jarvis, » phi sigma kappa At the annual Snow Party, in the patio of their house, the brothers and their dates romped through 14 tons of snow. Then in May came the Moonlight Formal at the Shadow Moun- tain Club in Palm Springs. Other parties of the year fea- tured combos at the house, and dote parties at private homes. p. o C4 ft . " n r f. : r f51 o " I Left to Right: Row 1: Edward Johnson, Gerald Ka ner, Gus Kunelis, John Leth, Edgar Lowe, Roberi Lower, Richard McAdoo, Joe McGrath. Row 2: Rob- ert McKinney, Jerry McMahon, Bardon Maginnis Emil Malmquist, Peter Morran, Robert Parker, Ger- ald Parsons, Bobby Pate. Row 3: Robert Poe, Doug- las Potter, Jim Prock, George Reeves, Francis Reiter Dusty Rhodes, Lawrence Richardson, Mel Rinaudo Row 4: William Rowley, Virgil Schaffer, Chris Seiter Dick Souso, Edward Stovert, Robert Thompson, Hugh Tietjen, Herbert Vossler. Row 5: William Weiss Garrett Wellesley, Robert White, Norman Whytock Bill Womack, Carl Workman, George Zahoropoulos Gene Zcchiel. Not Pictured: Sheriden Berry, Gene Bruno, Horvey Coleman, Paul DeAk, Chuck Griffith Chris Honsen, Bob Howard, Clark Leonard, Ed Lo boch, Mike Miller, John Prince, Chuck Rankin, Dil lord Reeves, Howard Tokeiy, Dove Werebelow. Left, Jim McGregor worked his way to the top of Phi Sig by serving as Secre- tary, house manager, and Grand Chop- ter Representotive. On campus he was very active in politics, being o Squire, Knight, and Senotorailarge. Above, Ed Lowe, Fall prexy, also wos a Senator-ot- large, a Knight and a Squire, and in NROTC. His popularity in the house was aided by his being pledge master ond his constant disertations on why Oniono is the only place to livel Left lo Right: Row 1: David Bellomy, George Burns, Roger Coley, George Chalek- son. Row 2: Thomas Cocherell, Joel Comp- ton, Jack Copelond, Bruce Davis. Row 3: Archie Defterios, Andy Dimas, Bruce Dorsey, Tony Gilmour. Row 4: John Glaze, James Hewicker, Rolf Husted, Robert Kent. Row 5; John Nicoll, Robert Rider, Phillip Ringel, Robert Ritchey. Row 6: Robert Robbin, Don Robinson, Frank Schoen h e i d er, Neil Sherwood. Row 7: Chuck Singer, Richard Taylor, Anthony West, Donn Withers. Not Pic- tured: Dick Adams, Tom Bogetich, Bob Cobern, Al Klieves, Dave Leaverton, Bruce Marr, Hank McCandliss, Bart Sewell, Jim Shaffer, Fred Smith, Gordon Wilson, Marty Zuanich. Queen Kothy rode down the parade route of Homecoming in this crepe paper ship, the Good Ship PiKA, constructed by the brothers. They were awarded the opportunity to build the Homecoming Queens float for winning the Sweepstakes award in the 1953 Homecoming. Conway Leovy, left, served as the head of PiKA during the Spring ' 54 semester. He hailed from Hermosa Beach and was an AFROTC student. While at school he majored in physics ond served the LAS Council as treasurer. Right, George Burns, Fall President, was active in IFC affairs this year and also in Alpha Kappa Psi, commerce fraternity. He headed Operation Gift Lift and the bicycle fad which swept campus. George was editor of the local chapter newspaper which won the Notional Pauly Award. Offering taxi service from school to the Row in their Stutz fire-engine, PiKA has saved many a Greek from the tir- ing seven block walk. Wherever the pl kappa alpha PiKAs ' were, the Red Monster was close by, even at the UCLA Homecom- ing. Socially nothing was missed. In addition to the Founders ' Day Dinner- dance, they also held a Firemen ' s Ball, Portuguese Bend Luau, Barn Dance, and a trip to the snow at Blue Jay. Left to Right: Row 1: Albert Beebe, Bruce Blinn, Arthur Gonfier, Elgian Hurley, Philip Joannes, Alfred Johnson. Row 2: Richord Johnson, Robert Keim, Paul Kloster, Bruce AAocCaul, Peter Menjou, Fleet Nuttall. Row 3: Richard OMelveny, Charles Patterson, Terry Preston, Paul Rogers, Rodney Schleicker, Karl Schwerdt- feger. Row 4: Roger Sherman, Robert Smith, Donald Wells, Ronald Wilson. Not Pictured: Mike Allison, Robert Car- penter, Blair Clarke, Tony Francis, Tom Fredericks, Kenneth Himes, Thomas Rub- ber!, William Sheets, Jon vanOosfen, Ted 2il sra 1% 1 1 3 r H Left, Bill Brink was the Psi U prexy for the Spring semester. A telecom major, he was a quiet, mild-mannered person, who did a good job for the house in his senior year. Art Gonlier, right, studied in the school of International Rela- tions. He was a track manager, a Knight, and very interested in campus politics. The brothers poje before their partially frnished float ofter the long hours and onpredicted rain look its toll. But you cant spend the whole yeor working on Homecoming, even though it may seem that way, so the gang from Psi U is shown below in a few minutes of relaxation. If you n t hove a regulation size field, why hove o First of the Historical Triad fraternities to es- tablish at SC, Psi U em- barked on their third year here. The big party of the year was the Spring For- mal, with initiation and dote parties rounding off the year. Around campus, Art Gontier was in psi upsilon Knights, Roger Sherman was treasurer of Squires, Mike Allison was a mem- ber of varsity crew, and Ron Wilson was on El Rodeo staff. Co-sponsors of the DG-PiPhi Cheesecake softboll gome, the Sig Alphs also held numerous sorority volleyball tourneys in their bock yard. What better excuse! ' In addition to inter- gender athletics, 5AE also host- ed themselves to the annual Sigma alpha epsilon formal dance down Coronodo way. Date parties and Greek exchanges helped to round off a full year. M I Left to Right: Row 1: Mel Ax, Lance Bel- ville, Kenneth Bennetts. Row 2: Millard Boldman, Kenneth Crumley. Ernie Davis. Row 3: Robert DeRienzo, Robert Dunaetz, John Galloudet. Row 4: Jess Gilkerson, Ed Green, Frank Hall. Row 5: John Ham- ilton, Dirk Hampton, Roger Horns. Left, Tommy Thompson was Spnng Prexy of the S,g Alph s, and was a popular man on campus. He played JV football and joined severol councils in his six year stay here. After graduation he went into the Air Force. Following was Tom Slurges, right, who called pharmacy his moior and SAE his home. He was active in house affairs and on the Pharmacy council. Left to Right: Row 1: Stan Hough, Philip Howes, Gory Hollond, Skip Holt, Sky Joyner, Joe Krous, Jon Kruse. Row 2: Robert Laird, Clyde Leach, Reno Lorenz, Gory McKoy, Victor Metzgor, Robert Misen, Tom Niemeyer. Row 3: Robert Osborne, David Pols, Michael Reilly, Phil Reilly, Leonard Rife, Donald Saunders, Norman Scheldt. Row 4: Michael Schloessmann, Jack Sedler, James Sheila- berger, Don Shennum, Dwight Siedman, Richard Stone, Putnam Slorrs. Row 5: John Valentine, Elwyn Walraven, Logan Williams, John Wilson, Not Pictured: Oscar Campbell, Dick Cardiol, Dick Carl- son, Jim Coghlin, Tony Collins, Earl Elson, Jof Gilchrist, Tom Goyne, Dick Jacobson, Tommy Johnson, Jim Keslar, John Kubas, Wally Madden, Ron Meyers, Roger Miller, Dick Mulfinger, Doug Peake, Jim Peterson, Bob Poindexter, Dave Roos, Don Skoggs, Tom Sturges, Ben Tisch- ner. Bill Walraven, Mel Warach, Dick Wells, Larry Yeths. 1 : n % ITL 1 .1 1 3. 44 Ml This is heaven, SAE style. The theme, Angels of Troy. i. o 2 StM, ' 2 a x Left to Right: Row 1: Martin Berman, Harold Binder, Daniel Cooper. Row 2: James Donnenfield, David Felber, Jr., War- ren Ferguson. Row 3. Gerald Goldberg, Gary Gordon, Joe Hosson. Row 4: David Loshin, Ken Mondshine, Sheldon Shapiro. Row 5: Burton S.lbert, William Stilwell. Not Pictured: Jerry Billet, Al Gault, Mort Light, Roger Safedye, Pete Walters, Norm WishofF. i Above, Al Levy presen standing activities ar house. SAM Below, Al is re ceiving a Drd frorr all Pres dent, Hassen, in com nemorotio n of Al s wo k for the frater This boy should hove rophy cos e of h s c wn! Top, Roger Sardcye, from Columbia, suc- ceeded himself OS Sammy Prexy. He had formerly been secretary and treasurer of the house, and in addition he acted on numerous school councils. Bollom, Joe Hosson, a graduate of Manual Arts High, corned the burden of president during the Foil term. Joe wos especially inter- ested in cinema and TV work, and has planned thot for a career. On campus his frequent appearances in the grill mode him a familiar figure to those who spent time there. sigma alpha mu A Fleur de Lis Formal, a party at Romanoff ' s and a Rainbow Isle Dance at the Bel Air Bay Club kept the brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu off the streets and out of trouble on week- ends. After parties such as this, who could afford trouble But to keep things alive at school, Burt Silbert handled the reins of Squires during the Fall, and Roger Safdeye walked off with the title of " Beau Brummel " . Jim Donnenfield was a member of the Golf Team, and Skip Felber was the Publicity Chairman for AMS. Junior Gary Gordon was active this past year in the Ski Club. Left, Spring President, Joe Brockman, was a member of the Frosh and then the Varsity football squads. A pre-dent major, he listed as favorites swimming and volleyball. Joe won the Exemplar Award for his outstanding work in the local chapter. Right, Bob Lee, Fall President, was two years in the navy. He, too, wos a pre dent moior. Bobs speciol interests were hunting, fishing, and handball. I sigma chi On December 1 1 another Sweetheart of Sigma Chi was chosen, Miss Vicki Vail, Gamma Phi. This was the high- light of the annual Sigma Chi Formal. At Christmas time they held their annual party with the DCs. During the Fall Semester there were frequent after game parties to celebrate the achievements of the eight brothers on the 1954 football squad. 1 _ : :s .1 £ o £ % £ A ife ;l A 1 i. S.ii 1 ji n » ?. LofI to Right: Row 1: James Ainey, Don Beihorom, Ted Bishop, Fred Bremer, Howord Bugbee. Row 2; Mike Cohill, Mike Cosinelli, Richard Chappol, Stan Dickison, Hodge Dolle. Row 3: Robert Dolley, Fred Edwords, Ston Gams, Joe Graffio, Victor Hansen. Row 4: Larry Harris, Finley Hubbard, James Hurst, Gordon Jenkins, Lyman Johnson. Row 5: Charles Kohlerl, Stanley Kiessig, Grant Kuhns, EIroy Lang, Waiter Levack. Row 6: Fred London, James Maddux, Jock Marsden, Frank Miele, Jack Moore. Row 7: Tim O Connor, Mike O Dell, Lloyd Ownbey, Jr., Dick Palterion, Richard Quinn. Row 8: Robert Redd, Tom Reeder, Patrick Ross, William Sheaffer, Tom Smith. Row 9: Richord Stone, Jerry Slyskol, Richard Tavis, Thomas Techentin, Noble Trenham. Row 10: James White, Oren Wilson, Ronald Wilson. Not Pictured: Ken Antel, Jerry Beach, Jim Casey, Larry Jay, Dick Kretz, Chuck Lester, Wayne Paimer, Bill Patton, Al Province, Karl Rukce, Tom Sheridan, Pete Shukin, Ron Wilder. rd gn Alum Morley Drury donated the National Football Hall of Fame to his House. Receiving is Stan Dickenson, chopter secretory. Looking on is the Sig Grand Preator of the Western Province, Craig Noson. Bro. Drury, who ployed for SC in the 20 s, was also granted an All American Award in his undergraduate days. This Notional Football plaque is one of the very few given to the top players, and wos quite on honor to Mr. Drury. Big thing in the Spring for the men who wore the serpent, was the White Rose Formal. This gave the break to an otherwise tedious semester of late hours of study. They man- aged also, to break up the Fall Semester with house parties, after gome parties, and ex- changes. Sigma nu Left, Jerry Doan was the Spring President and a pre-dent ma|or. A flyer by hobby, he planned a short Air Force career after graduation in 1955. Jerry hailed from Fresno and listed golf as a good way to relax. Right, To.ny Psoitis, Fall President, did a lot for the PCC winning basketball team of ' 54. He was named to the PCC second team. This was Tony ' s junior year and he called San Francisco home. He was assisted by Dove Bear, Lieutenant Commander, Rolf Shou, secretary and Carlos Mar- tinez, treasurer. Ill Up top IS the happy Sigma Nu Trojan being finished - i : • minute rush of paper stuffing confusion and L.A. firemen with their fireproof testing. Do you see yourself in the picture below? Chances ore good if: (a) you are a sorority girl, and (b) attended any Sigma Nu parties. t l 4 m left to Right: Row T: Bruce Andren, Kurt Anslinger, Gary Buck, Row 2: Richard Caweiti, Gerry Dean, Mike Drake. Row 3: Ron Ellico, Der Farnody, Dole Fletcher. Row 4: Francis Forssell, Roger Franson, Frank Hall. Row 5: Jim Ibbetson, Chuck Leimbach, Carlos Martinez, Row 6: Raff MacDonold, Tom McForlond, Albert Mills. Row 7: Robert Moes, George Moore, William Pauli. Row 8: Fred Pierce, Don Rowan, Rolf Schou. Row 9: Rolf Schwolbe, Hal Mes- singer, Ed Storks. Row 10: Mike Sullivan, Edward Voldes, Ted Vegones. Row 11: Tad Wheelis. Not Pictured: Bruce Blakewell, Ernie Bristow, Fred Andrews, Dove Bear, Dudley Buchonnon, George Cousig, Ken Corico, Jock Dunn, Roy Eorikson, Warren Fonnin, Mike Leoskow, Tony Psoitis, Al Vistannet. a O rj l Left to Right: Row 1 : George Cody, Le- land Cecil, John Clements, William Cor- don, Charles Crowl. Row 2: David Deh- linger, Anthony Di Mattio, Kenneth Duke, Nick Friesen, Paul Fryar. Row 3: Arthur Galyean, Charles Geer, John Graves, Rob- ert Long, Harlie Lunke. Row 4: James Lunn, Anthony Mason, Robert Meads, Paul Messinger, Mathew Ontko. Row 5: Roger Poundstone, Sam Vigilone, John Wilson. Not Pictured: Paul Butterfield, Syd Deem, Colin Hollingsworth, Hugh Mc- Laughlin, Pete Saronfos, Charles Sudduth, Woodie Thompson, Bruce Velesco, John Wolenpaugh. Left, Paul Fryar was a graduate of Long Beach Wilson and president of the Spring semester. He was a member of Squires, Engineering Council, past humor editor of the " SC Engineer. " Right, Nick Friesen was also active on Squires and Engineering Council, and a member of SAE and ASME. With itj new paint job the Engineer 1928 Henney Ambulance looks |u»i o» good OS a 1929 model. Here the brothers have taken time away from their slide rules to give it o wash job. Below, the brothers hove token more time away from dread studies to squeeze m a quick card gome. Js; ... .J i During Spring the engineers of West 30th Street held a Red Rose Formol, a Founder ' s Day Party, and an Initiation For- mal. In the fall, they " lived it up " with the Alums, for whom they threw a porty in Decern- l A Sigma phi delta bar. House parties rounded off the rest of the school year. Sigma Phi Delta was founded at SC in 1924, and is the only National whose " Alpha " chop- is here. Left to Right: Row 1: Jim Allen, Ralph Allman, Dan Andrain, Forrest Besocke, Keith Brandt. Row 2: Richard Carter, Gary Cosson, Robert Devlin, Gene Dewift, Pierre Domerca. Row 3: Stanley Dunn, Eddie Duzik, Royal Foster, Ted Harper, Rich- ard Hildenbrand. Row 4; Ken- neth Hofferf, Sidney Israel Jr., Lewis Jones, Jerry Kehle, Tom- my Kenster. Row 5: John Kloes, Gory Kreutz, Gerald Madera, William Moffatt, Tom Morris. Row 6: Jerry Nace, Charles Prophet, Ted Rafalovich, Thom- as Ratigan, Monroe Sandel. Row 7: Joseph Santini, Donald Schenk, Paul Sherer, Loird Shinn, Jerold Slocum. Row 8: Jim Spivey, Bill Tanner, Rich- ard Thompson, James Ward, Mel Warner. Row 9: Tom Web- ster, Paul Wheeler, Don Wil- liams. Not Pictured: Ron Broad- well, Hutch Carter, Joe Carter, Joe Deaton, Jim Dunne, Jack Frawley, Roder Gewecke, Ted Harper, Darrel Krouch, Pete Middlestadf, Jerry Neely, Jim Porkhurst, Walt Quist, Bronton Sweet, Bob Symons. Q, :k% - Wy „-. l . ft0 w ' 1 tf ■ t ft m jW . " H Top, Al Carpenter came into the house in 1951, and held the offices of pledge- master, vice-president and then was elected president. He was popular around his house and well known on campus as " Mr. Trojan- ality " of Spring 1954. Bottom, Tom Raligan was a former member of the Sophomore and Commerce councils. He too, had been active in house activities before his election as Sig Ep president for the Fall term, 1954. sigma phi epsilon Big event of the Sig Ep Year was the selection of the Queen of Hearts, Miss Belva Jo Turner, Pi Phi. She was chosen at the formal in February. Some of the other parties that made up an active social year included the Black and White Party, the End of School Beach Party, and the Water- front theme party. l||li!liS!!t ' few., P- Above, Connie Haines enfertoms at the big i4 Chase " . The mob scene in the background is a few of the attending guests. Below, five of the brothers entertain Miss Rita Moreno, who was the Queen of the Chose ' Left fo Right: Row 1: Louis Bernstein, Arnold Blakeman, Jordan Colburn. Row 2: Biuce Goldstone, Leonard Goss, Barry Halpern. Row 3: Herbert Kabrin, Donald Kornblau, Alvin Levy. Row 4: Richard Lickholter, Ralph Luck- erman, Ronald Malin. Row 5: Joseph Moses, Ira Reiner, Mel Sanders. Row 6: Richard Schwimer, Paul Sislin, Lawrence Solig. Row 7: Sherwin Tarsky, Myron Weiner, Sherman Weiss. Row 8: Steve Wies, Elliott Wolfe, Ron- ald Zone. Not Pictured: Norm Cypres, Hal Horowitz, Charles Hyman, Bernie Mendelsohn, Jim Mertzel, Dave Moss, Hal Rostoker, Dave Strom, Phil Turner, Don Levy, Mike Telson, Don Zumbalist. left, Al Levy, who was Spring prexy, hailed from Las Vegas, He was a Business major, and graduated in ' 55. He was a Squire, on Commerce, Freshmon, and Sophomore councils. Before going to the top post he wos secretary and chaplain of the house. Right, Ron Malin was a Dorsey graduate, and majored in pre-law. He was a Squire, IFC member, and a member of the Commerce, Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior class councils. tau delta phi TA " Chasing " was the big thing of another big Tau Delt year. At their big dance this year over 3000 showed, making this probably the best attended fraternity party of the year. Formal time, limited to the brothers, came about at initiation time. Date parties and theme parties rounded off the social year. ,„..J Left to R Barry Be Ben Cowitt, Ronald Dav aid Factor, Rov, Gottlieb, Paul Jollie, Arnold Kalan, Walt Kal- len, Howard Kates, Jerry Kaufman, Neil Kowitt. Row Steve Laxineta, Morris Mesler, Stan Mil- ler, Dave Moss, Albert Mour, Barry Rosson, Rob- ert Rubenstein, Dave Rudermon. Row 4: Steve Salenger, Jack Schulmon, M Mc liam SI Smith, Stan Weiner, Dick Weisbard. Not Pictured: Mel Appel, Leon Barki, Ron Bloom, Lorry Coop- er, Kent Froelich, Al Gill- man, Harris Goldberg, Dick Goodman, Jerry Mells, Jerry Royal, Burt Schnierow. 3 n p ? o 1 I Buzz Brandt, left, was the TEP president for the Spring of ' 54. He was a senior this y ear and majored in telecom. These last two years he served Knights and Squires. At the bottom is Dick Goodman, also a senior. He wielded the Tau Epsilon Phi gavel for the Fall. A Business Mojor, Dick was a Homecoming Committee Chairman last year and also Help Week Chairman for ' 53. He was an avid ski enthusiast and en|oyed fishing. Here are the TEP s! This was taken at the presentation of new actives and pledges at the Player s Restaurant on Sunset Strip. This is an annual affair of the house. TEP s ore also famous for their pledge etiquette. If elbows g» on the table a dollar goes in the kitty, at the end of the month a steak dinner for all TEP ' s and dates. tau epsilon phi TE Two Sweetheart Formals highlighted the activities of the Tau Epsilon Phi year. Joan Lehman was named as the Sweetheart of the Fall Formal. The annual winter formal was held at the Arrowhead Springs Hotel and the spring formol was held in Palm Springs. Other par- ties included the Monte Carlo party, Luau, Pa- jama party, and Mordi Gras party. Tiis seven-onone photo shows some of •lie brothers and o few of the brothers liates. Most of the photos were token at The same initiation party. The pretty girl wos the TEP queen presented at one of their numerous formals. Homecoming this year belonged tn TKE. They took the Sweepstakes tro- phy for best participation by winning the Flapper Day Parade, the Diamond Jubilee Show, and the most beautiful tau kappa epsilon float. The big social event for the TKE ' s was the Red Carnation Ball held each Spring. Then, bi-onnually there were the two initiation formals, and bi-weekly the brothers found some ex- cuse for party, a winning football team, or a good bridge hand — what better excuse would there be for hav- ing a porty One other big party was the Kaso Matsuri Costume Festival. Jerry Carr, left, found of being president of Blue Key, Parliamentarian of tfie Senote, and Battalion Commander of the NROTC to carry on as Spring Prexy. Harvey Palosh, right, Fall President, transferred to SC from Los Angeles City College. At CC he was president of AMS and IPC. This was the winning TKE entry in the Flapper Doy Parade, featuring the fraternity, some of their friends, and o rather 1 1 2, 1 ( n r , n f o ri c? r j f ' " left to Right: Row 1 : Jerry Andes, Don Bilbrey, Jim Black, Dorsey Brown. Wayne Chaffer, Kirk Dickens, Robert Emerzion. Row 2: Ralph Ferguson. Jack Flomson, Mich- ael Fretlom, Morvin Gunnom. Wesley regory, Al Guevora. ohn Hamilton. Row 3: John Horulunian, t chord Haskell. Ir.mes Hatch. Wil- ' :m Hillink, Glen Hollinger. Karl Joe- qer, Joseph Jebbia. Row 4: Robert Jes- Dersen. Tom Kingsley, John Koslov, Chorles Lawrence, Timothy Lecky, Donald Liev- soy, Wilbur Lusk. Row 5: Patrick Mc- Dermott, Robert Mac- Mitchell, David Oak. ley, Harvey Polosh, Robert Pinder. Row 6: Honk Primonti, Jim Roberts, Barr Ruston, Robert Soy- lor, Tim Smollwood, Conrad Solum, Rob- r ' Stombough. Row 7: Robert Stiffler, W.lliam Teoford. Al- lan Thompson. Rob- ert Thompson. Mich- nel Thurman. Jerry Townsley. Ed Vail. Row 8: Joseph aughan, Jim Walk- Richard Wenrich, .raid Wire. Not Pictured: Dean Cyr, beer and ' Dago Red. On the the Theta Chi Apache Party. s from the South Seas, the bock streets of Pari theta chi In December the house on Portland Street lost its identity as a fraternity and was the scene of French underworld — the Theta Chi annual Apache Party. All the southland chapters merged to hold their annual Dream Girl for- mal near the end of school. Pledge-active parties, theme parties and two initiation formals rounded off the rest of the year. z i. ' 1 i. 2i 2: .1 2, J. 1 2» Left to Right: Row 1: Curtis Barnes, Richard Bletcher, Richard Dear, Charles Emerson, Arthur Enderle. Row 2: Louie Glasbrenner, Ralph Grant, Peter Granz, Edwin Kelly, James Kirchner. Row 3: Don McDavid, Dick McEwan, Ronald Rohrer, Don Routh, Peter Schartz. Row 4: Rick Setlowe, Carl Terzian, Lawton Thomas, Griffeth Tully, James Valentine. Row 5: Burt Wilson, William Wing. Top, Ernie Ewing was a member of Trojan Knights, a representative in IPC, and a cadet in the AFROTC. In the school of Commerce, he majored in Business Administration. Below, Jim Valentine began his freshman year as class treasurer. Next he was a Squire and then continued his memberships in sophomore and junior councils. A pharmacy major, Jim rounded off the year with membership in IPC. The annual sponsors of the Flapper Day during Homecoming , the Theta Xi ' s also held a Flapper Day open house after the parade featuring a Charleston Contest. The pledges were the main attraction at Christmas time by delivering cards by reindeer express. The annual Theta Xi-ATO football game and the pledge-active football games were also held again this year. Many parties and formals also were held. theta l The Theta Xi float SC ' s 75fh, featured a revolving rep- lica of the Diamond Jubilee Trojan Seal. BeioviT is their entry in their onnually sponsored " Flapper Day . Would it be kosher for them to w in their own trophy? leFt, Jack McCandeless eta Xi president during the Spring semester and carried a ma|Or in Business Administration. Before being elected to the high post, he was corresponding secretary. Right, Rodger Darbonne, Fall prexy, was the DT managing editor. Chief Justice of Men s Judicial, Blue Key secretary, Sigma Delta Chi journalism fraternity, Who s Who in Colleges, and Knights. Left to Right: Row 1: John Ballon, Frank Bole. Allen Darbonne, Rodger Darbonne, Carl Dovis Jr , Eugene Eppen, Lyman Frazier. How 2: Donold Gozzaniga, Don Gordon, Robert Hof- land, Roy Hopkins, David Johnson, Robert Johnson, Bruce Juel. Row 3: Robert Konnke. Thomas Le Brun, Charles Lilly, Theodore Man- ani. William McGillivray, Gerald Monohon. Richard Movich. Row 4: John Newton, Tony Riccord, Tom Silver, William Wallace, Bill Whipple, Jock Wilmoth, Robin Wise 2,3i At left is the Homecoming entry of ZBT. It shows the progress SC has made thru the years in a series of little scenes. Twenty years ago they probably would hove pictured 1955 as the year of helicopters and rocket ships. Their entry in Diamond Jubilee Show with AEPhi is shown in the other photo. They sang " Charlottetown. " Left to Right: Row 1: Frank Adel- man, Joseph Berger, Tony Brand, Ronald Burstein, Morton Caplan, Lee Colton, Sam Devore. Row 2: Barton Fenmore, Robert Friedman, Steve Galaif, Stephen Gossman, Maury Grolnek, Bob Hoiman, Roger Harris. Row 3: Gene Heller, Her- bert Hirsh, Jay Jacobs, Mervyn Kirshner, Arthur Koch, Roy Leven- thol, Robert Levinsky. Row 4: Ira Nudelman, Norman Panish, Bruce Perlmuth, Robert Rogaff, Phil Rud- nick, Allan Sandler, Larry Seifert. Row 5: Jack Shine, Bernard Sol- omon, Leroy Vegotsky, Ronald Weintraub, Marvin Winogrode. Not Pictured: Clyde Berkus, Howard Bliecer, Gordon Brightman, Sey- mour Canter, Stephon Diamond, Larry Duvoflf, Del Friedman, Vick Gayner, David Gershenson, Joy Goldberg, Frederick Goldbreg, Hank Gordon, Chuck Harris, Gene Henley, Burke Kaplan, Donald Kates, Marshall Kline, Phil Mar- rontz, Richard Meshbesher, Sid Morse, Bruce Perlmuch, Don Per- kal, Joe Ropp, Larry Richel, Morley Skolnek, Robert Sherman, Stan Stien, Steven Stien, Charles Zidell. a r»; ' Ck a o -n M Ron Wcinlroub guided ZBT for the 1954-55 year as president. He was a junior, and a member of the Executive Committee of tfie IFC Council, serving as member-ot-lorge. He was o Squire end a Knight, and was active on the Junior Closs council. Helping him through the year were Roy Vegotsky, vice-president. Jack Shine, treasurer. Earl Appeal, secretary, and Bob Friedman, pledgemoster. Big thing for ZBTs in the summer was the formal at Romanoffs. Then, when school started they held an Old Timers Banquet, initiation, for- mals, Halloween party, and the New Year ' s Eve Formal. For internal relations there was the big-brother and little-brother party, and for external relations a volleyball game with the Sig Eps. ■ I d L „.. 4. 9 I Dental hygiene major Joon Wilkes served as president this year as well as Spurs, Chimes, Amazons and sophomore class council. She led the dorm through an active year including on or- phans party, faculty dinner and numerous exchanges. e.v.k Left to Right: Row 1: Kathleen Anton, Joan Beisong, Barbara Bilafer, Vicky Bodie, Barbara Brothers, Nancy Carloss, Paula Chace, Stephanie Clark, Joan Cramer, Row 2: Donna Creasey, Diane Daniel, Pat Darby, Laura Lou Daus, Beverly Davis, Diane Dieudonne, Rita Dotson, Joan Dunkel, Connie Durrell. Row 3: Nancy Ellis, Charlotte Elston, Barbara Everett, Marilyn Prick, Janet Fukudo, Marilyn Fuller, Arlene Gibbs, Rita Glass, Corole Groat. Row 4: Jill Halgren, Pot Halvorsen, Maryanne Hammott, Barbara Hancock, Elizabeth Hawkins, Linda Heffern, Mary Heilman, Joan Henderson, Judy Hershiser. Row 5: Sigrid Husted, Judy Ingram, Gene Jacob, Carole Johnston, Lynne Jones, Mary Lou Jost, Marilyn Kerns, Dorothy Kleinhammer, Patricia Koehler. Row 6: Olga Kosar, Cheri Lomont, Judy Landau, Aphrodite Lyris, Jeannette McCabe, Barbara McCall, Mary McCallister, Jean McCloskey, Morgo McNeish. Row 7: Eleanor Mabee, Betty Maginnis, Mary Mickley, Donna Morgan, Lynne Morgan, Georgia Morgan, Jacklyn Murphy, Judith Orlick, Dee Dee OToole. Row 8: Barbara Peterson, Mary Powell, Nita Powell, Nancy Rebstock, Kate Riemer, Beverly Reinhold, Donna Rodio, Karen Schreiner, Alyce Sexton. Row 9: Susan Shaffer, Susanne Sherer, Deonne Siegel, Janet Smith, Martho Smith, Joan Sporling, Karen Steen, Anne Stephens, Marilyn Stivers. Row 10: Betty Strevey, Joan Torchione, Joanne Tilley, Duchess Tomson, Janet Townsend, Nancy VanDyke, Wilheimino VonHunnick, Sue Woddelow, Margy Waldsmith. Row 11: Marilyn Walker, Janet Watson, Joan Wilkes, Patricia Winn, Patricia Zof- firas. Patsy Ziegler. Left to Right: Row 1: Beverly Adams, Barbara An- derson, Shirley Armstrong, Greta Brekke. Row 2: Lynn Carrico, Trudy Carter, Norene Charnofsky, Sharon Davies. Row 3: Evelyn Dominguez, Honey Epstein, Sue Farnsworth, Noncy Gabriel. Row 4: Mitzi Grasteit, Evelyn Harden, Barbara Jones, Naomi Kafenhaus. Row 5: Sharon Kingsbury, Katharine Long, Joy Lundwall, Joy Lusk. Row 6: Dorothy Ly- man, Carol Maxwell, Stella Norton. Row 7: Virginia Orton Montgomery, Lorenzo Perez, Potter, Phyllis Rein. Row 8: Ruth Rheir Rigler, Vera Roberson, Patricio Rothko Benry Smith, Shirley Smith, Barbara Diane Theiss. Row 10: Lillic Woterfield, Anil Leading Harris Plaza through its activities this year was Trudy Carter, an education major. Among her many ac- tivities were Freshman, Sopho- more, Junior and LAS Councils and the Ski Club. Harris rated high in parties with Hallow- een, Christmas, and April Fool get-togethers. .warn m M Bonnie Tocker was an I R. major on Greater U and m Spurs. The dorm was the first women ' s group to enter o float in the Homecoming parade. They also had many dinner exchanges, Christmas party and caroling with Marks Hall. town and gown Le l to Right: Row 1 : Susan Arnold, Lilia Aznarez. Diane Bennett, ConnieLu Berg, Geri Bloenner, Noncy Borton. Row 2: Dennis Bradshaw, Corinne Bregante, Virgin a Burton, Rosalie Butterfield, Carol Compbell, Marilyn Carson. Row 3: Patricio Coughlan, Judith Cullingham, Patricio Cummings, Mobel Dovis, Ann Dillon, Betty Durst. Row 4: Sheila Foreman, Nan Puncheon, Margie Gillespie, Ann Gist, Gail Glanz, Suzonne Gordon. Row 5: Borboro Hoberfelde, Bar- bara Hesse, Jonef Hottle, Normo Humphrey, Mary Lee Hutchison, Barbara Hysong Row 6: Sue John- son. Harriett Kolpokian, Janie Kesling, Stephanie Klakoff, Marilyn Kuble, Sandra Londsman. Row 7: Tommie Lane, Esther Luslig, Jo Ann Malouf, Yo- londa Mulder, Barbora Myers, Carolyn Poul. Row 8: Joyce Poxton, Jonet Peterson, Alieon Pirnot, Noncy Porter, Barbara Putz, Mary Rewicz. Row 9: Ann Richelieu, Gail Robertson, Jeonette Ruch. Helen Schromm, Claudette Selok, Grace Sims. Row 10: Patricia Singer, Darlene Spriggs, Derrylene Stehlik. Beverly Stein, Darlene Strange, Gail Sugormon. Row 11: Margie Svendsen, Bonnie Toecker. Myro Todd, Joyce Wilkin, Luanna Willioms. Left to Right: Row 1: Arlene Abrams, Marilyn Affleck, Marcelle Ariey, Judy Baird, Rufh Bavetta, Connie Breuninger, Barbara Bull. Row 2: Diane Carlotti, Patricia Cence, Diane Cyrus, Marilyn Davis, Frances Delmet, Patricia Dyche, Martha Ebersole. Row 3: Ann Eckardf, Peggy Eddins, Lou Ehrich, Sandra Ellington, Carlo Fischer, Janne Gallion, Lauris Gerty. Row 4: Esther Grubman, Cherie Guichard, Pauline Hoda, Suzanne Hake, Anna Halwax, Doreen Meilbron, Ann Hodgson. Row 5: Barbara Hursey, Char- lotte Ivory, Marianne King, Jean Kircher, Judith Kircher, Anna Koo, Corinne Kozell. Row 6: Kathleen Kuse, JoAnn Loo, Helene Lyons, Eleanor McClaran, Marilyn McKeehan, Nancy McMeekin, Barbara McNary. Row 7: Lee Mackey, Louise Michael, Morlene Miller, Jennifer Molloy, Betty Moore, Maud Nordquist, Elizabeth Nordwall. Row 8: Libby Polsky, Beverly Price, Roberta Prochoska, Diane Rail, Marcia Ralston, Elizabeth Ramirez, Evelyn Ramsey. Row 9: Noreen Ratigan, Lynn Ray, Kay Reiter, Thelma Sasada, Katherine Smith, Marva Steele, June Sugiyama. Row 10: Gerry Taylor, Carolyn Temple, Barbara Toshiyuki, Elizabeth VanHun- nick, Lois Waterman, Marjorie Wiegel, Lillian Weller. Row 11: Barbara Werts, Joanne Wilcox, Betty Wilson, Sally Yeotman A pharmacy major, Anna Koo served University Hall as president this year. Anna has been a member of Troeds, the Freshman Women ' s Council, and Junior Class Secretary. University girls were kept busy this year with their Faculty Dinner, Christmas Party, and the annual Underprivileged Children ' , Open House. Left fo Right: Row I: Robert Billin, Richard Clark, Donald Clarke, John Curci, Ralph Jorvis. Row 2: David Peterson, Patrick Parcarello, C. R. Roberts, Jr., Dale Schermerhorn, ' Raymond Taylor. s the president of Marks Hall for his Frosh year. He was a gradu- ate of Chaffey High school, and majored in pre-law. He was in the school of LAS, and treasurer of the Freshman Class. Around school Joe was a part of the Frosh football and Frosh basketball teams. As president it was Joe ' s job to see that the $250,000 hall was kept or- ganized to facilitate the 50 men. They hod social exchanges with EVK and Town and Gown, and also entered the All-U basketball, Softball, and bowling tourneys. iavi-;m -h k kak im.an o the futur ©■. in — I Ooooooo ' cai-u ' SQ 1 io. King Midas, better known as Dick Kirtland, treasurer, lost year benefited commerce and student council of religion, Alpha Kappa Psi, election commission and Phi Delta Theta with mem- bership. r -y ' r-. ' - ' mHHmi ' HH . ' -. i P : V H Ih: Cute and capable Jean McNei was Bob ' s right hand at counci meetings. Vice president charge of all junior social octivi ties was a big job. She also par ticipated in Spurs as treasurer " Respectfully submitted, Kar Matl-oon, secretary. " Karen took the roll and minutes for the juniors. She was enlisted for membership in Chimes, Amazons and various committees. Members of Junior Council were: Sally Ackles, Jerry Andes, Mery Arenchild, John Balian, Leroy Barker, Nancy Botes-Lane, Keith Brandt, Cindy Brassell, John Cantlen, Robbie Carroll, Virginia Carioll, Trudy Carter, Mary Ann Cassidy, Joan Chap- man, Mory Ann Cline, Peggy Eddins, Fred Fogg, Donold G02- zaniga. Bob Gerst, Donna Gino, Tyler Oilman, Doreen Glotfelty, Dorothy Hacker, Dick Halderman, Bob Halderman, Audrey Hel- mick. Jack Holloway, Dennis Hopper, Thomas Hunter, Joan Johnke, Delores Josperson, Norman Jones, Sibyl Keith, Janet Kellogg, Carolyn Kent, Dick Kirtlond, Edword Kirzmiller, Frank Kostlen, Bob McClure, Mary McCormick, Bob McFarland, Jim McGrath, Jerry McMahon, Louise McNeil, Jean McNeil, Sheila McKenzie, Lee Macky, Ruthanne Marr, Jack Marsden, Carlos Martinez, Paul Marvin, Joan Mason, Karen Motoon. Betty Metz- ger, Marilyn Moffitt, Jerry Monahan, Poula Muench, Jerry Nace, Elizabeth Nordwall, Sid Owsowitz, Dick Patterson, Jock Pruetet, Linda Rew, Steve Robertson, Ruth Rogers, Donna Schleining, Beverly Scroggi, Rick Setlowe, Willie Show, Jon Shoop, Fronk Skrivonic, Dorothy Smith, Joan Smith, Conrad Solum, Margaret Spellman, Barbee Steeves, Charles Stewart, Mike Sullivan, Fay Taylor, Diane Thompson, Tamero Toney, Lois Utz, John Valentine, Pete Walters, Ron Weintroub. Sandro Winslow, Jerry Wire, Sheryl Youngman, Ron Zone, Horvs Zuckman. Sisters in Delta Gamma and sisters in activi- ties were Dorothy Hacker, left, and Connie Kirman. Both were Spurs, on Greater " U, " members of the Y, and Troy Camp counselors. Connie was Co-Director of Troy Camp for this coming summer. Needing no introduction is Leroy Barker. This well- known Delta Sig cut-up has been quite serious in ac- tivities as Rally Chairman, social chairman of Greater " U " and Knights, Jr. and Commerce councils and REW committee. Ruthanne Marr, left, has a very impressive list of activities since transferring to SC in Sept. Gamma Phi Sandra Winslow, right, was on Greater " U " and Jr. councils. Three leaders in the Junior class were left to right. Knights Rick Setlowe, Dick Halderman, and Dennis Hopper. Rick, a Theta Chi, was on Greater " U " and LAS councils. Dick, A Beta, was Knight ' s secretary and treasurer of Greater " U. " Phi Delt Dennis was Homecoming Parade head. An A Chi O, Liz Nordwall was on Junior and LAS coun- cils, the Y cabinet, and Trojan Chest. Gamma Phi Janet Kellogg, center, has been secretary of Greater " U " and on Junior council. Beta Chuck Steward was charity chairman for the Junior class. An active independent, Doreen Glotfelty, on the left, was veep of the Independent Wom- en ' s council, and on Jr and LAS councils. Kappa president Robbie Carroll has done an outstanding job as Co-chairman of Song Fest for both ' 54 and ' 55. She was also the presi- dent-elect of Panhellenic. A lot in common? ' You ' re right, Chimes secretary Mary Joy Sorgen, on the left, was president of Delta Gamma. Barb- ara Ryan was vice-president of Chimes while being president of Kappa Delt sorority. Pride in the NROTC was shown by Theta Xi Don Gazzoniga. Veep of the Executive Board and Editor of the Navy yearbook are just a few samples AOPi president Nancy Bates-Lone added Amazons, Chimes, Y Cabinet, Secretary of Commerce Council and social chairman of Jr. Council to a long list of jobs well done. Chimes Joanne Engle, Harriett Kalpo- kion, center, and Peggy Eddins, right, were three busy girls. Joanne holds a membership in ADPi and the Y. Har- riett is an Amazon and in various lan- guage clubs. DG ' s Peggy is Publica- tions Editor of the El Rod and on Jun- ior class council. They are in the can- did at the above left. Three educa- tion majors were, left to right, Chi O Sherry Youngman, DG Sue Corwin, and Theta Donna Traylor, Sherry was a member of Chimes, the Y, and Jr. council. Sue found herself elected in mid year to ASSC secretary, while Donna did a fine job as Chimes Pom- pom chairman. She was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta and past prexy of her sorority. The above right shows them smiling. ADPi ' s Barbara Sweden- borg, left, and Pi Phi ' s Mary Ann Cas- sidy are right. Barbara was in Ama- zons, Chimes, the Y cabinet. Music council and Greater U. Mary Ann was secretary of Homecoming and Ama- zons, and on Junior council. A teach- ing profession was both girls ' goal. The best possible example of the worth of the Living War Memorial is Dick Steiner, on the right, the first recipient of the scholarship. Dick, on Acacia, was Projects chairman for Knights and treasurer of LAS council. Harrey Zuckman, left, was on Junior council, the DT staff and president of Phi Eta Sigma. Delt Chuck Lund was veep of IFC, ASSC Social Committee treasurer, and on the Song Fest committee. They are in the left candid. At the above right are Tom Hunter, left. Bob McClure, and Dick Hildenbrond, standing. Tom, a Junior in accounti ng claims LAS coun- cil. Bob ' s main jobs this year were in Squires and as Chairman of Religious Emphasis Week. " Hildy, " a Sig Ep, was secretary of Squires, on the executive committees of Homecoming and Greater U, and on Soph and Commerce Councils to name just a few of his activities. Theta Xi ' s John Bohon and Jerry Monahan are shown left. Both are post members of Squires, and commerce and Junior councils. Jerry was also a Knight. One of the ' big three ' of the baseball pitching staff, All-Coast Marty Zuanich led SC to its ninth CIBA championship in ten years. Marty, a PiKA, majoring in telecommunications, was chairman of the Homecoming Dance Decora- tions Committee and chief paster for the El Rod. Earl Rowan, right, was vice- president of Delta Chi. He was a member of Knights and has been on Fresh- man, Sophomore, and Commerce Councils. He also played Frosh baseball. BWOC ' s Laura Mispagel and Dorothy Smith right. Laura, an Alpha Gam, was on Amazon, a Chime and treas- urer of the Y and Red Cross. Dottie was a member of the Y, Jr. council and Amazons, and P. A. Council. If there was a job to be done, you could count on Ron Hughes and Paula Muench who are pictured ot the upper right. Ron, a Phi Delt, has the trusty job of Knights treasurer and was in the AFROTC. Paulo was a Chi Omega and in Junior council, Y cabinet and Sigma Alpha Sigma. Real workers! The lower right picture shows Ali Mah- moud and Delta Sig vice-president Ben Day who has worked on the ASSC Social committee. Ali was first vice-president of the Arab Student Asso- ciation, Membership and Public Relations Chair- man of the Intercultural Club to name just a few activities. ' v4 Alpha Gam vice-president Dorothy Kuchel, on the left was Boomers for the School of Pharmacy were Don Chan, right, Frosh club advisor for the YWCA this year. Beatrix Garza and Kay Lee. Merv Arenchild, center, was pledgemaster of Phi was vice-president of the Intercultural Club, a member of Delt and a member of Junior council. Dan was sec -treas of the Y Cabinet and Phi Chi Theta, secretary of the Inter- Skull Mortar and a member of A. Ph. A. Kay was in the Neisi national Students Council and a major in Accounting. Trojan club, and sec. of the School of Pharmacy student body Letters in three ma|or sports were held by Phi Delt and A Phi O Ron Brown. Marguerite Cooper, center, has been Director of Project Middle East and a dele- gate to the Model U.N. Nasrin Farrokh was a voice major from Iran and active in the Intercultural Club ond international groups k Sorority sisters (pr.t, , . that is are Pat Muggins and Sue Pendleton, both members of Sigma Alpha Sigma Pat, a Chi O, was active on the Y Council Alpha Gam ' s Sue was Hos- tess Chairman for the Y, and an Amazon. sophomores Members of Sophomore Council were: Paul Aiello, Donn Ange- loff, Belo Barrnett, Donna Belstock, Joan Belyea, Jerry Billet, Ann Blank, Warren Blonchard, Kay Boldman, Tony Brand, Greta Brekke, Lynn Carrico, John Wayne Carter, Joe Cerrell, Wayne Chaffer, Richard Chapell, Maggie Coleman, Steve Cohen, Rusty Craig, Glenda Crondal. Geraldine Curry, Sharon Davis, Bill Dudney, Joon Duplee, Molly Englehart, Lou Ann Erick, Bob Fairman, Warren Ferguson, Diane Frummel, Dave Gershenson, Carol Gillard, Morly Gould, Judy Green, Barbara Greene, Don Graham, Pete Gronz, Borbara Haase, Owen Hag- gerty, Gretchen Holler, Dick Harris, Lita Heilbron, Feppy Helms, Herbert Hersh, Mary Kate Hienzelmon, Dick Hildenbrand, Lince Hilding, Mary Lou Hill, Harry Holman, Finley Hubbard, Carl Hutfgren, Vi Jameson, Carolyn Johansing, Jean Johnson, Lyman Johnson, Ray Johnson, Billy Jolsen, Gretchen Kane, John Kloes, Bob Koretney, Mary Kotsikos, Kathleen Kuse, Dwight Lodd, Mary Laird, Dick Lanni, Kathleen Leavey, Roy Leventhal, Bob Levinsky, Morton Light, Sheri Lindsay, Bob Lorver, David Loshin, Ester Lustig, Helene Lyons, Betty Martin, Bob Meads, Stan Miller, Annette Moss, Harold Murdock, Pat Murphy, Jean Neirsbach, Ken Niles, Dianne Ondzosik, Barbara Oresley, Mike Parris, Rus Perpall, Margaret Phelps, Jim Prock, Liz Pugh, Sandy Quinn, Ted Rofolovich, Sharron Reeb, Marilyn Reynolds, Diane Richards, Howard Richmond, Bob Rilchey, Roger Rogers, Ed Rowe, Bill Ruch, Jean Sanford, Lou Scar- borough, Sid Schwartz, Lorry Seifert, Christopher Seiter, Don She nnum, Bob Shermon, Burton Silbert, Sheila Smith, Sam Smock, Nancy Sour, Pot Sweeney, Diane Theiss, Joe Thompson, Margaret Torley, Jera Lynn Tyler, Mary Louise Vollmer, Natolie Wallace, Irene Walpole, Caroline Wilson, Bob Wise, Sally Assisting the president was the job of Carol Wilson, vice-presi- dent. She hailed from North Hollywood High School and joined in school service by being in Troeds and an ASSC secretary One of the busiest of campus politicos wos Mike Hoeck. A member of the frosh baseball and basketball teams, Mike moved up to var- sity basketball. A Delta Chi, Mike moved out in favor of home cooking and his pretty new bride Dee Dee. Quite a year for Mike Hoeck ' Jerro Lynne Tyler collected the dues for the sophomores and kept the piggy bank in good shape. Besides being treasurer, she elected Spurs, Troeds and ASSC secret ary work to keep her busy. Barbara Lorsaro took the roll and minutes for sophomore council meetings and kept up with more work by serving as on ASSC and Blue Key secretary. Barbara be- [ came a DG active last semester. Responsible leadership has come this year from Marian Haddad, Marilyn Lyman, center, end Lou Ann Ehrich, on the right. Marian, a Gamma Phi, has proved to Spurs her responsibility as chairman of their calendar and Spurshy Bar sales. AOPi ' s many Marilyn ' s hove not been outdone by this one in proving to the campus her responsibility as she worked long and hard as Financial Chairmanship of Trojan Chest required. Lou has proved the same in Spurs and AWS cabinet. Examples of up and coming people around campus were Thetas Cheryl Bryant and Judy Kircher, center, and DG Vi Jameson. All three girls were Spurs and Troeds with many a Sopho- more activity. Cheryl and Vi were Ed. majors and Judy was in Sec. Adm. You ' re looking at seven top Soph Trojones. Pic- tured at the top right ore KD veep Rosemary O ' Donnell and Chi O Barbara Lou Irvine, right. Both were in Spurs and in the lower right hand cor- ner we have Spurs Shirley Largura, Raiann Mercer, center, and Darlene Hall on the right. Alpha Gam Shirley has been chairman of AWS Dessert and Y hostess chairman. Judicial court clerk and Y council have taken a good deal of Raiann ' s activity time. Well-known DT reporter, and AOPi, Darlene has used her newspaper skill to an advantage for the Y, AWS and Songfest as their representative on the DT. The lower left shows Alpha Gam Sherry Dovies, Spur and mem- ber of Y and LAS council. DG Regina Gesell has added Greater U, Soph council, and Red Cross Activity chairman to her long record. At the halfway mark were Sammy Dave " Skip " Felber and Gamma Phi Caroline Wilson, piling up the activity points. Skip, as projects chairman for the Squires and publicity chairman for the AMS Cabinet, has rightfully earned a few laurels for himself. The Greater " U " committee and Sophomore council have claimed Caroline ' s time. Voted most likely to succeed by her high school class. Pi Phi Mary Laird was doing just that with an activity list large and impressive. Delta Chi Pari Homan, left, was an active member of Soph and Commerce councils, while Jim Prook, a Phi Sig and a Squire, has also added to his record council membership for the Sophomore class. Answering the call of help whenever needed were Don Cravitz, the treasurer of Independent Men ' s Council, and two ATO ' s, Ken Niles, center, and Chuck Swan. Ken has spent this year in Squires, Co-Editor of the Wampus and on Soph council. Chuck was in NROTC and Squires Evidence of well budgeted time was Acacia Terry McKelvey, a Squire, president of West- minister Student Council on Religion, and RE Week committee proved this. Spur Corinne Kozell, left, has been on the YWCA council. Right shows Dove Johnson and Bob Korinke, Theta Xi ' s. Dave has time for band, debating, and IR council. Bob ' s time included more than a few councils and Flapper Day chairman ' f m The smiling trio in the top left pic are Squire Bob Lodd, a member of Soph and Engineering councils, Harold Mur- dock, center, a Soph council member and Delt. On the right is Don Willott who was piedgemoster of Delt, with time and energy left to play varsity football. In the center right picture and a center of activities is ZTA ' s Arlene Dollase, secretary of Panhel, Spur, and Y member and the Home- coming committee. Right of Arlene is Phi Tau Don Graham, a strong mem- ber of Sophomore Council. Kappa kutie Nat Wollace and Sigma Chi Lyman " Johnny " Johnson, a Greater " U " and LAS council member, are the right picture. Both are on the Soph council. Alpha Gam Lynn Carrico was a Spur, LAS and Soph councils mem- ber and the historian for the Y and a Dental Hygiene hopeful. Kappa Jean Smutz was on the Y Cabinet as Proj- ects chairman and also on the Y mem- bership committee. Jean was an Edu- cation major from Hollywood High. I Rosie Arnold and Elaine Piguet were lAjth on the " Y " council and Phro- teres. Rosie was in ZTA, AWS cabi- net and Spurs. Elaine ' s extra time went to Chi Omega. I ' " ' At the midpoint in their college careers ore above left, Paul Aiello, Warren Blanchard, and Mike Paris. Chairman of the Homecom- ing Queen contest and parliamentarian of the Sophomore class, Phi Tau Mike Paris also lists Freshman council among his many activities. Another member of Frosh and Soph councils, Warren Blanchard served as elections com- missioner and on Trojan Chest. Publicity for Songfest was ably handled by Paul Aiello, president of the SC Italian Club. Above right, PiKA Bob Ritchey, left, a sophomore in Engi- neering, served on Frosh and Soph councils and was a member of Squires with TEP Ston Miller, right. Squire veep Marilyn Ton, left, was the treasurer of Freshman Women ' s Coun- cil and serving with her on the Y council was Magdalene Senn, right, who was also a mem- ber of the Independent council, Zeta Phi Eta, and Phroteres. freshmen , Elise Baker, Joan Beisang, Diane s Brodshaw, Ronald Burstein, Sue toren Caven, Paula Chace, Staria Crawford, Allen Darbonne, Cyn- Charlotte Elston, Barbara Everett, ner, Pat Fragiacomo, Steve Golaif, Kurt Anslinger, Sue Arnold Bennett, Don Boiler, Denni Butcher, Virginia Burton, !■ CofFee, Suzie Cook, Jack thia Dixon, Diane Dozier, Dennis Fogerhulr, Bob Forti Mary Glass, Mardel Graham, Wesley Gregory, lory Grey, Frank Hall, Barbara Hancock, Sandra Hardin, Margaret Helms, Rod Hoffman, Gary Holland, Fred Howser, Mark Hurw itz, Mary Lee Hutchison, Barbara Hysong, Carole Johnston, Mary Lou Jost, Pat Koehler, Marilyn Kuble, Tommie Lane, Duane Larson, Kay Lester, Terrie Levine, Joan Megaffin, Mary McCal- lister, Phyllis McMeen, Mary Lou Mickley, Tom Neimyer, Gwen Norton, Willa O Day. Nancy OfTitt, Evelyn Perani, Barbara Peterson, Ernie Pope, Nita Powell, Money Rebstock, Kate Riemer, Don Rowan, Barbara Scott, Dick Shafton, Beverly Simmons, Grace Sims, Larry Sipes, Karen Steen, Marilyn Stivers, Betty Strevy, Margie Svendsen, Gloria Tote, Duchess Tomson, Janet Townsend, John Trammell, Joan Troponi, Don Tredway, Belva Jo Turner, Koy Werner, Dove White, John Wilson, Bill Wing, Skip Workman, Lorna Young, Joe Zeronian, Patsy Ziegler, Betty Zumer. President of the " beanie clan " was Bob Poin- dexter. An all-around athlete from Hunting- ton Beach High School, he had a background of a maze of student government activities. He became a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity and started on a pre-dent major. Jane Clifford won the coveted post of vice-president. She was the first femole student body president at Hollywood and since migrating to SC has begun her iournalism major. The large council initiated many to university life Joe Agopay held down two major posts as a frosh starter. He counted the money for the frosh class and served as president of Marks Hall. Joe hailed from Chaffey High, where he wos stu- dent body president. Marnie Moe Tyler, secretary, en- tered activities at SC from River- side Poly. A sociology major, Marnie joined Pi Phi sorority and served the frosh class as a Y hostess and Troed member. Two DG ' S with identical activities were Nito Powell, left, and Joon Sparling. Both ore on Frosh Women ' s Council and Frosh Council, ASSC secretaries, and members of Troeds and the Y. Out in front are, left to right, Allen Dorbonne, Julie Guenther, Nancy Rugoff and John Wilson. Allen, a Theta Xi, was on Greater " U, " Frosh council and in the NROTC. ZTA Julie was on the El Rod staff. Nancy was secretary of Independent Women ' s Coun- cil, and president of Freshmen Women ' s Council. An SAE, John was on Freshman council. What an array of beauty! Left to right are Marilyn Stivers, Phyllis McMeen and Tommie Lane. Marilyn, a DG, was a member of Frosh council. Shell and Oar and Troeds. Phyl- lis, o princess in the Sig Ep Queen of Hearts, was a Theta. She and Tommie, also a Theta, were in Troeds, Frosh coun- cil and the Y. Four active gals were, left to right, Lorno Young, Mory Lee Hutchinson, Tema Levine and Belvo Jo Turner. Lorna has been active in many Frosh activities. Mary was veep of Frosh Women ' s council and Trojan Chest secretary. Tema has concentrated on the DT. Jo was Sig Ep Queen and Soph-Frosh Brawl chairman. Worren Williams was in APhiO and played Varsity Baseball Victor Edelbrock, center, played Frosh football, and was in AFROTC and Delt. Tom Nie- meyer, right, was on Frosh council and in SAE Gory Holland and Wesley Gregory, right, are in the smaller picture Gary was another SAE on Frosh council Wes was on the DT, LAS council and head of Public Relations for Frosh Starting out right were Nancy Reb- stock and Barbara Girvin. Nancy, left, was a DG and held membership on Frosh council. ZTA ' s Barbara held to Troeds and was on the El Rod staff. Three more freshmen ore Carol Gillard, left, Marion Staton, and Ernie Pope, right. Carol, a Theta, was president of the Frosh Women ' s council and on AWS cabinet. ZTA Marion worked on the El Rod staff, Phroteres and Frosh Y. Ernie, a Phi Delt, was in NROTC and Freshman council. Tops in the apprentice class were, above, Tern Stewart, Fred Howser, and Patsy Ziegler (left to right). All three were on Freshman coun- cil. Patsy and Fred were also on Greater U committee. SAE Frank Hall, a Frosh council member, and Don Briscoe, a Delta Chi in Frosh basketball and baseball are in the right picture. SAE and Frosh trackman Mike Schloessmann, left, and Dirk Hampton, also an SAE, are on the lower right. Below are Mary Lou Jost and Mary Jane Willey. Mary was Frosh class council historian, on the Greater U committee, a member of Troeds and worked on Homecoming. Willey, an ADPi, is in Troeds, Frosh council and the Y Frosh club. In the lower picture, we have SAE Dick Cardiel and ZTA Patsy Gass who was gassed into the job of El Rod Financial Mana- ger. She also held membership in Phrateres and the Y Frosh club. [_h 4 , -1 PUBLICATIONS publication board Right to left: Row 1: Charlie Barnett, Gary Kreufz, Harry Nelson, Bob Halderman, Dean Hyink, Jerry McMahon, Fred Coonradt. Row 2: John Morley, Merle Welch. Finishing his second year as head of student activities was Horry Nelson. His headache, besides being at the helm of publications, was to handle all problems students and faculty run into activity-wise. For a job like that Troy needed a man as young as the students and as mature in understand- ing as the faculty. Meet the man who filled the bill, Harry Nelson. Sig Ep Tom Webster has been on the want list of many student activities because of his fabulous ideas. His particular section of the handbook was facilities. Cliff Gewecke spent many hours on the phone in prepa ring the ]954 Handbook. In charge of all the ad- vertising in the book, he also found time to be on the D. T. staff. student handbook Heading the staff for the ' 54 edition, Gory Kreutz made many innovations to the frosh Bible. One of the new ideas was reducing the size so that it would fit in o hip pocket or purse. Gary put out the handbook during the summer while serving as editor of the Summer News. Above, Alvis Price was the organiza- tions editor of the Handbook staff. His job was describing various service organizations on campus and covering all of their activities. Above right, Johanna Pick collected little newsy bits about homecoming, publications and debate squad for her sections. Lorry Courtney ' s experience as a campus leader made him capable of covering the government section, in- cluding ASSC officers, AMS and AWS. Ken Zogortr left, and Cliff Gewecke size pictures for the The gifted gal with the scissors in her hand is art editor Handbook. Cliff worked as advertising manager, edited and cover designer Gene Jacob. The Handbook and the El and d,d layout on the staff. Ken assisted with the book Rodeo both got special treatment when Gene took over as illustrations and any other sections that were behind or art editor. Handling the phone, compiling the directory, and indexing kept Sara Donald busy while Gory looks on. needed help. k fc i •- Charlie Barnett was Daily Trojan editor for 1954-55. A review of past achievements showed Charlie an excellent choice for the position. During his fresh- man and sophomore years he worked as assistant to the director of the athletic news service and covered baseball and senate happenings. Also during his sophomore year he won the Sigma Delta Chi award for news reporting. As a junior he became feature editor and member of Blue Key. In between these events he joined Acacia and Sigma Delta Chi pro- fessional fraternity. At the last count, the DT had won the All-American award, highest honor for col- lege dailies, for 20 consecutive semesters. daily trojan Rodger Darbonne, a jack of all trades, was managing editor as well as chief justice of men ' s judicial court. Blue Key, Theta Xi,and Sigma Delta Chi. City editor was hard working Gary Kreutz. His biggest single thrill was staying up all night and seeing the 16 page Home- coming issue off the press. Delta Chi Phil Cook was in charge of all pictures released in the DT. Phil has played first trumpet with Harry James ' or- chestra in his spare time. Bert Snow was fall photo editor and spring copy reader. He also served on the reporting staff by writing his own jazz record review column. Mark Thoreson was the author of the much - talked - about " Mark Time " column and orig- inator of the television pro- gram " DT on TV " on KUSC. News and assistant feature ed- itor was Paul Wasserman. He was winner of the 1955 Ruth Apperson Eaker award for his editorial, " The Blind Cowboy. " Jim Foley used his DT experi- ence as news editor to obtain a reporting job on the Norwclk " Coll and Advertizer. " Prior work was done on the Owl. Ruth Ross was news editor and secretary of Theta Sigma Phi. A transfer from LACC, she was 1954 winner of the Ruth Apperson Eoker award. business staff Taking in about $16,000 in ad- vertizing, Bob Eisner had a busy job as DT business manager. His responsibility extended to selling and supervising ad layouts. Tri Delt Marilyn Reynolds was Bob ' s assistant. She prepared all of the billings and copy to ad- vertisers. This was Marilyn ' s sec- ond year on the staff. Freshman Claudette Selok, octiv ity point secretary, helped Mari- lyn with the billing and general overflow of work from this pro- ducHve office. Sports editor was Murroy Brown. A senior in journalism and well versed in the field, Murray wrote an addi- tional sports column, helped in make- up and was former editor of the Owl. Cliff Gewecke, varsity baseball player, turned scribe to act as assistant sports editor. Cliff planned to go on with newspaper work in the sports field. He also worked on the Owl. sports Bob Speck, left, assistant sports editor who specialized in baseball, wrote the weekly column " Speculation. " He spent one year at S.B.J.C. Jim Morod acted as assistant sports editor and had o weekly column " Holftime. " Jim was a top notch ten- nis writer, so was especially active during the tennis season. Arnold Diener, top, assistant sports editor, concentrated on cross country and gave general assistance to the sports page. Arnie transferred from Pepperdine. Carl Strobel joined the staff second semester and concentrated on political scoops on campus. Carl also assisted in sports writing on the third page when not filling page one. %vomen s and features li Busy was an understatement when applied to feature editor Carolyn McCoy. She was re- sponsible for three feature page layouts a week as well as being Theta Sigma Phi presi- dent. Quiet and efficient Fred Burgh served as assistant feature editor. He au- thored the column " Jubilee Diamonds " about the side lights of SC ' s Diamond Jubilee celebration. ! Suzie McBee was fall women ' s editor and spring assistant city editor. She was active in Spurs, Chimes, Alpha Lambda Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, and also interested in photography. Spring women ' s editor and treasurer of Theta Sigma Phi was AOPi Joni Monnix. A senior, she has devoted four years to the D.T. In her term of service has also been news editor. At right, the DT in preparation. Again in 1955 the DT won the $500 first prize among college dailies in the Lumberman ' s Mutual Company ' s na- tional traffic safety campaign contest J ' 1 _- v » el rodeo Above, editor Merle Welch culminated nine years of yearbook work with this diamond jubilee edition. Transferring from Chaffey J.C., where he was edi- tor two years, he also served Knights, senior and commerce councils, publi- cation board and AKPsi, and was tabbed for membership in ' 55 Club, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities and Skull and Dagger. Left, " Mr El Rodeo, " alias John Morley, was the congenial advisor for the banner edition. With his past ex- perience of editorship of El Rodeo, he always found time in a busy sched- ule to flash a broad smile and answer the myriad of questions brought by the editor and the staff. Juggling jobs of ticket manager and advisor while retaining his cheerful disposition was one of the small marvels of SC. Every afternoon and many evenings spent scheduling, or- dering and checking on the photographic part of the book kept Phi Sig Dusty Rhodes out of mischief. Serving his third year. Dusty was a big help. Many hours plus the wrath of hubby, Gary, account for the top notch job turned in by our gal Sol Robin. Newly married, she spent more time writing and proofing than arranging her new domicile and studying. Never caught without her smile ex- cept when acting angry for the benefit of tardy sorority representatives, ChiO LucyMcGill scheduled pictures, alpha- betized end typed the sorority section Starting the organization section last June and scheduling pictures of the honoraries and professionals, Johanna Pick ' s section was finished by Joyce Steele. Phi Sig Nick Fintzelberg was fraterni- ty editor. When not driving to " God ' s country " with the top down, he could be found on the phone scheduling pictures or getting information. Occasionally prying owav from the Daily Form Beta C. B. Silveiro sched- uled and took pictures for the sports section Once in n while he would remember to get identifications. Dependable Tri Delt Gene Jacob served as art editor as well as Troeds vice- president, freshman women ' s council, YWCA, and Handbook art editor. Many hours were spent drawing Scheduling Helens, senior officers, writing copy, alphabetizing senior pic- tures were a few of the duties of senior editor Alvis Price. He also served AMS, Knights and ' 55 Club. The essential part of the staff, the secretaries, worked long hours over the typewriters Left to right: Barbara Girvin could always be depended on to liven up the office; award winning Nan Puncheon did all of the sorority copy; Marion Staton and Ellen Manning de- voted much of their time to the El Rod. Joyce Steele, while new to the annual grind, capably stepped into the job of scheduling all the deans and professors and later took over the organization section. Francis Twait, the walking joke book, took charge of the admin- istration section and wrote copy. Chris Stillwell and Lynn Carrico were new to El Rodeo this year. Chris took over the job of pasting fraternity and senior panels while Lynn developed her typing technique. Marlene Adams diligently kept up with the communications of the editor, staff meeting minutes and miscellaneous errands. Also newly elected president of Chi Omega, she proved a great asset to the staff. Peggy Eddins and Lauris Gerty schcd uled and gathered copy for publica- tions section. Both DG ' s, they were junior transfers happily received at SC They could always be depended upon Earlene Berry was in charge of class councils; Dave Loshin, copy editor for oil sports; Barbara McColl, Howard Bec- ker, and Julie Guenther, secre- taries; and Pat Goss, business manager. Sig Ep Jerry Nace and ZTA Janice Specht- were responsible for the per- sonality section. Jerry took charge of writing the copy while Janice scheduled the pictures. This duo was very active in campus affairs. Joanne Wall and Ronald Wilson had the endless job of indexing the names for this volume. Ron came down with the flu at the wrong time and Joanne spent days and nights typing the 54 typed pages, while her new cor waited. " r m Pat Wilson, left, and Sylvia Frandsen, right, were the receptionists who had charge of the payroll, kept books, mounted pictures, waited on customers, looked for lost negatives, wrote letters, and heard bells. Carl Knight came to SC in 1 936, an old pro in photo work, and they sort of built the photo shop around him. He did all photo shop dark room work on portraits. George Kroin graduated from the U. of Vladivostok, became chief cameraman for the big- gest motion picture concern in China, escaped to the U.S. in 1941 and is now the pride of the photo shop. Ed Kilpack this year hopped from Germany to work for the Guided Missile Research Org., with a stop over at SC to help the photo shop during the busiest season. C. B. Silveira, felicitously called " Sab " by the photo shoppers, was also somewhat of a student when he wasn ' t doing lab work or acting as sports editor for the El Rodeo. Chuck Finance worked part time in the lab and the other part improving on his major, cinema. Chuck came from Switzerland, where he learned to speak four languages. Assistant manager Dick Graves, Phi Sig, finished his third year as staff photographer for SC. By going through several all night sessions, he managed to save the El Rod from doom. The result of his effort may be found in the 480 pages of this volume. Ed Davis has been a portrait photog- rapher for many years, operating his own studio in the midwest before coming to California to attend the Fred Archer School of Photography Ed plans to enter the fashion field photo department Jack Towers gamed experience in the UCLA photo department before com- ing to SC. He ' s been manager of the photo shop for two years. Jock studied his paying art at the Fred Archer School of Photography. trojan owl It ' s understandable that Don Desfor was Fall and Spring editor of the Tro- jan Owl. He came from a newspaper family. Besides his work as editor, Don was doing graduate work end was pres- ident of Sigma Delta Chi. Concurrently he taught journalism and advertising courses at Long Beach City College. Topped by running his own photo and publicity business, advising the L.B.C. C. publications, he also had a wife and two children. The Trojan Owl, the official publi- cation of University College, was as- sisted by Mrs. Florence Pollman, sec- retary to the dean, and Rob Mathers, assistant to the dean of University College. ACTIVITIES jQjiRj)iftmKfi RiiKJS.J i ' S. aa ft MBumS Registration materials are made out f ll c r d CT dk ■« Lines, lines and more lines - cards, papers, and schedules - these are the ingredients of registration. The student again finds him- self surrounded by people — old friends and new friends. The empty halls are full once more. Thus begins another school year. New horizons ahead in the new year Explanations are plentiful and helpful. Bi ■ |j|i p m.A ' 1 1 i Tom was ably assisted this year by Mary Ann Cassidy as general secretary and Jack Kyser as assistont chairman. Details and more details were taken rare of by this duo. A better Homecoming was had because of Dennis Hopper end Herb Vossler. Dennis served as parade chairman with many clearances to obtain. Herb supervised the trophies. Homecoming was the best ever under the guid- ance of chairman Tom Pflimlin. With the theme, " Bring Homecoming Home, " Pflimlin and his assistants did just that with a parade down Hoover, class reunions and decorations on the row. homecoming Homecoming chairmen were: left to right: Rick Setlowe, Bonfire; Burt Wilson, Diamond Jubilee Show; Bob Korinke, Flapper Day; Dick Hamilton, Decoration; Paul Calhoon, Alumni Relations; Ron Weintraub, Slogan; Owen Kraus, Budget; Borbee Steeves, Coed Capers, and standing: Bob Gerst, Sales, Al Mour, Publicity. More chairmen were: left to right: Sherman Weiss, Dance; Tom Smith, Reunions, Bob Ihrig, Float, Leroy Barker, Roily; Dick Hildenbrond, University Avenue Decorations; Judy Cordes, Souvenirs; Mike Paris, Queens. The Homecoming Celebrotion was especially important this year to start the 75th anniversary festivities. Homecoming came home this year with the parade being held around the campus. This was the first time in many years that it had been done and the reward was a crowd of more than three times the previous year ' s attendance. The award for the most beautiful float went to Tou Kappa Epsilon, pictured above, as it appeared in the coliseum the following day. Winning first place with their flapper day entry and first place for their act in the Diamond Jubilee Show left the TKE ' s in complete domination of the exciting weekend, an accomplishment only gained through spirit and en- thusiasm. A Husky listening to " his master ' s voice " in the form of a cardinal and gold victrola, playing " Fight On, " won the trophy as the most original. The float was the pro- duction of Delta Sigma Phi. Tommy Tro|an rode in style astride SC ' s new mascot, the Trojan Horse. At the left, Kennedy Ellsworth, president of the General Alumni Association, presents Tommy Trojan with the torch used in lighting the traditional Homecoming Bonfire. The float depicting the 75th year Diamond Jubilee Seal won for Theto Xi the award most symbolic. Designed by Bob Hoflond and Dick Movich, the float had a white base with a red border. The seal was red with silver letters and the crossed torch and sword were of gold. The float chosen as the most humorous was that sub- mitted by Psi Upsilon, top right. A large Trojon standing on a miniature football field and kicking toward the goal boasted the slogan ' Tirst the Goal — Then the Bowl. " The unique football he was kicking hod legs and head of a Husky and actually moved down the field when kicked. Two cardinal and gold Trojan soldiers stood on guard outside of Phi Kappa Tau ' s diamond mine. A little diamond cart on a pulley moved in and out of the mine. White letters on the green hillside in front of the mine claimed " Trojans Find Diamond Mine. " The float, designed by Gary Hancock, won and justly deserved the title of best fraternitv float Smog! Poor Husky, couldn ' t take the smog that poured out of Trojan ' s smog gun, so he just fell over dead, top left. All the smog didn ' t cover up the fact that Chi Omega won, for their work, the most humorous award. Note that the smart Trojan was wear- ing a gas mask. Smug Trojan football- type man sits enjoying the rosy coke cooked up by the Pi Phis. Husky was left with only the crumbs while Pi Phi got the award for most symbolic house decorations. Though most of the Flap- per Day participants weren ' t roaring in the roaring 20 ' s, they put on enough of on authentic appearance to fool even the authorities on the subject. Left, is the one of the many entries in the Flapper Day Contest. " Will Remain Through Sleet or Rain " is all that remain of Alpha Gamma Delta ' s beautiful decorations. They were liter- ally " washed out " but received hon- orable mention. •N M " ' % The second building of the ADPi ' s house decorations, the first was washed out by rain, proved to be as spectacu- lar as the original with the final result its being named the most beautiful. The scene depicted was Tommy Trojan plucking the rose petals from the PCC stem, set against the background of a huge, perfect rose. Below right, one of the beautiful decorations olon University Ave. was this blue and white world, framed in silver leaves and mode by the Intercultural Club Roll ' um ' The TKE ' s presented a real- istic production of an old time movie, complete from a break in the film to its running backwards in slow motion. Even the lighting went well with the title, " Flicker Frolics. " Portions of the Diamond Jubilee Show were seen be- yond the walls of Bovard thru the TV eyes of KTLA. The confinement of a home TV screen was perfect to capture the feeling of the TKE ' s first place production. It also gave a sym- pathetic audience glimpses of the rain soaked Row. Horsebackriding, swimming and the beach offered pas- times to Princess Irene Gall. A comparative lit. major, this DG was active in Spurs and Troeds in her lower class days. Princess Anita Diamond spent most of her time working on her major of Dental Hygiene. A former competitive ice skat- er, she also found time for ski- ing and swimming. Interested in golf, tennis, sail- ing and art. Princess Pat Brod- erick was active in Frosh and Soph councils, Troeds, YW, and her sorority, Pi Phi. She was a senior English major. Princess Borbara Page attend- ed SC on a scholarship and was active in her sorority. Alpha Phi, and Shell and Oar. A soph- omore in retailing, she hoped to be a buyer of fashions. - ? lXi( %l. ' -. Helen of Troy Katherine Leovey, Theta, made all of her fellow Tro- lans proud by winning the state title of " Miss Maid of Cotton. " Possessor of queenly charm and grace, sophomore Katherine was selected from 135 hopefuls for the homecoming queen title. A sports enthusiast, she may be found during the winter skiing or at her box in the coliseum rooting the Trojans on to victory. And then came the big game. And then we headed for Col. on our own rooters train special We socialized. And really partied it up! Card stunts were spectacular but so complicated ' Thrilled and cheered our team td ictory 450 long miles from home ' We rested, tired, aren ' We Won ' A few thousand of us gathered for midnight rally time at Union Square Just one last fling before boarding the train home; tired, aren ' t you Founders Day celebration, Dr. Elson, minister of National Presbyterian Church, Washington, D. C, receives an Our mascots Tommy Trojan and Trojan horse greet yell honorary doctorate from President Fogg. king Don Ward much to the amusement of coliseum crowds. We designed and presented our Troyscope. i A first! Trojan Band travelled en masse to Oregon, where they were televised during half time. Bobby Troup entertains at Col rally. The Phi Sig pledge entries turn to foot races. • i 9fl F ' , ii fe - -, V ' ■ iw " -. ■ ' ■ 11 B mVl ' V- ■ ' ' M tk ft B _ Element of purpose - Bovard houses our Administration and Troydition. A lazy afternoon - classes are out and the building guards our singleness of purpose - education at Founders Hall. A never ending search for truth - research at the SC medical building. Guardian of health - modern and excellently equipped - the Student Health Center. The rood to success paved with knowledge from many facets - Hancock Hall - foundation donated by Capt. Allan Hancock Guarding the University - and gateway to education. The Walls of Troy. ' i 4 Home of the " Balanced Scales " - the School of Law. Uniting past and future - the Alumni Pylon. Activity, socially and politically - the students home - Student Union Building. To teach, to strengthen, to learn - the school of Physical Education. An idea, an expression, a satisfaction - the School of Art, Fisher Art Gallery. Ability, advancement, attainment - the School of Commerce. The Greek Theatre, thousands of people - and then the ATO ' s sang " Mine eyes have seen the glory of the coming of the Lord ... " kl iC . Ld Very competitive ' almost time ' hope we ' re good! And really hit it with " The Old Arcs a Moverin ' " by the Kappa Quartet. Light and gay, the pace changed with the Snow White Fantasy by Kappa Delta. IJimm iiii Hard work made the Songfest a success - the Songfest Committee. Oh, by jingo! the Kappas and KA ' s produced it, directed it, and swept sweepstakes with " Oh, by jingo " . The mixed division - Tri Delts and Acacias take first. :1 fUn . A A: " f ' - (s.V} For Alumni Day - Baseball was m order, faculty vs. alumni A corner stone in Troy ' s history - laying the foundation for the walls of Troy. The democratic way - Spring elections, the backbone of student government. The late Lionel Barrymore presents the SC library with - I a personal gift. Mrs. Mary Portugese with son and daughter - three SC Trojans oldest graduate of 1955 W " And in the Spring, preparations were made for the " Big Day " - Commencement. The big day — changing from student to officer Dr. Fogg proudly presents honorary doctorates to Y. Frank Freeman, Admiral Arthur Radford, LeRoy M Edwards and Brig. General David Sornoff. imr f n 88: W 4 .t - ► i « I l»«» ;r:lj i COMMENCEMENT - THE BEGINNING. = - ' t...« troydex a to bo Abarta, Richard 369 Abbey, Louis - -- 277 Abel, Jacic 343 Abell, Jacl ie - -■ 302 Abercrombie. John ._ - 277 Abider, Stanley 283 Abroms, Arlene 266 Abroms, Fabian - 359 Abramson, Toby 86, 104 ACACIA 336-7 A CAPPELLA 106-7 Acebes, Roberto - 285 Achaya, D. T _ 285 Ackles, David _ 106 Ackles, Sally 319 ACTIVITIES _ - 445 Adams, Al _ 187, 348 Adorns, Beverly 159, 279, 404 Adams, Dick 262. 374 Adams, Don 277 Adams, Fay 80 Adams, Morilinda .. - 329 Adams] Neil " 277 Adams. Pot 286 Adams, William 265 Adomson, Glenn , 289 Adamson, Weicome . 276 Adelman, Frank 59. 400 Adelson, Fred 63, 159, 277 Adelstone, Jacob 166, 281 Adier, Bob 293 Adier, Harold 275 277 ADMINISTRATION 19-32 Affleck, Marilyn ., 291 AFROTC .. 93 AFROTC Drill Teem 93 Agapay, Joe ■ - - 6, 425 Aguilar, Albert 214 Ahmoi, Nosrotulloh 166. 285 A. I. A 267 A.I.Ch.E 281 Aiello, Poul 423 A ' insworth, Carolyn 132, 268, 306 Albright, Fred 372 Alcouloumre, Henry 1 63, 68, 265 Alder, Horry 137 Aldinger, Corolyn 53. 141, 317 Aldrich, Carol 86, 106, 109, 289 Alemu, Meba Selassie 46 Alexander, Fellon 356 Ali, Mir lobol - 285 Allan, Jack _ 364 Allord, Frank 92 Allen, Alvin ._ 166 Allen, Dean 59, 261 , 372 Allen, Eddie _... 141, 231, 236, 348 Allen, Harriet _ _ 137, 273, 315 Allen, Jim 59, 350, 388 Allen Joni _.._ 325 Allison, Laird 266, 270 Allison. Mike _ 376 Allman. Ralph 388 Al-Madfai, Suham 273, 281, 285 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 300-1 ALPHA DELTA PI 302-3 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 270 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 287 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 304-5 ALPHA EPSILON PI 338-9 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA . 306-7 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 310-1 ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA 279 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 270 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 266 ALPHA OMEGA 275 ALPHA OMICRON PI 30B-9 ALPHA PHI 312-3 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 66-7 ALPHA RHO CHI 340-1 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 342-3 Altenburger, Clifford 129, 132, 258, 259, 295, 348 Althouse, Judy 319 Altiveros, Alfonso 46, 293 Altman, Arnold . 137 274 ALUMNI " 30-2 Alversoii, Jim .. 353 Alv orth, Arthur : ,, 271 Amalfitono, August 274 AMAZONS 52-3 Ames, Stephen . 371 Amestoy, Comille 325 159 Amslow, Rolph Ancestry, Leon Andersen, Frank Andersen, Ray Anderson, Edith 49, Anderson, Bob Anderson, Barbara 159, 279, Anderson, Don Anderson, Edith 42, 53, 117, 118, 132, 298, 299, Anderson, George 180, Anderson, Jan 131, Ballard, Dr. William R 179 364 288 275 333 275 02-3 369 279 180 , 67 309 337 301 259 312 372 310 447 392 109 286 356 397 326 102 367 433 348 106 296 339 329 102 359 67 30-5 215 350 166 362 273 325 286 369 413 347 277 392 270 2 0 ' 6 383 109 362 385 137 353 362 369 305 362 132 271 364 376 330 362 305 282 360 305 424 296 315 132 265 364 200 305 378 316 323 267 330 Berger, Leonard Bergstone, Fred Bergstrom Korin 290, 291, 296 102, 104, 105 Anderson, Marian 53, 128, Anderson, Marilyn -.. 159, " 279, 319 310 353 Bollew, Buddy Balya, Albert Bolzano, Florence - Bon, Thomas 102, 141, ' i " 5 ' 9 " , ' 141 325 380 Berry Ann _ ..._ _ 390 Anderson, Thomas Anderson, Walter Andes, Jerry 67, .159, 287, ' 243, 262 281, 282 293, 394 105 BAND ■■■■•--■_■_• Berry, Earlene Berry Lee -. 37, 272, 273, 301 .._ 279, 441 Berry, Lorence Berry Mike Andrain, Dan 388 _ 369 B° " ks ' TedT " Andrews hred - 385 Bertoldi Bob 277 359 Barber, Jim 40, 54, 63 , 76 132 Besirof, Dimitri Besnah, Vollory Besocke, Forrest 166 Angelott, Dann Berber ' Ken " 294 _ 388 Ankeny, Dave 385 ' 424 B rber Ron " BETA ALPHA PSI BETA GAMMA SIGMA 271 Anslinger Kurt ar ouse, irgi ' " ■—--- ■ Barker, LeRoy 54, 78, 335, Barki, Leon 350 " , ■3O8 412 271 Bethurum, Don Betonneou, Gory 383 265 - 369 290 278 Anton, Kathleen Aparicio, Shep " 137, 403 183, 345 392 Bibbie, Corol Biby, Jim ..._ Bigelow, Thomas Biggins, Barbara Bi?o f ' e " r! ' Barbara " " ■.■ " . ' . " - " - ' . " . " -..132, 321 Barnard John 68 Barnes ' Curtis 273 " . 78 137, 353 354 322 Araino Gilbert 285 Barnes ' Pete - 353 146-7 295, 312, 403 . 60, 329 364, 417 166 60 362 274 325 282, 284 105, 289 265 325 274 ... 404 Barnett, Blair . Bornett Charlie :60 261 394 A ' h Id ' M 1 ' " j " 168 . 86 Bilheimer, Flave 325 Arevalo, Luis Ariey. Morcelle Arkelian, Edward 337 430 Billi, Rosemary , Billin, Robert . Billings, Marshall 292 Barnett, Howard Baron Mel 408 102 Armistead, Mory Armsteod, James Armour, Joyce Armsteod, James Jr..... A-mstrong, Joan Armstrong, Richard Aimstiong Shirley . . Barrett, Mary 52, 53, 116, 118, Borry, Gary Bartholomew, David Barvinchak, Bill ..._ BASEBALL Binkley Chorles 343 120 132 302 Birdsoll, Jonice Birnkront, Leonard Bisbey, Harry Bishop Richard 132, 325 275 250, 364 Arnol, Robert Arnett, Jon 187 188 198 199 242, 354 214, 383 335, 360 25 Basmaiian, Bob Bassin Pedro Bishop Ted 383 Bithell, Wayne 238 Arney, Jim Arnold, Jack 115, 126 ..175 Block Charles 282 Bateman, Mary . ' . " i ' 32 " Block, Elmer 371 42, " 56, " ' 65 " 104 " 333, 421 273, 301 405, 424 102 337 214, 369 132 . 81, 280 281 269 265 345 319 353 291 Black, Frank 85 Bates, Thomas Black Jim 394 132, 310 Arnold, Susan Arrmgton, James 302 137 48, 53, 60, 78, 299, 310, Blackwood, Lois Bloke, Michael --- 315 144, 359 Bauer, Richard ..159 Blokemon, Arnold .... Blakewell, Bruce Blokey. Bob Blokkolb, Bill Blolock. Shirlee Blanchord, Carol Blanchord Louis 59, 390 102, 104, 385 Baumon ' Che? ' Arroio ' n GeroTdine ' Bauman Dick Asokuro Akiro Baxter Dr Frank Ascher, Olqa Aschieris, John Asher, Margaret _ Bazdarich, Bob Beach, Jerry Beachy Morris Blonchord, Marguerite Blanchord, Warren ... Blanche, Kent Blank, Ann Blankenburg, Dick .... Blankinship, Jerry 81, 11 Blou Lowell 106 364, 423 Ashford. Jerry Ashley, Jock Beals, Clifford _ Bear, David Beatie, Richard Beazley, Bill 54, 62, 63, Beck, Harold 129, " 277; ::::::::::::::::::. : 301 Ashley Ronald 277, 354 44 45 54, 63, ASSOCIATED MEN STUDEN ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUC TS ENTS 44-5 42-3 33-50 322 354 Blozley, Patricia . Bledsoe, Peagy .. - Bletcher, Richard Blewett, Michael Bliecer, Howard 319 Atchison, Kim Becker, Howard Becker, Morlene Becker, Robert Beckhort, Donald ..,. Beckstrom, Lloyd Bedford, Williom Beebe, Al Beeks, Bobs Beeman, Charles . Beer, Dorit Beeson, C. M Begnoud, Charles Beifus, Gerri ,32 " , .. " . " . " 54 " .257 289 ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT .... Atkinson, Barbara Atkinson, Robert 68 Attallah, Fahmy Atwood, Adrienne Au. Patsy " " l " 74 178-9 295, 326 291, 362 132, 293 316 137 288, 369 400 .. 376 Blinn. Molcolm Bliss, Dr. Carman Blixt. Jim RIodgett. Gene ;::::::::::: " i " 56; 290 Auqello. Charles Auaustson. Clyde 362 269 Blom. Edword Bloom, Ed Bloom, Herbert 278 46, 61, 65, 76 Ax Mel Bloom, Hy Bloom Leonord 291 Azama, James _.. Aznarez. Lilio Azus, Howard 166 283, 293 405 266 137, 343 Beisong, Joon 61, Belosco, Mel ...-. 301, 403 ..175 Belknap. Martho Jane 62-3 . 97 B Bellomy David Blumenthol, Buzz 392 .187 .322 146 Belotti, Georae Belstock, Donne, Belville, Lance Belyea, Rhodo Benedict. Arlene Benes, Emil Renmmin Innet 81 Bodle. Vicky 61. 76, 326, 403 278 Boffo Frank Boerger, Potti . 81. 141, 302 Baoqott ' " Ruth A 374 294 RolHman, Kov Boldmon, Millard .... 329 Rail Herhpii 779 Baker, Lucy Baker, Marqarei Baker, Patricia Baker, Peggy . Baker, Ronald Baker, Warren Baick, Jim Boldock, Al Baldwin, CItiyt.: Balent, Steve BALL AND CH Boll, Patsy ... Bollard, Dr. Jc Bensch, Raymui.u Benson, Fronk ,. , Bentlev. Bobelte Benveniste, Edgar Benveniste, Jeonet 104, 315. 405 Bono. Fronces Bonom , Dick Booth. Jonine Borbaro ... Rorrter Robert Rordie . Bing Roren, Wayne Rorao George bo to CO Boswell, Bill .... Bojwell, Dick .... Boswell, Robert Boulger, Robert Bousch, Andrew Bowden, Richard h .v e, Carolyn .. ■..•n, Jeb ' ■ ' ' nan, Delbert .1, Dennis .... •■, David .-. Fred Edward John ell, Peter ... e, Johnetta ,■■.,! , Buzz 54, ■1 It, Eldon r :Mdt, Keith 50, 54, 92, 116, 270, : Brannan, Paul 244, Brassell, Lucinda ... 48, Braunger, Carl — Brcunger, Tom _ Broutigam, Donald Breckwich, John Bregante, Corinne _ Bregman, Alfred Bregman, Arnold Breinholt, Marilyn _ Breitmon. Gordon Brekke, Greta 46, ! Brem, Dr. Thomas _ Bremer, Fred Brennan, Connie Brenner, Richard Bresee, Jane - Breslow, Lila Brewster, Cynthia - Bricord, Nancy Bridgford, Richard Briggs, Lt. Colonel James K Brigham, Mary „ Brightman, Gordon Bring, Murray _ 36, 62, 63, 94, Brinhoct, Marilyn Patri Broadwell. Ron .... Brock, Bea Brockmon, Joe Broderick, Dove .. Broderick, Patricia Broffman, Sinn Bromley, Bol Bronson, Dick Brooks, Lee Brooks. Rose Broomfield. Judy Brothers, Barbaro Brower, William . Brown, Carole . .. 53, Brown, Don Brown, Dorsey . . Brown, Eleanor 228, 348, 428 102, 104, 106, 388 132, 268, 329 131, 132, 382 102, 104, 105 61. 86. 105, 326 794 Brown Henry Brown, Huah Brown, lynn 160 Brown, Minni.. AO Brown, Roger Brown, Ron 67, 187, 189 364 Brown, Seyom Brown, Walton J 94 Browne, Clinton Brownson, Hugh Brumfield. Gary Bn;mleu. Edword Brvnsklll, Una Mae 132 Bryant, Cheryl Bubien, Gene . . 56 325 160 Buchannan, Dudley . Buchanan, SiK Buck, Gary ... Buckley, Bob Budd, Tolmon Budelman, Mrs Buehner, Barbara „ 315 Buehner, Jomej 132, 364 Bugbeo, Howard 238, 239, 240, 383 Bulat, Olga _ _ 78 Bullard, William 175 Buller, Marvin 109 Bullinglon, Charles „ 175, 291, 362 Bultmon, Diane 316, 317 Bulwo, Morris 265, 280 Bump, Laurel 310 Bungay, David 137, 242, 262, 359 Burbank, Mike 369 Burby, Robert 64, 78, 137, 274 Burby, William 152 Burch, Bucknei . .... 132 Burdick, Robert . 141 Burgan, Joanne 333 Burge, Henry 147 Shell Burke, Mortor. Burke, Robert Burks, Robert Burley, Corner ' Burnett, Robert Burns, George Burns, Jerry .. Burns, Sandy Burrough, George Burrows, Roger . Burton, Roger. V Burton, Virginm BUSINESS STAPr Butcher, Barbari Butcher, Suzann.. Collins 372 160, 278, 371 Butler, Butler, Douglos Butler, Richard Butterfield, Paul .... Butterfield, Rosalie Butterworth, Chuck Byrne, John Byrne, Matt Cobeen, Robert . Cocciatore, Gintit Codoo, Donald C, Cody, Fred .. Cody, George .- Cohill, Mike . Caister, Carole Calabria, Ron Calcoterra, Teci Caldwell, Jonetl, Coley, Roger . Calhoun, Paul CALIFORNIA GA CALIFORNIA CAI Coll, Ala Call, Call Ralph Comen, Paul Campbell, Carol Campbell, Howard Compbell, Oscar Campbell, Steve Camobell-Toylor, Robert Canada, Mary Cannon, Thomas Canter, Seymour Cantlen, Jock 302 160 137, 270, 400 102, 372 359 Capelouto, DovrH Caplon, Morton . 274 .. 400 Coplon. Stan Cordial. Richard Coreswell, Willi , :m; 379 180 Corey, Margaret Corey, Patricia Corlin. Bob ... -B. 316 32, 329 287 Carloss. Nancy Corlotti, Diane Carlson, Dick Corlson, Nannette Carlson, Norman 329, 403 42, 65, 273 -... 379 325 Carmichael, Susan ««.„ Carpenter, Al ,«....„. Carpenter, Bob , Corpenter, Duane «.„« ,,.i Corponter, Lou „ Carpenter, Molvin Carr, Chot _. Carr, Jerry „ Carr, Nancy Corrico, Lynn _ 56, 76, 306, u4, Carrier, Keith _ Carroll, Lorry _ Carroll, Robbie 106, 328, Carroll, Virginia _ Carson, Burt Carson, Marilyn Corstens, Bill _ 41, 63, 153, 171, ' 132, 301 389 102, 376 272 Joe Can Carl Carter, John Carter, Judy Carter, ' Carter, Kay Carter, Richord .. Carter, Robert Carter, Trudy Carus, Clayton .... Corwin, Jon ._ Cory, Joan Case, Wayne Casey, Jock Casey, Jim Casey, Rilla Cashion, David .. Casinelli, Mike .. Coso. Fred _... Cassell, Dovino .. Cossidy, Mary Anr Cassriel, Harold .. Castellono, Andy Cothcart, Dan .... Couder, Pete Caughlan, Patricia Ceithoml, George Cence, Patricio Cerrell, Joe Choce, Poulo Chaffer, Wayne Chaffers, Joseph . Chalekson, George 287, 359 . 63, 287 60, 306 .- 388 76, 335, 356 53, Chamberlr Chomberlc Chambers, Twig ... Chan, Carole Chan, Collin _.... Chan, Dan Chan, Ron CHANCELLOR Chancellor, Hal Chando, Leonard . Chandler, Ron Chandler, Toni Chapman, Joan Chapman, Richard . Chapman, Robert ... Choppell, Michael Chopper, Richard . Chornofsky, Norene Chorvat, Jeanne .... Chase, Bob _.. Chatham, Tom Chen, Dr. T _... Cheng, Kuo Chew, Bob Chew, Jackson Chew, Richard CHI EPSILON CHI OMEGA CHI PHI Chiappetti, Donald Chiarello, Connie .... 56, 266, 404 Edw 102, 104, 106, 144 Chil CHIMES CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB " Choi, Frederick Chong, Yew.Choy Chover, Dick Chow, Stanley Christensen, Joy CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORG. Christina, Norman .. Christopher, Charles .... 314-15 .... 346-47 277, 364 " iW, 326 138, 367 138, 367 Christopher, Jack Chryi, Harriet Chu, Elmer Chybowtky, Ed __ CINEMA Claire, Guy Clare, Temo Shull» .... Clork, Anne Clark, Col Clark, Dovid Clark, Dick Clork, Forre»t Clark, Fran Clork, Jim Clark, Lyie Clark, Paul Clark, Richard Clark, Stephanie Clork, Vol Clorke, Blair Clorke, Don Clarke, Leon 187, 201, Class, Norrlj Clayton, Frank demons, Jerry Clements, Ann Clements, John 158, 267 Cleveland, Al ... Clifford, Jane .. Clifford. Robert Cline, Hannah . Clubb. Arlene ._ COACHES COACHES Coohran, Lloyd .... Cookley. Steve Cobb, Borbora Cobern, Bob Coburn. Betty Cocherell, Thomas Cochran, Jack Cochrane. Janie .... Coday. Jim Coe. Dick Coffee, Staria „. Coffin. Jackson Coghlon, Jim Cohan, Joseph .... Cohen, Steve „. Colburn. Betty Cole. Dick _. Colburn, Jordan .. Cole, Celio Cole, Chuck Cole, Dick Coleman. Harvey ... Colemon. Mary .„., Colemin, Mot Coles. Dick ColettI, Marlene .. Coleman. Morv CoI ' deweih. Jack . Collins, Bob Collins, Charles .... Collins, Robert Collins, Tony Colton. l»e Colwell. Carolyn ... COMMERCE Comoton Joel Condon. Tom Conadon, lacoue Conadon Jt nnne Conley, Froncis J Conley. Huah Connell, Rov Conner, Dick Conrad, Tom Conrov. Patrick Contralto. Jim Cook, Cloyton Cook, Fleonor Cook, Pnul Cook, Phil Cook, Robert Cook. Sherwin Cook. Suzanne Cooke. Corol Cooke. Dr John . Coonev. Stunft . Coonollv. Robert Coonrodt, Frederic ( Cooper, Daniel . Cooper, Frnest Coooer. Kenneth Cooper, Marnuertfe Cooper, Roth Cooperman, Hnrvey CoDelond, JnrV Cordellsan William Cordero, Millie Cordes. Judy Cordon, Bill Coreo, Harry Corica, Ken 61, 322, 323, : !Z!I! " ' - " Z!Z!! 376 . 184, 187, 214. 408 263 " " 2b ' 8, ' i2 " 38, ' 359 86, 106 . — 151, 167, 386 92, 369 279 " 63, " 687 287, ' 359 2S1, 344, 345 325, 425 369 53. 127, 133, 306 . 109, 343 154 329, 424 167, 281 106, 265, 288 61 301 474 67, 86, 102. 104. 288 CO to fa Cornell, Edna . . ifiA m Cornell, Paul .. Corwm, Suson .. V, 414 Cossoirt, Larry thl in-i ' iT-! Couden, James i IH Coulter, Roy . COUNCIL OF RELIG OH ■ ■ . 362 292 Courtney, Larry 45 Courture, C. R. . 03, 66, 6 , 68, 432 Cowan, Richard 38 27 1. 274 Cowitf. ' Ben Coyle, Leslie Jr. .. Coyle, Pot Coyne, Potrick Coyne, Patricio . -- 67, )38, 273, 274 Cozell, Corinne Craig, Carlo .... Croig, Robert . Grain, Gordon 272 329, 403 Cro-T,s,e, Edword .. Crondoll, Glenda . Cranston, Eorl 56, 273, 301 Cravitz, Don 67, 421 Crawford, Alexonde ■ Crawford, Carol ... Crawford, Don Crawford, Frank .. 52, 53, ...- 59, 142, 306 273, 350 Crawford, Jock Crawford, Elouise ....- 286, 350, 424 Crawford, Pot Crowford, Rowland Creosmon, Walt Creasy, Donna 49, 53, 118, 121, 89 116 133, 310 68 342, 343 Crider, Chirlee • ?, I C-i.tenden. Hunter . ;,: Croorkin, Bill . Crocker, Jin, Crockett, Chuck J ' i Cronkile, Weldon .... 294! 310 Cronshow, Ruth Crosby, Shirley CROSS COUNTRY " -,1% Da ndy, James . Donforlh, Richa Daniel, Diane Crowi; Charles Crowley, Jim Jr. Crowley, Richoro Crown, John .. Crumley, Kennetl Cummings, Richard Cunningham, Thoma Curci, John ... Currie, Dorothy Currie, Geroldine Currie, Warren Currier, Dan .. Curry, Geroldine Curry, Janet .... Curry, LeRoy Curry, Pat Gushing, Judd .. Gushman, Ted Jr Cypres, Norm . Cyr, Dean .... Gyrus. Diane Daarstad Dohl. Ingolf Dahlberg, _. John Dahlman, Bob DAILY TROJAN Daily, Corolyn Dojani, All Dolby, Christine Dole, Hester L. Dole, Thomas R Doliwol, Korom Dolton, Doug ... Dolfon, Jerry .. Dondoy, Aromis Darbonne, Roger 50, 55, 63, Darby, Pot R. . Daves, Don 62, 63, 115, 1 DAVID X. MARKS Davids. Suzanne .. Davidson 399, 424, 426 133, 286, 329 197, 200, 208, 209 350 Davidson, Shirley Davidson, Shirwin 275 Dovies, John . Dovies, Sharon Dov.s, Beverly .. 56, 76, 306, 404 Dovi ' l; Br°uce ' 1 146, 340, 345 Dovis Chester Davis. Ed Davis, Ernie Davis, John .... Davis, Mobel Dovis, Peggy Jo 238, 359 61, 329, 405 330, 331 Dovis, Robert .. Dovis, Scotty .... Davison, Barbara Davison, Cloudette . 142, 301 316 Day. Ben . De ok, Poul .. Deon Arthur 373 270 Dear, Richard Deason. Robert Dealon. Joe 350 Deblosio, Ronald De Carre, Pat Decker, Bob .. . Decker, Jim . De Cloux, Walter 87, 206, 301, 364 De Coursey, James Dedeoux, Rod DEDICATION Dee, Georqia Deeb, Edward . , Deem, Syd .- 161, 278, 348 Deft.enos. Archie . De Goeyen Mane Lou De Groote, David se 285 De Hoven, Gloria Delovigne, Joseph Delmet, Frances 64, 138, 274 DELTA CHI . DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA GAMMA DELTA KAPPA ALPHA DELTA SIGMA DELTA DELTA SIGMA PHI 348.9 318-9 269 277 DELTA SIGMA PI 274 DELTA SIGMA THETA DELTA TAU DELTA Demers, Robert . 320-1 352-3 Denen, Bill . " -, ; Denholm, Clunie Denny, Donald •14T Dent, Grant ■,-, DENTISTRY .. 148 9 De Rienzo, Robert Derieux, Eugene . 126 138 328 De Roo, Edward 83 284, 444 Detwiler, Jerry Deuel, Dr Harry J Devich, Richard ■ 89 Devine! Carl 287 Devore, Sam Deweqell, Ronnie Dewhirst, Bob Dewitt, Chuck Dewitt, Gene 400 369 371 Dexter, Virginia Deyoger, Tom Diomon, Nick Diamond, Anita Diamond, Stephen Dick, Julius 265 270 - - 167, 279, 452 286, 400 64, 67 Dickens, Kirk Dickenson, Doug , Dickey, Everett .. Dickey, Kenneth .. Dickey, Ronald ... Dickie, Howard Jr Dickinson, Daniel Dickinson, Stan ... Dickson, Alfred ... Di Masso, Joseph ... Dimos, Andy Di Mottio, Anthony Dimock, Bud Dishman, Patricio Ditermon, John .. Dixon, Cynthia .. Dixon, Richard Dizikes, Leo Doon, Jerry Doane, Harris . . Doane, Richard Dobenburger, Gait Dobkin, Betty Dockweiler, Gretct Dolle, Hodge Dolley, Robert Domingo, Cvn Dorsey, Br Dosoj, R. Dotson, Ri Doty, Johr Douden, p Dougherty, Dow. Jo ' c 104, 105, 306 332, 333, 422 DRAMA . Dronnon, Audrey Drannon, Jeonettt Draper, Morris Jr Dresp, Mel .... Drisko, Robert .. Drive Chorl Due dney, Bil Dean Dugan, Ronald Duke, Bill Duke, Kenneth Dunaetz, Robert Du Noh, Roberlc Dunbor, Bill Duncan, Poulo Dunn, Betty Dunn! Jock " . Dunn, Stan Dunne, Jim DuPor, Richord DuPuis, Joon Durling, Edwir 187, 196, 354 Eamer, Richard l ' " Earikson, Roy Easton, William Eaton, Robert 75, 279 Eaves, Gene Eberle, Bob 105, 28B Ebersole, Monho Eckordt, Ann 105, 288 Eckert, Williom Econome, Williom Eddins, Peggy Edelbrock, Vic . , Edelgloss, Sylvia . ... Edgar, Janice Edgerton, Beverly Edgerton, J. Howord .. Edington, John ■::::2,i:i 60 319 414 1 214, ' 353; 427 - 84 310 56, 322 30 Edmonson, Dovid Edsoll, Dick . ::::: 161-; 2 " EDUCATION Edwards, Fred . Edwards, Larry. Edwards, LeRoy Eglond, Shirley 271 265 Ehlert Efton 1 33 Ehrich. Lou .... Ehring, Theodore Ehrlich, Paul .. 279 Eissmann, Harold ™ Eitzen, Dr. David EL RODEO ... - 87 Elber, Ethan . Elder, Donald Eldrep, Lee ... Eliot, Soroh ... Eliston, Charlette Ellico, Ron ... Ellingson, Dorr I 238 Ellington, Sandy Ellis, Donald 345 Ellis, Nancy ... Ellmore, Gail ■ fgj Ellsworth, Kennedy 32 Eisner, Bob .... 67 Elson, Earl 33; 284, ' 353 " , ' 435 Elston, Charlotte Elwood, Sylvia 316, 403, 424 Embree, Frank ■ 5 ' Emerson, Chorles Emery, Kenneth - 397 Emerzion, Bob En Body Morgoret M. Encell. John 151, 282, 394 265 Enderle, Arthur Endsley. Percie Eng, Thomas Enaelhoft Molly Anne ENGINEERING . . - 312 Englond, Geoff England, Robert 133, 347 167, 183, 284 Engelbert, Derek Enn, Patricia 295 Enomoto, George Enomoto, John - 158, 238, 295 Enright, Dick . Enriquez, Rolph , 102 Enkson, Kenneth 175 Eriovic, Don Eriondson, Don 115 Erlenson. Mory Lyn Escobar, Olgo ,, 36, 53, 266, 332 316 Espinoso William ETA KAPPA NU . 175 283 Ettinger, Warren . 171 Evens, Gerald Ml Evans, Ina . . lAi Evons, James 164, 282, 284 Evans, Orrin . 265 Evans, Rick Evans. Suzanne 315 Everett, Barbara Everett, Borry, 61 403, 424 Ewort, Pork . 1 9 Ewing, Ernest Exiey. London Extrom, Tom . 54, 268 397 214 286 Ey.eud, Frank 353 Factor, Donald .. Faddis, Bill Foessel, Johnny 1 fa to ha Fogerhulr, Dennis 347, 424 Fogg, Fted 38, 116, 271, 345 Fagg, President „ 22 Fogstod, Corel 333 Foin, Samuel ..._ 104 Foirmon, Robert 59. 350 Foil, Terry 306 Fokkos. Ziad 102 Fakudo. Janet . 42. 403 Fol. Horrielt Zlaiohlav -l 286 FALL SEMESTER ACTIVITIES— 1 954. . 454-7 lurmin. Worren , 385 ■ viier. James 102 ' • OS. Fred 102 i-nady. Dez , 244. 385 ' ..■ " sworlhy. Sue 404 45, 59, 380. 421 133, 286. 326 Fields. John Fiero. , lee Finonc . Chu Findlc , Bar John Finley. Sue Fintielberq, Coric Fischer Carol 217, 225, 238. 345 329 270. 372, 439 Fisher. R. D, . , Fisher. William . Fisk, Bill Fiskin. Robert D FitzDotrick, Potrici Flor Flov Foley. Jim Follansbee, Dorothy Foncerrodo, Leonard. Fonq, Rosemarie FCXDTBAll . 138, 274 . 284, 434 161. 279, 301 . 138, 345 53, 130, 269, 285 Forbes, Charles Forbes. Jock Ford, Ben .. . Ford, Molty .._ Ford. Robert Foreman. Sheila FOREWORD Forrest. Jerry Forsgren. Dean Forssell. Francis Forsfer. Donald Fortner. Bill .. Fortner. Bob .. Foss. Jim Fosse, Johr» . Foster, Earl Foster, Royal _ Fouch. Ed Foulger, Richard Fowler, LeRoy Fox. Dortho 39. 49. Fox, Harry Fox., John Fox, Michele Juan Frodiocomo, Frago, Doris Frame, John ' 67, 283, 284 ' 87, 188, 350 53. 128, 142, 31 151. 165. 167, 282 312 282, 279 61, 312, 424 Francis, Tony Franco, Joe . 60 376 67 369 299 286 171 138 275 138 330 385 289 388 294 178 376 369 362 265 305 306 309 153 28 289 24-5 394 403 273 305 286 330 400 305 133 59 400 386 386 392 236 228 214 Gebler, Howard Geer, Charles 291 . " 68 286 386 284 302 364 312 175 296 305 350 364 273 105 400 65 310 369 235 305 319 276 277 305 432 267 319 272 313 403 345 354 359 329 133 353 271 379 260 378 427 405 353 369 Goshaw, Carol Goss, Lenny Gottlieb, Selvyn „ . Could, Beverly , Gould, Glorio . Gould, Tom Goux. Morv Grodo, Fronk . GRADUATE SCHOOL Grody, John Groff. Joe Groffio, Joe Grohom, Bob . Grohom, Don . Grohom, Goil Grohom, Modlel Grohom, Roger 322 29« 65, 333 306 102 299 390 441 IV. 306 Frondsen, Davui Frank, Barboiri Frank, Carl , Geer, Dick -:,t • Geiser, Gre.el Gellond, Sander Gelfond, Sandy Gendel, Marilyn _ Fronk. Norman „ , Fronkel, Jerry Franklin, Carol 67 Fronks, Judy 115, 131 67, 133 ■fci Franson, Roger Ftoles, Elizabeth Frawley, Jock Fredericks, Gene Fredericks, John . Gerds, Donald Gerle, Robert , Gershenson, David Gerst, Bob 37. 54 Gerlsch, Ruth ... Gerty, Lauris George, Rosa Lee Geronimi, Gory Gerst, Bob Gertz. Evie Gesell. Regina . Gettinger, Ted Jr Getzelman, Dick . 63. 23 . 59 .392 359 383 362 422 302 424 104 Fredericks, Tom . ' . ' . ' . ' Z. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' ' ' 36 ZZ. ' . ' . ' .V. ' . ' . ' ' ' i ' o2 69 311 Freedman, Horace Freeman. John 319 .58 Grohme, Don Grolneck, Moury Groner, Wolly Grannolt, Edwin Grant. Mrs Gronl. George Gronl, Greg Grant, Homer H. . 371 4 0 Freemen, Morlene Freemon! Mary 69 Freemond, Roncild 46 Gewant, Joyce Gewecke, Roder . Ghaffori, Fereydoon Ghio, Donna Giannai, Stephen . Gibank, Betty . .. Gibbs, Arlene Gibbs, Don . . Gibson. Arnold Gibson. Don Giddings. Carolynn Gilchrist. Allen 388 146. 431 158 . 69 364 151 French, Wally FRESHMEN CLASS Ct I 6-, 133 312 133 138 Frettum, Michnfl Grant, Ralph Gront, Richard Grant Ronni . Gronus, Loren .. Gronz, Peter Grosteil, Mitzi Graven, Lowrence Groves Chorlie Graves, Dick . Groves! John . Gray. Dan ... 92. 271 397 359 Fried ' Alberrc Fried. Rosalyn Friedemann, Gus Friedline. MorcK. Friedman; Jane 44, 245 247 270 ■46 Friedman, loltie 443 369 Friedman. R, S o?, 138, 260 151, 281 Frlesen! N k . Gil Del Real. Jonquin Gilkerson. Jess Gillard. Carol Gillespie. Margie 54 . 64 282 Gray, Fred Gray, Joanne Groyston, Fredenc Greeley, Poul Green, Borboro 347 42. 325 330 FROSH BASEBALL 26 25 305 FROSH FOOTBAll Gillespie. Mike Gilliland, James Fukuda. Joseph Fukuyomo. Borbar Fullenwidef. Kenn Fuller. Marilyn Fulton. John Funcheon. Nan . Goalaos. Kennet Gabriel, Nancy Gocsoly. Alex Gadbots. Gay , Gaede. Don , Goffin. ' Richard Goffney, Gala 294. 322. 405, 440 Givens. Connie , 278 Globman, Lois . . 305 Glanville; Koy . . 302 Glonz. Goil 61. 76. 295, 301. 405 Glosbrenner, Louie 397 Gloss, Mory l _ 424 Gloss, Poul ' 104 Gloss, Rita .301! 403 Gloze. John ' 274 Glozmon, Leon 275 Green, Janet Green, Joan . Green, Judy .,, Greenboum, Lew Greenberg. Barry Greenberg. Garry Greenberg, Margie Greene, Chorlene Greenwood, Chuck 76, 133, 270 Steve Corl Gorbe. Gordner, Nonno . Gordner, Theodort Gari Stan 62 63 68. 287 Gorza. Be Gar: Joe Gospard. Don Gossmon. Steve Goulke. Stonley Goult, Al Gowley, John Goyne, Tom Goyner. Vick Goylon. Sol Gozzonigo. Don Geanakopoulos, Gear, Dick Gearing, Jock .. Gleoson, Joe Glidden. Jane Gloden, Felix Glotfelty, Dor« Glyman, Anne Glynn, Jack . Gobbell. Bill Goa ' o. Bernice Golbuff, Alex Goldboum. Harold Goldberg. Frederick Goldberg. Gerald Goldberg. Hon is Goldberg. Jay Golden. Phyllis Goldenbera. Judy Goldine. Cedric Goldman. Robert Goldman, Sheldon Goldstein. Samuel Goldstone, Bruce GOLF , , .. Goodell. Lorry Goodforb. Morvin Goodhort. Gordon Goodley Poul Goodman. Dick Goodsell. le Grond Goodwin, Koy Gopaul. George. 5 Gordon. Don Gordon Gory Gordon, Hank . . Gordon. Jon Gordon. Suzonne Gere. .Beverly Gore. Dona , . Gorrell, Wolf . Gertie, John Gorsline, Donn „. Gorzeman, Ron „ 187. 202. 349 oreer, Jomes „ _ 364 Gregory, Wesley 394, 424. 427 Grenowold, Margaret _ 325 Grey, Morcelle 26S Grey. Lory 424 Griesinger, Donold W 265 Griffin, D, F 282 Griffin, Kenneth 3 2 Griffith, Chuck 187, 205, 373 Morgoret 330 53, 130 133. 305 Grin- Grimmesey, Koy Grinspon. Nothon Groot, Carole ., Grobmon, Gene . Grossmon! Kothlei Grubb, Rolond .... Grubmon. Esther Guolke. Stonley Guenther. Julie . Guenther, Mory Guerrero, Joe Guild, Mrs. Lowren Guiliano. Frank ... 284 Gustofson, Sue Guyle, J 133, 266 102. 104 213. 322 H 214. 345 161, 277 279 Hoose. Borboro 36, 56. 116, 142. 318. 319. 330 Hoose. Borboro S3. 78. 118. 123. 295 Hobeck, Jerry 337 Hoberfelge, Barbara 316. 405 Hochikion, Jon .„.. 286 ha to ja Charles Hada, Paulina Haddad, Marion . Haddock, Joyce ... Haddox, Victor Hadley, Kent Hodley, Marshall Hageman, Joan ... Haggerty, Owen .. Hagy, Jerry Hahn, Koroh Hai. Shell Bob Holbach, Carl Haldeman, Dove Holdermon, Bob 54, 62, Halderman, Dick Haldermon, Jeony Hole, Leslie ..._ Haley, Gaynette Halgren, Jill Hall, Alvah Hall, Carol Hall, Dorlene 67, i87, " i9T, : Hall, James Hall, Robert O. Hall, Roberta Hall, Roberta Hall, Roger Hall, Thomos Hall, Tillman Hall. Vaughan .... Half, William Hallberg. Robert . Holler, Gretchen . Hallock, Peter .. Halpern_. Barry ., Hacquest, Charles Halverson, John . Halvorsen, Pat . Halwox, Anna .. 102, 104, 105 302 329, 403 . 42, 56, 310, 420 378 " 3 ' 85, " 424, 428 102, 133, 270, 372 133, 347 63, 67, 274 78, 322, 323 Harr John Hamilton, Philip . Hamilton, Richard Hammar, Fred ..... Hammond, John Hampton, Dirk . Hancey, Carl .... Hancock, Barbara Hancock, Gary .. Hanlon, Edward Hanna, Joyce ... Hannason, Tom Hansen, Chris .... Honsen, Donold Hansen, Margie Hans( argery Hansen, Victor 333 HOnsing, Fred 278 Harden, Evelyn 76 404 Hardin, Sandra 3lo ' 424 Harding, William 102, 104 105 Hardy, Lee 312 Hardy, Solly J 81, 115, 127, i ' 42, 295, 301 Hardyment, Arch 1 39 Horgett, Thomas 367 Harker, Carol 319 Harkey, Carol )06 Harkiss, Sam 278 Horklurpes, Patricia ' _ 271 Harhng, Russ 214 243 Horlow, Fred .. ' 139 Han Dr. Ge 369 Harvey, Gary Harwood, Kenneth Horwood, Shirley .... 40, 53, 81, Haskell, Barry Hastings, Bob Hastings, Charles Hatch, James Hatch, Lambert .... Hatch, William ... Hothcock Allen ... Hathcock, Charles Hough, Stan Housour, Fred Houser, Larry Houswold, Herb .... Howes, Philip Hawkins, Elizabeth Hawkins, Jasper Hawks, Donna Howley, Hervert .... Hoyden, Ralph H. .. Hoymond, Richard .. Hoynes, Jack Hayn Thori Hoyward, Dean .... Hazon, Sol Hozelline, Morrlyn Heckler, George Heddler, Arlene Heffern, Linda .. HELENS OF TROY.. Heller, Gene Helmick, Audrey . Helms, Feppy Helms, Margaret .. Hemeren, Roland , Henderson, Frances Henderson, Joan . Henderson, Joe ... Henderson, Theodo Here Ronald Hersch •r Anita " Hersh, Rosalie Hersh, Sharlene Hershey, Marilyr Hersch ser, Judy Barbara . S3, 86, 289, 312, 405 104, 142, 202 306, 403 291, 302 273, 306 319, 403 142, 359 Henley, Gene Henninger, . Alice 133 Henry, Carol 56, 316 Henry, Mark 345 Henr y, Mike 214, 359 Henson, Dee 115, 130 273 Henson, Delores 139, 315 Herbers, Louis 276 354 Wm. C. Barbara Hobort, Mox Hobbs, Robe. Hobermon, A Hobin, Norm Hodgins, Ton 158, 267, 334 359 Hodges, Jerry 287 Hodgson, Ann . 315 Hoeck. Mike . 2:1 , 318, 348 Hoeptner, Fred 2S2, 167, 364 Hoffman, Rod , .. 359, 424 Hoffman, Susanne 142, 3U Hoffert, Kenneth 388 Hofmon, Ralph . 276 Hoffman, Valley 330, 346 Hogon, John 244, 354 Holbrook, James 152 Holcomb, Tony 364 Holden, Dove 238, 359 Holderieth, Robert 139 Holelond, Richard 364 Holland Gory 379, 424, 427 HollepI, Wil 105 Holzmann, Dolores Honkowo, Yoshiho. Hooks, Roger . Hooper, Pottie Hopper, Dennis Hoopes, Fred Horonce, Myro Horoceh, Jim Horocek, Gil H orocek, James ., Horonce, Myro Horony Ernest Hornblou, Donald . Home, Dick Hornibrook, Borbai Horowitz, Caroline Horowitz, Hoi Horwits ' , Sue Hougam, Eugene Hough, Davis . Hough, Gran . Houghton, Tom .. Huff, Charles Huffmeier, Albert Huggins, Patricia, Hughes, Bob Hughes, Brodley . Hughes, John Hughes, Ron Hulbeck, Tom ..... Humphreys, Helen Humphreys, Pot ... Hungerford, Curii; Hunt, Elizabeth ... Hunt, Vernon W. Hunter, Tom 178, 187, 214, 217, 228, 231 Hunloon, John 102, 372 Hurd, Susan 312 424 .325, 403 Husted, Sigrid Husted, Rolf 374 Huston, Dick 369 Hutchins, J. B 50,, 54, 129, 139, 369 Hutchinson, Clement 104 Hutchison, Mary Lee 70, 71, 76, 405, 424, 426 Hyde, Joseph . Hyink, Dean .... Hvmon, Chorle; Hvmon, Herbert Hyslop, Nancy . Hysong, Borboi lanaka, Ethel Ibbetson, Jim Ibsin, Robert . Ichio, Eqashirc Imhoof, Edword Inotomi, Charles IN MEMORIAM . INDEPENDENTS . Inqebriatsen, Dor ..326, 405, 424 INTERCULTURAL CLUB INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL I. R. COUNCIL Irmos, Sidney . Irvin, Roy 68 Irvine. Barbara Isaacson. Bob 1 Sherwood Ed Israel, Sidney J ' Ivonoff, Dimit ' v Ivonoff, Ronald Harpster, Barbara Harrington, Gerolr Harris, Chere .. Harris Chuck Hon Potrici HARRIS PLAZA Harris, Roger .... Harrison, Kenneth Harrold, Robert Hart, Jack Hart, James Hart, Parker Hartfleld, Joyce Hartley, Robert Hartmon, George .. Hortmon, Mickey .. Hartwell, Barbetto Hartunion, John ... Higdon, Claud liggs. Bob liggs, Morgie ildenbrand, Richard ., 59, 70, 71 Hildenbrond, Robert 185. 187. 205 86, 104, 288, 329 Poul . R.chon Sondrt Howard, Anngli Howard, Bill . . . Howard, Bob . Howard, Horlon Howell Don Howell, Stan Howells, Vi.qinia .142, Howser, F,ed Hoyt, Sha.on Hubbord, Chon Hubbard, F.nley 359, 424, 777 „ " , " . ' ° „ , Hudgins, Richord 158, Jackson. Maple Jackson Robert .... 316 Jacobus. Dr. WHLs Jocomb, Williar. Joeqer. Karl . James, Shirley Jameson, Viva ..... Jani, Bob Jorrdine, Barrett ... Jarvis Ralph Jasperson, Borboro Josperson, Dolores 56-7, 319, 420 T fe to le jLbbia, Joseph 394 i.-..,elian, J. N 139, 271, 274 Jenkins, Gordon 102, 383 Jenner, David 166 Jensen, Eric 364 Jensen, Harold 166 Jensen, Joni 330 Jensen, Owen 278 Jensen, William 265 Jepson, Norman 276 Jespersen, Robert 67, 394 lessee, Theodore 266 J.-ior, Floyd 238 ■ivel, Mary 106 " ines, Philip 376 Ison, James _ 287 .■I, Wollher 90 hansing, Carolyn 42, 56-7, 319 Hnson, Alfred 376 ' hnson, Dean Arlien 88 hnson, Barbara 301 tmson, Bruce 335, 364-5 lurson, Charles 158, 350 Hnson, C. R 28 iHison, Dan 359 hnson, David 76, 102, 422 hnson, Edv ard 67, 166, 373 Imson, Eleanor 319 hnson, Eugene _... 343 hnson, Harriet E 265 hnson, Horry 295, 369 l.nson, Howard _. 369 hnson, Janet 142, 325 hnson, Jean 301 hnson, John 102, 422 hnson, Koren 134 hnson, Linda 315 hnson, Lyman 383 hnson, Payne 354 hnson, Richard 376 hnson, Robert 106 hnson, Ruy 277 hnson, Robert 350 hnson, Roy ,...59, 371 hnson. Sue 405 hnson. Tommy 102, 104, 379 hnson, Wesley 175 hnson, Wilmo 142, 280, 288, 309 hnston. Bob _ 267 hnston, Carole 403, 424 hnston! Jerry W. . ?A5 hnstone. Bill . " 87 hnstone. Professor . 68 loll.e, Paul S ' J, :i92 Burke . 400 305 Jones, Audrey Jones, Barbofo Jones, Bob ., Jones, Chuck Jones, Juon.t, 312 Jones! Lynne hi, 76, 326, " 403 Jones, Nydia 302 Jones, Robert 63, 68, 337, 345 Jones, Shelley 66, 319 Jones, Shirley 316 Jones, Ston ,175, 291, 362 ■Jones, Sybil 316 Jones, Tom 1 277, 353 Jones, Web 270 Jones, Zercid 321 Jordan, Don . .139, 274 Jordan, George Jr 278 ordon Nell 78, 272, 33.T Josf, Mary L Joy, Gerrid Joyner, Sky JucJae, Bernie JUDICIARY ... Juell, Bruce . Juhl, Nancy JUNIOR CLASS COUrjril K Kabrin, Herbert 162, 275, 390 Kadow, Robert 67, 343 Kaedo, William 290 Kafenhous, Naomi 104, 404 Kagawa, Youko 286 Kohlert, Charles 134, 383 Kaiser, Dorothy 139 Koiser, Joon . . 319 Koiser, Karl Jr 277 Koilschuck, Ken 270 Kakufo, Grace . .134 Kolan, Arnold 392 Kolash, Tonni 102 Kalboch, Charles 139 Kallen, Walt 392 Kolpakion. Harriett 53. 60, 405, 414 Kalro. Dm 285 Kamanski. Chorles 171 Kamm, Phil 134, 347 Kamp, Kenneth 104, 105 Kane, Gretchen 319 Kanter, Alton 275 Kaplan, Dovid 339 Kaplan, Esther 289 Kaplan, Lourcncc 275 Kaplan, Norman 173 Kapionis, Pete 301, 364 Kopp, Ben 167, 284 KAPPA ALPHA 354-5 KAPPA ALPHA PSI 356-7 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 324-5 KAPPA DELTA 326-7 KAPPA KAPPA GAMM1 328-9 KAPPA SIGMA 358-9 KAPPA PI . 268 Edit Korr John Kasten, Don Koslner, Ge tall Kates, Donald ... Kales, Howard . Kathmon, Pete . Kotz, Marv Kotz, Sidney Kouffmon, Jim Kaufman, Jerry Kaufman, Jim Kaufman, Ken . Kaufman, Marc Kaufman, Marl Kaufman, Pearl Kovetsky, Paul Kawahata, Ben . Kawonomi, Shig Kaylor, David ... Kazokes, Chrysie Kean, Frances . Keating, James Kecskemeti, Jo Keeling, Danie Keesecker, Wi Keester, Bob . Keflind, Jane Kehle, Jerry Keim, Robert Keith, Sibyl Keller, Justin Kelley, Dole Kellogg, Anne Kellogg, Janet . Kellogg, William Kelly, Edwin Kelly, Molcom Kelly, Robert . Kelso, Donald Kem, Gerry Kemp, Bob Kemp, Wyndhom Kendall, Dean Kendall, Tom Kendrick, Eugene Kennedy, Jack . Kenster, Tommy . Kent, Carolyn Kent, Robert .. Kenyon, David Kenyon, Keith Kermonsky, Chuck Kerns, Marilyn Keslor, Jim Keslrng, Janie . Kessler, Moxine Bob Ghaz, 312 10 , 281, 400 217, 222, 238 139, 162, 277, 337 Kimball, John 17J Kimball, War! ,. 286 Kincheloe. Gh- ... 312 King, Betty ; , 273. 306 King, Commie j7, 48, 53, 325 King, Carol 273, 306 King, John 364 King, Karen 330 King, Marianne 104, 288 King, Mary Ann 86, 105 King, William 277 Kingsbury, Sharon 404 Kingsley, Robert 153 Kingsley, Tom . 394 Kinkead, Joseph 274 Kinney, Potricrn 61, 302 Kinsey, Carl 55. 356 Kirby, Jock 278 Kirch, Morlene 305 Kircher, Jeon 56. 325 Kircher, Judith 56, 57, 325, 420 Kirchner, Catherine 156 Kirchner, James 270, 397 Kirchner, Joanne _ 316 Kirk, Barry _ 269 Kirk, John _ „. 268 Kirkpatrlck, Williom 105 Klrmon, Connie _...319, 412 Kirlliner, Morvyil .. " !!. " .. " !.. ' . " " .L " !1 " .. " !. " ! 400 Kirzenberg, Frida 265 Kirtlond, Dick 270, 294, 364, 410 Kish, Andrew W 265 Kish, Steve 274 Kissinger, Ellsworth 187, 193, 194 Kiszer, Cleal 274 Kitagawa, Lois 46 Kitchen, Bruce 243 Kittle, Roy Kitzmiller, Edward Klokoff, Stephanie Klein, Bud 102, 104, 105 Kleinberg, Marvin Kleinhammer, Dorothy 6 Kline, Dove 146, Kline, Marshall Kloes, John Kloster, Paul Kluge, Arnold Klump, Fred 54, Knapp, Ernest Knecht, James KNIGHTS Z! " ' ' ' ZZ..!.Zr... Knight, Carl Knight, John 159, Knight, June Knopp, Gordon Knox, Don 68, 283, 284 Knudsen Koch, Ai Koch, Cello Koch, Des Koehler, Patricia Koehne, Fred Koerner, Colleen . Kogut, Steve Konig, Nancy Anr Koo, Anna Korinke, Robert Kornbtou, Donald Kornegay, Tom ... Kosar, Olgo 326, 403, 424 269. 291, 406 139, 272, 273, 403 Koteles George Kostlon, Frank 28, Kotler, Willord 175; Kotsikos, Mary Kowitt, Neil Kozell, Corinne 56. Koziol, Walter . . . 159 Knudsen, Larry Knudson, Dave Kramer. Carol Krontz. Connie Kronz, Doug Kraschel. Shirley Kraus, Bernhord Krehbiel. Ginger Kreiger. Allon . 54, 263. 270, 354. 447 369 369 Krell. Glenn 104 Kress, Dionne 56, 312 Kretz, Dick 214, 383 Kreutz, Gory 62, 63, 134, 284. 388, 430, 431, 432, 433 Kribs, Charlie 292 Krichmon. Peter 286 Kruetzfelot. James 102 Krogslod. Margie 315 Kroil, Clinton . . . 362 Kruse. Jon Kubas. John . 379 214, 379 ubie, Marilyn ' :] ' 405, 424 Kuchel. Dorothy 48, 306. 417 Kuentzel, Robert 276 Koerner, Colleen 271 Kuettel, Theodora 272 Kuhns. Gront 383 Kuik, Margaret 291 Kulik, Margaret 291 Kumoshiro, Richard . 163 Kunelis. Gus 287. 373 Kunitomi. Jack 142 Kunitsugu. Jock 139 Kurlak. Wayne 187. 364 Kurtz, Samuel 278 Kurtz, William 270 Kusanovich, Mark . 102. 104 Kuse. Kathleen . .319 Kustro. Edmond . 360 Kusumoto. Lindbergh . 142 Kottner. Catherine . 265 Kuttner. Henry 265 Kozell, Chris . 105 Kwock Lynette 81 Kwong. Elgin i 34, 269 Kyle, Pot 273, 322 Kyser, Jock 37, 54, 115, 117, 159, 340, 447 L.A.S. COONCIL 76 lobetge, Leslie 139 la Bianco, Alice . 271 Lo Brun, Tom ' 9 Lobow, Barbara Lochmon, Richard Locouturc, Arthur Ladd, Bob _ Lodd, Dwight . LalTin Jock :, , Lagura, Shirley 56, C ' Loird, Mary 39, 3:, Loird Robert Lake. John LAMBDA CHI ALPHA LAMBDA KAPPA SIOM - Lombert, Jean Lamerdin, John Lament, Allan lomont, Cheri 322, 32 Lamson, Robert Landau, Judy 61 landen, Wesley .:. Landsman, Arnold 16 ' J Landsman, Sandra 405 Landy, Len 231 Lone, Daniel _ 345 Lane, Dick 231 Lone. Jackie 273, 301 Lone. Tommie 325, 406, 424, 426 Long. Dr. Carroll 280 Long, Charles 282 Long, Dennis . " CI Lang, Ed :-.l Lang, EIroy .. Longe. George : -: Langlois. Gordon ■ .; Lanni. Richard ' :. ' . Lonny. Quigtey . 265 Vic Walt( Laraneto. Ronald Lorguro. Shirley . Larrobee. Mike . Lorry. Judith Larsen. Egner . Lars John Larson, Barbara Larson, Duane ... Larson, Imoqene .. Lo Sha, Peter Lossleben, Phillip Lett, Khin Lau, Diane Lou, Vincent Laughlan, Robert Laughlin, Gordon , Laurian, Richard . LAW „.. Lawrence, Chorles Lawrence, Elbert . Lawrence Greason Lawrence, Jock . Lawson, Bob Lawson, Dovid Lawson, Robert . Laxineta. Steve Lay Port, Lee .- Lazar, Ronald Lazar. Sheldon . Lazzoro. Anthony Lea, Jim Leach, Clyde Leahy, Ann Leake. Donald l.- Leaskou, Mike . Leavey, Kathleen Leovitt. Jerry .. Leboeuf. Dick . Lecky. Timothy . Ledesma, Femond - Ledfo ' d. Eileen Lee. Koy Lee. Dr. Peter Lee. Richard , Lee, Robert . Leeder. Wonda Lefand. Bernard Leqqett, Veryl Lehman, Edgar 106, 350 228 102. T04 243. 347 Lehrr John Lehman. William Leimback. Chuck Leinster. Brvce . leishman. Jerry . Leiand, Lorenzo leMieuK. Ron . Leventhol. Roy .. . LEON PATTERSON Leonard, Clofk . . le to me Leovy, Conway Leppold, Williom leishman, Jerry Lester, Chuck Leth, John .. ' ....! " ...! LETTERS, ARTS SCIENCES Levack, Wolter 2 Leventhal, Roy Levine, Ben _ Levtnsky, Robert _ Levy, Don Levy, Lompert Levy, Marvin ewis, Arle ewis, Arth ew,s Dan Lewis Norm Lewis Sandy Leyhe, Dale " libby, Dr. P. A LIBRARY SCIENCE lickhalter, Richard Liets Louis lieusoy, Donald Lightfoot, John ligot, Aureo Linde, Albert linde, Hilding Linde Ludvig Lindewoll, George lindford, Byron ... 102, Lindley, Margaret Lindsay, Shari . Lindsey, Jophan Lokgnuitz, Dio London Fred long. Kotharin Long, Richard long, Robert long, Suesona toorris, Donald lorbly, Lawrence torenz, Reno .. . Losodo, Juan .. lovell, Dr. Constonce Payne, Richc picn,, Edwa usko, Steven 56 72, 310. 420 Gloria 81, M2, 329 Dons 115, 295. 330 Ed 169, 359 Aphrodite 81, 115, 127, 142, 319, 403 Mc McAdoo, Richard , McAnony, Jim McBee, Suzie McBratney, John McCobe, Jeannette McCofferty, Shirley . McColl, Barbara . McCall, Willifred . . McCallister, Mary .... McCamish, Kenneth . McCondless, Jock McCandliss, Honk .... McCarthy, Tom McCossy, Marcia McClain, Doris McClaran, Eleanor ... McClintock, Barbara McCloskey, Jean McClung, Julie McClure, Art McClure, Bob McClure, Marilyn . . McClure, Scott McClure, Thomas .... McCluskey, Roe Ada McColl, Barbara McColl, Jack McCormick, Bruce .... McCormick, Mary McCoy, Barbara McCoy, Stanley McCreary, Bob McCuistion, Paul . McCulloch, Donald . McDaniel, James . McDaniel Mel McDavid, Don McDermott, Patrick . McDonald, Joan McDonald, John McDonald, Raff McDonald, Reed McDougal, Joh n McElroy, Carrol McEwon, Dick McEwan, Glenn McFarland, Don ... McForland, Tom McFarlane, Robert . McGoffey, Herbert . McGoho Charles McGee, Buster McGee, Leonard . McGill, Lucille... 1 1 McGlynn, Jean McGovern, Bernice . McGowon, Henry McGrath, Joe 139, 270, 292, 294 187, 200, 354 Cla elvey, Terry enzie, Sally McMohon, Gerald... 37, 50, 54, 62, 92, 116, 335, 430 McMaster, Lloyd McMeons, Gene McMeekin, Noncy McMeen, Phyllis 61, 325, 424, McMillan, Mike 159, McNought, ' Warren McNece Ralph McNeesf, Vern McNeil, Jean 53, 60, McNeil Louise 78, McNeish, Margo 61, 319, McNeish, Robert McNulty, Deon Robert 68, McQueary, Jonie 286, McQuigg, Robert 102, McQuiston, Joan McReynolds, Paul McTaggart, Mary Lou M Mobee, Ann 325 Mobee, Eleanor 325, 403 Mobry, Elizabeth 316 MocCoul, Bruce 376 MacClure, Drexel 279 MacDonold, Dr. Ion.. 155 Mace, James 134 Mace, Ron 364 MacFarlan, Bob 76 Machie, Mary Lou 330 MocKay, Marilyn 301 MacKoy, Mary Lou 143, 280 MacKenzie. Sheila 60, 319 MocKoy, Mary Lou 81 MocKey Lee 81 MacKinnon, Ronald 92 MocLochlan, Suzanne 163 MacLeod, Jacque 32b MacMillon, Archie 283, 284, 347 Madden ally Maddux, Jim Modero, Gerald Modesian, Richard MADRIGAIS Madsen, Charlotte Magdoleno, Esther Moghokion, John Magid, Marvin .. Mogid, Morrie Moginnis, Bardon Maginnis, Betty Moggio, Carl Magnus, Sam Maher, Don Maher, Peter 175 296 175 796 770 373 319 403 354 Ali Mainland Edward MAJOR SPORTS Moiorona, Russell Moktnson. Randell Mollory, Robert Mollo , Richard Malm, Richard Molmguist, Emil Molouf, Carol Malouf, Jo Ann Molouf Ronold Moltby, Winston Maltz, Diane Mandel, Bob Mondell, Robert Mondelitam, Nov Mondl, Elizabeth Mondl,, Ted . Moners, Robert . Mann, C. H Mann, Catherine Mann, John Jr Monn, Pottl Monnes, Robert Manning. Ellie 146, 267, 268 Marchant, Gem Morcum, John 62, 63, 68, 128, 135, 286, 315, 440 135, 310 . 163, 275 Maroney, Kather Morquez, Arnod Morr, Ruthonne . Marsh, DeVonne Marshy Donna Marsh, Ray Marshall, Lloyd Marshall, Richan Mortell, Wells . Bert Martinez, Rudy Martins, Curt Martinson, Howord 271, 272 238, 347 267, 268. 345 273, 295, 329 Mason, Gerry Mason, Joan Edgar Roberl Masuda, Mothe Mathers, Dr. R. A Mathes, Burke Mothes, Mary Fay 46. 67, 76, 115, 117, 135, 269, 285 7, 102, 135, 289, 360 Motthes, Albin, Ji Matthews, Dixie Moltoon, Karen .. Mourer, Thomas .. Maurtello, Ralph Mautner, Morris A Max, William . . Maxwoll, Carol . .53, 60, 315, Moyo, Paul Mayo Shari 86, 106, 109, 288 106 306 Meocham. Bill . 778. 371 Meadors, Donna 49, 53, 76 135 345 115, 799 315 Meods, Robert 69, 151, 266, 386 Med rond . Earnest 295 MegofTm, Joon 61 301 , 474 89 Mehring, William 97, 269 257 135 102 Mekel. John 371 Melbo, Irving B. Mendelsohn, Berr Mendelsohn, Kinc Mendez, Gilbert Menjou, Peter ... . . 376 Mentas, Anthony 276 Mercer, Marshal . 68 Mercer. Raionn 50, 56, 65, 266. 420 Meredith, Robert 163. 276 Mergentholer. Ernie 59, 371 1» me to pe 205 Merkel, Williom Meriell, Nancy 277 315 Merritt Richard 135 Merwin ' , Ed . 59 390 371 .102 386 Messinger ' Hal Melcolf, Maralyn Metfessel, Miles ... Metheny Or Eleanor .81 302 337 75 Mefiger, Belty Melzler. Rodney 47, 53 . 60 302 350 Meyers, C E 280 Meyers Robert 278 Miccibhe Pauline 115 Michael, Willior i B 265 Michel Clore Mickoelion, Fred 140 409 350 MicHey, Mary 322, 424 Miele Frank 383 .163 Millar, Roger 379 Miller, Anthony Miller, Barbaro 350 14 3 Miller, Carl Jr 135 282 154 359 Miller, Courtney . 281 284 Miller Dean 367 Miller. Donald . ,143 348 135 171 Miller Hubert ,?P Miller, Jack Miller, John . 187, 102, 104 203, 359 Miller, Kurt 106 Miller Leigh 143 143 Miller, Marlene 316 Miller, Mary 140 315 Miller Mike 373 Miller, Mildred 106 291 Miller, Ron . Miller, Stan . Miller, Williarr, I Millikan, Donald H 59, 257 392 231, 345 423 265 265 Milliner Cecil 135 Mills, Albert . Mills John ' 140 261 385 Minenr Gerald 270 MINOR SPORTS 255 Minter, Fred . 379 Mispagel, Lauro 5 Misraie, Lauretta 1 60 69 42 306, 416 394 343 104 Mittelstadt Peter 63, 102, 140 Miyoshi, Toru Moldenhauer, lee 273 Molitor, Morilyn 319 Moll, Gordon 262 Molle. Williom 163, 278 Monohon, Ceroid . 54 415 Monohan, Sharon 143, 325 Mondshlne, Ken . 380 Monidt, Vincent ... 163. 277 Montag, Ethel . 305 Montes, Mike . 276 Montgomery, Mortell 238 345 367 Montgomery, Stella ... 163. 279, 404 Montgomery, Tom 359 Moody, Jockie 78, 272-3 Moon, James 102 Moonly, Donald 140 Moore, Betty 140 Moore, George 261, 385 Moore, Henry 153, 287 Moore, Henry, Jr. 265 Moore, Jack 383 Moore, Jim 140, 371 Moore, Norene 266 Moore, Robert UO, 359 Moore, Wesley 287 Moorehouse, Richard 163, 278 Moro, Loues 291 Morales, Tom 76, 343 Morey, Tom 364 Morgan, Donno 104, 295, 316, 403 Morgan, Douglas 63, 163, 277, 350 Morgan, Georgia 306, 403 Morgon, John 140, 238 Morgan, Lynne 329, 403 Morgon, Tun 345 61, 315 led 176 MORTAR BOARD Mortenson, Jess . 184, 214, 237-8 n, Edgar EPSILON Charolette Mulder, Yolondo , Mulfinger, Dick .. Mulfinger, George Munch, Bruct Monger, Lee Munson, Jarr 261, 367 54, 129, 350 53, 65, 272-3 171 Murphy, Jackl 286 Murphy, Pat Murphy, Potri 306 416 Murphy, Ron Murray, Choil 294 Murray, Phil Musqrove. Jo 61 343 140 Mydland, Jerr Myers, Barborc 154 Myers, Joan Myers, Ken 173 Myers, Ron 388 Myers, Roy 316 Myhre, Kothry 267 243 262 N Noce, Jerry. 39, 54, 70-1, 270, 388 Nogoi, Dick 217, 222 Nogci, Kiyoko 291 Nagy, Mory Ann 272 Nakomuko, Clarence 159, 267 Nomoc, Celestina 140 Naslund, Robert 80 Nashengtion, Howard a4 Novr, Nora 273 Novor, Ernie 292 Navarro, Jim Naverro, Mike Neal, Dean Neal, Jerilyn Nedlemon, Geon Nee I. Ted Neely, Jerry Neisboch, Jean Neithart. Judie Nelson, Charles Nelson, Dave 16 Nelson, Donn Nelson, Harry . (, Nelson, Jack Nelson, Judy Nelson, Kirk , Nelson, lyle Nelson, Marilyn Nelson, Moury Nelson, Richord 28 Nelson, Roger Nelson, Ron Nesbitt, Walt Ness, Susan Nethercuti, Jock Neumen, Joe Nevis, Leonard Newburn, John Newhouser, Mom- NEWMAN CLUB Newton Gale Neymon, Clinton Nice, Don Nichol, Midge • ' . 29 Nichols, Beotrice Nichols, Dr. Alan Nickel, W. E. 28 Nicklin, William Niemeyer, Tom Niersboch, Jean ' jb -, 26 Miles, Denny . Ni ' les, ' wlndell 59 34 Nishikawo, Em, Ni«on, Pot Nobel, Dick Noble, Wilfred, Jr Nolo, Richard Nolo, Vincent Olson, Wm O Melveny, Richar- Oncken, Borbaro NON CONFERENCE GAMES Nordquist, Moud Nordwoll, Elizabeth 70. Noriega, Frances Norstrom, Kolhy 414 ' : NORTHWESTERN GAME Notion, David .. Norton, Gwen 46 N.R.O.T.C, N.R.O TC. Nudelmon, Nunis, June Nuremberg, Bradley Nuremberg, Morgie Nuttall, Fie Nye, Ho a rd Ookley, David 394 O ' Brien, Dean 368 9 OConnell, Dan 364 O ' Connor, Harold 140 348 O Connor, Tim ' 3S3 OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY 286 O Day, Willo 76 310 424 O Dell, Mike 383 Odenburg, Richard . 102 Odgert, Barbara 48 310 O ' Donnell, Kolhiyn 333 420 O ' Donnell, Rosemary 56 326 O ' Driscoll, Geroldine 322 Offutt, Nancy 61 424 Oh, Dennis, 166, 169, 282 Ohiy, Robert 135 Oka Okomuro, Henry Okeke, Chukuemr Oldendorph, Bol OIqo, Ascher Oliver, Bryan Oliver, Charlotte Oliver, Jerry , Oliver, Noncy Olivet. Darline O ' loughlin, Ray Olson, Dione Olson, Etlgene Olion, Myron S. Olson, Robert , 163 O Nell, Byron , Ontko, Molthew Opouo, Richard Openshaw, Anne OPERA OPERA CHORUS Orkond, Richord Oquendo, Lorele, ORCHESTRA . OREGON STATE ' , Otlick, Judith . Orlick, Judith . Ormsby, Louis . Oros, Jim Orowitz, Gene .- Orsatti, Ken Orsi, Francis , „ Orton, Virginio Osborne, Robt Osthaus, Borboro Oto, George .. O Toole, bee Dee Ott, Geo Otto, Edv»ord , Otto Robert . Overby, Borboro Ownbey, Jack Owsowitz, Sidney . Oxford, Richard .. Pocii 15, 117, 334. 335, 344, 348 Pocket, Alona 135, 310 Paden, Roy 364 Poge, Barbara _..295, 312, 452 Pogliarulo, Theodore _ 278 Pogliossotti, Ronald _ 340 Paige, Bill _ _._.. 273 Poilois, George 270 Polash, Harvey 115, 135. 394 Pollores, Oscar 174, 176, 291, 335 Pollette, Toni ... 330 Pain Wo PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Ponish. Norman Poppas, Virginia Parcorello, Patrick Parent, Tom Paris, Mike Parish, Nicholc Park, Clifiord Pork, Russell . Parker, Robert Porkhurst, Jim „ Parsons, Gerold Possell. Dove ..- Pastor, Isogoni , Pate, Bobby Patel, Romesh Potmore, Howard W. Patrick, Gerold Patten, Bill Patterson, Chorles ._ Patterson, Dick .,._ Patterson, Lenore Potter! 70, 371. 423. 447 2«S Patton, Potty 76, 326 Pouff, Sue 60 Poul, Carolyn 405 Pouli, William 3«S Paulson, Bob 67, 164. 281. 282. 2S4 Pausig Rolph _...217. 220. 232, 234 Povich, Frank 187, 207. 369 Powylock, Ren 257 Poxton, Joyce 405 _140, 271 Peache, Russ Peake, Doug Pearson, Mary F Peart, Don Peck, Profeuor , Peck, Thayer Peden, Solly Anr Pederson, Roy .... Pegtam, Joseph Pelgen, John .... Peluce, Floyd N. pe to ry Pendleton, Susanne... Penfield, Peter Penhall, Dolores Peninger, Alan Penner, Melvin Pennington, Mary .... Penrose, Mary Ann Perani, Evelyn Perdue, Kathryn Perira, William Perez, James Perez, Lorenzo Perez, Peter Perkal, Don ._ Perkins, Charles Perkins, Marijane Perley, James Perlmuch, B Peschelt, Elise 301 253 Peterson, Barbara..273, 3 Peterson, David 2, 323, 403 243 424 408 Peterson, Janet Peterson, Jim 319 405 379 Peterson, Richard Peterson, Ruth 353 310 Peticolos, Margie ... . 53 273 306 135 Petty, Alan Pfiffner, John M Pflimlin, Tom.. ..39, 55, 1 PHARMACY 6:,35:343 85 56.7 PHI BETA KAPPA 265 PHI DELTA CHI ... 362-3 PHI DELTA KAPPA PHI DELTA PHI PHI DELTA THETA 280 287 364-5 PHI ETA SIGMA PHI GAMMA DELTA 266 366-7 PHI KAPPA PHI PHI KAPPA PSI PHI KAPPA TAU PHI MU ALPHA 265 368-9 370-1 288 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Phillips, Cortes 3 2-3 359 Phillips, Elt Phillips, Forrest.. Phillips, Marto . Philipps, Na Phil Phil PHOTO DEPARTME PHRATERES PI BETA PHI PI EPSILON TAU .. PI KAPPA ALPHA . PI TAU SIGMA Pick, Johanna Pinckney Neal Piguet, Eloine ... Pinder, Robert , Martha Donald BernnH 135, 432, 439 282, 284, 339, 394 -61, 333. 405 Potter, Janice 404 Potts, Pat _ 312 Potzner, Ruth Ann 329 Poulson, Alfred - 68 Poundstone, Roger _ _ 54, 131, 162, 169, 386 Powell, John _ 102, 266 Powell, Mary _ 16, 306, 403 Powell, Nita 61, 319, 403, 424, 426 Powell, Orbun 67 Prante, Stafford 172 Prather, Thomas Pratt, Clifford PRESIDENT PRESIDENTIAL APPOINTMENTS Press, William Arlyne Charles 59, Price, Theodore Pridonoff, Dori; Priebe, Patricii Pritchard, Buddy Prochaska, Roberta Prock, Jim Procopio, William Proctor, Cornelia PROFESSIONAL SENIORS... Prophet, Chuck Provence, Al . Pruift, L ' ouveie-e Pryor, Sally Psoitis, Tony 317 21 PSI OMEGA PSI UPSILON PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION , PUBLICATION BOARD PUBLICATIONS Pugh, Puah. 59, 373, 421 5, 158-76 ..335, 388 ..214, 383 17, 384, 385 Pulle Bob Pulaski, Roily 274, 347 273, 315 Puis, Dovid Pulskamp, Bill ... 379 292 Purcell, Eleanor . 299, 325 273 202, 238, 262, 367 343 371 Pursell, Jack ...55, 115, 140, 335, 347 271 65 Puiz, Barbora ..... 766, 306, 405 .330-1 Pyle, Dick ... 276 . 283 Pyron, Nona 144, 289 Guam, Elizaebth... Quan, Coolyn Quan, Jimmy Qurm, Bene Quesada, Joseph Quigley, Lanny .... Quilling, Howard Quinlivon, Jane Quinn, Barbara .. Quinn, Philip Quinn, Richard . Quon, Carolyn 105, 289, 326 ..65, 272, 273 322 309 296 315 176 Pitts, Normo Pixley, Bobbie . Ploke, John Raboch, Curtyne Plesser, Samuel 339 329 330 373 425 Rados, Sonja Plimpton Ann ,, Ragan, Rex Poe, Robert . . -, Polodran, Greqory Polep, Charles .. 339 Poiites, Dick 270 369 287 47 Pollack, Ned . . Ramsdell, Robert .. Pollock, Ned .. Romseyer, Eddie .. Ronells Janelyn .... Ponee, Ramon ... 364, 424 371 Pope, Karl _ 228 364 Ropoport, Stanley Porcarello, Pot _ 267 Rapp, Joel Porter, Charles _ 271 Rashid, Abdur Porter. Dick 348 Rask, Eileen Porter, Nancy 61, 316 405 Rosmossen, Lloyd .. Poschman, Sandra 306 Rasmussen, Donald Poss, Charles ....- 346 347 Rasmussen, Gene .. Post, Elmer, Jr _ -... 271 360 Ratcliffe, William .. Potter, Douglas 92 373 Rathey, Don Ratigan, Noreen Ratigan, Tom Ratley, Don Ratliff, Charles Roubenheimer, A. S. Ray, Bob Ray, Gary .,.„ Roy, Lynn Ray, Marlene Roy, Robert Royford, Jeanne Rozzokjallow, Abdul Reo, Hazel Read, Vernon Reomes, James R Reay, Margie Rebstock, Nancy RED CROSS _ Redd, Robert Redding, Charles Redtox, Vernon Redler, Thomas Redman, Richard Reeb, Dorene Reeb, Kearney Reeb, Sharon ..._ Rece, William Jr Reed, Barbara Reed, Bob „ Reed, Dave Reed, Myrna Reed. Travis Reed, Wally Reeder, Tom .. Rees, Helen Reese, Ben Reeves, Cloude Reeves, Dillard Reeves, George Reeves, Robert T Regier, Bernard Regalado, Rudy Reich, Chesney Reichel, Stanton Reid, Rich Reilly, Edward Reilly, Michael Reilly, Phil Reily, John Rein, Phyllis Reinhold, Beveily . . Reiter, From RELIGION . Remler, Evel Reppetto, Gc Resh, Harve Resig, Johan Ressler, Patr Restovich, T 102, 104, 105 168, 282, 284 330 ..319, 403, 424, 427 135, 268, 294 Rewi( Mar Reynolds, Barbara Reynolds, Don Reynolds, Jo Ann.... Reynolds, Kenneth Reynolds, Marilyn Reynolds, Donia .... Rheinstein, Ruth .... RHO CHI RHO PI PHI Rhodes, Dusty ..76, 105, 405 56, 57, 316, 435 Rich, Carol Richard, Nancy Richards, Dmnp Richards, John Richards, Lowrer Richords, Roverl Richards, Stan .. Richardson, Law Richel, Larry Richelieu, Ann Rickett, John ., Rider, Robert Ridgeway, Geoi Ridgewoy, Willi Riedma ' n, Fred Riemer, Kate Rife, Leonard .... Rigg, Richard .. Rigler, Lynn Riley, Phillip .. Ringel, Phillip . ' Rinaudo, Mel .. Ripp ' e, Richard Risley, Donna ., Ritchey, Robert.., Ritchie, Douglas Roach, Harold ., Robello, Alan .. Roberson, Vera Roberts, C. R. Jr Roberts, James Roberts, Lila Robertson, Doug Robertson, Gail Robertson, Jim Robertson, Steve Robertson, Tom Robichaux, Deenie .. Robbin, Robert Robbins, Bill Robbins, Richard ... Robiedono, Emilio .. Robin, Gary....55, 15 Robin, Sally Anderson... 404 214, 243, 408 .92, 394 67, 343 78, 140, 272, 333, 438 Don..41, 78, 140, 144, 335, 374 Robinson, Lours Robinson, Marche Robinson, Suzanne Robison, Kenneth _ Rodee, Professor Carlton.. Rodee, Georgia -. Rodgers, Jim Rodia, Donna Rogaff, Robert ._ 1 Rogers, Dan 2 Rogers, E. Bruce Rogers, Jim Rogers, Mary Jean Rogers, Paul Rohrer, Ronald Rolsh, Edward Roman!, Charles Romero, Maria Rouesaa Romig, George Roper, Frank Roos, Dave Root, George ROSE BOWL - Rose, Gloria Rose, Harold Rosedale, Patricio Rosenberg, Solly - Rosendahl, Bob Rosenfeld, Irwin Rosenstein, Everett Rosenthal, Lenee Ross, Bette Ross, Dona Ross, Herb Ross, Dr. Floyd Ross, Patrick Ross, Ruth Ross, Shirley Ross, Tom Rossell, Rhoda 53, Rossner, Dione Rosson, Barry Rothkow, Patricia . Rothwell, Tom Roulette, George Rouse, Thomas Roush, Edward Roush, Roger Routh, Don Rowan, Don Rowan, Earl Rowe, Ed Rowley, William .... Royal, Jerry Royale. Donol Roys, Janet Rubadeai. James Rubbert, Thomos Rubenstein, Robert Rubenstein, Robert Rubke, Carl Ruch, Jeonette 322, 403 158, 267, 400 225, 257, 369 Rupsch, Marilvn Ruffner, Joseph Rugoff, Noncy ., Rumble, Ron .... Russell, Frank .. Russell, Lawrenc Russell, Robert Russell, Rusty . Ruston, Bart ., Rutoskey, Rudy Rutter, Bill Rutter, Edgar ... Ryan, Barbort 48, 50, 53, 60, 292, 326, 413 sa to st Saotiian, Clorence Sabii Allc Sadler, Frank ... Sadler, Harold . Sofdeye, Roger Sagor, Mike Soger, Rhea .... Sahloro, Joseph Soidiner, Al .... Sokoguchi, Bo .. Sakai, I500 Sokuda, Fred .. Solcido, Robert Salenger, Stevi ' Soles. Gil Salio, Don Salisbury, Potncr. Salisbury, Phil Samoso, Henry Sampler, Marion . Sampson, Vern Samuelton, Warner Samuelsen, Richard Sondorg, Gerald . Sondel, Monroe ... Sander, Corole Sanders, Gerold .. Sanders, John. " m ' 380, 381 369 ifl ' 42. 60, 263 Scholl, David Scholl, losley Scholl, Rolf ■.—■ school " PRESIDENTS SCHOOLS bchou, Rolf Schradie, Joe Schramm. Helen Schreffler, Martin Schreiner, Anne Schreiner, Karen ■■■;... 261 362 ..76, 405 Schr. Sue Mel - , Richa ::4i; " " " i74;i76; " 2 ' 9i; 362 Sandler, Allan Sanford, Jeon Songor, Francine Songhovi, V. C Sanple, Jock Santini, Joseph Santino, Tony Santley, Tom Sapien, Rudolph Sopin, Donny Sarantis, Tim Sardou, Freeman Sargent, Richard Sarontos, Pete Sasone, Fred - Sossman, Bob Souer, Nancy - Saunders, Grace Saunders, Donold Sounders, Maxwell Sovont, Joon Soydoh, Dick Soyles, Kenneih Soylor, Robert Scolos, Fred Sconlon, Joo " SCARABS ... Scarborough, Sylvia - Scorbrough, Betty Schoar, Gary Schocht, Sue ...- Schoede, Sandra Schoefer, William Schoffer, Virgil Scholl ' , Gary Schorer, Roy Schorti, Peter Schoper, Mary Beth Schottc, Jeanne — Schotzmon, Miriam Scheldt, Norman Schenk, Donald Schennum, Robert Schermerhorn. Dole — Shields, Ron — - Schiff, Ruth Schirm, Suzanne Schirmeister, Martin .. Schlcgel, Marilyn Schleicher, Rodney Schleining, Donna Schroeder, Edwyn Schroepfer, Jeon Schter, Gory Schulman, Hoi .- Schulmon, Jock Schultz, Carl Scultz, Donald .. Schultz, Gail Schultz, James Schultz, Robert Schurch, David Schuyler, Rob . Schutte, Bruce . Schwolbe, Rolf Schwartz, Herb Schwerotfeger, Schwich, Dove . jchwimer. Ri chci Scoble. Peggy Scoles, Donald Scotr, Barbara . Scott, Lynn Scott, Robert E. Scott, Winfield Scroggs, Beverh Sfullin. Leslee . Seolts, Bud Sears, Robert Sears. William Seboldt, Carl Sebring, Donna Sedler. Jock Seeds, George Seefred, Doreen Seichert, Paul .... Seifert, Larry Seiter, Chris Seitz, John ........ Seivert, Donald.. Selok, Claudette Selck. Cloudelf . Selesnick, Ed Selle. Meredith Sherwood, Williom G Sheu, George ShiData, Jim — Shibuyo, Yoshindo — Shimada, Violet Shimozono, Jim — Shine, Abe Shine, Jock Shinn, Laird Shleien, Bernotd Shoemaker, Dick Shoop, Jon Short, Marvin Short, Mary Shotwell, Craig Shouse, Bob - Shroder, Dick Shubin, Pete Shukin, Pete Shumway, Jack Siegel, Deonne Sievert, Robe 165, 279 158, 159, 267 137 400 388 ■■■ " ..„ 296 269 Smith. Smith, Marvin ... Simlh, Ralph Smith, Richord L. Smith, Robert Smith, Robert .... Smith, Roy Smith, Sheila Smitl Shii " ■■;;.._. _ 270 174 ;;42, " 56, " 57; 31? 136, 289,333 102, 104 ..244, 373 ;,02, ' m; ' l44, 397 ' ::z ' ' zz3o6. 310 Schmid, Jean Schmido, Thomas Schmidt, Betty Schmidt, Faye Schimdt, Jim Schmidt, Robert Schmitz, Dud ...- - Schmotz, William Schneider, Calvin Schneider, Jerry Schneider, John Schneider, William .... Schneir, Gerold Schnelker, Dove Schnierow, Burr Schoenboum, Charles Schoenboum, Dick ... Schoenboum, Pete .... Schoenheider, Frank .. Schoenherr, Allan Schoenhem, Mort ■_ 302 ■■■ " „.283, 284 " 243, 379, 428 TSViw " 369 265 174 ■ ,.291, 296 ....136, 348 ...102, 337 ;;;:;:;;i9o, 29,, 296 ■ " " " " ..... 392 , 5 277 SENATORS-AT-LARGE SENIORS SENIOR COUNCIL . SENIOR PERSONALITIES...... Senn, Magdalene Ssno, Meg SERVICE c ,i ' ..tlowe. Rick 55, 76, Sewell. Bart Sexton, Alyce Shofer, John Shaffer, Jim Shaffer, Lynn . . Shaffer, Reverend Jci: Shaffer, Nopcy Shaffer, Susan Shofton. Dick Shake. Stin Shoklev. Shi ' lev Shanb ' om Terw :hnoi ' 0, ShelHjn Shaoiro Thomas :hnrn Dole Shaver, DoohI Shover, Rodn.-v Shaw, Geoff ' p ' . ShoW Willellyn Sheaffer, Bill Sheedy, Paul Sheehon. Molly Sheets. William Sheffield. Herman Shelby, Ann SHELL OAR — Shelloberqer, Jotmt ..... Shelton, Ernie — - Shennum, Don Shepord, Richotd Sheppers, Bill Sherer, Paul — •• Sherer, Sousonne Sheridan, Tom Shermon, Corilynn Sherman, Bob Sherman, John Shermon, Nancy Sherman, Robert Sherman, Roger Sherwood, Neil ■397, " 4i ' 2, " 447 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA ALPHA IOTA. SIGMA ALPHA MU SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA .... SIGMA CHI SIGMA DELTA CHI . ... SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON SIGMA NU SIGMA PHI DELTA SIGMA PHI EPSILON Silbert, Burt Silk, Jack Silveiro, C. B Silver, Roy Silvetgote, Leonord Silverman, Stanley Silvers, Thelma Simmons, Beverly Simmons, Morjorie Mae Simms, George Simoneon, Don Simpson, Robert Simpson, Shirley Sims, Bradley Sims, Grace Sinder, Barbara Singer, Chuck Singer, Patricia Sirkegian, Marilynne ... Sislin, Poul Siverson, Betty Skeele, ' Franklin SKI CLUB Sklor, Joyce — . Skolnek, Morley Skoog, John SKULL DAGGER SKULL MORTAR Slode, Honk Slone, Hal Slater Aloyne -. Slater, Richard Slaton, Roy Sloan, Anthony .61, 76, 305, 403 164, 170 378, 379 288 380, 381 . 273 . ' issiz] 383 " " ...384, 385 ; ' . ' .;....386, 387 388, 389 , 58, 59, 380 Smith, Stacy Smith, Tom Smith, Wilbur Smith, Willord Smutz, Jeon .- Snow, Bert Snyder, Edwin Snyder, Georgionna Snyder, Ken Soboto, R. H SOCIAL WORK Soderling, Charles Soggin, Selh Sokol, Bill Solo, Charles Soil, Carlene — Solnit, Albert ....._, Solomon, Bernard ...61, 84, 104, 403 392 165, 276 176, 362 348 140 187 42, 69, 330 _ 325 65, 404 360 " .. ..335, 383, 447 329, 422 137, 284, 434 170, 283, 284 329 " ■■ 359 .137, 343 140 64 ._ 348 .275, 390 ....81, 301 . 275 . 400 Sommer, Mort " " vr« " SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL-...418, -. - Soroni, Bob i - ' Sorensen, Potricio iX °Zr z::zi3:- :2ii;7i 413 Io ' rORItI ' eS ' ' FRAfERNi ' TTEsZ:!:. ' . 297 305 .316, 424 272 ' ' 102 159 .■.■. ' . ' .■....60, 305 ._ 274 30, 137, 374 106, 405 ..47, 94, 424 291 390 65, 279, 322 140, 379 28 Slosky, Slykhouse, Merlene . Small, Carol Smallwood, Tim Smart, Jock ... Smatko, Dr. Joseph Smedley, Norun.li Smith! Ashley Smith, Betty Smith, Beverly Smith, Bob Smith, Bob Smith, Robert Smith, Bob 273 305 400 , 282 68 .... 291 359 ...172, 286 301 353 ...165, 276 ,„._ 367 283 388 392 65 . ' ...128, 137 394 1, 127, 137 281 . 109 104, 272 .. 276 :-3, 404 Souso, Richard Southoll, Phyllis Spohr, Robert Sponos, Perry - Sparks, Bill Sporks, Donald Sparks, Ted Sparling, Joan Sperling, Roy Spear, John Specht, Janice Speck, Bob Spector, Irwin Speed, Joon Spelmon, Margoret Spence, Hope Spencer, Ed Spencer, Jerry Spencer, Richard . Sperling, Sandra .. Spies, Lorry _. Spivey, Jim Sponhaltz, George Spriggs, Cynthio .- Spriggs, Dorlene 02, 373 322 360 343 Il3r9, 403 " 426 Snriqqs, uoriene — .. .. . SPRING SEMESTER ACTIVITIES.. SPRING SPORTS Springer, E. K Springmeyer, Henry Spurlin, Clothif " - SPURS Soydell, Bob . SQUAD SQUIRES Stockpole, James STAFF ASSISTANTS - " ;- ' °° Stafford, Jock ' 4 ' . J Stage, Robert —■■•- " ,o Stohl, Herbert M., M.D -■■••• ' » Stomotis, Horry 02, 104 Stombough, Robert JOB. ' Stonger, Monelle ' " Stanley. Bob g- Stonsfleld, Jim --•-•■ S " .. " " ! 330 . 367 Smit Carolyn .140, 273, 301 " 130, 140, 379 " 238, 240, 241 Smith, Fenton Smith, Fred Smith, Gerald Smith, Howard ... 55, 64, 115, Smith, J. B Smith, James M Smith, Janet 359 ; 353 146, 267, 376 . 174 ... 310 :67, 367 .. 291 315, 416 165. 276 306 271 ...56, 266, 329 299, 302 374 ;;;;; " ;;;;;;;;; 273 " V46r23ir " 27i ' ; 369 154, 174 265 302, 403 .... 359 .. 60 59, 287 364 " 362 Stanton, Sheryl i; E:! " j ' : ' ..:zii:vsrisrrTSij|l Starege. Borboro .. ' Stori Michael Ed Storks, Jock Starti, Jock Stosher, Wondo . Stolon, Marion .. Stolon, Martha ... St. Clair, Suzonni Stovert, Edward Steo. John ...56, 319 .141. 373 277 Steams, Robert Stebel, Sidney Steckmon, Eugene . Stedmon, Dwighl . Steed, Borry Steele, Don Steele, Joyce Steen. Koren Sleeves. Boibee Steffen, Giles ■ttcffen. lorry Stehlik. Oerry lene 295, 440 61 329. 403, 424 42, 53, 325, 447 _ 169 . 170 ' Z l 302, 405 st to wia Steigler, Mayo STelzer, Elise Stephan, Mary .. Stephens, Charia Stephens, Howar Stephens, Joan . Stephenson, GM Sterkel. Jim Sterling, Bette .. Stevens, Halsey . 305, 405 170, 348 29 272 76, 337, 415 325 326 143, 302 403 165 302 347 217, 369 Sweet, Branton .. 102, 104, 388 243 369 Th ri Mark 131, 284, 434 Thor " °Marilvn 289 SWIMMING Swirsko, Dorothea 244, 248 174 388 Thornton, Robert 360 80 Thortoi Robert 102 SYMPHONIC BAND T TABLE OF CONTENTS 104 2, 3 Thulin Grant 167 Thurman, Mike 55, 76, Tibbetis, Roger lis; iio: 137 394 277 146 325 403 Tilton, John 165 276 214, 359 . 104, 105 86 Taecker, Bonnie Tnffon. Stan . 42, 405 359 Tischner Ben Tisdale, Joe 187 197 Stevenson, John Stever, Dick Steveson, Jim .... Steward, Jean ... Stewart, Charles Stewart, Don Stewart, Jean Stewart, Tem Stiffler, Robert Stillwogon, Dean ... Stillwell, Christine Mori Willi( Sloeckli Stokols, Stolp, Jerry Stolpestod, Janic Stokes ' , Shendon Stone, John Strevey, Betty Sirevey, Dean Tracey Strickland, Pat Strickstein, Herbert .... Strobel, Carl Strokosch, Wa lter Strom, Dove Strong, Margaret Stubchoer, Jim .. Slucker, Walter STUDENT HANDBOOK 325, 403, 424 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY HALL . UNIVERSITY, HISTORY OF UNIVERSITY OF OREGON GAME . . UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH GAME UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON GAME : R.A. Drge Tarchoine, Joon Tarlton, Bob Tarsky, Sherwin Tate, Gloria Tatum, Jacquelyn TAU ALPHA SIGMA ... TAU BETA PI TAU DELTA PHI TAU EPSILON PHI TAU KAPPA EPSILON 390, 391 392, 393 394, 395 383 Tawa, Ken .. 158, 159 267, 268 Taylor, Bill Taylor, Dcrrach Taylor, Dee Taylor, Faye . 137, 238, 262, 369 137. 345 159 329 Taylor, Greg . 47, 294 Taylor, Ken 278 105, 288 Taylor, Raymond 243, 408 42, 53, 8 Taylor, Terrence , 115, 126, ' ■ " ■ VtI TchMlingarian, Ereno 106 Techenlm, Thomas .. 383 . 282 Telford, George Tellew Fuad 137 Temple, Carolyn Tenchkoff, Frank ...... Tenneson, Gunnar ... .137 . 265 164, 170 250-254 Terondo, Herman .... Terkel, Judy 102 302 Terzian, Carl Telzlaff. Ted Teuhe. Douglas 59 266, 397 371 369 Todd, Myro Todd, Terry Tokely, Howard .. Tole. Howard .. Toliver, Robert .. Tollinger, Ned -. Tolliver, Bob .. Tom, Betty Tomlinson, John . Tomson, Duchess Toney, Tomora - Toothaker, Ruth Topel, Joseph ... Toreno, Paul Torketson, Alfred Torley, Margaret Towers, Jack " ;; ' ' ' 197 364 359 265 405 319 373 371 170 367 350 269 287 424 301 276 l ' 87 278 325 359 443 405 424 394 7-42 350 424 322 424 350 137 Vail, James 106 a " d Vakil, Bob Valdes Al 67. 170 1 65 276 Valdes, Edward Voldes, Jose Valdez, Judy Valentine, John Von Alstyne, Bill _ Van Alstyne, Richard Van Barneveld, Joon Vondruff, Clarence .... 67, 385 281 67, 70, 71, 379 5, 63, 67, 117, 337 173 330, 403 137, 301 165, 276 325, 403 165 vanhook ' shiH ? ' :;:: Von Horst, Bob 141, 319 Van Hunn.ck, W.lhelm Van Oosten, Jon Von Pelt, Corolyn Voronay, Charles . no 403 ::::::::::;::;; 302 167 ... 326 VARSITY SQUAD Voughon, Joseph Voughan, Sora 217 301, 403 ZZ Z ' -Z.. ... 319 2 146 151, 347 Veganes, Ted Vegotsky, Leroy Veiga, Dove Velond, Rudy 385 137, 400 348 302 261 267 336 Ven Donge, Oger ...... Veregge, Gerola 141, 348 ' 74 266, 324, 325, Tredwoy, Don Trisler, Ed TROEDS TROJAN CHEST TROVETS TROJAN CHRISTI TROJAN OWL . TROYDEX TRUSTEES Tsagalokis, Sam 187, 204, 354 Dean Robert VIeet, Or Volk, Georgie ... Vom, Betty Von Aspe, John Vongunten, Dorothy Von Kleinsmid, Rufus B. Von Rohr, Kenneth Voogd, Jacob Vossler, Herbert w 126, 137, 273. 333 Styskal, Jerry Sudduth, Chofl Sug rman, Gai SUMMER SESSION Sunter, Robert .. Supperstein, Boi Surrey, Berne ... Sussman] Roberl Suter, Richard ., Sutherland, Jtm Suzi Raymond . Warren ... 295 Suedberg, Bayent .._ 140 Svendsen, Marjorie 61, 312, 405, 424 Swan, Chorles 343 Swan, Bob 277 Swan, Charles 59, 421 Swan, Joan 141, 273, 322 Swan, Paul 144 Swan, Robert 165 Swonner, Cara 312 Swanson, Art 278 Swanson, Peter 102, 104, 105 5WANSONG - 480 Swedenborg, Barbara 53, 60, 106, 302, 414 Thomas, Joe Thomas, Lowton .... Thomas, Michael . Thomas, Robert Thomas, Vernon Thompson, Arthur Thompson, Dave ... Thompson, Diono . Thompson, Pinky ... Thompson, Ken Thompson, Locke .. Thompson, Margaret Thompson, Michael Thorr Muri Thompson, Nancy , Thompson, Richard Thompson, Robert .. Thompson, Tommy Thompson, Vince.. Thompson, Walt " P Thompson, Woodie , Thomson, Claire -.. Thoner, Jack Twogood, Twomey. u 206, 207 220, 221 102, 347 Woddelow. Sue Wade, Robert Wodley, Donald Wodnuoh, Jim Waestmon, Bob .. Wagner, Edword Wagner, Dr. Elmer Wagner, Eugene . . Wagner, Thomas . . Wagner, Gerald .. . Wagoner, Catherine Wagoner, Paul Woite, Phil Wakefield, Milan ... Wokemon, Nonsann, Wold, Malvin . Wolder, Charles Waldorf, Jane Woldsmith, Moiov Waldsmith, Maty Wolgren, Paul Walker, Bruce Walker, Dick Walker, Donald Walker, Elizabeth .. Walker, Euelyn Walker, Jim Walker, Kenneth .... Walker, Leonard ... Walker, Marilyn Wolker, Tomn v Wall, Joanne wa to z WoMach. Bob . Wallach, Huge " Wallin, Roberr Wolling. Haroli Wolpole. I ' enc Waltoven, Bill Walraven, Elwv Whillock, Btent WHO S WHO . Whylock, Notman Wickier, George Widell, Gaiy . Widmon, RochelU Widoman, Jim Wikler, George Bill 67. 281, 284 Woodbridge, Fred V Woodliol. Don Woodmonue. Hofve, Woodi, Oby Woody, Chorlej . Woolen, Wayne E Worch, Lawrence Workman, Corl Worth, Dove 55, 1 Worth, Joseph Wright, Bernice .. - Wright, Carl ■ Wright, Douglas ... Wright, Ed Wright, Loyd Wright, Nothaniel Wright, Poul Wright, Wilbert Wright, Willard Wvesthoff, Poul 30, 289, 335, 342. 343 Warnock. Stewoft WASHINGTON STATE GAME Wosserman. Paul Wassung, Carole WATER POLO .- Wyman, Mum Wyne, Gene .... 256 272, 404 312 272 388, 431, 432 Wotkin, Margaret Watson, Janet Watt, Florence Watts, MocY Ann Wough, Ralph Weatherby, Doris .. Weaver, Richard . Webb, Dr. John T. Weber, Nancy Webster, Donna ... Webster, Jean Webster, Tom Weeks, Edith " ' " , Weigel, Mar|orie " ° Weinberg, Herb ' " Weiner, Eugene Weiner, Myron - ■■.■■ -i . Weiner, Stanley ' 37, 392 Weintraub, Weirwick, Phyllis Weis, Richard ...- Weisbard, Dick .. Weisberg, Jerry Weiss, Arthur ._ Raymond 45, 55770. 335, 400, 401, 447 Wi Weiss, Bill - Weiss, Sherman Welnstock, Anito - Weissman, Joe Welch, Merle - Welch, Robert Welch, William Wells, Don ._ Wells. Mary Morgan Well Yogi, Stonley . Yamada, Edwai Yamaguchi, Ge( Yarbrough, Pal Yasuda, Nobori Ybarra, Carmer YELL KINGS Yeths, Larry Yokota, Paul Yoshi-Shlmono. Yost. Jack Young. Bonnie Young, Dixon Young, John Young, Lorna . Young, Poul . Young, Richard Young, Ron .. Young, Walter Youngman, She xall. _ 310 Weller, Ted - •■••■•- 3 " Wellesley, Garret 270, J J Wells, Dick _..._ ••-I- -i ' l Wells, Donald 3 " , 376 Wells, Jack - c ' i -wr 329 Wells, Mary - =3, 144, J y Welsh, Dick 67, 68, 17, 217, 219, 359 Welzenboch, Jack Wenrlch, Richard .. Wenzel, Jerry Wenzlaff, Karen . ... Wenzol, Jerry _. Werkmeister, Willit Werner, Kay ...- Wesbrook, Marilyn Weseloh, Dan WESLEY CLUB ...... V essel, Herbert ... Westervelt, Phyliss Westhsm, Andrew 345 102, 104, 394 Wilson, Oren Wilson, Pat Wilson, Ronald . Wilson, Ronald Wing, Bill Wing ' . William Wingtield. Arle Win Patr, V estphal. Dick . Whonn, Welton Wharton, MauriC ' Wheeler, John .. Wheeler, Paul ., Wheelis, Tad ... Wherry, Margori Winogrode, Mickey Winslow, Dick Winslow, Sandra ... Winston, Stan Winter, Fronds Winters, Suzetti Wire, Jerry Wishoff, Norm Wisley, Wil Paul Whil Bob White, David While, Denny . ... White, Don Lee White, Edwarda White, James .... White! Morcia ... White, Poul While, Robert .. White, Tom White, Walter ... White, Willlom Wohlgemuth, Paul .. Wohlwend, Eloulse Wolf, Gerald Wolf, Paul Wolfe, Dick — Wolfe, Elliot Wolfe, Jim Wolf, Paul — Wolf, Ronald — Womack " " WOMEN S FEATURES " 37 Wong, Albert ..,_ - ■,•■■• ° Wong, Allen 84 Wong, Eugene ' " Wong, Lilllon ; Wood, Bever ly . Wood, Glen ' Wood, Joanne Wood, lauragene YialTV -Vi : ui: 301 Zagortz, Len ... Zaharopoulos, George . Zohawi, Faria Zahl, Mary Zokian, Stephen Zaiesney, Emil Zamorin, Ron Zompese, Ern,P Zander. Chuck Zone, Ron Zowlacyk, Ron Zbylut, Louis Zebal, Kinta Zech, Albert Zeithin! Sid Zeitling, Sid Zelarney, Fnm. Zeronian. Jo- Zes, Tikey ZETA BETA TA ' . ZETA TAU ALPHA Zideli, Charles Ziegler, Patsy Zimmernion, Fred .... Zimmerman, William Zipser, Burton Zitny, John Zobelein, Elisa Zoller, Alfred Zonis, Shello Zotter, Roy Zuonlch, Marty Zuckmon, Harvy Zunbolisl, Don 231-2, 234. 374, 3S ony year con be! This volur ne in o smal was during 1954-55— the dia mond iubilee 3r — we, the staff, hope that v e con enobi A banner ye-or! A yea presents the university This was a year to ri to see Troy of ' 55. As editor I would like to say thanks to everyone who had a part in the El Rod. In a brief review special thanks to Pot Salisbury and the ' 54 staff for answering my innumerable questions and making it possible for a dream to come true. To the ' 54 Student Senate and Board of Publications, I hope I have lived up to the great honor you bestowed upon me. John Motley, the backbone of El Rod many thanks for all the hours spent. We ' d still be on page one without you Twenty-five years in the service of SC and El Rod, however, can never be summed up in a few words. Thanks and many more to the other half - ' - advisement team, Dick Graves. I ' ll never be able to get even with you fo all the anxious hours you put in for " Welch ' s Folly. " I would have explodec long ago hud it not beer, for your patient listenings of many little problems Thanks also to Pat and Toni Graves, two E! Rod widows. To the editors: I ranted, roved, screamed and in general mode things " difficult, but you still put out the book. To my top three: Dusty, Sally an( Gene, thanks for holding me up. Dusty, I certainly did appreciate all the worl you quietly and efficiently did for me, especially the first 32. Solly, you ' re a walking miracle. Your uncountable hours of work and sympathetic listening were two of the greatest assets I had. Gary and Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, your understanding and help pulled us through our darkest days. Gene, many, many thanks for your smiles, laughs, and needless to soy talent. Your frequent visits were greatly looked forward to by this ole editor. To the " 60 hours without sleep " clan, Joyce, Dave, Joanne and Jerry, not enough con be put into words. Joyce, you certainly did deserve the honor of ' 56 Editor for all the many nights and days in SU 323. Dave, we would have been lost without you and your willingness to help. Joanne, the 12 pages of index, the largest ever, are a credit to your great work and perseverance. A job WELL done. Jerry, the personality section is done, now you only have a dozen activities to worry about. No kidding, you did a fine job with everything you ' ve done this year. Jonice, the other half of personalities, thanks for all the cells and handling the photos so efficiently. Ron, thanks for your help on the index, especially proofreading it. To the " God ' s Country " trio, thanks for the work and hospitality. Nick, I still cannot understand how anyone can do fraternity copy at the beach, but you did it. The many Spanish dinners were wonderful, and special thanks for the hospitality of you and your parents. Thanks also to Nan and her parents. Nan, the copy was greatly appreciated, especially since it was done so promptly. C.B , you ' re great about taking all the kidding you ' ve received this year. We really do appreciate you after all. Lucy, the happy one, thanks for livening up so many dull days. Yours is also a job well done Alvis, you did your usual superb job of handling work. I didn ' t think the senior section could get done so fast. Chris and Marty, the panels are finally all pasted. Now you can sit bock and see the results of your labor. Peggy and Laurie, you finally managed Mtmbex Pissoclated Colle6icife Press to get everyone to show up for their pictures, congratulations! hrank, ttie administration section finished, the editor with a few more grey hairs, and you ' re still laughing — amazing. To the staff, the veins and arteries of the yearbook: We needed and got your help, very generous help, in fact, considering all of the many activities going on at the same time. Pat, thanks for walking in the door and saying, " What can I do? " Several months later you were still trying to collect the unpaid bills. Quite a job, but you did it well. Also thanks to Julie, Barbara and Marian for manning the typewriters and running the many errands. Always ready to work when asked was the custom with this trio. Lessening the strain on the editors were the secretaries: Ellen Manning, Carmen Yborra, Ken Mondshine, Joni Mannix, Howard Becker, Sharon Davies, Lynn Carrico, Ann Shelby, and Connie Brennan. Thanks so much for your efforts. Thanks for helping with the fraternity section to Tom Kensfer and Ralph Jarvis. For preparatory work started a year ago, many thanks to Jack Kyser, Vince Thompson, Johanna Pick, and Judy Goldenberg. Earlene, those class councils get bigger every year, don ' t they? You got them rounded up very well. For the fine assistance Blair Barnette, Owen Haggerty and Dick Martin (house drawer) con be highly recommended. Laura Lou Daus, we sure did miss you second semester! Congratulations on having the ASSC section the first to be turned into the printer. Lost but not least, Marlene, you ' re a blessing to editors. Handling all of the approximately 500 letters plus staff meetings, etc., etc., wasn ' t easy. I was very lucky to hove und. The work on this volume was done by three companies: Jock Conlan and Superior Engravers had to put up with the sporadic issuances of photos but always came through for us when we needed help the most. The Fashion Press, Inc., has three most outsanding people who worked and encouraged us through the year. Joe Osherenko, Roland Wuertz and Karmi Wyckoff worked out the many problems in production and proofing with us. Jock Henderson and Hen- derson Bindery did the beautiful job on the cover to make our diamond jubilee edition especially plush. To Harry Nelson, special thanks for helping the dumb editor through the year. You |ust couldn ' t lose your temper or even get mad! Goodness knows I tried! Dean Hyink, the whole year has been easier due to the office improvements you arranged for us and all the other kindnesses you threw our way. To the photo shop, thanks to Jack, Pat, Sylvia, Ed, George, Carl, C.B., and Chuck for doing all that work. Thanks to the kids in Ontario for helping with the pasting of pics: Betty, Jock, Bob and especially Tom. You were true friends. Last of all, to my parents, for giving up vacation to moke copies of the dummy during the summer, help all through the year, a lot of encouragement and for being the best in the world. To all of you, who helped in any way, I shall never forget this year and the people who made if so enjoyable. Moy God Bless You! nu -


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, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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