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THIS<br />

BELONGS<br />

BOOK<br />

TO


JUNE, 1943<br />

DEL<br />

SUDOESTE<br />

Published by the<br />

Associated Students of<br />

San Diego State College


We are but Pieces of the game He plays<br />

Upon this checkerboard of Nights and Days<br />

-Old Omar the Tentmaker<br />

like other games, it is a great game or a<br />

small game, according to the intellectual and<br />

moral caliber of the players ... Within the Great<br />

Game which Fate plays with Destiny are the little<br />

games which the puppet-pieces play with each<br />

other-the games of politics, war, ambition,<br />

avarice, and the joy or sorrow of living.<br />

-E. H. (Yorick) Clough<br />

This war-time record of a college year is dedicated<br />

to those who carry a memory of our campus<br />

in their hearts, wherever the Great Game calls<br />

them.


seniors, was called into the service, Mary Ellen filled<br />

his position, and Gertrude Spencer was appointed<br />

vice-president.<br />

Senior President Bill Simonsen calls down Freshman Yvonne Weary<br />

for being in the "sacred" Senior Quad. Vice President Mary Ellen<br />

Bowlby looks up from her studying to flash the photog. her glammer<br />

smile. Secretary Lois Klumph takes time out for a little recreational<br />

reading at Scripps Cottage. Treasurer Marjorie Strong decides on the<br />

best angle for her morter board.<br />

Because every school minute had to be crammed<br />

with study, seniors "trucked" to the mountains on<br />

Ditch Day, Sunday, March 7. The senior play,<br />

"Arsenic and Old Lace," was held May 14. Baccalaureate<br />

Sunday was planned for June 6; graduation<br />

for June I 1 in the afternoon, followed by the dinnerdance<br />

in the evening.<br />

Class sponsors were Mrs. Alvena Storm and Dr. A.<br />

P. Nasatir. Cabinet members included Belle Dill,<br />

school gift; Peggy Bodien, caps and gowns; Bob<br />

Austin, graduation week, and the class officers.<br />

5 EN 10 RS earned a reputation of "tradition<br />

breakers" by inaugurating a policy of "pay<br />

as you go," in place of using dues books, because<br />

of unsettled war conditions. Strengthening this<br />

reputation, they won the Sadie Hawkins Day chariot<br />

race. Jockey Marjorie Strong guided Four<br />

"Horsemen" Tom Lyles, Bill Downing, Jim Ahler,<br />

and Joe Davis to the win.<br />

Senior Activities were ably guided by Bill Simonsen,<br />

president; Mary Ellen Bowlby, vice-president; Lois<br />

Klumph, secretary, and Marjorie Strong, treasurer.<br />

Seniors "ditched" in a big way going by truckloads for a day's fun<br />

in the mountains. Cabinet members Gertrude Spencer, Lois Klumph,<br />

Mary Ellen Bowlby and Belle Dill talk over revised plans for remaining<br />

members of the depleted senior class.<br />

Charmian Ehmcke was officially crowned Senior<br />

Queen by President Hepner at the Junior-Senior<br />

prom held November 20 at Hotel del Coronado.<br />

It was a full and active year in spite of war-induced<br />

handicaps. When Prexy Bill Simonsen, with other<br />

8


AHLER JIM-Special, Phys. Ed.<br />

Preside~t A.M.S., Blue Key, Who's Who. , Basketbal! ('~O, '41, '42)<br />

(All-Conference, '41. Most valua~le man, 4.1. Ca pta,", 42). Omega<br />

Xi, Vice President. Student PhySIcal Education Instructor.<br />

APPEL, EVELYN MARIE-A.B. Elementary<br />

Transfer from Chaffey J. C. Epsilon Pi Theta. Quehal Hall.<br />

BOUSFIELD, VIRGINIA-A.B. Elementary<br />

Y.W.C.A. Student Counselor.<br />

BOWLBY, MARY ELLEN-A.B. History . .<br />

Theta Chi President and Treasurer. Cap and Gown. Cetza. P, Ph,<br />

Epsilon. Vice-president of senior class. Co-editor of <strong>Del</strong> Sud oeste.<br />

AUSNESS, MARION GOODWIN-A.B. Phys. Ed.<br />

W.R.A. President. Cap and Gown. Epsilon Pi Theta. Cetze ,<br />

Tennis Champion of State College. Board member of W.R.A.<br />

BONE, BETTY KAY-A.B. Social Science<br />

Shen Yo.<br />

AUSTIN, ROBERT ARCHIE-A.B. Music<br />

Who's Who. Skull and Dagger. Blue Key. Epsilon Eta. Author<br />

of the Alma Mater. A.S.B. Council. Chaparral.<br />

BORG, WALTER-A.B. Jr. High<br />

Sigma <strong>Del</strong>ta Epsilon. Kappa <strong>Del</strong>ta Pi. Xolotl President.<br />

Frosh adviser. C.S.T.A.<br />

Oceotl.<br />

BARKER, BEVERLY-A.B.<br />

Phi Kappa Gamma.<br />

Elementary<br />

BUTCHER WARREN A.-A.B. General<br />

Phi Lambda Xi President. Varsity Football. Letterman's Club.<br />

BARRON, BETSY-A.B. Social Science<br />

Transfer from Bernard College and Scripps College. Theta Chi.<br />

CHASE, HAILE H.-A.B. Speech Arts<br />

Phi Lambda Xi. Skull and Dagger. Drama Guild.<br />

BARRYMORE, BARBARA-A.B. Elementary<br />

Spec. in Education.<br />

BELL, HARLOW C.-Spec. Phys. Ed.<br />

BENNETT, AVERIL MAREA-A.B. Jr. High<br />

Special in Art. Transfer from University of<br />

California. Alpha Sigma Chi President. Toastmistress<br />

President. Y.W.C.A. Art Guild.<br />

CLEMMER, LESLIE C.-A.B. Geography<br />

COBB, RALPH H.-A.B. History<br />

Transfer from University of California. International<br />

Relations Club President.<br />

COBB, STANLEY RICHARD-A.B. Geography<br />

BERG, DON M.-A.B. Phys. Ed.<br />

Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta. Letterman's Club. Track<br />

(Frosh, 3 year leHerman, most valuable man<br />

'41-'42). Fox trophy. Boxing. Football.<br />

BLAKE, BARBARA BELL-A.B.<br />

Elementary<br />

BODIEN, MARGARET JANE-A.B. Elementary<br />

Treble Clef Vice President. Phi Kappa Gamma.<br />

Xolotl.<br />

10<br />

COBURN, RICHARD-A.B. General Science<br />

Kappa <strong>Del</strong>ta Pi. Xolotl.<br />

COUVRETTE, JEANNE-A B. Economics<br />

Epsilon Pi Theta President and Vice President.<br />

Who's Who. Inter-sororitl Representative.<br />

Chancellor of Cap and Gown. Ceha Secretary<br />

and Vice President. Treble Clef.<br />

CRUSE, VERA ANN-A.B. Elementary<br />

Transfer from University of Nebraska. C.S.T.A.<br />

II


DALL JAMES L.-A.B. Economics<br />

Blue Key. Associated Men's Stude~t Bod.y Vice President. Phi<br />

Lambda Xi. <strong>Del</strong>vers. Defense Council Chairman.<br />

EIDEMILLER, DON-A.B. Geography<br />

Omega Xi Treasurer, President, Vice President. Inter-fraternity<br />

Council President. Comm. of Athletics. Frosh Football. Varsity<br />

Football.<br />

DAVIS, RICHARD R.-A.B. Phys. Ed.<br />

Executive Athletic Board President. Varsity Football. Kappa Phi<br />

Sigma.<br />

ELLIS, WILLIAM H.-A.B. Economics<br />

Tau Sigma. E.R.C.<br />

DAVIS, JOSEPH-A.B. Phys. Ed.<br />

Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta. Varsity Basketball. Frosh Basketball. Oceotl.<br />

Amotl.<br />

ESPOSITO, VITO TRANQUILLO-A.B. Commerce<br />

DeLAUER, DONALD-A. B. Physics.<br />

Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta. Physics Club. Letterman's Club. Varsity Basketball<br />

President. Varsity Basketball Coach.<br />

ESTEP, ALVORD CLINTON-A.B. Physics<br />

Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta. V-7.<br />

DIBOLL, MINNIE G.-A.B. Elementary.<br />

Cetza. Cap and Gown Vice President. Gamma Phi Zeta. Kappa<br />

<strong>Del</strong>ta Pi President. Treble Clef. Westmin~ter Club. FARRELL, MARTHA-A.B. Geography<br />

Phi Kappa Gamma President and Vice President.<br />

DICKMAN, CHRISTINE-AB. Social Science<br />

President of A.W.S. Cap and Gown. Who's Who. Cetze President<br />

and Treasurer. Epsilon Pi Theta President and Vice President. Student<br />

Councelor.<br />

FERGUSON, DOROTHY E.-A.B. English<br />

Ed itor of the Aztec.<br />

DIETRICH, FLORENCE I.\ARGARET<br />

-A.B. Social Science<br />

DILL, ISABELLE LOUISE-AB.<br />

Phi Sigma Nu.<br />

Elementary<br />

DIXON, KIETH-A.B. Zoology<br />

Alpha Phi Omega. Phi Sigm] Xi. Xolotl. Track.<br />

FITZGERALD, WILLIAM T.-A.B. Economics<br />

Track. Varsity Basketball. Inter-fraternity Cou n-<br />

eil. Phi Lambda Xi. Tau Sigma.<br />

FLEISS, C. LUCI LE-A.B. Social Science<br />

GALLIGAN, ELIZABETH-A.B. Educ~tion<br />

Special Credential in Business. Thet~ Chi<br />

Kappa <strong>Del</strong>ta Pi. A.W.S. President and Treasurer.<br />

Regional Representative of Western Intercollegiate<br />

A.W.S. Cap and Gown Chancellor.<br />

Who's Who.<br />

DOWNING, WILLIAM F.-AB Mathematics<br />

Omega Xi. Baseball. Ba~ketball. Letterman's<br />

Club.<br />

DU BREE, LINDA-A.B.<br />

English<br />

EHMEKE. CHARMIAN-A.B. Econrmics<br />

<strong>Del</strong>ta Chi Phi. Student Councele-, Senior<br />

Queen. Pi Phi Epsilon.<br />

12<br />

GAUGER, ELIZABETH KIDWELL<br />

-A.B. Social Science<br />

GELLEIN, RAY, L.-A.B. Commerce<br />

Tau <strong>Del</strong>ta Chi President. Blue Key. Tau Sigma<br />

President. Student Council. Aztec Shops Board<br />

of Directors. Alpha Phi Omega Secretary Trees,<br />

GHIO, TONY-A.B. Phys. Ed.<br />

Blue Key Vice President. Tau <strong>Del</strong>ta Chi President.<br />

Newman Club. Athletic Board. Oceotl<br />

President. President of Junior Class.<br />

13


GIBSON, MURL JAMES-A.B. Elementary and Jr. High<br />

Omega Xi President 1940. Blue Key. Kappa <strong>Del</strong>ta Pl.<br />

KRUSE, CHARLES T.-A.B. Commerce<br />

<strong>Del</strong>ta Pi Beta. Tau Sigma. Inter-Fraternity Council. Band. E.R.C.<br />

GOLSON, WARREN-AB. English<br />

Toltecs President. Xolotl President. Toastmasters. AM.S. Board.<br />

Kappa <strong>Del</strong>ta Pi. E.R.C.<br />

KRUTZSCH, PHIL-A.B. Jr. High and Phys. Ed.<br />

A Cappella Choir Vice President. Phi Sigma Xi Secretary. Letterman's<br />

Club. Football. Track.<br />

GREENLEAF, KENNETH-AB. General Engineering<br />

Sigma Pi Sigma.<br />

HOFF John J.-A.B. Special Arts<br />

Epsilo~ Ha Vice President. Skull an.d Dagger Pr~sident. Theater<br />

Guild Vice President. Oceotl. Fencing Club President, One Act<br />

Play Tournament.<br />

LAMAR, LOUISE-A.B. Elementary<br />

Alpha' Sigma Chi. Xolotl. Y.W.C.A California Student Teachers'<br />

Association. Music Guild.<br />

LANGSETT, ROBERT C.-A.B. Economics<br />

Epsilon Eta.<br />

HOLLINGSWORTH, MARGARET-A.B. Art<br />

Phi Kappa Gamma. Art Guild. <strong>Del</strong> Sud oeste.<br />

LeBARRON, HARRY-A.B. Economics<br />

Phi Lambda Xi. Frosh Basketball. Varsity Golf most valuable man.<br />

Inter-Fra nternity Council.<br />

HOM, EUG·ENE-'-A.B. Economics<br />

Tau Sigma.<br />

LEE, DOROTHY CHAPIN-A.B. Economics<br />

HURLEY, JIM<br />

E.R.C. Who's Who. Kappa Phi Sigma President.<br />

Blue Key. Director of Finance.<br />

JENNINGS, FRED M.-AB. Economics<br />

Tau <strong>Del</strong>ta Chi. Blue Key. Who's Who. Tau<br />

Sigma. Student Council. Extra Curricular<br />

Committee.<br />

JOHNSON, MARIAN-A.B. Economics. Sigma<br />

Omicron President. Aztec Bible Club.<br />

LEECH, DOROTHY LUCILLE<br />

Transfer from Mills College. Shen Yo President.<br />

Cetza. Theater Guild. Radio Workshop.<br />

LINTHICUM, DOROTHY HICKS<br />

-A.B. Elementary<br />

LYLES, THOMAS R.-A.B. Geography<br />

Omega Xi President. <strong>Del</strong>vers. War Stamp<br />

Council President. Oceotl. Inter-Fraternity<br />

Council.<br />

JUEL, KAREN ELIZABETH-A.B. English<br />

Associated Students Vice President. Treasurer<br />

of Frosh Class. Vice Presid ent of Sophomore<br />

Class. Skull and Dagger. A.W.S. Board.<br />

KEENER, ALICE JOSEPHINE-A.B.<br />

Art<br />

KLUMPH, LOIS M.-AB. Art<br />

Transfer from University of Hawaii and Pasadena<br />

J. C. Art Guild Treasurer. Tau Zeta<br />

Rho President. Senior Class Secretary.<br />

14<br />

MAGAGNOSE, YVETTE E.-A.B. Elementary<br />

A.W.S. Executive Comm. and Board. Cap and<br />

Gown. A.W.S. Treasurer. Epsilon Pi Theta.<br />

Treble Clef Historian. Cetza. Kappa <strong>Del</strong>ta Pi<br />

Historian. Quetzal Hall Council member.<br />

MAULL, JOHNNIE AUDREY-A.B. Zoology<br />

McMILLAN, FRANCES M.-A.B. Elementary<br />

Kappa Theta. California Student Teachers<br />

Association.<br />

15


MENKE, ROBERT J.-A.B. Phys. Ed. and Jr. High<br />

President of A.S.B. Who's Who. Blue Key President. Baseball<br />

All Conference and Captain. Student Physical Education Instructor.<br />

Omega Xi.<br />

O'LEARY, MARY PATRICIA-A.B. Elementary<br />

Gamma Phi Zeta. Newman Club. Icetecs. Student Counselor.<br />

C.S.T.A.<br />

MEYER, BEATRICE ELIZABETH-A.B. History<br />

Transfer from Pasadena J. C. Kappa Theta President.<br />

Council. Newman Club President and Treasurer.<br />

Council. Xolotl.<br />

Inter-sorority<br />

Inter-religious<br />

PACKARD, LEE S.-AB. Commerce<br />

Transfer from Carnegie Institute of Technology. Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta<br />

President. Tau Sigma President. Inter-Fraternity Council. Student<br />

Council.<br />

MILNE, RUTH E.-A.B. English<br />

Gamma Psi. Radio Workshop.<br />

PAINTER, HARRY-A.B. Zoology<br />

MITCHELL, RICHARD J.-A.B.Phys. Ed. and Jr. High<br />

Basketball Captain. All American Basketball Team. Blue Key.<br />

Baseball All Conference. Coach of Varsity Basketball Team. Omega<br />

Xi.<br />

PARKER, EVERETT CASTILLO-A.B. Spanish<br />

Transfer from Fresno State College. EI Club Azteca. Le Circle<br />

Francais. Alpha Mu Gamma.<br />

MONTEVERDE, JANE-A.B. English<br />

Sigma Pi Theta President. Aztec. <strong>Del</strong> Sud oeste. Le Circle Francais.<br />

A Cappella Choir.<br />

PARKER, SHERWOOD R.-AB. Social Science.<br />

Blue Key. Kappa Phi Sigma President. Letterman's Club Secretary.<br />

Social Science Club. Football most valuable man.<br />

MONSEES, RALPH G.<br />

Omega Xi. Sigma Pi Sigma. Oceotl. Baseball. Letterman's Club.<br />

PETERS, MARGARET-A.B. History<br />

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. <strong>Del</strong>ta Chi Phi President. A.W.S. Board. Intersorority<br />

Council Vice President. Cap and Gown Women's Defense<br />

Council.<br />

MOORE, EDWARD C.-A.B. Phys. Ed.<br />

Omega Xi. Letterman's Club. Basketball. Stu.<br />

dent Physical Education Instructor.<br />

MORRISON, G~ORGE S.-A.B. Chemistry<br />

<strong>Del</strong>ta Kappa. SIgma Pi Sigma. Wels ey Club.<br />

Orchestra. Band.<br />

MUILENBURG, ADLAI J.-A.B. Music<br />

A Cappella Choir President. Men's Glee.<br />

Gamma Psi President. Xolotl.<br />

PHAIR, DAVID-AB. Economics<br />

Rally Committee. Phi Lambda Xi President.<br />

Tau Sigma. lnter-Fraternitv Council.<br />

PRICE, MARGARET ANN-A.B. Elementary<br />

Phi Sigma Nu.<br />

QUADE, GUILFORD W.-AB. Business Ed.<br />

Phi Lambda Xi. Basketball. Oceotl. Kappa<br />

<strong>Del</strong>ta Pi.<br />

NEWM~N, DONALD E.-A.B. Engineering<br />

D.elta P, .Beta V,ce President. Sigma Pi Si ma<br />

V,ce PresIdent. g<br />

NICHOLS, ROBERT E.-A.B. Chemistry<br />

NOVAK, MARTHA MAY-A.B. English<br />

Gar:n ma Psi, President. Xolotl Vice President<br />

SocIal Service Club Secretary. Internationai<br />

Relations Club. Red Cross Christmas Drive.<br />

16<br />

RAINWATER, GERALDINE E.-A.B. Elementary<br />

Sigma Alpha Iota. Tau Zeta Rho. Cap and<br />

Gown. Cetza. Treble Clef.<br />

RAVET, MARY FRANCES-A.B. Elementary<br />

Kappa Theta. Newman Club. C.S.T.A Xolotl.<br />

Photophans.<br />

RICHARDS, WINONA N.-A.B. Phys. Ed.<br />

W.R.A. Vice President. Sigma Alpha Iota President.<br />

Cetza. <strong>Del</strong>ta Chi Phi. A.W.S. Board.<br />

Women's P.E. Club.. Health and Safety Committee.


ROBERTS JOHN HOWARD-A.B. Zoology<br />

Blue Key.' Inter-Religious President. Roger Williams Club President.<br />

Phi Lambda Xi. Pre-Medical Club. Football Manager. Zoology<br />

Lab. Asst. and Reader.<br />

SANDERS, PHYLLIS MAE-A.B. English and Jr. High<br />

Theta Chi. Who's Who. Debate Team. Transfer from University<br />

of Oregon .<br />

•<br />

SUOZZO, JOSEPH M.-A.B. Commerce<br />

Omega Xi Treasurer. Tau Sigma. Inter-Fraternity Ceuneil. Athletic<br />

Committee. Oceotl. Orchestra. Baseball manager.<br />

SWIFT, J. CORNISH-A.B. Geography<br />

Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta Secretary and Vice President. Band. E.R.C.<br />

SCHMID, CLARENCE H.-A.B. Economics<br />

Alpha Phi Omega Treasurer and Vice President. Tau Sigma Secretary.<br />

Business manager of student directory. Student Counselor.<br />

Christian Club.<br />

SCHMIDT, JOYCE C.-A.B. Social Science<br />

Transfer from Chaffey J.C. Quetzal Hall President. Phi Sigma Nu<br />

publicity chairman. Xolotl. Social Service Club Vice President and<br />

Treasurer.<br />

SWOBODA, RUTH K.-A.B. Elementary<br />

Shen Yo. Kappa <strong>Del</strong>ta Pi.<br />

TAIT, WARREN M.-A.B. Music<br />

Men's Glee Club President and Accompanist. A Cappella Choir<br />

President and Vice President. Music Guild Executive Committee.<br />

Vocal Ensemble.<br />

SEMINARIO, W. JOSEPH-A.B. Physical Ed.<br />

Blue Key. Varsity Football. Letterman's Club. Phi Lambda Xi.<br />

SIMONSEN, WILLIAM<br />

E.R.C. Who's Who. Student Open Forum. President of Senior<br />

Class.<br />

THOMAS, ROBERT L.-A.B. Commerce<br />

Omega Xi. Frosh Basketball. Varsity Baseball.<br />

TRASK, WILLARD W.-A.B. Economics<br />

Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta Vice President. Tau Sigma Vice President. lnter-<br />

Fraternity Council President. Assistant Manager of Varsity Track<br />

and Field.<br />

SMITH, FRED L.-A.B. Geography<br />

Alpha Phi Omega President. <strong>Del</strong>vers. Sigma<br />

<strong>Del</strong>ta Epsilon President. Inter-Fraternity Council.<br />

Debate Squad. Toastmasters.<br />

SMITH, VERNON J.-A.B. Zoology<br />

E.R.C.<br />

SPENCER, GERTRUDE-A.B. Geography<br />

Gamma Epsilon Omicron. Welsey Club. Newsletter.<br />

<strong>Del</strong> Sud oeste Organizations Editor.<br />

TUPPER, CHARLES JOHN-A.B. Zoology<br />

Epsilon Eta.<br />

TUPPER, GRACE-A.B. Elementary<br />

Phi Sigma Nu. Cetza, Cap and Gown. Y.W.<br />

C.A. Inter-Sorority Council President. College<br />

War Stamp Committee.<br />

TURNER, BETTY ANN-A.B. Elementary<br />

STARK, HAROLD EMIL-A.B. Zoology<br />

STOOKE, JEAN W.<br />

-A.B. Elementary and Kindergarten<br />

Student Council. Cetza. Treble Clef. Phi<br />

Kappa<br />

Comm.<br />

Gamma.<br />

Student<br />

Lectures<br />

Counselor.<br />

and Assemblies<br />

STRONG, MARJORIE E.-A.B. Social Science<br />

Tau .Zeta Rho. Tre~surer of Senior Cluss. Social<br />

Service Club President.<br />

18<br />

VARNADO, MARY W.-A.B. Junior Hiqh<br />

C.T.A. C.S.T.A. Transfer from Compton Jr.<br />

College.<br />

VOSS, EVELYN A.-A.B. Elementary<br />

Roger Williams Club. Y.W.C.A.<br />

WATSON, WYNELLE-A.B. Phys. Ed.<br />

W.R.A. Kappa Theta Treasurer. Xolotl. Student<br />

Counselor.<br />

19


WEBB, HARRIET JOY-A.B. English .<br />

Kappa Theta President. Xolotl. Toastmistress. Y.W.C.A.<br />

WEIDENHOFF, RITA-A.B. English<br />

Gamma Psi. A Cappella Choir. Newman Club. Xolotl.<br />

WESTON, HENRY G.-A.B. Zoology.<br />

Alpha Phi Omega. Phi Sigma Xi. Xolotl.<br />

WHITAKER, DAWN-A.B. Elementary<br />

Kappa Theta. Debate Team. Spanish Club. Social Service Club.<br />

Quetzal Hall. French Club. JACKSON, MAURICE F.-A.B. Economics<br />

<strong>Del</strong>ta Pi Bet. Student Band Leader. Blue Key.<br />

Tau Sigma. Student Council.<br />

OTHER<br />

SENIORS<br />

WILLEn, BETTYJEAN-A.B. History<br />

Kappa Theta. Xolotl. Student Counselor. Barnet, Marjie Jane-A.B. Art<br />

Cheatham, Paul-AB. Education<br />

Cushman, <strong>Del</strong>ta Patricia-ABo Elementary Education<br />

WOOLLEY, RICHARD B.-A.B. Business Education<br />

Tau Sigma. Sigma <strong>Del</strong>ta Epsilon. Xolotl. C.S.T.A.<br />

Daniel, June Kershaw-AB. Social Science<br />

Dennstedt, Alberta Marjorie-AB. Art<br />

Flakoll, Darwin J.-A.B. History<br />

Ford, Rosemary Ellen-A.B. History<br />

Huston, Calvin-A. B. Jr. High Spec., Gen. Science P.E.<br />

Irwin, Roberta Power-ABo Spec. Teaching Art<br />

Markey, Helen L.-A.B. Social Science<br />

Marocchi, Louise A-A.B. Zoology<br />

Metzger, John Frederick-AB. Spec. Music<br />

G'T oole, Ellen Patricia-A.B. English<br />

Park, Julia E.-A.B. English<br />

Pope, Elizabeth L.-A.B. Social Science<br />

Riley, Catherine E.-AB. Social Science<br />

Rogers, Joseph William-AB. Economics<br />

Sexton, Patricia Jane-A.B. Elem. Teaching<br />

Stolurow, Marie Pauline-AB. Special Music<br />

Strawn, Alice Evalyn-A.B. Social Science<br />

Walker, Dorothy Griffith-AB. Kindergarten-Primary<br />

Wickern, Shirleyruth-A.B. Elementary<br />

21


swung out as usual. Meredith Shelton and Jean Conner acted as attendants<br />

to Queen Charmaine Ehmcke who presided with regal charm over<br />

Aztec prom-trotters.<br />

Aiding the drive for victory, the class also helped purchase the defense<br />

bond which was offered as a prize in the contest in which the Mission<br />

Valley road was re-named Montezuma Road.<br />

Most of the ERC men leaving State were taken from the ranks of the<br />

junior class. Secretary "Dusty" joined the WAVES, leaving State to<br />

study at communications school.<br />

With the help of Dr. Post, circus-minded juniors sponsored an open air<br />

exhibition in the quad, featuring rope-twirling expert Mark Ross from<br />

Texas. He also performed for the children in the training school.<br />

The rest of their time was spent in the whirl of activities and studies preparatory<br />

to their last year under Montezuma's spell.<br />

. T~easurer Esther Byrnes and Vice President Vickie Gregory discuss new angles for the year's activities<br />

wIth Prexy Hal Summers. Hal's famed "Petunia" gives the girls a lift.<br />

THEIR SENIOR YEAR .jusl around the corner,<br />

all-most m.ighty juniors squeezed time in between classes, studying, and<br />

quad-gossip for numerous and varied activities.<br />

~ar~ld "Efficiency" Summers wielded the prexy's gavel, while blond<br />

Vickie Gregor~ ~r~si~,ed as ,;ice president. Secretarial "dirty work" was<br />

managed by Virginia Dusty Miller. Esther Byrnes served as official fundhandler,<br />

financial-wizard, and budget-balancer.<br />

The night of November twentieth found formals and tuxes holding sway<br />

over the Crown Room at Hotel <strong>Del</strong> when the I J . S .<br />

annua uruor- eruor prom<br />

22<br />

Dr. Lauren Post, himself an amateur<br />

rope-spinner, introduces Mark Ross, wellknown<br />

rope-spinning expert of the stage<br />

and screen, at an outdoor assembly<br />

sponsored by the Juniors.<br />

23


Sophomores donated the funds originally planned for their dance in<br />

favor of financing the traditional Blue Book Ball which this year honored<br />

the senior class.<br />

Comedy, music, pretty girls and songs<br />

made a smash hit of the Sophomore-Frosh<br />

production "No Priorities Please."<br />

Vice President Pat Ryan, Phi Sigma Nu, took over Dick's work as<br />

president; Phi Kappa Gamma Pat Herney assumed the duties of vice<br />

president; Alice Marie George was secretary, and Jack Wilbur, S;gma<br />

Lambda, was treasurer.<br />

Vice President Pat Herney, President Pat Ryan, Secretary Alice. ~~rie George, and Treasurer Jack<br />

Wilbur take a look into the future after conducting Sophomore activities throughout a successful yea",<br />

Dick Brewer, elected president at the beginning of the year was called by the army and was unab e<br />

to fill out his term of office.<br />

MEN were scarce in the sophomore class, especially after the ERe<br />

groups were called. But traditionally inactive sophomores made the best<br />

of a bad situation and really showed their stuff. Popular prexy Dick Brewer<br />

got the class off to a good start before he left for the army in March by<br />

promoting a successful dues card campaign. The proceeds went into the<br />

sponsorship of one of Dr. Post's newsletters and the backing of the Frosh-<br />

Soph show April 14, "No Priorities Please", a take-off on a college-students'<br />

stage show depicting the life of a draftee.<br />

Bill Cordtz, hard-working production manager-director of the show<br />

was assisted by sophomore AI Couvrette as business manager, Murray<br />

Stirton as assistant director, Austin Mason, musical director, and Phil Bulot<br />

as assistant production director. Director of the stage sets and costumes<br />

was Eloise Hanson.<br />

24


of Athletics, Lane Cole. Appointed as Publicity director and Historian<br />

respectively were Dick Ryberg and Florence Goodill.<br />

Aztecs are still talking about the good spaghetti and fun they had at the<br />

Frosh picnic November 27. Always one of the main class events, the<br />

picnic this year was held at Eucalyptus Park, where games and eats galore<br />

were the order of the day. A vote of thanks went to Betty Clapper and<br />

her committee for making the affair a success.<br />

The class also proved their willinqness to work for the school when they<br />

helped sponsor one of the early news letters ... They also contributed to<br />

the Cetza drive.<br />

To polish off the fall semester, the class of '46 gave a successful Blue Book<br />

Ball, featuring a local broadcast. A combination frosh reception and Blue<br />

Book Ball was held again on February 23 at Pacific Square, with the nine<br />

social fraternities presenting their choices for "Blue Book Belle."<br />

Secretary Betty Marie Wood President Bob S 'th V' P id<br />

Bob Mendenhall typify the lively spirit shown b ~h'd ce rfe~1ent Gloria Carmichael and Treasurer<br />

the C.f. y e au 0 '12 as they stroll across the lawn from<br />

,FROM .THE "BEANIE BOUNCE"<br />

In September until the big Frosh assembly in Apr'll th f hid<br />

thei h d ki , ' e res man c ass an<br />

err ar -whor h lng cabinet have shown upperclassmen that though they<br />

were new, t ey ad the true Aztec spirit.<br />

Elected early in the fall were Bob F Smith 'd h<br />

t f II hi' " a pres: ent w 0 won the respec<br />

0 ate c ass by hiS speaking and m ' bilitvrvi ,<br />

GI<br />

'C ' 'h anaglng a I I v: vice president<br />

one errruc ael,<br />

.<br />

through whose efforts th<br />

e<br />

"B<br />

eerue<br />

'B'"<br />

ounce was a success;<br />

Be tt y M erre Wood a secretar h f k<br />

'<br />

board up to date' B b M' d h II y w 0 or once ept the frosh bulletin<br />

,0 en en a ,a capable treasurer, and Commissioner<br />

26<br />

Stepping through a lacy valentine<br />

was Gerry Allen,<br />

queen of the event, with attendants<br />

Jean Franck, Marion<br />

Keeler, Doris Belzung, Betty<br />

Ratcliffe, Mar y Bamford,<br />

Eloise Muzikar, Pat Layton<br />

and Perrietta Burke.<br />

Working with the sophomore<br />

class, frosh also put on the<br />

All-Aztec Review, "No Priorities,<br />

Please" which proved<br />

highly successful.<br />

Lettermen's Club took over the task<br />

of informally inducting the frosh into the<br />

Associated Student Body of San Diego<br />

State this year. Offenders who broke<br />

strict conduct rules laid down for freshmen<br />

were clapped into "jail" and made<br />

to pay their homage to Monty by singing,<br />

dancing and kow-towing.<br />

27


CAP AN D GOWN members helped brother Blue Keyers with the<br />

Youth Congress, presented the Music Department programs to the public and sponsored<br />

the Cap and Gown bridge tea and fashion commentary featuring Miss Louise Sooy, in<br />

one of the most active years yet. Purpose of Cap and Gown has always been to promote<br />

the college in the community, and they aim to publicize more and more in the<br />

future the various activities of the college departments.<br />

Thrill of the year comes on the day when senior women with outstanding scholarship or<br />

who have been of greatest service to the school are "tapped" Cap and Gown. Traditional<br />

ritual is to gather the girls on the steps of the library to sing the Alma Mater.<br />

Sponsored by Dean Mary Mendenhall and Mrs. Albert Jones, Cap and Gowners meet<br />

at Scripps Cottage or in Dean Mendenhall's office. Final act of the year is the presentation<br />

of a scholarship to deserving students who might otherwise be unable to continue<br />

their education.<br />

Officers:<br />

Chancelor........Elizabeth "Ish" Galligan Vice Chencelor Minnie G. Diboil<br />

Scribe (Fall) Geri Rainwater Herald (Spring)... Christine Dickman<br />

Members: Minnie G. Diboll, Geraldine Rainwater, Christine Dickman, Yvette Magagnose,<br />

Marion Goodwin Ausness, Myriam G ill, Betty Juel, Grace Tupper, Peggy Peters,<br />

Betty Lu Zumwalt, Jeanne Couvrette, Phyllis Sanders, Lois Ybarra, Catherine Wueste,<br />

Mary Ellen Bowlby, Ish Galligan.<br />

Left to right, back ro,:,,: Fred Jennings, Jim Fairchild, Dean C. E. Peterson, Jack Jackson, Dean A. G.<br />

Peter~on, Jim Ahler, J~m Dall,. Herb. Blossom, Bob Austin. Front row: John Roberts, George O. Reed,<br />

Bd' Simonsen, Murl Gibson, Dick Mitchell, Bob Menke, Tony Ghio, Jim Hurley, Joe Seminario.<br />

Left to right, back row: Betty Juel, Elizabeth "Ish" Galligan, Marian Goodwin Ausness. Betty Lou<br />

Zumwalt; middle row: Grace Tupper, Mary Ellen Bowlby, Christine Dickman, Catherine Wueste; front<br />

row: Peggy Peters, Yvette Magagnose, Myriam Gill, Geri Rainwater, Minnie G. Diboll.<br />

ON E IN A H U,N.DRED that's Blue Key, one of the hundred<br />

n~t,l(::nal honorary se~vlc~ organizations throughout the country. Outstanding upperdivision<br />

men who maintain a 1.3 grade average are eligible to join this hard-working<br />

group. .<br />

Impressions of the Youth S::ongr~ssheld ,i,nthe spring were high school students invading<br />

the campus ... Aztecs trYing to Impr~s~ small fry" ... Blue Key members promoting<br />

order out of the chaos to make a definite success of this new type of service.<br />

The Youth Congress was but one of the many "good ideas" put over by Blue Key this<br />

year. Other projects were the maintenance of Hats Off and publicity of the new group<br />

Insurance. Dean A. G. Peterson sponsors the group.<br />

Fall<br />

Officers:<br />

Bob Menke.... P d Spring<br />

Murl G'bs Ii resic ent. ····... .Jack Jackson<br />

Jack Ja~ks~~' '. '.. iSe-presidenL............ Tony Ghio<br />

Fred Jennings' Tecretary.............. .Joe Seminario<br />

Members: Bob M k M I G'b'" .reasurer.......Alan Perry-George O. Reed<br />

Perry Jim FairchildenT~' Gh' I B~I\,Jlm Ahler, Dick Mitchell, Fred Jennings, Alan<br />

Hurl~y, Jim D II H' b ny 10, I Imonsen, George 0 Reed Bob Farmer Jim<br />

a, er ert Blossom, John Roberts Joe Se : . J' k J k D' ,<br />

Flakoll. ' rruneno, ac ac son, erwin<br />

28


5 ERV ICE MEN on the campus are the members of Oceotl, whose task<br />

is to preserve the traditions of the Aztec Tribe. Their energetic annual drive which<br />

comes to our campus at Christmas time is recognized immediately by Its accompanying<br />

sounds-the merry tune the pennies playas they fall into the collecting bottles,<br />

and the Oceotl plea for more music like that. Another service rendered by the Oceotl<br />

men is the difficult one of conducting the Frosh initiation.<br />

Only thosz Sophomores and Juniors who have made themselves outstanding through<br />

campus activity are selected for membership. Their sponsor is the very busy Dean<br />

C. E. Peterson. Bi-monthly meetings are held on campus. Best meeting of the year<br />

was that held jointly with their sister service organization, Cetza.<br />

Officers: Fall-President, Allan Hughes; Vice-President, Edgar Clark; Secretary, Paul<br />

Arriola; Treasurer, Dick Brewer. Spring-President, Bob Rivera; Vice-President, Chan<br />

Mitchell; Secretary, Robert Williams; Treasurer, Russell Lamoreaux.<br />

Members: Allen Hughes, Robert Williams, Chan Mitchell, Dick Brewer, Edgar Clark,<br />

Bob Seglin, Paul Arriola, Joe Suozzo, Dan Webster, Jack Holland, A. D. Henehan, Bill<br />

Cordtz, John Orcutt, Vernon Rivers, Bob Bailey, Bill Wheeler, Gordon Hunziker, Dick<br />

Gooding, Phil Bulot, Howard Quam, Craig Potter, Russell Lamoreaux, Jack Williams,<br />

Joe Botte, AI Pohl, Roy Richards.<br />

Left to right, back row: Gordon Hunzicker, AI!an Hughes, Dan. Webster, Bob Rivera, Edgar Clark,<br />

Howard Quam, John Orcutt. Front row: Craig Potter, Roy RIchards, Joe Suozzo, Vernon Rivers,<br />

Robert W,lliams.<br />

Left to right: standing, back row: Francesjane O'Neill, Barbara Woodhouse, Hadarah Domnitz, Virginia<br />

Cromberg, Thelma Hollingsworth, Pat Herney, Meryl Cook, Mary Frances Larzalere, Leone Carlson,<br />

Betty Wallace, Margaret Gentry. Sitting, front row: Arline Haugen, Frances Mullaley, Willma Deuel,<br />

Virginia Wells, Ruth Foster, Stella Diboll, Dorothy Lundy, Dorothy Rabinowitz, Marcia Taliaferro, Betty<br />

Whitaker, Nancy Julian, Edalee Orcutt, Katherine Lee.<br />

SERVICE WOMEN are those in Cetza. Membership is based upon<br />

good scholarship, service toward the school, and leadership ability. Perhaps the most<br />

outstanding fact about the organization is the way in which these Cetza queens work<br />

together in bringing a variety of service to the school. Many a bewildered freshman<br />

has been grateful to them for their help in the orientation program, and many a serviceman<br />

was made happy upon receiving a Cetza Christmas box. Participation in the<br />

many functions of Cetza prepares its members for possible service in Cap and Gown.<br />

The officers for the year: Fall-President, Stella Diboll; Vice-President, Nona Ratcliffe;<br />

Secretary, Barbara Woodhouse; Treasurer, Jeanne Breazeale. Sprinq-President, Marcia<br />

Taliaferro; Vice-President, Nancy Julian; Secretary, Virginia Cronburg; Treasurer, Lois<br />

Ann Jones.<br />

Members: Pat Calland, Leone Carlson, Virginia Cronburc, Stella Diboll, Willma Deuel,<br />

Hadarah Dominitz, Marna Fleming, Ruth Foster, Pat Herney, Thelma Hollingsworth, Lois<br />

Ann Jones, Nancy Julian, Mary Frances Larzalere, Dorothy Lundy, Francesjane O'Neill,<br />

Edalee Orcutt, Nona Ratcliffe, Marcia Taliaferro, Julie Taylor, Betty Wallace, Virginia<br />

Wells, Beverly Westerlind. lona Foster, Frances Mullaley, Arlene Haugen, Dorothy Rabinowitz,<br />

Katherine Lee, Betty Jane Whitaker, Meryl Cook.<br />

31<br />

30


1925 TO 1943 no, not the life span of the college freshman; rather<br />

the life span of a National Service Organization-Alpha Phi Omega. The chapter here<br />

at State is well known for its numerous activities, the most memorable of which were<br />

adapted to our wartime environment. This group began the sale of war bends and<br />

stamps on the campus, and is responsible for the impressive flag ceremony which Staters<br />

witness every morning. And how do you suppose that boy found your telephone<br />

number?-in the Student Directory published by Alpha Phi Omega, of course.<br />

Under the sponsorship of Dr. Crouch, meetings are held every Wednesday night in<br />

members' homes. Those boys are eligible for APO bidding who have had Scout<br />

training.<br />

The officers for the year have been: Fall-President, Dick Clark; Vice-President. Galen<br />

Trostle; Secretary, Keith Dixon; Treasurer, Vincent Sund. Spring-President, Colin Riley;<br />

Vice-President. Bill Jameson; Secretary, Jack Self; Treasurer, George Hayler.<br />

Left to right, st,anding:. Betty Lou Zu.m.walt, Darwin Flakoll, Dean Mary Mendenhall, Wynelle Watson,<br />

Walter B.erg, R,ta Lark~n" Robert W,lhams, Marna Fleming, Rita Wiedenhoff, Craig Potter, Dorothy<br />

Lundy, Dick Coburn. Sitting: Margaret Gentry, Minnie G. Diboll, Bill Simonsen, Dorothy Davis, Martha<br />

Novak.<br />

Members: Dick Clark, Bill Jameson, Colin Riley, Galen Trostle, Guy Zigler, Dan Votaw,<br />

Walt Schneider, Charles Hargreaves, Herbert Newmark, Douq Merre/, AI Chech, Vincent<br />

Sund, George Hayler, Keith Dixon, Dick McCary, .Bud Schmidt, Dick Benn.ett, John<br />

Wilbur, AI Luce, Jim Luce, Walt Ross, Lowel Gordy, Kenneth Caldwell, Bob Hicks, Jack<br />

Self, Henry Weston, George Mason, Jim Hurley, Don Moss, Fred Smith, Charles Lake,<br />

Burton Zimmerman, and Ed Nicholson.<br />

Left to right, back row: George Mason, Walt Ross, Bill Jamison, AI Cech, Dick McCary, Dick B~nnett,<br />

Ed Nicholson, Dan Votaw, Jack Wilbur, Fred L. Smith, Charles Lake, Kenneth Caldwell, Burto~ Z,m.merman,<br />

Charles Hecks, G'alen Trostle, Clarence Schmid, Herbert Newmark, Henry Weston, Ke,th Dixon,<br />

Doug Merrill, Don Moss, Lowell Gordy, Front row: AI ~step, Walter, Sch~eider, Charles Hargreaves,<br />

Vincent Sund, AI Luce, Richard Clark, George Hayler, Jim Luce, Cohn Reilly.<br />

XO,lOll youngster of the campus orgs, was started only a couple of years<br />

ago. Since then they have gained recognition and respect around campus, and are<br />

now complete with name, constitution, and ASB charter.<br />

Counseling freshm~n is the ambitious purpose of Xolotl, and guided by Dean Mendenhall<br />

an? Dr. Pelf!er, memb~rs have done a splendid job in such a short time.<br />

Membership, for w~lch an active interest. in the work is the most important requiremen~,<br />

c~n be obtained by recommendation of faculty member, active member, or by<br />

application.<br />

This 'lear's officers have be.en: Fall-. preside.nt, Warren Golson; vice president, Walter<br />

Borg, secretary, Na~c~ Julian; Spring-president, Walter Borg; vice president, Martha<br />

Novak; secretary, Vickie Gregory.<br />

Members:. Rita Larkin, Virginia Wells, Jack Holland, Joyce Dick, Dick Coburn, Walter<br />

B.org, Clarice Cheney, M~rth.a Novak, Alan Perry, George S. Reed, Margaret Gentry,<br />

Jim Dall, ~une Collard, Vickie Gregory, Leland Ni.chols, Dorothy Davis, Dorothy l.undv,<br />

Nancy Julian, Henry Weston, Beverly Barker, Harriet Webb Bob Lando Frank C('I~<br />

Bo? Chenh~II, George Mason, Wynelle Watson, "Ish" Gallifian, Leone Carlson, Bett'<br />

Willett, Lucille Howell, George 0 .. Reed, Bob Williams, Darwin Flakoll, Marna Fleming~<br />

.May Ra.vet, Be~ty ~u Zumwalt, Cra,lg Pott~r~ Arthur Morrison, Rita Wiedenhoff, Catherme<br />

Weidler, Bill Simonsen, Genevieve Millican, Euni,ce Faucett, Adlei Muilenburg.<br />

32<br />

33


SPEAK NOW or forever hold your peace. So they spoke; held their<br />

pieces of cake in their hands, and the Student Forum was underway! Student participation<br />

was excellent in these meetings, which came at noon in room S I0 I. The<br />

munching of lunches naturally presented untold inspiration to the speakers. Two meetings<br />

of the year will be especially remembered. The most popular was the discussion<br />

about war marriages, a topic of great importance to college students of today. The<br />

other sign of the times was, "Should extra-curricular activities be curtailed"?<br />

The organization is sponsored by Dean A. G. Peterson, and the entire student body<br />

constitutes the membership.<br />

Especially to be commended for their well-planned and excellently conducted meetings<br />

are those in charge of the Student Open Forum: Chairman, George Reed, and the<br />

board members: Hadarah Dominitz, Bill Simonsen, and Marna Fleming.<br />

Left to right: Dr. Marvin D. Alcorn, Bob F. Smith, Craig Potter, Bill Simonsen, G'eorge '0. Reed.<br />

Left to right: George O. Reed, Hadarah Domnitz, Bill Simonsen, Dean A. G. Peterson.<br />

DEBATE SQUAD gives speeches, speeches and more speeches ...<br />

impromptu, extemporaneous, debates that keep participants on their toes, wits sharpened<br />

and tongues glib.<br />

At Pepperdine, in November, members took part in a campus debate before representatives<br />

of local high schools: Expertly managed by Craig Potter, the annual high school<br />

tournament held early in December, had a large turn-out.<br />

Traveling north again in December, the squad participated in the inter-collegiate tournament<br />

at Pepperdine along with representatives from all of the major colleges in Cali-<br />

[ornie. Reapins laurels, the team of George Reed and Alan Perry earned third honors<br />

in the debate division, while Alan went on to take second in the extempore field.<br />

Coach Dr. Marvin Alcorn and Manager George Reed handled the business, dates and<br />

other important details to make the year run smoothly and successfully.<br />

Members active during the year were George O. Reed, Alan Perry, Bill Simonsen, Bob<br />

F. Smith, Betty Jane Tyner and Frances Kazansky.<br />

35<br />

34


PRA I5 E THE LOR D and please pass the potatoes. Of course,<br />

Quetzal Hall at mealtime! Here is State's one and only Women's Dorm. Maintaining<br />

one 'of the fullest social calendars on campus keeps them busy. Their main course this<br />

year was study, but they got their dessert in the form ,of beach parties, ~ faculty tea,<br />

and a Christmas formal. To keep the home fires burning, they hold meetings on every<br />

other Thursday in the attractive lounge at Quetzal Hall.<br />

The girls are sponsored by Dean Mary Mendenhall. To be a resident in good standing<br />

of Quetzal Hall is to be a member of this organization.<br />

Officers: Fall-President, Joyce Schmidt; Vice-President, Virginia ~,ells; Secret?ry,<br />

Audrey Houghton; Treasurer, Jo Estelle Power. Spring-President, Virginia Wells; Vice-<br />

President, Jeanne Nelson; Secretary, Audrey Houghton; Treasurer, Jo Estelle Power.<br />

Members: Jo Estelle Power, Audrey Houghton, Shirley Ruth Wickern, Mary, Varnado,<br />

Bettyanne Turner, Shirley Shepherd, Evelyn Appel, Yvette Maga~nose, Josephine Brown,<br />

Shirley Rupt, Naomi Taunt, Beverly Trask, Peggy Peters" Bernice Russell" Ch~rmlane<br />

Ehmcke, Jeanne Nelson, Aileen Noonan, Betty Gullett, lona Foster, Peg Sinclair, Marguerite<br />

Wanek, Linda duBree, Louise Anderson, Marjorie Sealy, Lorraine McNealy, and<br />

Virginia Wells.<br />

Left to right, standing: Larry Knechtel, Bill Simonsen, George O. Reed, Bill Cordtz, Bob Rivera.<br />

Sitting: Marilyn Bascom, Haile Chace, Murray Stirton, Bob Austin.<br />

The Secretary to the director is Mrs. Walker; the Housemother is Mrs. Ruth Iman, and<br />

the Director is Mrs. Mary V. Southworth.<br />

Left to right, back row: lona Foster, Peg Sinclair, Joe Estelle Power. Fr~nt row: Marjorie Seeley,<br />

Aileen Noonan, Virginia Wells, Yvette Magagnose, Jeanne Nelson, Josephine Brown, Evelyn Appel,<br />

Lorraine McNeely, Thelma Swab, Marguerite Waek, Bernice Russell.<br />

CURT A IN TIM E IS a familiar and thrilling sound to the members of<br />

Skull and Dagger. For the members of this Honorary Dramatic Fraternity take as their<br />

goal the furthering of the drama here at State. In the successful achievement of this<br />

goal, they are seen as stage-hands, actors, advertisers, and ticket-salesmen. Their past<br />

has been fruitful, but their future promises even more-as they are planning to present<br />

radio programs over San Diego's station KFMB.<br />

Their sponsor is drama instructor, Miss Sybil E. Jones. Members are chosen from<br />

among those students who have had a year course in Speech Arts, and emerged with<br />

a successful record.<br />

The directors for Skull and Dagger this year were: Fall-President, Bill Simonsen; Vice-<br />

President, Pete Hoff; Secretary, Pauline Sharp; Treasurer, Haile Chace. Spring-President,<br />

Pete Hoff; Vice-President, Haile Chace; Secretary, Murray Stirton; Treasurer, Bob<br />

Rivera.<br />

And the members of the cast: Pete Hoff, Lawrence Knechtel, Haile Chace, Bob Kelly,<br />

Bill Simonsen, Bob Austin, George Reed, Gordon Cleator, Bill Cordtz, Pauline Sharp,<br />

Jeanne Breazeale, Betty Juel, Marilyn Bascom, Beatrice Spinola, Polly Mayne, Cora<br />

Jones, Murray Stirton, Fred Shields, and Brita Gleave.<br />

36<br />

37


Left to right: George O. Reed, Craig<br />

Potter, Bill Simonsen, Ray Gosnell, Bob<br />

F. Smith, Bob Rivera.<br />

BUS IN ESS MEN of the campus, Tau Sigma members are vitally<br />

interested in the study of economics. Every other Thursday finds them meeting for<br />

dinner. These meetings are highlighted by the presence of guest speakers who are<br />

prominent in the business life of the community. They have heard such men as Addison<br />

Housh, OPA Administrator; Clifton Rock, OPA enforcement officer, Rent Division;<br />

W. O. Cotton, Realtor, and Dean A. G. Peterson. Ideas gained by the members<br />

were exchanged at a Panel discussion which they devoted to the subject of "Managed<br />

Economy."<br />

Their sponsor, Dr. Roy E. Cameron, announces that upper division standing,<br />

with an Economic major or minor, fulfill the requirements for membership.<br />

or 40 units,<br />

Officers: Fall-President, Ray Gellein; Vice-President, Willard Trask; Secretary, Clarence<br />

Schmidt; Treasurer, William Ellis. Spring-President, Lee Packard; Vice-President,<br />

Clarence Schmidt; Secretary, Joe Suozzo; Treasurer, Archie Meihls.<br />

Members: Bob Chenhall, Bob Shephard, Lee Packard, Bill Ellis, Frank Cole, Willard<br />

Trask, Bud Sc~~idt, Eug,ene Hom" Ray Gellien, Bill Fitzgerald, Bill Stocking, Bill Haddock,<br />

Bob Williams, Milton McGill, Fred Jennings, Jim Hurley, Charles Kruse, Dick<br />

Wooley, Roger Cash, Roy Combs, George Reed, Joe Suozzo, Archie Meihls, Bob<br />

Langsett.<br />

Left to right, back row: Bob Chenhall, Archie Meihls Roy E Combs D id Ph' CI S h 'dt<br />

B'II H dd k F d J ' , . ,aVI air, arence c rm<br />

I a oc, re e nrungs, Frank Cole Ray Gellein Middle row' R C h G S R d.<br />

M'lt M G'II E H b . " . . oger as, eorge . ee<br />

I on c I, ugene orn, Ro ert Williams Lee Packard Vernon R',vers Dr C F t '<br />

J' H I Ch I K J' D II ' , , , ' ameron. ron row:<br />

'":' ur y, ar es. ruse, rm a, Joe SUOZIO, B,II Fitzgerald, Bob Shepherd Rich d W II W'II'<br />

EllIS, Czar Rafalov,ch. ' ar 00 ey, I lam<br />

•~'<br />

TOASTMASTERS<br />

hold as their purpose the encouragement<br />

of beginners in the art of<br />

speaking and the betterment of<br />

the old-timers at the game. Holding<br />

banquets and contests where<br />

members are called on at random<br />

to speak on given subjects helps to<br />

establish self-confidence in public<br />

speaking. Membership is open to<br />

those men interested in speaking<br />

or interested merely in gaining<br />

poise and confidence while with a<br />

group of people.<br />

Dinner meetings are held twice a<br />

month by the organization, which<br />

is sponsored by Dr. S pen c e r<br />

Rogers.<br />

Officers: George O. Reed, President; Hugh Sterling, Vice President; Craig Potter, Secretary-Treasurer.<br />

Members: George O. Reed, Bill Simonsen, Hugh Sterling, Ralph Erro, Charles White, Loren Sholz, Burt Zimmerman, Ray<br />

Hoswell, Bob Rivera, Bud Barnet, Carl Ackerman.<br />

TOAST MISTRESS CLUB aims to assure every member poise and practice in speaking before people<br />

in large groups or small. Toastmistresses, too, had an active year SOCially. In addition to the regular meetings and ext.emporaneous<br />

speech contest they held a sport dance in December, a bowling party, a formal initiation tea for new<br />

members and a Mother's Day Tea. As usual, the most memorable meeting of the year was the joint-thrash with the<br />

Toastmasters, their brother club.<br />

Dr. Harriet Haskell and Mrs. Spencer Rogers are co-sponsors of the group. Toastmistresses Club is open to all girls interested<br />

in speech.<br />

Officers: Fall, Marna Fleming, President; Nona Leftwich Rader, Vice President; Wilma Wicker, Secretary; Hadarah<br />

Domnitz, Treasurer ... Spring: Marna Fleming, Prseident, Margaret Dietrich, Vice President; Lucille Kelly, Secretary;<br />

Hadarah Domnitz, Treasurer.<br />

Members: Jan Ally, Grace Bauchwitz,<br />

Oneta Belsha, Averil Bennet,<br />

Esther Chamberlain, Rae Cuesta,<br />

Margaret Dietrich, Had a r a h<br />

Domnitz, Marna Fleming, Mildred<br />

Fluck, Florence Goodill, Jeanne<br />

Goodill, Francis Haas, Carmen<br />

Hora, Lucille Howell, Darleen<br />

Jackson, Jean Jermy, Phyllis Kefalas,<br />

Lucille M. Kelly, Renee Perlmutter,<br />

Dorothy Rabinowitz, Nona<br />

Leftwich Rader, Alice Johns Rush,<br />

Sheila Sullivan, Juanita Torgerson,<br />

Ruth Trupin, Harriet Webb, Wilbur<br />

Wicker, Mayme Wilbur, Carmetta<br />

Young, Palmo Londo, Wilma<br />

Wicker.<br />

Left to right, back row: Hadarah Domnib,<br />

Jan Ally, Jean Jermy. Front row:<br />

Carmen Hora, Ruth Trupin, Mildred<br />

Fluck.<br />

38<br />

39


Medicine in Australia." Girls who wish to be members must be maJorlnng In some<br />

scholostic average.<br />

Left to right: Miss Mary Jannoch, Alice<br />

Keener, Margot Terrazas, Marjorie Hall,<br />

Edith Haas, Louise Marocchi, Mary Rosa.<br />

PHI MU<br />

EPSILON<br />

members sponsored a unique Kaffee-Klatsch<br />

to acquaint new girls<br />

with their organization.<br />

Sponsored by Mrs. Mary L. Jannoch,<br />

Phi Mu Epsilon aims to bring<br />

together those girls who plan to be<br />

nurses and lab technicians, and<br />

those who are taking a pre-med<br />

course.<br />

Members are planning for the future<br />

a drive to interest campus coeds<br />

in Nurses Aide, and they also<br />

plan to sponsor movies to recruit<br />

nurses.<br />

Meeting every other Tuesday<br />

members considered the best get<br />

together to be one at which Dr.<br />

Anita Muhl spoke on "Women in<br />

field of science, must have a high<br />

Officers: Louise Marocchi, President; Ruth Jett, Vice President; Alice Keener, Secretary; Margot Terrazas, Treasurer.<br />

Members: Louise Marocchi, Ruth Jett, Alice Keener, Margot Terrazas, Mary Rosa, Marjorie Hall, Edith Haas, Belkis<br />

Cosio, Fern Raley, Esther Chamberlain, Marilyn Sears.<br />

Lft to right: back row: Tom Lyles, Bob<br />

Lands, Fred L. Smith, Mr. Baylor Brooks,<br />

Jim Dal!. Front row: Curt Clemmer,<br />

Stan Cobb, Jim Luce, Bruce Nichols,<br />

Roy Combs, Nate Rosenberg.<br />

DELVERS in spite of gas<br />

rationing managed to get in most<br />

of their planned regular field trips.<br />

This years "tours" included a<br />

camping trip to Borrego Bad<br />

Lands and a jaunt to the snow in<br />

the San Bernardino mountains.<br />

Study of seismology by the group<br />

was culminated by a visit to Mr.<br />

Fred Robinson, locel seismologist,<br />

who displayed his equipment and<br />

gave pointers on its uses. Another<br />

activity was aiding the Geology<br />

department with a geology folio<br />

of the Jacumba region, and this<br />

necessitated trips to Jacumba<br />

district.<br />

Sponsored by Baylor Brooks, geology<br />

professor, <strong>Del</strong>vers hold bi-monthly meetings for the purpose of discussing geologic subjects and projects and reviewing<br />

information already gathered. One of the outstanding meetings of the year featured a talk by Dr. H. Norton<br />

Johnson, who spoke on "The Philippine Area."<br />

Officers: Jim Luce, President; Roy Combs, Vice President; Fred Smith, Secretary; Roy Combs, Treasurer.<br />

Members: Jim Luce, Roy Combs, Fred L. Smith, :Stanley Cobb, Curt Clemmer, Nate Rosenberg, Bruce Nichols, Bob<br />

Lando.<br />

PH I SIGMA X I honorar~ biology. fraternity, found this year's activities somewhat hampered by war restrictions,<br />

but nevertheless succeeded In maintaining a well-rounded program. Field trips were limited for the most part<br />

to hikes around the local countryside, but members saved gas coupons for several weeks in order to make a collecting trip<br />

to the desert oasis, Agua Caliente Springs, between semesters.<br />

A major activity was the sponsoring ?f Mrs .. Belle Benchley, director of the San Diego Zoo, in a noon assembly. Closed<br />

meetings of the group combined business With outside speakers or presentation of research papers by members.<br />

Requirements for membership are a Life Major and a B average in eight units of biology.<br />

Officers,<br />

Spring:<br />

Fall:<br />

Henry<br />

Keith Dixon, President;<br />

Weston, President;<br />

Charles Shaw, Vice President; Henry Weston, Secretary; Bob Lando, Treasurer;<br />

Bob Lando, Vice President; Phil<br />

Krutzsch, Secretary; Paul Breese,<br />

Treasurer.<br />

Members: Paul Breese, Ed Brezina,<br />

Jim Caffee, Edgar Clark, Paul<br />

Dehnel, Keith Dixon, Russell Irwin,<br />

Gene Klein, Phil Krutzsch, Robert<br />

Lando, Maureen Lynch, Louise<br />

Marocchi, .lo Anne Overleese,<br />

Harry Painter, Johnnie Maull Painter,<br />

Colin Reilly, John Roberts,<br />

Robbert Seglin, Charles Shaw,<br />

Vernon Smith, Harold Stark, Galen<br />

Trostle, Henry Weston.<br />

Left to right, standing: Edgar Clark,<br />

Harold Stark, Bob Lands, Harry Painter,<br />

Galen Trostle, Henry Weston, Vernon<br />

Smith, Bob Menzies, Dr. Robert Harwood,<br />

Jim Caffee, Keith Dixon, Paul<br />

Breese, Mrs. Dorothy Harvey. Sitting:<br />

Frances Lewis, Bob Seglin, Paul Dehne!<br />

Alice McDaniel, John Roberts, Jo Anne<br />

Overleese, Maureen Lynch.<br />

40<br />

GAMMA EPSILON OMICRON nicknamed GEO, is the women's geologic society of State<br />

College, and it is the feminine counterpart of <strong>Del</strong>vers, geologic fraternity.<br />

The aim of the GEO's is to bring together women with a common interest in geology and love of the out-of-do.ors.<br />

0embers meet semi-monthly under the sponsorship c:f Mrs. B~ylor Brook, to conduct scientific research, or to take field<br />

trips. Highlight of the spring semester was their JOint meeting With the <strong>Del</strong>vers, at which Dr. H. Norton Johnson spoke<br />

on "The Geology of the Philippine Area."<br />

In order to qualify for membership,<br />

a would-be GEO must have completed<br />

one semester of geologic<br />

study with good standing, must be<br />

a sophomore, and must have attended<br />

one field trip.<br />

Officers: Winona Glorious, President;<br />

Betty Stahl, Vice President,<br />

Secretary- Treasurer.<br />

Members: Winona Glorious, Betty<br />

Stahl, Lucille Hanson, Virginia Carpenter,<br />

Gertrude Spencer, Mary<br />

~elm, Marjorie Jones, Ann Dor--<br />

inc, Doris Berglof, Beatrice Lilli,<br />

Mary Katherine Wing, Mrs. Baylor<br />

Brooks.<br />

left to right, back row: Mary Katherine<br />

~I~g, Ann Mineo, Lucile Hanson, Virg~n~a<br />

Carpenter. Front row: Beatrice<br />

L,II" Gertrude Spencer, Winona Glorious,<br />

Betty Sta hi, Doris Berg lof.<br />

41


Left to right, back row: George Livingstone,<br />

Louise Abbott, Leland Nicholas,<br />

Doyal McLemore. Front row: John<br />

Roberts.<br />

ROGER<br />

WILLIAMS<br />

is a Baptist organization and one of<br />

the most active on the campus. It<br />

was formed to provide inspiration<br />

for Baptist students and an opportunity<br />

for them to know one another.<br />

Membership is open to all. and<br />

meetings are held every two weeks.<br />

Speakers are presented or members<br />

take part in a general discussion.<br />

Outstanding meeting of the year<br />

was the one held with Wesley Club,<br />

Aztec Methodist group.<br />

Mr. and Mrs. George Livingston<br />

guide the group in their endeavors.<br />

Officers: Fall Semester: Leland Nicholas, President; Louise Abbott, Vice President; Betty Jane Whitaker, Secretary;<br />

Lowell Gordy, Treasurer. Spring Semester: Leland Nicholas, President; Louise' Abbot, Vice President; Betty Jane<br />

Whitaker, Secretary; Doyal McLemore, Treasurer.<br />

Members: Leland Nicholas, Louise Abbot, Betty Jane Whitaker, Lowell Gordy, Doyal McLemore, John Roberts, Ted Livingston,<br />

Marcia Taliaferro, Dick McCary.<br />

Left to right, back row: Nancy Storm,<br />

Miss Christine Springston, VI and a<br />

Howard, Mary Alice Leipper, Diana<br />

Quint, Marie Stolurow. Middle row:<br />

Coralyn Killion, Geri Rainwater, Winona<br />

Richards Winifred Webb, Carol Jones,<br />

Lois An'n Jones. Fro.nt row: Clarice<br />

Cheney, Florence McKinney, Genevieve<br />

Millican.<br />

SIGMA ALPHA<br />

lOT A chapter of the national<br />

music sorority which was organized<br />

at the University School of<br />

Music, Ann Arbor, Michigan in<br />

1903. Busy this year, the S.A.I.'s<br />

presented a spring concert in May<br />

and gave musical programs for<br />

service men at the Army and<br />

Navy "Y", Camp Kidd, Camp<br />

Elliott, and Camp Callan.<br />

Also on the calendar were the<br />

annual visit of the province president,<br />

Mrs. Elizabeth Parr; the<br />

semi-annual welcome tea for all<br />

women music students; and the<br />

monthly musicals on campus.<br />

M 'II' V' P id t Florence McKinney, Secretary; Heraldine<br />

Officers: Winona Richards, President; Genevieve I ican, Ice rest en ;<br />

Giles, Treasurer.<br />

M b CI' Ch Hid' G'les Wanda Howard Carol Jones, Coralyn Killion, Florence McKinney, Barbara<br />

M em ers: G ence eMne y , arDo me Q ll I·nt<br />

, Geraldine Rainw~ter Alice Rush, Eva Shafer, Margaret Swope, Helen Virgil,<br />

ercuno, enevieve I rcen, lana UI , 'M . St I N St Mary A Leipper<br />

Evelyn Bettger, Winnifred Webb, Winona Richards, Lois Jones, ane 0 urow, ancy orm, . .<br />

WESLEY CLUB is the Methodist group on the campus, and endeavors to provide religious education<br />

and fellowship for students on campus. Members wish to show the close relationship between education and 'religion.<br />

Wesley Club has held a series of meetings on "Religion in a Warring World" when a businessman, a professor, a minister<br />

and several other noted men of 'San Diego's professional world have been presented as speakers.<br />

A joint meeting held with, the Roger Williams Club, Baptist organization, was deemed "most fun" get together of the<br />

year .. A between semester s meeting feature~ Mr. D. C. Baldwin, who presented information to members on the reconstruction<br />

program to be backed by all denominations.<br />

John Paul Stone guides Wesley Club members in their activities. There are no definite requirements for membership.<br />

Anyone may belong.<br />

Officers: Maryedna Goldsmith,<br />

President; Bob Chenhall. Vice<br />

President; Bernice Russell, Secretary;<br />

John Hubbard, Treasurer.<br />

Members: Maryedna Goldsmith,<br />

Bob Chenhall, Bernice Russell,<br />

John Hubbard, Claire Cooper,<br />

Harriet Hum ph r e y, Charlotte<br />

Jones, Margaret Helen Marshall,<br />

Dorothy Phelps, Neva Robertson,<br />

Eleanor Vance, Nancy Watenpaugh,<br />

Margaret Ann Zumwalt,<br />

Forrest Jones, Craig Warmer, Mason<br />

Williams, Charles C I ark,<br />

Wayne Kenaston, Charles Lake,<br />

Allan Luce, Jim Luce, George<br />

Morrison, Kenneth Moyer, Alfred<br />

Wallace, Frank Watenpaugh.<br />

Left to right, standing: Bob Chenhall,<br />

Bernice Russell, Margaret Marshall, John<br />

Hubbard, Charlotte Jones. Sitting: Claire<br />

Gooper, Mary Ed na Goldsmith.<br />

COLLEGE YWCA members count as their big contribution to the school the Finals Tea, at which they<br />

served refreshments in Scripps to weary finals-worn students. . .<br />

. d d' t t colle e women to help organize and run Girl Scout, Girl<br />

In the spring semester "Y" members sponsore a rive 0 ge g to serve the purpose of teaching junior high<br />

Reserve and Camp Fire Girl groups throughout the :Ity. These groupS are<br />

school and high school girls how to use their leisure time to best advantage.<br />

. d S' C tt e Other "members only" gab fests and sings served<br />

Strictly for members was the Slumber party hel at hcrlPhPs S ~;s;red b Dean Mary Mendenhall, the organization IS<br />

the purpose of better acquainting the glfls with eac ot er .. p . y<br />

open to any girl who is interested in other girls and In rendering service.<br />

Officers, Fall: Marie Austin, President; Myriam Gill, Vice President; Lillian<br />

Fohey, Treasurer. Spring: Myriam Gill, President;<br />

Elsie Sprague, Vice President;<br />

Margaret Prince, Secretary;<br />

Jean Galligan, Treasurer.<br />

Members: Myriam Gill, Elsie<br />

Sprague, Jean Galligan, Margaret<br />

Prince, Peggy Peters, Florence Mc-<br />

Kinney, Robley Baskerville, Jan<br />

Ally, Mar y Weaver, Barbara<br />

Coughlin, Nettie Castle, Grace<br />

Yale, Eleanor Dietrich, Marilyn<br />

Harwell. Lorraine McNealy, Ruth<br />

Stephena, Edith Haas, Mary Lou<br />

Stewart, Dottie Johnson, Mary<br />

Caldwell, Jeanne Gillette, Winifred<br />

Newell. Dorothy Morganroth,<br />

Mary Kuntzman.<br />

Left to right: Myriam Gill, Dean Mary<br />

Mendenhall, Elsie Sprague, Jean G'alligan.<br />

42 43


Left to right: Maureen Lynch, Jo Anne<br />

Overleese, Marian Johnson, Harriet<br />

Humphrey.<br />

Left to right: Dorothy Walker, Dr. L. C.<br />

Post, Carmetta Young, Mar~ G·unlo.ck,<br />

Olive Sweet, Francisca Henrichs, Alice<br />

McDaniel, Helen Van Dusen, John Metzger,<br />

Dorothy Linthicum.<br />

CHEMISTRY<br />

Though meetings were curtailed<br />

activities were not. Members<br />

sponsored a successful drive, .in<br />

which over 200 pounds of sdk<br />

stockings were collected. They<br />

also spent two weeks helping to<br />

compile a transportation survey<br />

for the National Defense organization.<br />

enthusiasts<br />

of the fair sex are brought together<br />

by Sigma Omicron which<br />

meets twice monthly. The group<br />

aims to provide vocational interest<br />

and guidance for members, and to<br />

further emphasis on scientific occupations<br />

in order to guide other<br />

would-be chemists in their vocational<br />

choice.<br />

Outstanding meeting of the year<br />

was a potluck luncheon which<br />

turned out to be a reunion for<br />

graduate members. A chemistry<br />

major or chemistry minor with satisfactory<br />

scholarship average is required<br />

for membership.<br />

The group, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Ambrose Nichols, has planned for the. future several trips to local laboratories<br />

and other places of scientific interest.<br />

Officers: Fall: Maureen Lynch, President; Harriet Humphrey, Vice President; Marjorie Megginson, Secretary; Stephanie<br />

Jenkins, Treasurer. Spring: Harriet Humphrey, President Marian Johnson, Vice President; Jo Anne Overleese, Secretary;<br />

Maureen Lynch, Treasurer ..<br />

Members: Harriet Humphrey, Marian Johnson, Stephanie Jenkins, Marjory Megginson, Joy Terry, Jo Anne Overleese,<br />

Maureen Lynch, Coy C. Burns, Betty Whitcomb, Leona Wahrenbrock, Alice King, Dorothea Schroeder, Jane Riemell,<br />

Shirley Schneider.<br />

TOLTECS<br />

purposeisto<br />

promote cultural entertainment<br />

and fellowship to adult students<br />

whose education has been interrupted.<br />

Due to transportation<br />

difficulties, the group has made<br />

their meeting place on campus<br />

every Tuesday at noon.<br />

The group is sponsored by Dr.<br />

lauren C. Post and welcomes any I f b h'<br />

students twenty-five years of age or over who wishes to app y or mFem ers rp, H . h Secretary-Treasurer; Carmetta<br />

Officers: Warren Golson, President; Connie Rohlfs, Vic~ Presld.ent; rencisce ennc s,<br />

Young, Membership chairman; Dorothy Walker, Publicity chairman. .<br />

. R hlf Doth Walker Helen Van Dusen, Gertrude WalliS, Mary<br />

Members: Carmetta Young, Warren ~olson, ClonnlSe °t J' h~r Merz er Ali~e McDaniels, Vera Cruze, Constance King.<br />

Gunlock, Cyress Keller, Dorothy Linthicum, Olive wee, 0 g ,<br />

.DELTA KAPPA promotes fellowship among physics and chemistry students, with their interest in study-<br />

Ing the world of p~yslcal science. lt IS the campus chapter of Lambda <strong>Del</strong>ta Lambda, the national physical science<br />

fraternity .. The DK s.' famed for their chess tournaments, their informal initiations and their Chinese dinners, in general<br />

divide their school time among .c1asses, laboratories and the chemistry library. The biggest annual event sponsored by<br />

<strong>Del</strong>ta Kappa .IS the SCience picmc and beach party, held for the science people who want to break away from the<br />

laboratory grind for an afternoon at the beach. Men students making high grades in chemistry and physics may be<br />

invited to membership. The faculty<br />

sponsors are Dr. Ambrose Nichols,<br />

Dr. Dudley Robinson, Mr. Elmer<br />

Messner and Mr. M. K. Ross.<br />

Officers, Fall: Robert Seglin, President;<br />

A. L. Mars, Vice President;<br />

Jim Lewis, Secretary; E u g e n e<br />

Frosio, Treasurer; Lawrence Jacobs,<br />

Pledgemaster. Spring: Jim Luce,<br />

President; George Morrison, Vice<br />

President; Earl Klingensmith, Secretary;<br />

George Mason, Treasurer;<br />

Ed Brezina, Pledgmaster.<br />

PHOTOPHANS<br />

B one sees infesting every picturesque nook and cranny,<br />

are the Campus Camera ugs I I'k Monty With the help of Dr. Krieger, the<br />

snapping away at photogenic v~ctims-~nimal, ~egetllble oO~dmlnh~toglraephy. Often their activities involve cramping<br />

Photophans. aim to devel~p abdl~y and ~n.teres.t In rea y s for ~ camera viewpoint somewhat out of the ordinary. Many<br />

themselves<br />

a strolling<br />

Into<br />

Aztec<br />

odd<br />

has<br />

and Interesting<br />

been startled<br />

positions<br />

by a click<br />

In the seirfh<br />

and a po I e<br />

Th k<br />

an -you,<br />

as an industrious Photophan snapped him for a<br />

"candid." Members must be State<br />

College students. Future plans call<br />

for improving their laboratory.<br />

The officers are: President, Terence<br />

McArrow; Vice President,<br />

Way n e Kenaston; Secretary,<br />

Myrna Houston; Treasurer, John<br />

Gregory.<br />

Members: Bud Schmidt; Doug<br />

Merrill, Hubert Poirier, Melvin<br />

Oxsen, Winelda Park, Carmen<br />

Hora, Ted Reynolds, John Gregory,<br />

Myrna Houston, Wayne Kenaston,<br />

Josephine Brown, Terence<br />

McArrow.<br />

Other members: Dick Helm, Art<br />

Kalman, Nate Rosenberg, Jack<br />

Self, Orlo Myers.<br />

....<br />

Left to right, back row: Clarence Schmidt,<br />

Left to right, back row: George Morrison,<br />

Jack Selft, Melvin K. Ross, Earl<br />

Klingensmith, Dr. A. R. Nichols, Tom<br />

Lilliard, George Mason, Dick Helm. Front<br />

row: Rob Seglin, Jim Luce, Jim Lewis,<br />

Lawrence Jacobs.<br />

44 45<br />

!1-~bert Poirier, Dr. Charles Krieger,<br />

,nelda Park, Melvin Oxsen, Wayne<br />

Kenaston. Front row: Carmen Hora,<br />

Terence McArron, Myrna Houston.


Left to right: back row: Dick Coburn,<br />

Haile Chace, Walter Borg, Dean Ault.<br />

Middle row: Minnie G. Diboll, Corolyn<br />

Killion, Clarice Cheney, Frances Laubmayer,<br />

Turla Evey, Isabelle Lyster, Winelda<br />

Park. Front row: Edwina Taylor,<br />

Florence McKinney, Mrs. Marguerite<br />

Brydegard, Miss Edith Hammack, Miss<br />

Katherine Corbett, Ruth Swoboda, Lavonne<br />

Breen, Dercthv Norman.<br />

KAPPA DELTA PI<br />

honorary international educational<br />

society, has set a high goal in<br />

aiming to further the cause of education<br />

through fostering the<br />

ideals of the teaching profession.<br />

The local Alpha Sigma chapter attempting<br />

to carry out this purpose,<br />

has presented several members of<br />

State's faculty and other leading<br />

educators of the community as<br />

speakers at their meetings and initiation<br />

banquets.<br />

Sponsored by Miss Katherine Corbett, the group meets one Thursday evening of each month. Pledging of new members<br />

took place in May, and the formal initiation banquet was in June.<br />

Officers: Minnie G. Diboll, President; Betty Lou Zumwalt, Vice President; Ruth Swoboda, Secretary; Lois Ybarra, Treasurer.<br />

Active membership includes faculty members and graduates: Dean Jesse Ault, Mrs. Marguerite Brydegaard, Miss Katherine<br />

E. Corbett, Dr. E. C. Deputy, Miss Edith Hammack, Dr. Richard Madden, Miss Mabel Coy Trail, Mrs. Mary Christian,<br />

Mary Creswell, Virginia Eager, Mrs. Clara Galyean, AI Lepore, Mrs. Ann Lubin, Margaret Ann Price, Mrs. Irene. Sale,<br />

Phyllis Sanders, Margaret Ward, Lois Ybarra, Walter Borg, Alice Lavonne Breen, Haile Chace, Clarice Cheney, Richard<br />

Coburn, Patricia Cushman, Minnie G. Diboll, Twila Evey, Ish Galligan, Warren Golson, Coralyn Killion, Frances Laubmeyer,<br />

Dorothy Lundy, Isabel Lyster, Florence McKinney, Dorothy Norman, Winelda Park, Bud Ouade, Ruth Swoboda,<br />

Edwina Taylor, Katherine Wilder, Betty Lou Zumwalt.<br />

Left to rig.ht: Robert Martin, Rosemary<br />

Pineyro, Everett Parker, Dorothy Walker,<br />

Mercedes Zapata, Carmen Hora.<br />

EL CLUB<br />

AZTECA<br />

is made up of students interested<br />

in our neighbors to the south.<br />

Members try to gain a better<br />

knowledge of the people by studying<br />

their customs and language.<br />

Sandwiched in with lectures and<br />

discussions are numerous social<br />

events. One of the most interesting<br />

of these was a theatre party<br />

which saw several of the members<br />

attending a Mexican film. Spanish<br />

speakers also put on a Mexican<br />

dinner for their election banquet.<br />

Because the purpose of the club<br />

is to stimulate interest in the<br />

Spanish language, a requirement<br />

to membership is some speaking<br />

knowledge of Spanish, as well as .<br />

an active interest in the South American countries and their people.<br />

. id C H V· P 'd nt· Mercedes Zapota Secretary; Everett Parker, Treas.<br />

Officers: Rosemary Pineyro, Presl ent; armen ora, Ice rest errt: D th' Walker, .Julio Devile, Robere<br />

Members: Mercedes Zapota, C armen H ora, Evere tt Par ker,. Rosemary Pineyro ' oro y<br />

Martin, John Molchan, Paul Arriola, Raoul Callo, Margaret Amer, DICk McCary.<br />

LETTERMEN'S CLUB this year was well-known on the campus, especially among the freshmen. It was<br />

they who took over the task of giving the newcomers their first taste of college "education." Hazing, climaxed by<br />

Kangaroo court and Jail in the quad, was a highlight of the fall semester.<br />

Aims of the lettermen's aggregation are to give service to the school and to get the athletes from different sports together<br />

for social purposes. To belong, a man must have earned a letter in a major sport. The group is sponsored by<br />

Coach John Eubank and meets in the Field House on alternate Sunday afternoon's.<br />

Officers: Dick Davis, President;<br />

Morris Shepherd, Vice Presiden!;<br />

Sherwood Parker, Secretary; LoUIS<br />

Poluzzi, Treasurer.<br />

Members: Dick Davis, Curt Clemmer,<br />

Morrie Shepherd, Don Berg,<br />

Sherwood Parker Louie Poluzzi,<br />

Garold Spitler, Harry Galpin, Bill<br />

MacKersie Joe Semina rio, Fred<br />

Smith, Gib Bristow, Jim Ahler, Ed<br />

Moore, Joe Davis, Bob Menke,<br />

Larry King, Phil Krutsch, Bob<br />

Homesley, Stewart Worden, Val<br />

Robbins, AI Nesvold, Warren<br />

Butcher.<br />

Left to right: back row: Bill MacKersi~,<br />

Louis Poluzzi, AI Nesvold, Art King, Phd,l<br />

Krutzsch, J. F. Eubank, Bob Webb, Fre<br />

C. Smith, Harry Galpin, Jim Ahler, Curt<br />

Clemmer. Middle row: Hal Summers,<br />

Bill Downing, Die', Davis, Sherwood Par·<br />

ker, Ed Moore, Gib Bristow. Front ro.w:<br />

Don Berg, Morris Shepherd, Joe Se.mln·<br />

ario, Bud Quade, Bob Menke, Don S,mpson.<br />

46<br />

CAMPUS LITERA Tlncor orated in the ranks of Gamma Psi have pledged thmeselves to the foster-<br />

. id. p f D H Id B Allen members gather twice monthly to read manuscripts<br />

Ing of original writing. Under the gUI ance 0 r. aro I'd manuscript meeting<br />

and discuss literary topics. Highlight of the year was their p e ge "<br />

What<br />

.<br />

With the war<br />

.<br />

cutting enrollment, and<br />

h d en ineerin majors<br />

mat dan t g t gcall for<br />

from the<br />

anyone<br />

reserve ranks taking over, the (;amma<br />

interested in writers and writing to<br />

Psi membership is somewhat depleted. They sen ou an urgen apply for membership. Only requirement<br />

is a rating of at least<br />

second semester freshman and a<br />

recommendation from the English<br />

department.<br />

Officers: Martha Novak, President;<br />

Marcia Taliaferro, Vice President;<br />

Rita Wiedenhoff, Secretary;<br />

Johnnie Maull Painter, Treasurer.<br />

Members: Ruth Milne, Rita Wiedenhoff,<br />

Johnnie Painter, Dorothy<br />

Lundy, Marcia Taliaferro, Catherine<br />

Cheatham, Bob Lando, Evelyn<br />

Zumwalt, Dick McCary, Marna<br />

Flemming, Martha Novak, Adlei<br />

Muilenburg.<br />

Left to right: standing: Adlai Moilenburg,<br />

Evelyn Zumwalt, Bob Lando, Rita<br />

Wiedenhoff. Sitting: Dr. Harold B. Allen,<br />

Ruth Milne, Martha Novak, Marcia Teliaferro,<br />

Johnnie Painter.<br />

47


OTHER<br />

ORGANIZATIONS<br />

Alpha<br />

Aztec<br />

Mu Gamma<br />

Bible Club<br />

California<br />

Canterbury<br />

Student Teachers Association<br />

Club<br />

Christian<br />

Science Club<br />

Dance Guild<br />

<strong>Del</strong>ta Sigma Pi<br />

Gavel Speech Society<br />

Hardy<br />

Hall<br />

Le Cercle Francais<br />

Newman Club<br />

Pi Phi Epsilon<br />

;~ :j ~, !(.J .~<br />

Sigma Pi Sigma<br />

Social Service Club<br />

Westminster<br />

Club<br />

ADMINISTRATION<br />

FACULTY<br />

ASB<br />

PUBLICATIONS<br />

ART<br />

DRAMA<br />

48


Some must always lead the way,<br />

Not rash, nor cheap,<br />

nor loud;<br />

But wisely striving to detect<br />

The voices<br />

of the crowd.


PRESIDENT<br />

of San Diego State, Dr. WaIter<br />

R. Hepner keeps as busy<br />

all of the time as any student<br />

cramming for fin a I s. His<br />

ready willingness to spend<br />

time helping other people,<br />

and his genial carefree smile<br />

belie the fact that he is an<br />

active and important member<br />

of at least ten college,<br />

city, state and national committees<br />

and organizations.<br />

DR. HEPNER<br />

In addition he has a victory<br />

garden which feeds the family<br />

several meals a week and "at<br />

least. one strawb:rry a day." A "profitable hobby" is his 25 acre orange grove at<br />

Covina, from which he this year plans to ship out at least 12,000 boxes of fruit.<br />

Another activity of which he is proud is his membership in the San Diego Rotary Club.<br />

He was recently chosen as their next president.<br />

Profession~lIy President Hepner is a member of the California Committee for the study<br />

of Education, member of the sub-committee for Accreditation of Teacher Training Institutions,<br />

and head of the sub-committee for Matriculation.<br />

!~/,ddition he is on. the board of directors of the 'VI( ar Chest, of the Army and Navy<br />

. ,of The San Dleg? Mu.seu.m,. and of the San Diego Council of Boy Scouts of Amerrce.<br />

An honorary position IS his life membership in the Boy Scouts.<br />

A SOFT SOUTHERN ACCENT a gracious manner<br />

and a sincere interest in people typify Dean Mary Mendenhall whose task is to guide<br />

the welfare of all of the women students a t State college. As a member of numerous<br />

student committees and organizations she is able to keep in touch with the trends and to<br />

act accordingly in advising women students needing help or advice. Thoughtfulness of<br />

others is her main consideration in dealing with people, and many can testify to her tact<br />

and understanding.<br />

Her coming to State four years ago climaxed several years of preparation for the position.<br />

She had previously held similar posts at Whittier and Riverside Polytechnic High<br />

School; and had received her schooling at the University of Colorado, University of<br />

Southern California where she earned her M.A. degree, and Yale University where she<br />

was awarded her Ph.D.<br />

Part of her spare time this year is taken up w,ith serving twice a week on the Grand Jury<br />

to which she was recently appointed. She still has time to attend the many teas, lectures<br />

and luncheons as the school's representative, and her ever-ready smile and sympathetic<br />

nature make her a Dean we can well be proud of.<br />

"HI COACH'; OR "HI DEAN" answeredbya<br />

friendly "well hello there" invariably denotes the presence of Dean C. E. Peterson. One<br />

of the Dean's hobbies is to try to learn the na mes of and to know every member of the<br />

student body.<br />

Combining his position of Dean of Men with that of Head of the Men's Physical Education<br />

department, Coach Peterson's difficulties have piled up more than ever this year.<br />

A depleted coaching staff, loss of star athletes, rapid turnover of material, and lack of<br />

inter-collegiate competition combined to deal an almost fatal blow to athletics at State.<br />

A good half of Coach Peterson's time is spent at the Field House working out the<br />

knotty problems involved in hiring student coaches, making up schedules and a hundred<br />

other details.<br />

He has been at State since 1921 as Dean of Men, and before that as a student. After<br />

earning his A.B. degree on the home campus he traveled to the Claremont Colleges<br />

for his M.A.<br />

DEAN MENDENHALL DEAN PETERSON<br />

The bespeetacle~, friendly President has also converted his hobby of boating into a<br />

me.ans for furthering ~he war efforts. With boating curtailed, he has turned his seagOing<br />

talents. from his .v~~~t the Nor'wester, to a Coast Guard craft. Every Tuesday<br />

~e assumes his responsibilities as an auxilliary Coast Guardsman and aids in the atroll-<br />

Ing of the San Diego Bay. p<br />

Even<br />

hevi<br />

summertime<br />

h d .<br />

has meant no rest for the ectivc Hep<br />

ner;<br />

h<br />

e<br />

h<br />

as<br />

th<br />

e<br />

di<br />

IS<br />

ti<br />

me<br />

ti<br />

Ion<br />

of<br />

aVlng taug t during the summer sessions of seven d'lff eren t C a I'f I orrue . sc h I<br />

00 s.<br />

Three summers were spent at U.S.-c., two at U.C.L.A., two at Stanford, and one each<br />

at Pomona, Fresno, San Jose and San Diego State.<br />

52<br />

53


DEAN A. G. PETERSON<br />

Dean of Liberal Arts, A. G. Peterson. is a wellknown<br />

figure in the Senior world. It IS he who<br />

grades theses and who has the final word as to<br />

graduation requirements.<br />

Dean A.G., easily recognized with his "butch"<br />

haircut. also advises numerous campus groups and<br />

OK's activities. Always busy, he may frequently<br />

be seen finishing up a bit of work at odd moments<br />

during the day.<br />

As head of the summer school session he sponsored<br />

clam bakes, wiener roast and picnics in addition<br />

to his regular duties.<br />

Dean Peterson came to our campus in 192\ and<br />

in doing so left vacant the position of vice<br />

principal of San Diego High School.<br />

DEAN JESSE W. AUL T<br />

As Dean of Education, Dean Ault directs all student<br />

teacher activities and works in close conjunction<br />

with Dr. Richard Madden, principal of<br />

the training school. Tall and easy-going, the Dean<br />

provides the steadying influence for many a<br />

flustered, disalusioned student teacher.<br />

It is he with his quiet chuckle and twinkling eyes<br />

who can best prove to an undecided ·student the<br />

true worth of teaching, and the absolute necessity<br />

of training more teachers to serve in the troubled<br />

world of today.<br />

DR. HERBERT<br />

PEIFFER<br />

Registration duties have been in somewhat of a<br />

turmoil during the 1943 school year due to the<br />

rapid turnover in college registrars. Dr. George<br />

E. Dotson, who headed the department last year,<br />

gave up the position during the summer to join<br />

the armed forces.<br />

Dr. Herbert C. Peiffer, psychology professor who<br />

was last year voted the most popular instructor<br />

on campus, took over the job. Then, having settled<br />

himself well in the position and established<br />

a smooth routine of business, Dr. Peiffer too went<br />

the "w~y of all men these days"; in April he was<br />

called Into the Navy as a Lieutenant j.g.<br />

Filling out the year as registrar was Dr. Donald<br />

Watson, who had to sandwich the new work in<br />

with his duties as an instructor in physical science.<br />

54<br />

Left to right: Everett G·ee Jackson, Isle M. Hamann, Ivan R. Messenger, Lena E. Patterson.<br />

Mr. Jackson, head of the Art department.<br />

ART<br />

Left to right: Clifford H. Baker, Mrs. Hilde K. Walker, Dr. Elizabeth Brown, Dr. Leslie P.<br />

Brown. Dr. Brown, head of the Language department.<br />

FOREIGN LANGUAGE<br />

Left to right: Dr. Harold B. Allen, Chester B. Kennedy, Florence S. Dickhaut, Dr. Joseph<br />

S. Keeney, Dr. Frank L. Johnson. Sybil E. Jones with Dr. Keeney, head of the English<br />

department.<br />

ENGLISH<br />

Excellence in their field can certainly<br />

be credited to the Art department.<br />

Each one of its faculty<br />

is distinguished in some field of<br />

art. Lena Patterson distributes<br />

her talent among supervising the<br />

art instruction in the training<br />

school and teaching her popular<br />

courses in Costume Designing and<br />

Home Decoration. lise Hamann<br />

is in charge of craftwork, industrial<br />

design, and home planning. Her<br />

students produce articles in wood,<br />

clay and metal.<br />

Ivan Messenger joined the department<br />

last semester and has become<br />

very well liked. Everett Gee<br />

Jackson rules the department with<br />

a Texan accent and a ready smile.<br />

He is a favorite of all of his students<br />

,and is a noted painter as<br />

well.<br />

We might expect that our Foreign<br />

language department will soon<br />

add Russian and Chinese to its<br />

curriculum. Already most of the<br />

members of the department speak<br />

fluently German, French and Spanish,<br />

and several have mastered<br />

still other languages. Dr. L. P.<br />

Brown heads the department and<br />

teaches French. Assisting him are<br />

his wife, Dr. E. M. Brown specializing<br />

in French, Mr. Walter Phillips<br />

teaching French and Spanish, Mrs.<br />

Hilde K. Walker handling instruction<br />

in German, and Mr. Clifford<br />

Baker also teaching Spanish.<br />

Journalism, drama and English<br />

each add their bit to make up the<br />

English department, and heading<br />

it all is Dr. Joseph Keeney. First<br />

section mentioned is directed by<br />

Chester Kennedy. Dr. Harriet<br />

Haskell, Dr. John Adams, Dr. Frank<br />

Johnson, Mabel Coy Trail and Dr.<br />

Harold Allen complete the list of<br />

those teaching literature and the<br />

fundamentals of reading and English.<br />

The drama division is taken care of<br />

by Sybil Eliza Jones who was<br />

prominent at the Pasadena Playhouse<br />

before she came here.<br />

Through her efforts the school is<br />

continually entertained with play<br />

productions including original skits,<br />

one-acts, good modern plays and<br />

an occasional Shakespeare.<br />

55


Left to right: Dr. Donald R. Watson Dr. Chrales Krieger 0 W B ird A<br />

Bailey, Dr. Edwin R. Worley. Dr. Bai'rd, Dr. Watson Dr KriegSCaar r d . t alr , t h' Cdartland<br />

,. I epar men ea s.<br />

ASTRONOMY, PHYSICS AND PHYSICAL<br />

Dr. Myrtle Johnson is a prominent<br />

figure on campus. Is there a student<br />

here who hasn't taken Biology?<br />

It is she who heads the life<br />

science section of the faculty.<br />

Study of animals is taken care of<br />

by the two men in the life science<br />

group. Dr. Robert Harwood attends<br />

to the bugs and zoo species<br />

while Dr. James Crouch gives his<br />

lectures on the human one. Mary<br />

Jannoch also teaches biology<br />

while Dorothy Harvey conducts<br />

the botany classes. Pupils have<br />

called her botany field trips "Pre-<br />

Commando training," nevertheless<br />

many seniors graduate still knowing<br />

that the golden poppy is<br />

Eschscholtzia cal iforn ica.<br />

The important Chemistry department<br />

has as its chief Dr. Ambrose<br />

Nichols. Dr. Nichols h~s other<br />

claims on his interest, however, as<br />

his afternoons are spent at the<br />

Naval Sound laboratory and some<br />

of his mornings are taken up with<br />

the building of model molecules<br />

that in the end look suspiciously<br />

like tinker-toy projects.<br />

Cartland Bailey couldn't be more<br />

efficient if he were twins, though<br />

he acts in the capacity of a chemist<br />

as well as a physicist.<br />

Elmer Messner is a difficult man<br />

to find as he has only one office<br />

hour a week according to his door<br />

card. But if you are "in the know"<br />

you will be fairly sure that he is<br />

working several periods each day<br />

in his private lab. next door. .<br />

Marvin (Mickey) Ross is the chief<br />

and only assistant to the department.<br />

Dr. Charles J. Krieger heads the<br />

Astronomy department. His classes<br />

are crowded with would-be<br />

aviators who want to master aerial<br />

navigation while in college. His<br />

office is usually occupied by a<br />

group of sextants, gloves, photos<br />

he has taken himself and students.<br />

Oscar W. Baird has his hands full<br />

this year managing the Physics department<br />

where he is aided by Dr.<br />

Krieger, Cartland Bailey, Dr. EdWin<br />

Worley and Dr. Donald Watson.<br />

The war has justly emphasized the<br />

importance of physics, and the<br />

staff divides its time between<br />

teaching packed classes and conducting<br />

vital research. Dr. Watson<br />

had the job of registrar suddenly<br />

handed to him last seme~ter<br />

in addition to his work in phySical<br />

science.<br />

SCIENCE<br />

56<br />

Left to right: Dr. Lauren C. Post, Mrs. Alvena Storm, Dean Blake. Mrs. Storm, department<br />

head.<br />

GEOGRAPHY<br />

Left to right: Dr. Abraham Nasatir, Dr. Livingstone Porter, Dr. Charles B. Leonard.<br />

Dr. Leonard, head of the department.<br />

HISTORY<br />

Left to right: Dr. Neil William Lamb, Curtis R. Walling, Dr. D,:,nald Watson, John M.<br />

Gleason, Dr. Spencer Rogers, Chester B. Kennedy, Dr. Charles Kroeger. In front: George<br />

Livingston, Dr. Lewis Walton. Mr. Livingston, head of the department.<br />

MATHEMATICS<br />

Another class filled with prospective<br />

fighters is that in Meteorology<br />

taught by Dean Blake, meteorologist<br />

in the U. S. Weather Bureau<br />

in San Diego. When these same<br />

future fighting men leave the campus<br />

to go into training their most<br />

welcomed contact with the school<br />

is through Dr. Lauren Post. He is<br />

the originator and editor of the<br />

"Newsletter," a monthly newspaper<br />

that goes to all servicemen<br />

who have attended State College,<br />

and gives them the news about all<br />

of their comrades in the service.<br />

In cooperation with the Army, the<br />

head of the Geography department,<br />

Mrs. Alvena Storm, recently<br />

donated many maps of military<br />

value. Most of them were of<br />

coastal towns in Europe, knowledge<br />

of which is vital in the formation<br />

of commando raids and<br />

invasion plans.<br />

A big cigar, mare's milk and all<br />

eight volumes of McMaster's<br />

"History of the United States"<br />

together indicate the History department.<br />

They are representative<br />

of Dr. Abraham Nasatir, Dr. Livingstone<br />

Porter, and the head, Dr.<br />

Charles Leonard.<br />

Dr. Porter, a newcomer to the<br />

campus this year, proved a welcome<br />

and popular addition. Voted<br />

strongest faculty supporter of<br />

sports at State, Dr. Porter strongly<br />

advocated mare's milk for athletes.<br />

Dr. Nasatir leads a double life as<br />

consul from Uruguay and a memingstone<br />

Porter, and the head, Dr.<br />

ber of the history faculty. Dr.<br />

Leonard always spends the first<br />

semester scaring his students, but<br />

by the second semester they find<br />

our that much of his "scare" is<br />

just joking. His finals are notorious<br />

for questions like, "What is<br />

the color of the binding on Mc-<br />

Masters?"<br />

According to college stress this<br />

war is bringing on an era of mathematics<br />

and science. All of the<br />

services require a background of<br />

mathematics for officers. As a<br />

direct result the Math department<br />

suddenly found its classes crowded<br />

with eager aspirants for ranks in<br />

the service. All teachers from<br />

other departments who were capable<br />

of teaching mathematics<br />

found themselves facing jammed<br />

classrooms to teach trig., geometry,<br />

algebra, and calculus. Head<br />

of the group, and very proud of<br />

its size is George R. Livingston.<br />

57


I I<br />

Left to right: Dr. Hunter Mead, Harry C. Steinmeh, Dr. Herbert C. Peiffer, Gertrude L.<br />

Dustin. Dr. Peiffer, head of the department.<br />

PSYCHOLOGY AND PHYLOSOPHY<br />

Left to ri'lht: Florence Shafer, Muriel BenneH, Mrs. Marion Schwob. Mrs. Schwob, head<br />

of the department.<br />

WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION<br />

I<br />

~ !<br />

Dr. Herbert Peiffer, head of the<br />

Psychology and Philosophy department,<br />

left his post vacant to become<br />

a lieutenant j.g. in the Navy<br />

in the middle of the spring semester.<br />

Members of the staff are<br />

Dr. Harry Steinmetz, Gertrude L.<br />

Dustin, and Dr. Hunter Mead.<br />

It is a good department to get<br />

into if one wants to find out why<br />

he acts the way he does, or to<br />

understand people's actions and<br />

thoughts, or to quibble over<br />

whether something is pleasure or<br />

happiness.<br />

This department also contributed<br />

to the service when Lieutenant<br />

Esther Pease joined the W AACS<br />

during the fall term. Mrs. Marion<br />

Schwob, head of the department,<br />

Florence Shafer and Muriel Bennett<br />

were left to carryon with a<br />

full program of athletics designed<br />

to keep women fit and alert.<br />

Unusually crowded were the First<br />

Aid classes. A requirement for<br />

Nurses Aides and future teachers,<br />

First Aid was also desired by many<br />

students who wished to be prepared<br />

in case of an air raid, an<br />

automobile accident or, for what<br />

is more common, an accident in<br />

the home.<br />

War has affected this department<br />

as much as any other in the school.<br />

Complete turnover in personnel<br />

took place with the exception of<br />

Dean C. E. Peterson who stayed<br />

on in his capacity of Director of<br />

Athletics. In the fall John Eubank<br />

took over Lt. Commander Leo<br />

Calland's place as grid coach. Les<br />

Cook managed to last most of<br />

that season, but left early in the<br />

baseball season when he was to<br />

coach. Student instructors, Don<br />

DeLauer and Dick Mitchell took<br />

over basketball and guided the<br />

two teams through a very successful<br />

season. Then M itch picked up<br />

a new co-coach in Bob Menke and<br />

went on to coach baseball. Six<br />

weeks before graduation the V-7<br />

group was called leaving baseball<br />

again coachless until Hal Summers<br />

stepped in to fill the bill. A chief<br />

"added attraction" was the commando<br />

training. Very few boys<br />

will ever forget the cross-country<br />

course up Dobe Canyon to Murray<br />

Dam and back once they have<br />

covered it.<br />

Left to right, back row: Dr. Neil William Lamb, Dr. Marvin Alcorn, Dean Jesse W. Ault,<br />

Mrs. Guinivere Bacon. Center row: Katherine E. CorbeH, Dr. Richard Madden, Edith<br />

Redit, Mrs. Marguerite Brydegard, Mrs. Margaret Hunt. Front row: Edith Hammack,<br />

Isabella Hammack. Dr. Madden and Dean Ault.<br />

COMMERCE, ECONOMICS<br />

AND SOCIOLOGY<br />

The Social Science department<br />

boasts as its head Dean A. G.<br />

Peterson. The Dean has taken<br />

time out from his other pressing<br />

duties this year to teach an inspiring<br />

and popular course called<br />

"Implications of the War."<br />

William Wright tackles the details<br />

for the commercial teachers. Typewriters<br />

batting out a rhythm i:l<br />

unison denotes one of Mamie<br />

Depew's classes.<br />

All accounting classes are taught<br />

by Frank Watenpaugh while Dr.<br />

Roy Cameron instructs his classes<br />

in the buying and selling of stocks<br />

and bonds.<br />

A good course in civic responsibility,<br />

graft and corruption is Dr.<br />

Kenneth Barnhart's class in Sociology.<br />

It includes a visit to the<br />

County Poor Farm and to the<br />

Insane Asylum.<br />

Another important member of this<br />

group is Mrs. Frances Torbert, who<br />

teaches merchandising and advertising,<br />

and handles the employment<br />

office.<br />

EDUCATION<br />

Tall and kindly is the head of the<br />

Education department, Dean Jesse<br />

Ault. His cohort and principal of<br />

the training school is Dr. Richard<br />

Madden whose first words are always,<br />

"Won't you sit down?" The<br />

two of them have been largely<br />

responsible for the undisputable<br />

reputation that San Diego State<br />

College has of turning out fine<br />

teachers.<br />

Theory is taught by Dr. E. C.<br />

Deputy, Dr. Marvin Alcorn, and<br />

Neil William Lamb. School law,<br />

progressive methods, tests and<br />

measurements are just a few of<br />

the things they try to instill into<br />

the brains of their students. In<br />

addition they supervise the cadet<br />

teachers in the schools off campus.<br />

In the campus Elementary school<br />

the supervisors are most helpful<br />

and popular. They give that allimportant<br />

guidance to the teacher<br />

training students who are getting<br />

their first real taste of teaching.<br />

Guardians of the smallest children<br />

in the kindergarten are Isabella<br />

Hammack and Edith Hammack.<br />

The "close to professional" orchestra<br />

is taught by Margaret Hunt<br />

while the other grades are supervised<br />

by Edith Redit, Mrs. Guinivere<br />

Bacon, Katherine Corbett<br />

and Mrs. Marguerite Brydegard.<br />

Left to right: Dean C. E. Peterson, Lester S. Cook John Eubank 0 P .<br />

of athletics. Student Coaches Bob Menke, Dick Mitchell and Don D:~au:tr~rson, director<br />

MEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCAnos<br />

58<br />

Left to right: William Wright. Frank Watenpaugh. 0,. Roy Cameron, Dr. Kenneth Barnhart.


Curtis Walling, John M. Gleason.<br />

MUSIC<br />

At every gathering of importance, on every occasion<br />

where the school is out to make an impression,<br />

the Music department is an integral part of the program.<br />

The orchestra, A Cappella, Treble Clef are just a few<br />

of the organizations in the department that regularly<br />

contribute to the school's programs.<br />

The leader of this group is Deborah Smith who is fondly<br />

known as "Teacher" to all of her pupils. Julius Leib<br />

is the popular conductor of the orchestra band, and<br />

chamber music group. Christine Springston and Deane<br />

Smith share the honors in teaching the rest of the offered<br />

music courses. Mascot to the department is<br />

Allegro, pet Scotty belonging to Miss Smith.<br />

ANTHROPOLOGY<br />

GEOLOGY<br />

AND<br />

A tall distinguished man wearing tweeds and a mustache<br />

like Sir Anthony Eden is Baylor Brooks, head of<br />

the Geology Department. A Rhodes scholarship put<br />

him in Oxford long enough for him to acquire a<br />

slightly English accent. This year he is both head and<br />

staff of his department.<br />

The Anthropology department is another with a oneman<br />

staff. The one man is Dr. Spencer Rogers. Adding<br />

a second job to the first Dr. Rogers is also director<br />

of the extension courses offered by the college<br />

faculty.<br />

ENGINEERING<br />

Transits and stakes indicate the Engineering department.<br />

Curtis Walling and John Gleason keep their<br />

students busy surveying College Avenue and the<br />

immediate surrounding territory. By now they have so<br />

many figures on it that they probably can tell you<br />

within a fraction of an inch all of the details about<br />

that section of the campus.<br />

Engineering has proven invaluable in this war-the AIcan<br />

highway, pontoon bridges, roads and dams all<br />

require engineers. The students who go on always<br />

find pre-engineering training they received at State<br />

to be more than adequate in preparing them for the<br />

harder studies.<br />

60<br />

SECRETARIAL STAFF at State college is especially well equipped<br />

with fine secretaries, who in addition are grand people to know. Working behind<br />

the scenes to keep things in order for overly busy administrators, the secretaries seldom<br />

receive credit due them. When unable to make an appointment for you with their<br />

"boss", they can often give the desired help or information themselves.<br />

REGISTRAR<br />

AND<br />

BUSINESS staffs had a<br />

tougher than usual time this year because<br />

of the constant stream of students and<br />

personnel leaving to join the armed forces.<br />

Figures show that at least two hundred<br />

and fifty left school after February. Original<br />

enrollment for the '42-'43 year was<br />

somewhat over eleven thousand, five<br />

hundred. Adjustments had to be made in<br />

the department itself when Miss Pyle<br />

joined the W AACS. She is now with the<br />

troops in Africa. Coming from the stock<br />

room to take her place in the business office<br />

was Dan Parker. Pat Herney handled<br />

the student bank.<br />

COLLEGE<br />

LIBRARY<br />

in addition to the purchase of over 8,000<br />

books, during each of the last two years,<br />

secured loans for the duration of three<br />

large collections totalling about 30,000<br />

volumes. Loans were from the Natural<br />

History Society, the San Diego Museu~<br />

of Man collection, and the personal lIbrary<br />

of former President U. S. Grant.<br />

This makes a total of approximately 120,-<br />

000 volumes available for the college student.<br />

Since the war a decided emphasis<br />

has been noted on technical and physical<br />

science books; and interest in magazines<br />

with maps and current geographical information<br />

on foreign countries has skyrocketed.<br />

Left to right: Mrs. Genevieve Hamblen, Dare Young, Assist-<br />

Peiffer; Mrs. Fay Landweer, secretary to Dean C. E. Peterson;<br />

Constance King, secretary to Dean Men~e.n.hall; Mrs.<br />

Helen M. Norris, secretary for Two-year division: Mrs.<br />

Billie Holden, secretary to Dean A. G. Peterson and D~an<br />

Ault; Mrs. Elizabeth King, secretary for employment offIce;<br />

and Mrs. Florence Schneider, secretary to Dr. Hepner.<br />

Left to ight: Mrs. Genevieve Hamblen, Dare Young, Assistant<br />

registrar; F. W. Van Horne, Comptroller; D. G. Parker,<br />

Clerk; Mrs. Marion Campbell; Mrs. Madolyn Barnes,<br />

Recorder.<br />

Left to right: John Paul Stone, Mrs. Harriet B. Stova!l,<br />

Mrs. Geraldine Haynes, Lula Germann, Mrs. Johnnie<br />

Painter, Mrs. Elsie Roy, Genevieve Kelly, Nettie Clark.


LEADI NG the student<br />

body in a successful<br />

year with the war making inroads<br />

on all plans and traditions<br />

called for the finest of<br />

leadership. San Diego State<br />

College received just that<br />

under Bi'i jim Fairchild. In<br />

addition to the problems and<br />

new difficulties brought on by<br />

JIM FAIRCHILD the war, the curtailment of<br />

traveling cut jim's opportunity<br />

for trips down to a mimimum.<br />

He and Vice President<br />

Betty Jue] made only one trek to a confere nce in Los Angeles.<br />

Not able to "Get Away From It All' jim had to stay on the home campus and "Face the<br />

Music", which he did in admirable fashion. In lieu of big ASB dances and entertainments<br />

of for~er years, jim and his staff promoted such activities as the Victory drive for<br />

mag~zlnes, book,S and games to go to service camps; and instead of the big Homec~mlng<br />

~el~bratlo~ and dance, a Victory Dance and Carnival followed the Big Game<br />

With. Whlttle.r. With ~alents to match his "better-than-best" personality, jim took a<br />

leading role In the vanety show and sang hi s way to even greater popularity. Especially<br />

memorable was his able handling of an assembly called to announce the death f<br />

"M ilky" Phelps, one of the best-loved sports heroes State has ever known. 0<br />

Writing a farewell message to the student body jim said: "It is hard to say farewell to<br />

~ student body a,nd faculty that his given to me the finest cooperation and spirit. 'It<br />

is an unusual year we have said, yet State has never let that pharse become an excuse<br />

b~t ra~her a means to adjust and participate in activities aiding the victory we kno~<br />

will ultimately come.<br />

We have given many of our Aztec men and women to the various services. Many are<br />

~ar her?es; for that w.e ~re proud. The~e ~re many on our campus that are doing the<br />

. littleI things, d that multiplied become an intricate part of victory . For that we are excee d -<br />

Ing Y prou .<br />

To you all, good luck and best wishes, and may God speed our victory and peace."<br />

64<br />

"THE CAMPUS FLAGG NO LONGER<br />

WAYES" was the heading of the Aztec story on the resignation of Durlin<br />

Flagg, graduate manager and publications advertising manager. Leaving to work in the<br />

personnel office of a local aircraft company, he was given a surprise farewell party in the<br />

Caf by the Aztec and <strong>Del</strong> Sud staffs. His position is being temporarily filled by Ed Herzig,<br />

who already has a full-time job as manager of the bookstore.<br />

Flagg's office was the "Grand Central Station" of the campus. Conveniently located<br />

in the Bookstore building, his 2x4 hole-in-the-wall was the hangout for athletes, editors,<br />

council members, coaches, professors, and in general anyone who has a grudge or wanted<br />

some money. You could always count on Flagg if you need the loan of a five-spot<br />

-he'd listen to your story, anyway.<br />

The bigger the thrash in his office the better he seemed to like it. He is a fiend for<br />

work and wasn't happy unless he was putting over two or three business deals at once<br />

and talking at the same time with four or five people.<br />

Mr. Flagg, just "Flagg" will do, began his financial reign over the Aztec tribe in 1942.<br />

His regime began, however, when he enrolled with an English major in State Normal<br />

School in 1920, and began handling advertising for the school paper. Through the<br />

years the downtown businessmen have come to know him as "State College."<br />

"The best deal has been traveling<br />

with the teams," confided<br />

Flagg with a typical<br />

tooth - flashing grin. "I remember<br />

one basketball trip<br />

when we stayed at Santa<br />

Ana Air Base, I got back to<br />

the barracks a little later than<br />

the other fellows, but they<br />

were waiting for me - and<br />

then there were those trips<br />

back to the Kansas City tourney!"<br />

Popular with all the<br />

athletes because of his sense<br />

of humor and ability to take<br />

any joke-almost-Flagg also<br />

handled the purse strings on<br />

football, baseball and track<br />

junkets.<br />

DURLIN<br />

FLAGG<br />

65


Left to right: Nancy Julian, Mary Ellen<br />

Bowlby, Betty Juel, Jack Jackson.<br />

SOCIAL<br />

Long the sore spot of college activities,<br />

the routine for scheduling<br />

social events was cleared up this<br />

semester. Dean Mary Mendenhall<br />

was made a member of the social<br />

committee so that activities could<br />

be synchronized through the Dean<br />

of Women's office and the student<br />

calendar. Also all events<br />

whether traditional or new must<br />

pass through the committee, which<br />

acts as a clearing house.<br />

A few of the activities approved<br />

and applauded by the committee<br />

were the frosh receptions, the<br />

Jolly-ups and Stamp Stomps, ASB council dinners, rallies and on-campus programs. Automatically chairman<br />

of the group was Betty Juel, vice-president of the ASB.<br />

Left to right: Anne Marie Nicol, Bob<br />

Smith, Jeanette Weary, Bob Rivera,<br />

Meryl Cook, Gordon Hunzicker. In front:<br />

Dick Ryberg. Not in picture: Dick Brewer,<br />

Harry Barnet, Teddy Ryan, Bob Noble,<br />

Yvonne Weary, Mary McGehee, Howard<br />

Quam, A. D. Henehan, Bill Cordtz.<br />

RALLY<br />

Stimulating school wide enthusiasm<br />

in connection with the various<br />

student body events, is the duty<br />

of the A. S. Rally Committee.<br />

Especially active during football<br />

and basketball season, the Rally<br />

Board, in addition to the actual<br />

staging of rallies, directs the annual<br />

pushball contest between the<br />

frosh and the sophs. has charge of<br />

the decoration of the stadium, organizes<br />

the rooting section, card<br />

tricks, and rally dances, and organizes<br />

inter-school celebrations,<br />

caravans, bonfires, and send-offs.<br />

The committee inaugurated several new policies this year, the most significant of which was the close cooperation<br />

with the administration in the re-establishment of Fresh hazing, the instigation of a Kangaroo<br />

Court in conjunction with [rosh hazing.<br />

Considered the best rally of the year, the basketball day rally was held in conjunction with the first casaba<br />

game followed by a dance. Katherine Lee reigned as Queen and stole the show in a clinch with Jim Ahler,<br />

captain of the team.<br />

EXTRA<br />

CURRICULAR<br />

Unifying the extra curricular program of the school fell to the committee under the popular chairman, Dr.<br />

Herbert Peiffer. Five students and<br />

five professors debated problems<br />

concerning school entertainments,<br />

a nd no serious "deadlocks" occurred.<br />

This year the committee<br />

was especially interested in preventing<br />

duplication of effort and<br />

omission of vital activities with<br />

regard to our war program. In<br />

addition, they found time to offer<br />

constructive advice on other matters<br />

relating to activities outside<br />

LECTURES AND ASSEMBLIES<br />

The job of choosing and scheduling the best in entertainment for the student body fell upon the lectures<br />

and assemblies committee. They<br />

must approve of any major program<br />

to be presented on the<br />

campus before it can be scheduled.<br />

As a result, they find themselves<br />

judging entertainment ranging<br />

from the ridiculous to the<br />

sublime. Due to the war, entertainment<br />

was chosen for quality<br />

rather than quantity. Consequently,<br />

this group had a none too<br />

active year.<br />

the classroom. Left to right, standing: Bill Stocking, Bob<br />

Rivera, Seated: Dr. Robert Harwood.<br />

L. Debora Smith, Constance King, Meryl<br />

Cook. Not in picture: Bob Austin,<br />

Frances Barrows, Mrs. Florence Dickhaut,<br />

Left to right: Dean C. E. Peterson. Betty<br />

Dr. Hunter Mead, Georgia C. Amsden.<br />

Juel, Dean Mary Mendenhall, Fred Jen~ings,<br />

Bob Rivera. Jack Jackson. Not In<br />

picture: Mary Ellen Bowlby, Jim Hurley,<br />

Dr. Donald Watson, Mrs. Fay V. Perry.<br />

68<br />

69


Left to right: Oscar Baird, Dr. Donald<br />

Watson, Dean C. E. Peterson, Hal Summers,<br />

Ed Herzig, Tom Lyles, A. G., Pet~rson<br />

In front: Dick Davis. Not rn pretur~:<br />

Bob Menke, Tony Ghio, Durlin<br />

Flagg, Dr. Herbert Peiffer.<br />

ATHLETIC<br />

Trying to establish and maintain<br />

an adequate athletic program with<br />

the "odds" against them has kept<br />

the athletic committee unusually<br />

busy. With men leaving for the<br />

service and with the curteilrnent of<br />

transportation facilities, their's has<br />

been a thankless and most difficult<br />

task, Highest praise is due these<br />

men for their tenacity and persistence<br />

in retaining outstandingly<br />

fine basketball and football schedules,<br />

and in carrying on baseball<br />

and track activities even a fter a II oppor t uru't' res for mee t s an d games with other college teams had vanished.<br />

Left to right: Dr. Lauren C. Post, Ruth<br />

Kimball, lise Hamann, Thelma Hollingsworth.<br />

In front: Robley Baskerville.<br />

SERVICE<br />

FLAG<br />

So that we might give due honors to former<br />

Aztecs now in the service, a Service Flag Committee<br />

was appointed, with Dr. Lauren Post as<br />

originator and presiding officer. The result of<br />

this group's efforts is a large pictorial flag on<br />

the wall outside Dean C. E. Peterson's office.<br />

Aim of the group is to complete the flag and<br />

keep it up to date with every former Aztec now<br />

in one of the three branches of the service represented.<br />

In originality and appropriateness the<br />

Service Flag is one of the outstanding achievements<br />

of the year. A gold star is placed after<br />

the names of those killed, while a red star indicates<br />

"wounded in action" and a blue one<br />

"decorated." To Dr. Post and his committee,<br />

we owe gratitude and commendation.<br />

AZTEC SHOPS LIMITED<br />

Behind the scenes of a smooth running bookstore or cafe-you'll always find a "master mind." It has this year<br />

been the task of a committee, headed by Dr. Walter Hepner, to smooth out the managerial "kinks" of our<br />

cafe and bookstore, and they have<br />

come through them brilliantly. To<br />

them orchids, or maybe "mouldy<br />

figs?" are in order for their having<br />

text books and "blue books" ready<br />

for use. When not advising the<br />

bookstore, this group concentrated<br />

on giving Clarence and Andy help<br />

in the cafe, where the draft, food<br />

rationing and ravenous appetites<br />

conflicted to cause "nothin' but<br />

troubles."<br />

Left to right, stand:ng: Ray Gellein,<br />

Steve Porter. Seated: Dr. Roy Cameron,<br />

Christine Springston, Dr. Walter Hepner,<br />

Jim Fairchild, William Wright.<br />

HEALTH AND SAFETY<br />

The novel displays on the Health Department's<br />

bulletin board and the appropos articles<br />

on health in the Aztec can be attributed<br />

to the efforts of the Health and Safety committee,<br />

under the leadership of Dr. Bernice<br />

Stone. Their safety campaign lacked the usual<br />

stress on the dangers of prevention of automobile<br />

accidents and emphasized safety in<br />

the home-the source of the greater share of<br />

minor accidents in the United States.<br />

Left to right: Dr. Berenice Stone, Walter Borg, Winona<br />

Richards, Dean C. E. Peterson, M. M. Fenwick. Not in<br />

picture: Lawrence Knechtel, Bob Menke, Dean Mary<br />

Mendenhall, Dr. Richard O. Peck.<br />

71<br />

70


HANDBOOK<br />

editor for the<br />

'42, 43 year was Darwin "Bud" Flakoll,<br />

prominent in journalism and governing circles<br />

on campus. Editor of the Aztec in the spring<br />

of 1942, Bud took the Handbook job "just<br />

for fun" and he and Howard Quam had just<br />

that in putting the little book out. Nothing<br />

new and spectacular, the Freshman's Bible<br />

contained the usual list of organizations and<br />

offices, of school songs and sayings, of<br />

sports reviews and calendars. Not published<br />

to make money, but rather to "wise<br />

up" new students, the handbook is given out<br />

at registration<br />

time.<br />

DARWIN<br />

FLAKOLL<br />

DIRECTORY,<br />

commonly<br />

called "Cupid's Handbook", was edited this<br />

year by Colin Reilly who was aided in the<br />

job by Vincent Sund as Business Manager,<br />

and Durlin Flagg, Advertising Manager.<br />

Sponsored yearly by the local Alpha <strong>Del</strong>ta<br />

Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, National Service<br />

Fraternity, the little red books sell for<br />

ten cents apiece. Only criticism this year is<br />

that not enouch copies were printed. When<br />

put on the stands they sold like hotcakes and<br />

more were needed. Common phrase about<br />

campus is "Say, have you got a directory I<br />

could<br />

borrow?"<br />

COLIN<br />

REILLY<br />

SPO RT S we republished t his year through the charts of Bob Lantz and<br />

Bill Phelps, both of whom held part-time positions on the local downtown paper. Combining<br />

talents, the two put out the End Zone, souvenir programs, and covered downtown<br />

publicity during the grid season. For basketball, Durlin Flag'i stuck in an aiding<br />

oar by writing copy for the game<br />

programs passed out free at the<br />

door. After all three had left<br />

school, Roy Richards,<br />

Pat Calland,<br />

and Steve Porter took over the<br />

publicity for the remainder of the<br />

track and baseball<br />

seasons.<br />

PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE.<br />

To be certain the college gets only the best in the way of publicity provides ample<br />

work for those in the Public Relations Committee. The committee wants to be<br />

satisfied that students don't waste time, or in some other way give themselves a black<br />

mark in the eyes of the community. Good publicity makes it certain that there will be no<br />

opportunity for adverse citicism.<br />

In addition, the committee learns<br />

through the public relations channels,<br />

of educational opportunities<br />

offered by the school for their<br />

benefit. This committee has a<br />

"man-sized-job" and has handled<br />

it ably.<br />

Football publicity agents and "cover men" for<br />

the programs.<br />

Left to right: Dean C. E. Peterson. Mary Ellen<br />

Bowlby. Pat Wallace, Catherine Wueste, Dean<br />

A. G. Peterson.<br />

76<br />

77


ALTHOUGH MEDIEVAL In name, the Art Guild emphasizes<br />

especially, contemporary art, music, and literature.<br />

The organization has the double purpose of stimulating thinking, and promoting art appreciation<br />

in both the college and the community.<br />

Miss Isle Hamann, art instructor is the sponsor of the group. Meetings are conducted<br />

twice monthly; alternately in the craft room at school, and in a member's home. Those<br />

meetings which highlighted the Spring semester were visits to the studios of the following<br />

San Diego artists: Donal Hord, sculptor, Mrs. Paul E. Wedgwood, ceramic artist;<br />

Miss Marion Kendall, weaver; and Mr. Lloyd Ruocco, architect.<br />

The Year's officers were: Fall-President, Winelda Park; Vice-President. Allen Hughes;<br />

Secretary, Roberta Irwin; Treasurer, Lois Klumph. Spring - President, Ruth Kimball;<br />

Vice-President, Virginia Carpenter; Secretary, Frances Burrows; Treasurer, Lois Klumph.<br />

Members: Rina Caporaleti, Pat Sexton, Ruth Kimball, Virginia Carpenter, Frances Barrows,<br />

Nancybelle Ferguson, James Cook, Lucille Hanson, Margaret Hollingsworth, Betty<br />

Price, Enid Edwards, Allen Hughes, Winelda Park, Louise Anderson, Clem Abby, Lois<br />

Klumph, Dorothy Norman, Barbara Barrymore, Evelyn Zumwalt, Frances Mullaley, Roberta<br />

Irwin.<br />

Miss lise Hamann supervises activity in the crafts room. Displays show examples of student work.<br />

ART DEPARTMENT, active throughout the year, has painted,<br />

modeled, chiselled, and carved itself into this year's limelight more than once.<br />

Left to right, back row: James Cook, Evelyn Zumwalt, Margaret Hollingsworth, Miss lise Hamann, Nancy Belle Ferguson,<br />

Pat Sexton, Frances Barrows, Enid Edwards. Middle row: Clem Abby, Roberta Irwin, Virginia Carpenter, Lucile Hanson.<br />

Front row: Dorothy Norman, Frances Mullaley, Winelda Park.<br />

Students and instructors entered originals and hand-made articles in the Occupational<br />

Therapy contest sponsored by the Modern Museum in New York. Miss Isle Hammon,<br />

member of the department staff, won $100 first prize for a textile design, while Barbara<br />

Holverson Vance added more glory to Monty's crown of fame, by winning $25 for a<br />

hand-carved letter opener. One of the jujges of the contest was so taken with the<br />

letter opener that he wrote Barbara offering to pay her well if she would made him one<br />

like it. Barbara let him keep the original.<br />

Weekly displays in the hall cases in the department keep Aztecs informed on what's<br />

going on down below the library.<br />

The department was also responsible for making the service flag, and for keeping<br />

exhibits in the soundproof fluorescent lighted gallery throughout the year. One of the<br />

most spectacular of these was a display on city planning arranged by Miss Hammon.<br />

Instructors are Everett G. Jackson, lise Hammon, Patti Patterson, and Ivan Messanger.<br />

79


Haile Chace won the cup for comedy direction with Bob Kelly nabbing the acting<br />

honors. Bill Stocking won tragedy direction honors, and Janet Barnise took the acting<br />

prIZe.<br />

The Variety show, "No Priorities Please", was directed by Haile Chace and produced<br />

under the direction of Bill Cordtz who wrote the script.<br />

Leading parts were taken by Jim Fairchild, Betty Marie Wood, Duane Cantor, Lem<br />

Nelson, Murrey Stirton, and Howard Quam.<br />

Members of the Theater guild<br />

look over some-lines; back: Martha<br />

Novak, Bill Stocking, Larry<br />

Knechtel. Front: Bob Rivera,<br />

Marna Flemming, Sybil Jones,<br />

Haile Chace.<br />

TH E BACKBON E of dramatic activity at State is the theater guild<br />

composed of all Aztecs enrolled in Speech Arts classes under the direction of Miss<br />

Sybil Eliza Jones, capable dramatic department head.<br />

Each year the guild sponsors the traditional fall one act play tournament in which any<br />

member of the guild who wishes to may enter a play, cast it, direct it, and produce it;<br />

the play winning the final round wins the, cup for its director.<br />

Cups are also given for both comedy and tragedy acting and art direction.<br />

The guild also produces a fall variety show, and before the war, a Christmas Revels<br />

pageant was a regular on the dramatic program.<br />

In the spring an original one-act play tournament is usually held in addition to a Shakespeare<br />

production and an annual Senior play.<br />

Musical direction was handled by Austin Mason who composed the original musrc.<br />

"Julius Caesar" in modern dress was the annual Shakespeare contribution. Featuring<br />

raised levels and unusual lighting effects, the epic was produced in the little theater<br />

and given free for the benefit<br />

of the student body.<br />

Leading roles were taken by Bob Austin, Bill Stocking, Larry Knechtel, Marna Fleming,<br />

Pat Wallace, George Reed, Haile Chace, and Bob F. Smith.<br />

The climax of all the Theater Guild activities is the annual senior play, usually an old fashioned<br />

melodrama; but this year the famous Broadway hit, "Arsenic and Old Lace"<br />

was the bill of fare.<br />

Hoover High School's new and spacious auditorium was the setting for the poisonous<br />

laff<br />

riot.<br />

Winning parts in this year's senior play were: Fred Shields, Jim Lowell, Murrey Stirto~,<br />

Martha Novac, Jim Fairchild, Betty Juel, Bob Rivera, George Reed, Phil Bulot, Bill<br />

Roesch, Jim Hough, and Loren Scholz. Miss Jones personally directed the production.<br />

' th - I' f "J I' Cesar" are' Bob Smith as Trebonus, Bob Rivera as Casca, Larry Knechtel as<br />

A ct ors re hearslng err ines or u 'us a· , W d h F th Citi E t'<br />

'II Wh' C' P t W II th Soothsayer and Betty Mane 00 as t e our "zen. nac ,ng a<br />

C aesar,' B ,te as aSSIUS, a a ace as e , k M S ' th Id I di d th<br />

' d t' "A ' d Old Lace" are' Martha Nova urray torton, e 0 a res: an e<br />

. scene f rom th e S enlor pro uc ro n, rsenlc an . ,<br />

love interest Betty Juel and Pete Hoff.<br />

This fall's, tournament was the best in many years. It was climaxed by the finals which<br />

f:atured In th~ comedy division, "Sleeping Dogs" directed by Nona Leftwich and starr~ng,Murrey<br />

Stirton, Jeanne ~rezeale, H,~rr~ Malcolm, and Bob Rivera. The other comedy<br />

finalist was the spectacular John Doe directed by Haile Chace and featuring Bob<br />

Kelly, Larry Knechtel, Pete Hoff, Jean Gun:::lerson, Bill Simonsen, and Chace in the cast.<br />

The plays reaching the finals in the tragedy division were "Still Stands the House" directed<br />

by Bo~, R,ivera with G,~or~e Reed, Janet Barnise, and Mary Alyce Van Buren in<br />

~he cast, and Brink of Silence directed by Bill Stocking with Phil Bulot and John Doria<br />

In the cast.<br />

80


YOUR ANNOUNCER PRESENTS "Duration<br />

Dialogues", a series of weekly radio sketches written, enacted, and produced by the<br />

students of San Diego State College, and supervised by Miss Sybil Jones, head of the<br />

drama department. If you listened to KFSD on Wednesdays, from 4: 15 to 4:30, you<br />

may have heard that quiet boy from your biology lab~ threatening a mob of saboteurs<br />

with 'fire and brimstone if they dared to carry out their hideous plan. In cooperation<br />

with the Blue Network, Staters produced scripts dealing with crucial war-time problems.<br />

The program was dedicated to the winning of the war.<br />

The class in radio production has studied all phases of the technique of radio-sound<br />

effects, sound equipment, directing, acting. But perhaps the most unique phase of the<br />

study is that the students write their own scripts. This involves much more work but<br />

the class thereby has the distinction of being the only one of its kind in a California<br />

college.<br />

THE MAJOR<br />

and the minor in music are,<br />

for harmonious purposes,<br />

noted together as the Music<br />

Guild. On one Thursday a<br />

month they are keyed up to<br />

give a concert, in which they<br />

have an opportunity for performance<br />

experience. Spring<br />

was heralded by the first college<br />

musical event of the<br />

semester - the Music Guild<br />

presentation of a recital by<br />

an ex-Aztec baritone, Louis<br />

De Mangus.<br />

The group responds to the baton of sponsorship waved by Miss Deborah Smith, and to the baton of<br />

leadership waved by their president and five board members, each of whom is president of a musical<br />

organ ization.<br />

Under this able direction, the campus and the community are introduced to the accomplishments of<br />

the music department. Kcepinc the members on key this year were Clarice Cheney, president, assisted<br />

by those "five lines on her staff": Jack Jackson, Warren Tait, Dick Page, Charlotte Morrison, and Genevieve<br />

Millican.<br />

~aiting for t~e light which tells them th~y ar,e "on t~e air" are: back row: Rina Caporaletti, Dick Woolley, Murray Stirton,<br />

BII~ ~ordtz, Bdl ~h,te. Front. row: Conn',e Frith, Marilyn Bascom, Lucille Howell, Ruth Milne, Jan Alley, George Reed.<br />

Thinking up new Ide~s for SCripts are SCriptwriters Ruth Milne, Dick Woolley, Lucille Howell Bill Roeoch Connie Frith,<br />

and Rona Caporalett.. ' ,<br />

82<br />

HARD EST HIT grouD in the music department was Men's Glee, which dwindled since<br />

the war to a mere 15 members. Those 15 included reserves and fellows who are working part time, so<br />

the group has not been able to take any night dates this semester.<br />

They made a trip to the high schools, presented a formal concert, and sang at churches in San Diego.<br />

Because of the small group out for singing, there was no men's quartet this year.<br />

Richard Page led the group<br />

as president this year and<br />

Colin Reilly was vice-president.<br />

Ordell Wolfe was<br />

Treasurer and David deAryan<br />

served as librarian. Warren<br />

Tait was accompaniest for<br />

the group.<br />

Although the group was<br />

I<br />

small, the tone quality and<br />

ballance were were very good<br />

and they made, as Miss<br />

Christine Springston, director,<br />

states, "the nicest sounding<br />

group in many years."<br />

Left to right, back row: Karl Chase,<br />

Charles Ayars, David de Aryian, Richard<br />

Page, Theodore Livingston. Front row:<br />

Harry Coffin, Ordell Wolfe, Clark Allen,<br />

Warren Tait, Colin Reilly. Seated: Miss<br />

Christine Springston, director. Members<br />

not in picture: Frank Cole, Donald Donnelly,<br />

Adlai Muilenburg, Clarence Schram,<br />

James Cook, Don Simpson, William Wilson.<br />

83


Left to right: George Morrison, Dan<br />

Lewis, Carol Jones, Margaret Ann Zumwalt,<br />

Wanda Howard, Mary Alice Leipper,<br />

Genevieve Millican, Winifred Webb,<br />

Grace Yale. Front: Julius Leib, conductor;<br />

Nancy Storm.<br />

ON LY MUSICALLY are lines and spaces a concern of<br />

Treble Clef. For the line forms to the left, and all the spaces are filled when<br />

this group gives a performance. Their programs this year have been a successful<br />

blending of tradition and war-mindedness. Tradition appeared in the concert<br />

which is sponsored annually by the Phi Sigma Nu sorority, and which was held<br />

this year at the San Diego Woman's Clubhouse. A formal affair, it is the big<br />

event on Treble Clef's calendar.<br />

And "Teacher" Smith and her "Chillins" did their part by singing for u.s.a.<br />

activities, at the Army and Navy "Y", and by entertaining for servicemen at<br />

the local Churches. Their most successful and memorable college program of<br />

the year was given in November. At that time, they presented to the campus<br />

their newly chosen soloist, Richard Page, of whom they were deservedly proud.<br />

The "note-abies" who held office this year were, Charlotte Morrison, president;<br />

Peggy Bodien, vice-president; Jayne Seely, secretary; Betty Ratcliffe,<br />

treasurer; Nancy Watenpaugh, business manager; and calendar-watchers Mary<br />

Alice Leipper and Diana Quint, who were the birthday chairmen.<br />

CHAMBER<br />

MUS IC group,<br />

which<br />

represents the orchestra when<br />

it would be impractical for<br />

the entire orchestra to play,<br />

is the pride of the music department.<br />

It is composed of<br />

t wei v e members selected<br />

from the orchestra.<br />

The group played at student<br />

bod y assemblies and to<br />

church gatherings.<br />

"Little sister" to the Chamber Music group is the String Quartet composed of four members of<br />

the orchestra who are also among the Chamber Musicians.<br />

This year's group consisted of Genevieve Millican, violin and concert-mistress; Danny Lewis, violin;<br />

Wanda Howard, viola; and Winifred Webb, cello. Mr. Julius Leib is conductor of both organizations<br />

and states "These are my pets."<br />

Left to right, back row: Coralyn Killion, Janet Geistweit, Jayne Seeley, Betty Ratcliffe, Catherine Stamatopoulos,<br />

Au~ta Wel.ls, Yvette Magagnose, G~raldine Rainwater, Mildred Hambsch, Lilliam Fohey, Dorothy Davis,<br />

Pe~gy Bod,en. Middle row: Charlotte Mormon, Alice Rush, Minnie G. Diboll, Nettie Castle Joan Kimball, Miss<br />

Leola D: Smlth,.A~naMae Scott" Dorothy Brown, Mary Alice Leeper, Nancy Watenpaugh. 'Front row: Geneva<br />

~en~qulst, MarjOrie. Cuesta, LOUise Abbott, Geraldine M iller, Anita Knox, Florence McKinney Jean Stooke. Not<br />

In picture: Ann Baird Helen Conger Lui G b L' H I V'" '<br />

D ' Q' t B b 'St S I' W' a re am er, 015 e zer, Irglnla Johnson, Margaret Kreps, Mary Peck,<br />

lana urn I ar ara rong, y via 0 f. l<br />

T REB LEe LEF QUA RT ET / is the most active little group on campus.<br />

It is composed of four selected singers from Treble Clef. The positions are gained by try-outs, and<br />

the four whose voices blend together the best are chosen. This year the group was composed of<br />

all sophomores: Anita Knox, first soprano; Marjorie Cuesta, second soprano; Louise Abbott, first<br />

alto; and Nettie Castle, second<br />

alto. Catherine Stamatopolous,<br />

accompanist, made<br />

the fifth member of the<br />

group.<br />

Their climax came when they<br />

sang a group of songs at the<br />

annual Treble C I e f formal<br />

Concert sponsored by Phi<br />

Sigma Nu.<br />

Mis s Deborah "Teacher"<br />

Smith acted as advisor and<br />

counsellor for the group which<br />

met twice a week.<br />

Left to right: Marjorie Cuesta, Anita<br />

Knox, Nettie Castle, Lou.se AbboH<br />

Catherine Stamatopoulos. '<br />

85


Left to right: back row: George Carmichel,<br />

Warner Whitney, Stewart Southworth,<br />

Bob Mendenhall, Bob McKinney,<br />

Richard Ryberg, Clark Elliott, Chuck<br />

Kruse, Bob Decker, Dick Brewer. Middle<br />

row: Sylvia Wolf, Robert "Red" Williams.<br />

Front row: Jack Jackson, Bill Barrett,<br />

Harry Betts, Albert Cech.<br />

Left to right: Lyle Hill, Erling Rohde,<br />

Orville Hill, Bill Kraft.<br />

A CA PPELLA activities this year were increased instead of lessened<br />

by the war conditions. A major part of their program consisted in singing for the<br />

service boys at the Army and Navy "Y".<br />

An organization of five years standing, A Cappella is made up of students who like to<br />

sing and have some talent for it. The group specializes in sacred and secular songs, and<br />

sings in churches and at baccalaureate services as well as performing at the "Y".<br />

The war spoiled one plan of giving concerts in the park, a plan conceived and all but<br />

carried out by Warren Teit, president of the group. Other A Cappella officers were:<br />

James Reading, vice-president; Wanda Clark, secretary-treasurer, and Frances Littl~field,<br />

Robe Mistress. The latter's job is to see that the sixty traditionally golden robes<br />

are kept in order.<br />

Though a limit of sixty IS made for the organization, this war-year showing of forty<br />

singers was considered excellent. According to Deane Smith, their director, members<br />

have "a swell time, in addition to earning a half a unit for their work." The group, meeting<br />

as a regular class, practices three times a week.<br />

THE BAND this<br />

year was "rationed" as to<br />

members: players were cut<br />

from the approximate fortyfive<br />

of former years to a<br />

group of sixteen.<br />

Badly missed was two-thirds<br />

of the "Unholy Three" as Advisor<br />

Julius Leib called the<br />

team of Johnny Fox, Jack<br />

Hubbard and Jack Jackson.<br />

Jackson, the only one who<br />

survived the call of the service,<br />

stayed on to direct the 1943 band.<br />

The group played for rallys, assemblies and for all home games; trips were out this year. In addition to<br />

the school songs and marches, the group tried few popular pieces that were really popular.<br />

Left to right, back row: Wesley Peirce, Bob \ ~henhall, Thomas Nelson, Fred Fisher, Jack Garoutte, Don Kenney, Charles<br />

Ayers, DavId deAryan. Second row: Bud to"ullen,burg, Warren Tait, Eleanor Neale, Frances- Littlefield, Lois Ann Jones,<br />

Frances Clark, Margaret Marshall, Don Moss. Third row: Dean Smith instructor CI' Ch J d A J b Ann<br />

P t M St't G ' M'II' " arlee eney, u y nn 0,<br />

or er, urray, ,,~n, enevreve I Ica~, Rosemary Pinero, Mary Peck. Front row: Jeannette Mor an Martha Hays,<br />

Kathleen Harm, LOIS Helzer, Frances Hames, Alice Rush. g ,<br />

PEP AN D NOVELTY group provided a spark of originality at special rallys,<br />

and on intermission programs at a few of the dances, as well as providinq the music for various organization<br />

entertainments.<br />

Individually, too, members of the group did their part for the furthering of music. Erling Rohde has<br />

worked UP a twelve piece orchestra<br />

which plays at numerous<br />

dances. Bill Kraft is noted<br />

for his aqility on the skins,<br />

and has made many an intermission<br />

pess pleasurably. The<br />

Hill boys, too, are specialists;<br />

Orville played his saxaphone<br />

at the Dad's Day Banquet,<br />

and Lyle his electric guitar at<br />

the Blue Book Ball.<br />

Left to right: Lyle Hill, Erling Rohde,<br />

Orville Hill, Austin Mason, Bill Kraft.<br />

87


I<br />

I·<br />

I1<br />

THE 0 RC HE 5T RA this year brings to mind that oft-used phrase,<br />

"quality, but not quantity." The loss of man-power in this group was so sharply felt<br />

that it left them "flat". Play upon words aside, the orchestra of thirty pieces worked<br />

well and made fine showings at the Pan-American celebration during the spring semester,<br />

and at the graduation<br />

ceremonies.<br />

Julius Leib might well be proud of his group, which has as its concert mistress Genevieve<br />

Millican,<br />

senior student.<br />

MEMBERS:<br />

Concert Mistress, Genevieve Millican<br />

I st violin:<br />

2nd<br />

Dan Lewis<br />

Russell Lamoraux<br />

Eileen Watson<br />

violin: .... Lois Ann Jones<br />

Hubert Poinier<br />

Viola: Wanda Howard<br />

Cello: Winifred Webb<br />

Grace Yale<br />

Ruth Foster<br />

Bass:..... . Nancy Storm<br />

Mary Leiper<br />

Flute:....... ....Winona Richards<br />

Carol Jones<br />

James Lewis<br />

Clarinet:<br />

Trixie Ferguson<br />

Carolyn Culver<br />

French Horn: ..George Morrison<br />

Janet Geistweit<br />

Trurnpet.. Diana Quint<br />

Richard Berman<br />

Trombone:<br />

Tuba:...........Robert<br />

.....Jim Kaupp<br />

Mendenhall<br />

Tympany: Gloria Carmichael<br />

Percussion: Robert McKinney<br />

Piano: .....Florence McKinney<br />

Librarian:.. ..... Dor0thy Leech<br />

AWS<br />

SORORITI·ES<br />

WRA


We strictly follow hard-set rules,<br />

Adher steadfastly, playing clean;<br />

Forgive us if we pause a while<br />

To contemplate the queen.


CHRISTINE<br />

A WS<br />

DICKMAN,<br />

President<br />

THURSDAYS<br />

at four<br />

was the time. Scripps cottage, the<br />

place. The occasion was the Associated<br />

Women Students Boa r d<br />

Meeting. Eighteen girls, officers,<br />

chairmen and representatives of all<br />

the campus co-ed organizations,<br />

gathered to plan the activities and<br />

the future of the women students<br />

on campus-and had a wonderful<br />

time doing it!<br />

Early in the semester President Chris<br />

on behalf of the college women presented<br />

Ish Galligan with a tiny silver<br />

gavel pin in appreciation of her work<br />

as A WS prexy the preceeding year.<br />

Laughs. recall Virginia Wells as the Board's best "motion-maker" and the dramatic letters<br />

from Life Magazine, A WS's most faithful correspondent!<br />

One meeting each semester was held at Quetzal Hall with refreshments and complete<br />

tours of just what was new in each room.<br />

TH ERE WAS NO "business as usual" for the Associated Women<br />

Students in this war-minded year. Business was adjusted and modified to the standards<br />

of the war effort. A sincere attempt was made to have the college ~irls realize that each<br />

has her part in the war effort and her responsibility is to do it well.<br />

Outstanding assembly of the year was the presentation of W AACS, WAVES, Marines,<br />

and examples industry and teaching opportunities planned to guide the college<br />

girl in her puzzling vocational choice. The A WS Board established a policy of not recognizing<br />

social activities on campus during study hours. The speeded curriculum stimulated<br />

the recognition of the need for more intense study with fewer distractions.<br />

The A WS Annual Banquet on March 18 being informal was recognition of the<br />

portation problem. Out-of-T owners were welcomed by a party at the zoo.<br />

Hawkins Day was scheduled to be over before the dim-out.<br />

trans-<br />

Sadie<br />

Aztec girls were encouraged to attend the Army and Navy YMCA USO dances. Numerous<br />

dances were held in connection with the National Association of University<br />

Women when the college co-eds turned out en-masse.<br />

The A WS Board's traditional party the first semester was waved aside as the members<br />

spent the afternoon gift wrapping. service men's Christmas packages at the Army and<br />

Navy Y~CA.. A barbecue at MIss Constance King's La Mesa home was the second<br />

semester s SOCialevent.<br />

Left to right: Leone Carlson, vice president· Yvette M<br />

, .agagnose, treasurer; Nancy Julian, secretary.<br />

Left to right: lona Foster, Ann Porter, Leone Carlson, Vir~inia Cr~nburg, Peggy<br />

Peters, Christine Dickman, Myriam Gill, Pat Herney, GlOria Carmichael, Yvette<br />

Magagnose, Joyce Dick, Jeanne Nelson, Virginia Wells, Jo Estelle power.<br />

Left to right: Leone Carlson, chairman of the AWS banquet,<br />

and Margaret Hollingsworth, in charge of decorations for the<br />

affair.


Left to right: Winelda Park, Dorothy<br />

Swanson, Francesjane O'Neill, Virginia<br />

Wells, Jane Hesser, Peggy Peters, Grace<br />

Tupper, Jo Estelle Powers, Nancy Julian,<br />

Trenna Jane Smith, Dorothy Oderbolz,<br />

Beverly Westerlind, Ann Marie Nicol.<br />

PRESIDENT<br />

GRACE<br />

called<br />

the meeting to order every<br />

Monday at noon in the conference<br />

room. While Trenna<br />

Jan e Smith took minutes,<br />

Glenellen Doran put in the<br />

banker's hours.<br />

Representatives fro m the<br />

elevn campus sororities sat<br />

around the table (and on the<br />

heater) and expressed eleven<br />

different opinions and decided<br />

eleven different futures.<br />

Early in the semester the<br />

council thanked Grace for the get-acquainted dinner at her home before school started.<br />

Old business recalled the days when fur flew about merging sororities and bidding first<br />

semester frosh. In the end, no sororities merged, and incoming frosh were bid in a rush<br />

of weekend, daytime parties.<br />

News that Vice President Peggy Peters had survived two seiges of bid letters and accompanying<br />

headaches was announced with pride.<br />

Two pledge banquets and a Christmas time Inter-sorority Inter-fraternity formal dance<br />

were checked off the calendar.<br />

The council congratulated Margie Strong for winnning the fifty dollar sorority scholarship<br />

with a grade point average to be proud of.<br />

Epsilon Pi Theta won the Inter-sorority sports cup, Sports Chairman Nancy Julian announced.<br />

Each sorority can now boast a turn at wrapping Aztecs and pasting on the addresses<br />

which sent them to ex-Staters in the armed services all over the world.<br />

Though it was admitted a struggle to meet those quotas, Chairman Jane Hesser reported<br />

that the combined efforts of the sororities in buying war stamps has sent 6,500<br />

rounds of anti-air craft sh~lls to the war fronts. Sorority pledges peddled war stamps<br />

at the basketball games In further co-operation with th,e campus War Stamp Drive.<br />

With a "thank you" to Sponsor Mrs. Frances<br />

Torbet, and a successful year to look back<br />

on the council passed the motion that the<br />

semester be adjourned.<br />

FALL<br />

EPSILON<br />

PI THETA<br />

SPRING<br />

Sh' I Sh h d .PresidenL .. Marion Goodwin Ausness<br />

II ey ep er .......<br />

, , V' P Ruth Foster<br />

Coralyn Killion Ice- res .<br />

Ruth Foster........ Secretary Evelyn Appel<br />

Virginia Cron b urg Treasurer .. Virginia Cronburg<br />

Jeanne Case.. lnter. Sor .Jo Estelle Power<br />

SENIORS<br />

Evelyn Appel<br />

Marion Ausness<br />

Jeanne Case<br />

Jeanne Couvrette<br />

Christine Dickman<br />

Yvette Magagnose<br />

Shirley Shepherd<br />

Betty Lytle<br />

FALL PLEDGES<br />

Robley Baskerville<br />

Virginia Carpenter<br />

Margaret Hughes<br />

Patricia McCobb<br />

Aileen Noonan<br />

Jane Power<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Virginia Carpenter<br />

Ruth Foster<br />

Coralyn Killion<br />

Aileen Noonan<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Robley Baskerville<br />

Margaret Hughes<br />

Jane Power<br />

SPONSORS<br />

Mrs. Dorothy Harvey<br />

Mrs. Ann Robinson<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Marie Austin<br />

Virginia Cronburg<br />

Ruth Foster<br />

Jo Estelle Power<br />

SPRING PLEDGES<br />

Claire Cooper<br />

Charlotte Davison<br />

Louise Koellein<br />

Darleen Jackson<br />

Kathryn McColl<br />

Loraine McNeely<br />

Jeanne Nelson<br />

Marjorie Jane Seely<br />

" D' k Aileen Noonan, Jeanne Nelson, Marion<br />

C b Christine ic man, • II' V' .. C p<br />

Left to right back row: Virginia ron Ke~~, M Coli Center row: Louise Koe eon, org";:,.a ar en-<br />

Goodwin Au'sness, Margaret See~y, h a ;~nEstelle P~wer, Jane power. Front row: Yvette agagnose,<br />

ter, Lorraine McNeely, MargarDet 'dUg eS Ruth<br />

Foster, Darleen Jackson.<br />

Robley Baskerville, Charlotte aVI son, _, _<br />

""".",,-.., ~<br />

95<br />

94<br />

GRACE TUPPER<br />

Blond, bespectacled and beautiful,<br />

pretty Grace Tupper wielded a<br />

weighty gavel over inter-sorority activities<br />

this year. Popular with everyone,<br />

Grace handled her position<br />

with a typical<br />

efficiency.<br />

soft-voiced, smiling


TAU<br />

ZETA RHO<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Vickie Gregory--- PresidenL-------------.--------Lois Klumph<br />

Virg inia M ilIer . Vice- Pres... Marjorie Strong<br />

Lois Klumph Secretary------------------Betty Jane Larsen<br />

Shirley T russeIL 1nter. Sor Vickie Gregory<br />

Left to right, back row: Mary Peck, Marian Scanlan, Wynelle Watson, Gertrude Burke, P~tricia Traynor,<br />

Mary Omar. Center row: Dorothy Norman, Winifred Newell, Margaret Amer, Harriet Humphrey,<br />

Betty Sage, Martha Hays. Front row: Evelyn Zumwalt, Betty Willett, Beatrice Meyers, Harriet Webb,<br />

Gloria Weems.<br />

SENIORS<br />

Frances McMillan<br />

Beatrice Meyer<br />

Mary F. Ravet<br />

Wynelle Watson<br />

Harriet Webb<br />

Betty Willett<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Marian Scheirer<br />

Patricia Traynor<br />

SPONSORS<br />

.Mrs. George<br />

Mrs. Harley<br />

Hoff<br />

B. Yakel<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Helen Conger<br />

Dorothy Lundy<br />

Gloria Weems<br />

Evelyn Zumwalt<br />

OFF-CAMPUS MEMBERS<br />

Janet Reichers Binns<br />

Vicky Lou Lyon<br />

Barbara Schillreff<br />

Bernice (Gates) Hally<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Margaret Amer<br />

Gertrude Burke<br />

Martha Hays<br />

Harriet Humphrey<br />

Mary L. Omar<br />

Beverly Westerlind<br />

PLEDGES<br />

Fanny Chamberlain<br />

Jacqueline Egger<br />

Mary Frances Larzalere<br />

Winifred Newell<br />

Dorothy Norman<br />

Marilyn Nugent<br />

Mary Peck<br />

Betty Sage<br />

Marian Scanlan<br />

Evelyn Serra no<br />

SENIORS<br />

Marjorie Strong<br />

Lois Klumph<br />

Alberta Dennstedt<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Lois Jean Floto<br />

Barbara Coughlin<br />

Barbara Strong<br />

SPONSORS<br />

Miss Christine Springston<br />

Mrs. Robert LeRoy Harris<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Vickie Gregory<br />

Esther Byrnes<br />

Betty Jane Larsen<br />

Ann Porter<br />

Louisa Daniels<br />

Louise Abbott<br />

SPRING PLEDGES<br />

Marcia Cochran<br />

Maxine Erb<br />

Gloria Carmichael<br />

Betty Wallace<br />

Pat Layton<br />

Pat Weiss<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Shirley Trussell<br />

Shirley Schmetzer<br />

Pat Wallace<br />

Margaret Kent<br />

FALL PLEDGES<br />

Barbara Coughlin<br />

Barbara Strong<br />

Esther Byrnes<br />

Lois Jean<br />

Margaret<br />

Floto<br />

Kent<br />

Pat Wallace<br />

Shirley Schmetzer<br />

Pat Layton<br />

Pat Weiss<br />

. I' e Marie George, Lois Jean Floto, Bet~y Jane. Larson, ~at<br />

Left to right, back row: Marc,~ Cochr~nh AI,c Center row: Barbara Coughlin, Louisa Daniels, Maxhne<br />

Wa llace Betty Wallace, Glona Carm,cbbae t ' M ret Kent Front rOW: Alberta Denstedt, Est er<br />

, W' L: A 0, t arga • , . S<br />

Erb Ann Porter, Pat eiss, ou.se L' Klumph Brbara Strong, MarJone trong.<br />

Bur~s, Vicky Gregory, Shirley Schmetzer, 015 ,<br />

97<br />

KAPPA<br />

THETA<br />

OFFICERS<br />

Beatrice Meye r President<br />

Gloria Weems . Vice- President<br />

Martha Hays :Secreta ry<br />

Betty WilletL : Pledg e Mistress<br />

Dorothy Lundy .-- Publicity<br />

Beverly W esterlind Corresponding Secretary<br />

96


SIGMA<br />

PI THETA<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Ja ne Monteverde PresidenL Pat Sexton<br />

Laurel W elli ngton Vice- Pres. Ma rg ie Rossberg<br />

Marg ie Rossberg Secretary Murray Sti rton<br />

Murray Stirton Trea surer .Je ne Hesser<br />

Left to right, back row: Phyllis Davis, Maria Taliaferro, Marion Maynard, Winelda Park. Center row:<br />

Irene Dorval, Averil BenneU, Peggy Fisher. Front row: Anita Knox.<br />

SENIORS<br />

Jane Monteverde<br />

Pat Sexton<br />

OTHER MEMBERS<br />

Nettie Clark<br />

Alma Doig<br />

Vivian G. Todd<br />

Mary M. Tyler<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Jane Hesser<br />

Isabel Lyster<br />

Twila Evey<br />

Laurel Wellington<br />

Edwina Taylor<br />

Margie Rossberg<br />

Melissa M. Wellington<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Murray Stirton<br />

Marion Jepsen<br />

Ann Peterson<br />

Claire Gould<br />

FRESHMAN PLEDGES<br />

Fern Raley<br />

SENIORS<br />

Averil Bennett<br />

Gail Carpenter<br />

FALL PLEDGES<br />

Louise Lamarr<br />

Frances Mullaley<br />

Irene Dorval<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Winelda<br />

Park<br />

SPRING PLEDGES<br />

Renee Perlmutter<br />

Marion Maynard<br />

Phyllis Davis<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Irene Dorval<br />

Peggy Fisher<br />

Anita Knox<br />

Frances Mullaley<br />

Jean Power<br />

98 Left to right, back row: Jane Monteverde, NeUie Clark Isabel Ly t T -I Evey. Center row: Jane<br />

Hesser, Pat Sexton, Edwina Taylor. Front row: Marjorie'Rossberg. s er, WI a<br />

ALPHA SIGMA CHI<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Marcia Taliaferro PresidenL_______ __Averil Bennett<br />

Anita Knox Vice-Pres.__________Winelda Park<br />

Ga iI Ca rpenter<br />

Secretary_________________ Irene Dorva I<br />

Averil BennetL T reasurer_____ Peggy Fisher<br />

99


PHI SIGMA NU<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Barbara W oodhouse __PresidenL . . Chariotte Morrison<br />

Austa W ells . . Vice-Pres. . .._ Pat Rya n<br />

Francesjane O'Neill Secretary __._..... .. . .Pet Calland<br />

Wi Ima Deuel. ..__. Treasurer. . . .__..._. Wi Ima Deuel<br />

Left to right, fourth row: June Reeder, Betty Clapper, Marion McGehee, Betty Ratcliff, Marie Skinner,<br />

Betty Berg, Olwyn Green, Pat Allard. Third row: Peggy Bodien, Nona Ratcliff, Betty Jane Smith, Pat<br />

Donahue, Peggy Ashby, Jean Brown, Fay Waters, Pat Herney, Marilyn Harwell. Second row: Eloise<br />

Muzikar, Betty Arney, Barbara Spicklemire, Agnes O'Keefe, Maggie Hollingsworth, Martha Farrell, Jean<br />

Stooke, Ann Marie Nicol. Front row: Jeannette Weary, Virginia Roberson, Yvonne Weary, Peggy<br />

Wise, Thelma Hollingsworth, Beverly Barker, Mary Tupper.<br />

SENIORS<br />

Beverly Barker<br />

Peggy Bodien<br />

Martha Farrell<br />

Margaret Hollingsworth<br />

Betty Juel<br />

Jean Stooke<br />

SPRING PLEDGES<br />

Betty Arney<br />

Pat Allard<br />

Peggy Ashby<br />

Jean Brown<br />

Betty Clapper<br />

Marilyn Harwell<br />

Mary Lou Perrault<br />

Marian McGechee<br />

Eloise Muzikar<br />

Marie Skinner<br />

Betty Jane Smith<br />

June Reeder<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Olwyn Green<br />

Agnes O'Keefe<br />

Mary Lou Thompson<br />

Betty Berg<br />

Margaret Bacon<br />

Pat Donahue<br />

Anne Marie Nichol<br />

Jean Ancley<br />

Betty Ratcliffe<br />

Peggy Wise<br />

Velma Lee Lowe<br />

FALL<br />

PLEDGES<br />

SPONSOR<br />

Mrs. Leonard Ellis<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Carol Eckler<br />

Pat Herney<br />

Thelma Hollingsworth<br />

Eleanore Neal<br />

Nona Ratcliffe<br />

Jeannette Weary<br />

Fay Waters<br />

Virginia Roberson<br />

Ruth Raeburn<br />

Pat Scidmore<br />

Barbara Spicklemire<br />

Yvonne Weary<br />

Betty Carolina Lee<br />

SENIORS<br />

Belle Dill<br />

Grace Tupper<br />

FALL PLEDGES<br />

Jerry Allen<br />

Roberta Billings<br />

Lorraine Kestler<br />

. Virginia Snyder<br />

Harriette Cook<br />

Meryl Cook<br />

Barbara Griffin<br />

Theodora Ryan<br />

Jerry Wenman<br />

Rosemary Bryant<br />

Barbara Dye<br />

Betty Marie Wood<br />

Jean Franck<br />

Glenna Finch<br />

'Sara Jane Gray<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Wilma Deuel<br />

Marjorie Lyons<br />

Charlotte Morrison<br />

Jean De Riemer<br />

Francesjane O'Neill<br />

Austa Wells<br />

Laura Jean Thompson<br />

SPRING PLEDGES<br />

Barbara Southerland<br />

Estelle James<br />

Laura Lou Sherman<br />

Elaine Harris<br />

Kay Johnson<br />

Irene Kyle<br />

Barbara Weise<br />

Jeanne Gillette<br />

Betty Ahlson<br />

Mary Lou Stuart<br />

Arline Haugen<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Joyce Brubaker<br />

Pat Calland<br />

Elizabeth Beckom<br />

Katherine Congdon<br />

Harriette Cook<br />

Gere Miller<br />

Trixie Ferguson<br />

Francis Lewis<br />

Peg Sinclair<br />

Molly Jean Featheringill<br />

Pat Ryan<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Jerry Allen<br />

Roberta Billings<br />

Jean Franck<br />

Lorra i ne Kestler<br />

Rosemary Bryant<br />

Betty Marie Wood<br />

Glenna Finch<br />

Jerry Wenman<br />

Virginia Snyder<br />

Sarah Jane Grey<br />

Left to right, fourth row: Sara Jane Gray, Pat Calland, Bara Sutherland, Estelle James, Barbara Dye,<br />

Wilma Duel, Francesjane O'Neill, Irene Kyle, Jean DeRiemer. Third row: Barbara Weise, Elizabeth<br />

Beckom, Joyce Brubaker, Peg Sinclair, Pat Ryan, Jean Gillette, Elaine Harris, Betty Ahlson, Molly Jean<br />

Featheringill, Rosemary Bryant. Second row: Jerry Wenman, Meryl Cook, Arline Hauges, Grace Tupper,<br />

Katherine Congdon, Marjorie Lyons, Virginia Snyder, Jean Franck, Harriet Cook, Trixie Fergerson.<br />

Front row: Austa Wells, Ger; Miller, Glena Finch, Belle Dill, Roberta Billings, Frances Lewis, Laura Lou<br />

Sherman, Lorraine Kestler, Betty Marie Wood.<br />

101<br />

PHI KAPPA GAMMA<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Nona Ratclffc. _-.-----_PresidenL ._..... _. Ag nes 0' Keefe<br />

Agnes 0' Keefe- ..__.__.. ._. Vice-Pres ... ._.__._. .__._.Jean Stooke<br />

Beverly Barker----.--_.__. . . Secretary_. __.__.._ _._.. Olwyn Green<br />

Olwyn Green. .. ._ Treasurer . ._ __..Pat Herney<br />

100


GAMMA<br />

PHI ZETA<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Virginia Wells President. Minnie G. Diboll<br />

Jo Tisda le _ __ _.. _ Vice- Pres _.. __ Barbara Blake<br />

Barbara Blake __ _._ Secreta ry M arjori e Shindler<br />

Stella Louise Di boll. Treasurer Stella Louise Diboll<br />

Left to right, back row: Lawry Winston, Laurel Gamber, Marion Parchman, Shirley Vange, Jane Archer.<br />

Front row: Rosemary Ford, Margaret Martin, Peggy Peters.<br />

FALL PLEDGES<br />

Mary Ann Day<br />

lona Foster<br />

Betty Gullett<br />

Carmen Price<br />

Marjorie Shindler<br />

Terry Walsh<br />

SPRING PLEDGES<br />

Enid Edwards<br />

Ladene Edwards<br />

Marie Hines<br />

Beverly Trask<br />

Betty Whitaker<br />

MEMBERS<br />

Barbara Blake<br />

Minnie G. Diboll<br />

Stella Louise Diboll<br />

lona Foster<br />

Betty Gullett<br />

Mary O'Leary<br />

Carmen Price<br />

Marjorie Shindler<br />

Jo Tisdale<br />

Terry Walsh<br />

Virginia Wells<br />

SENIORS<br />

Charmian Ehmcke<br />

Rosemary Ford<br />

Marion Parchman<br />

Peggy Peters<br />

Margaret Gentry<br />

FALL PLEDGES<br />

Laurel Gamber<br />

Jean Sullivan<br />

Shirley Vange<br />

Lowry Winston<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Laurel Gamber<br />

Shirley Vange<br />

Naomi Torent<br />

SPRI NG PLEDGES<br />

Jane Archer<br />

Margaret Martin<br />

Neorni Torent<br />

SPONSOR<br />

Mrs. C. Moe<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Jane Archer<br />

Margaret Martin<br />

Jean Sullivan<br />

Lowry Winston<br />

102<br />

~eft to right, bad row: ~arm~n Pri.ce, Marie Hines, Betty Gullett, lona Foster, Mary O'Leary, Betty<br />

Whitaker. Center row: t.,arJone Shindler, Beverly Trask, Terry Walsh, Enid Edwards. Front row: Barbara<br />

Blake, Stella Louise Diboll, Minnie G. Diboll, Virginia Wells.<br />

DELTA CHI<br />

PHI<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Marion Parchman _ _ President _ Rosemary Ford<br />

Rosemary Ford_.._.......... ~ice-Pres, __ Lowry Winston<br />

Charmian Ehmcke _Secretary __ Marion Parchman<br />

Peg gy Peters __ Treasurer ..__ __ __ __ Shirley Va nge<br />

103


SHEN YO<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Dorothy Leech PresidenL _ Dorothy Leech<br />

JuIie Taylor Vice· Pres Marjorie Cuesta<br />

B. J. Anderson Secretary B. J. Anderson<br />

Glenellen Doran Treasurer Glenellen Doran<br />

Left to right, back row: Marilou Oglesby, Harriet Miller, Betty Lou Perkins, Betsy Barron, Trenna J~ne<br />

Smith, Mary Ellen Bowlby, Catherine Wueste. Center row: Julianna Milz, Evelyn Marr, Joyce Dick.<br />

Joan Kimball, Edalee Orcutt, Shirley Lake, Marjorie Wheeling. First row: Catherine Lee, Mary Bamford,<br />

Nancy Julian, Leone Carlson, Mededith Shelton, Ruth Kimball, Dollie Keeler.<br />

SENIORS<br />

Betsy Barron<br />

Mary Ellen Bowlby<br />

Elizabeth Galligan<br />

Catherine Wueste<br />

Phyllis Sanders<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Mary Bamford<br />

Jean Galligan<br />

Eloise Hanson<br />

Dolly Keeler<br />

Shirlee Lake<br />

Evelyn Marr<br />

Adrienne Wueste<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Leone Carlson<br />

Dorothy Oderbolz<br />

Edalee Orcutt<br />

Meredith Shelton<br />

Trenna Jane Smith<br />

FALL PLEDGES<br />

Leone Carlson<br />

Catherine Lee<br />

Mary Bamford<br />

Jean Galligan<br />

Eloise Hanson<br />

Dolly Keeler<br />

Shirlee Lake<br />

Evelyn Marr<br />

Jane Simpson<br />

Barbara Vance<br />

Adrienne Wueste<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Joyce Dick<br />

Ruth Kimball<br />

Nancy Julian<br />

Catherine Lee<br />

Marjorie Wheeling<br />

SPRING PLEDGES<br />

Joan Kimball<br />

Harriet Miller<br />

Julianne Milz<br />

Marilou Ogelsby<br />

Betty Lou Perkins<br />

SPONSORS<br />

Mrs. Herbert Peiffer<br />

Mrs.Robert Heller<br />

MEMBERS<br />

Agnes Allen<br />

Barbara Jean Anderson<br />

Marilyn Bascom<br />

Barbara Black<br />

Marjorie Cuesta<br />

Glenellen Doran<br />

Gene Fawcett<br />

Dorothy Leech<br />

Beebe Mathewson<br />

Ruth Robson<br />

Ruth Swoboda<br />

Dorothy Swenson<br />

Julie Taylor<br />

Onita Belsha<br />

Doris Belzung<br />

Patti Breen<br />

Perietta Burke<br />

Connie Frith<br />

Tenny Granjean<br />

Marjorie Hall<br />

Ruth Hollingsworth<br />

Bonnie Hartman<br />

Marjorie Law<br />

Marjorie Morgan<br />

Florence Officer<br />

Marie Quist<br />

SPRING<br />

PLEDGES<br />

Sue Sharp<br />

Janet Stewart<br />

June Sisson<br />

Joy Terry<br />

Beverly Thompson<br />

Wilma Zinkand<br />

FALL PLEDGES<br />

Rae Carol Cuesta<br />

Margaret Taylor<br />

Left to right, back row: Bonnie Hartman, Wilma Zinkand, Dorothy Leech, Margaret Taylor, Pat Breen,<br />

Barbara Black, June Sisson, Julie Taylor, Joy Terry, Florence Officer. Center row: Dorothy Swenson,<br />

Marjorie Law, Doris Belzung, Connie Frith, Oneta Belsha, Peri etta Burke, Beebe Mathison, Glenellen<br />

Doran, Gene Fawcet, Agnes Allen, Marjorie Cuesta. Front row: Marilyn Bascomb, Ruth Swoboda,<br />

Barbara Jean Anderson, Marjorie Hall, Ruth Hollingsworth, Janet Stewart, Ruth Robson, Marie Quist,<br />

Sue Sharp, Tenny Granjean.<br />

105<br />

THETA<br />

CHI<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Meredith Shelton PresidenL Mary Ellen Bowlby<br />

Trenna Jane Smith Vice-Pres Elizabeth Galligan<br />

Virg inia Thayer Secreta ry Ruth Ki m ba II<br />

Elizabeth Ga Iliga n Trea surer__ __Joyce Dick<br />

104


THE WOMEN'S GYM is one of the most<br />

active places on campus, especially with the arrival of warm weather.<br />

Many girls spend at least an hour a day toasting on the sun deck above<br />

the gym offices, or lounging on the grass in the patio.<br />

At noon many co-eds gather to sunbathe and to play badminton or<br />

ping-pong after eating their lunches. The building is open all day long<br />

and one of the gym teachers is always keeping track to see that no one<br />

gets badly burned or overheated.<br />

Outdoor sports are favored during these balmy days, and there are<br />

plenty of them offered. Team games such as field hockey and softball<br />

are popular, as are the more individual sports like tennis and archery.<br />

On stormy days the team-games classes have their choice of basketball<br />

or volleyball, and a favorite individual indoor sport is badminton. Other<br />

indoor classes offered are folk-dancing and fundamental skills.<br />

Every semester the WRA offers all sports-minded co-eds a chance to<br />

display their skill in friendly athletic competitions.<br />

Two ,other popular classes are Tennis: Ruth Kimball, Josephine Tisdale, Madge Watrous, and Winona<br />

~lorJous; and Badminton: Sarah Jane Grey, Pat Herney, Fern Raley, Betty Cooper and Muriel Bennett,<br />

Instructor.<br />

WIN N ING WIT H EAS E Epsilon Pi Theta copped the cup in<br />

the inter-sorority sports competition this year. Running UP a score of 400, the winners<br />

topped all competitors in badminton, basketball<br />

and swimming, and came second in bowling<br />

and archery. Of the six sports offered,<br />

volley ball was the only one in which they failed<br />

to place.<br />

Organized by Nancy Julian, sports chairman,<br />

inter-sorority meet introduced a new feature<br />

this year when finals of the last sport, volley<br />

ball, were run off on the afternoon of Feminine.<br />

Frolics. Defeating the Phi Kappa Gammas,<br />

the Phi Sigma Nu's nevertheless were able to<br />

chalk up only 150 points to earn third place in<br />

the meet, while their opponents, last year's<br />

champs, made it 275 to win second place.<br />

Tied for fourth place with 125 counters apiece<br />

were Kappa Theta and Shen Yo. Mrs. Frances<br />

Torbert presented the cup to the Epsilon Pi<br />

Thetas at Feminine Frolics. It was their first<br />

time in the winner's circle.<br />

Team games were held in the men's gym at<br />

noon, and eccordinc to Nancy and Muriel<br />

Bennett, sponsor of inter-sorority sports, the<br />

turnouts were among the best of any of the<br />

yea r1y contests.<br />

Outstanding individual was probably Marion<br />

Ausness who won all three of her swimming<br />

events, and teamed with Robley Baskerville to<br />

win badminton.<br />

All of those shooting over 100 in the beginners<br />

round in archery were automatically entered<br />

in a national inter-collegiate telegraphic meet.<br />

Demonstrating their bowling form with volley balls are ,Betty<br />

Ratcliffe and Pat Scidmore, Phi Kappa Gamma team. W,nners<br />

of the sports cup, Robley Baskerville, Jo Estelle Powe~, Margaret<br />

Hughes, and Kathryn McColl, Epsilon Pi Theta, take time out for<br />

a drink. Harriet Webb, Gloria Weems, Winifred Newell, Betty<br />

Sage, Harriet Humphrey and Wynelle Watson, Kappa The~,as and<br />

runners up in the basketball tourney talk over how they shoul~<br />

have played it." Eloise Hanson and Mary Bamford, Theta ChI,<br />

practice some badminton shots.


WOMEN on campus took part<br />

in the first Women's war assembly ever<br />

held at State on March 10 when the A WS<br />

presented "Opportunities for Women in<br />

Wartime" in the little theater.<br />

Major Ruth Streeter, National leader of<br />

the women Marines, addressed co-eds<br />

with many interesting pointers on her<br />

branch of the service. She told the girls<br />

that the Marines, Waves and Spars are all<br />

under the same rules, and the only difference<br />

as far as choosing was to decide<br />

whether one looked best in Olive qrcen<br />

or Navy Blue. This was the first college<br />

group to be addressed by Maj Streeter<br />

who, with two others of the only four commissioned<br />

women of the Marine reserve,<br />

was touring the country. Accompanying<br />

Major Streeter were Captain Evelyn Bailey<br />

and Lieutenant Louise Stewart.<br />

Lt. (jg) M. K. Hiqqins, of the Waves gave<br />

an amusing and informative address on<br />

what to expect of the Waves, and questions<br />

which are asked by many applicants.<br />

Her best point was when she related that<br />

so many of the girls wondered if when<br />

they joined the Waves it was for life. She<br />

always liked to put them at ease by telling<br />

them that by ioining they would not<br />

necessarily become permanent waves!<br />

Waac representative Lt. Florence E. Morris<br />

told co-eds of chances for advancement<br />

in the Waacs. It is not necessary to<br />

be a college graduate to be an officer in<br />

the Women's army; she informed interested<br />

co-eds that it was the first time she<br />

had been inside a college.<br />

Edwina Taylor questions Captain Evelyn Bailey and M.ajor<br />

Ruth Streeter, Marine Women's Reserve. FrancesJane<br />

O'Neill, Lieutenant M. K. Higgins of the Waves, Lieutenant<br />

Florence Morris of the Waacs, and Yvette Magagnos e<br />

cross the street to inspect Scripps Cottage. Dr. Walter<br />

Hepner grins under the escort of Lieutenant Higgins anld<br />

Lieutenant Morris. Big joke. Presented at the assem~ y<br />

were Dean Mendenhall, Yvette, the Lieutenants, Major<br />

Streeter and Christine Dickman.<br />

FIRST AID AND NURSES' AID have been popular<br />

courses among the feminine members of the student body since the bombing of<br />

Pearl Harbor.<br />

This semester's class has twenty-four students all working for their Standard First Aid<br />

rating, according to Muriel Bennett, instructor of the course. Miss Bennett earned her<br />

teaching credential by taking the standard instructors course Riven by the Red Cross.<br />

Most serious need at present is a "victim"; anyone wishing to be practiced on by beginning<br />

First Aiders should apply at Miss Bennett's office.<br />

Nurses' Aid class is under the supervision of Mrs. Marilynn Fenwick, college nurse. Given<br />

in the training school building, the course is worth three units to those working 195<br />

hours, 150 of which must be taken at a hospital.<br />

Doing the menial tasks at the hospital, Nurses' Aids thus release regular nurses for more<br />

important work. While at a hospital the girls are under the Red Cross supervisor, and do<br />

such jobs as carrying food trays, making beds, putting away supplies, arranging flowers<br />

for the patients, and looking after children.. Each member of the Nurses' Aid is responsible<br />

for her own uniform which includes long white stockings and low white shoes.<br />

While working they must wear their hair up off the collar.<br />

First Aiders demonstrating some of the splints and bandages they have 'learned are: Betty Jane Tyner, Eloise Muzikar,<br />

Jane Collard, Palma Londo, Margaret Fisher, Margaret Prince, Jo Estelle Power (front row). Meryl Cook (seated). Maryedna<br />

Goldsmith, Shirley Langlois, Mary Lambron, Grace Tupper (back row). In the Nurses' Aid group this semester are, front<br />

row: Margaret Dietrich, Joyce Brubaker, Meryl Cook, Jane Leeper, Nancy Julian, Anne Nicol; and in the back row: Roberta<br />

Billings with Mrs. Marilyn Fenwick, instructor.


MEDICAL HEAD of San Diego State College is Dr. Berenice Stone<br />

who h s held the position for seven years. Her job is to take care of the daily stream<br />

of sore throats, headches and sick stomachs. With the great influx of people from other<br />

states, there have been introduced several new kinds of colds and intestinal flue. It is up<br />

to Dr. Stone to diagnose any of these and decide on treatment.<br />

She is aided in the Health Office by Mrs. Marilyn Fenwick, registered nurse, who has<br />

been with the school for twelve years. Dr. Richard Peck comes on campus two days a<br />

week to examine and treat the men needing medical attention. One of his greatest jobs<br />

this year has been to build up the morale of boys turned down for physical reasons by<br />

the reserves. Dr. Peck replaced Dr. O. S. Harbaugh who left last year to head the surgical<br />

department in Walla Walla, Washington.<br />

Another important member of the health staff is Dr. George Huff, prominent local specialist<br />

on women's diseases, who teaches a class on the Physiology of Reproduction. Dr.<br />

Huff is teaching on his own initiative considering it oart of his contributon to the times.<br />

Dream of the department is the Health cottage to be built someday next to Scripps<br />

cottage. The building, planned in 1939 by Dr. Stone, Mrs. Fenwick and President Hepner<br />

with the college architects, will have individual examining rooms and two infirmaries.<br />

Dr. Berenice Stone and Mrs. Marilyn Fenwick admire blue-prints of the Health Cottage to be. Dr. Richard Peck examines<br />

a patient.<br />

AMS<br />

FRATERNITIES<br />

SPORTS<br />

112


Left to right, back row: Czar Rafalovitch, Dick Brewer, Kenneth Vance, Don Eidemiller,<br />

Steve Porter. Lee Packard. Tom Lyles, Bill Fitzgerald, Dr. Robert Harwood.<br />

Seeond row: AI Pohl, Craig Potter, Jack Wilhoit, Fred Smith, Harry LeBarron, Herb<br />

Blossom, Joe Suouo. Front row: Steve Dale, Bob Tolstad, Jim Hurley, Stewart Worden.<br />

WARTIME<br />

curtailment was the<br />

keynote of the Interfraternity<br />

program of<br />

the year. Rationing of<br />

gas, tires and food made<br />

it necessary to cut the<br />

spring rush season to the<br />

shortest in fraternity history<br />

at State. The usual<br />

five week period of informal<br />

rushing was sliced<br />

to ten days.<br />

Call of the services<br />

made serious inroads on<br />

the membership of several<br />

frats.<br />

Don Eidemiller, as interfraternity<br />

president of<br />

the year, had man y<br />

knotty problems to face.<br />

There was criticism that<br />

fraternities were a hindrance<br />

rather than a<br />

help to war efforts, and<br />

a few people felt that they ought to disband for the duration. To meet this challenging<br />

situation, Inter-frat council sponsored contests and drives to collect scrap, sell stamps, and<br />

promote physical fitness by an intensified Inter-fraternity sports schedule. Much credit<br />

should g0 to Tom Lyles for organizing and executing the fraternity stamp drive in which<br />

each fr~t sold approximately three stamps per member each week.<br />

Credit ~l'Jd. high praise go also to Athletic Commissioner Joe Suozzo for his skillful handling<br />

of a difficult job. The trick was to schedule competition when it wouldn't conflict with<br />

gym classes, working hours or class hours ... a trick,~bl:Jt Joe did it to everyone's satisf~c~Jon.<br />

F.. (<br />

FALL<br />

OMEGA<br />

XI<br />

SPRING<br />

Don Eidemiller..; ._.. _ PresidenL .Tom Lyles<br />

Tom Lyles ..__Vice-Pres .. .. . ... __Don Eidemiller<br />

Ed M oore. .. ... Secretary ....... __. .__...... BiII Down ing<br />

Joe Suozzo. .. Treasu rer .... __._. .__... _.... Joe Suozzo<br />

SENIORS<br />

Jim Ahler<br />

Bill Downing<br />

Don Eidemuller<br />

Murl Gibson<br />

Cal Houston<br />

Tom Lyles<br />

Bob Menke<br />

Dick Mitchell<br />

Ralph Monsees<br />

Ed Moore<br />

Joe Suozzo<br />

Bob Thomas<br />

Sponsor-Dr. Neil W. Lamb<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Clarence Huddleston<br />

Garold Spitler<br />

Forrest Warren<br />

PLEDGES<br />

Charles Ayars<br />

Charles Hickey<br />

Donald Irwin<br />

Hardy Kuykendall<br />

Karl Marshall<br />

Wes Pierce<br />

Donald Smedley<br />

Jay Stewart<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Charles Blackburn<br />

Bob McCarthy<br />

Ralph Skiles<br />

Dan Webster<br />

Stewart Worden<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Jack Buchanan<br />

Denzil Estes<br />

AI Hart<br />

Griff Hayes<br />

Don Hankins<br />

'.,<br />

Left to right, bottom row: Cal Houston, Joe Suouo, Garold Spitler, Bob Thomas, Griff Hayes, Stewart<br />

Worden, Bill Downing. Center row: Ralph Monsees, Don Eidemiller, Danny Webster, Don Hankins,<br />

Bob Menke, Ed Moore, Jim Ahler. Top row: Bob McCarthy, Denzil Estes, AI Hart, Tom Lyles, Dick<br />

Mitchell, Jack Buchanan.<br />

119<br />

Biq, powerful; happy Don made a<br />

first rate president for the Inter-frat<br />

council. Memory of the year for him<br />

was his trip to the National Inter-<br />

Fraternity Convention held at Washino<br />

ton State, from which he returned<br />

full of ideas and plans for the year.<br />

Pride and Joy of the popular president<br />

is his small engraved silver gavel<br />

given him by the council in token of<br />

his services.<br />

118


EPSILON<br />

ETA<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Archie Meihls PresidenL John Tupper<br />

Bob Lan gsetL Vice-Pres. Tim Eng lish<br />

Bob Tolstad Secretary Bill Emery<br />

. Kenny Vance Treasurer Dave Lippitt<br />

Left to right, back row: Dave Lakin, Jack Jackson, Bob Mendenhall, Dick Brewer, Alan Hughes, Bill<br />

Spillman. Front row: Jack Williams, Don Newman, Chuck Kruze, Bob Farmer, Joe Botte, Darwin<br />

Flakoll, William Wright, sponsor.<br />

SENIORiS<br />

Jack Jackson<br />

Chuck Kruze<br />

Don Newman<br />

Darwin Flakoll<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Bob Mendenhall<br />

Bill Spillman<br />

Marvin Liker<br />

Dick Ryberg<br />

Floyd Neumann<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Bob Farmer<br />

Alan Hughes<br />

SPRI NG PLEDGES<br />

Austin Mason<br />

Marvin Liker<br />

Dick Ryberg<br />

Wendall Langford<br />

Floyd Neumann<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Dave Lakin<br />

Dick Brewer<br />

Jack Williams<br />

Austin Mason<br />

Wendall Langford<br />

SENIORS<br />

Bob Austin<br />

Bob Gardner<br />

Pete Hoff<br />

Bob Langsett<br />

John Tupper<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Carl Ackerman<br />

John Burt<br />

Bob Decker<br />

Kenneth Golden<br />

Ouentin Goldstein<br />

George Graves<br />

Fletcher Maddox<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Charles Allen<br />

Steve Dale<br />

Tim English<br />

Charles English<br />

Russell Lamoreaux<br />

Paul Marsden<br />

Archie Meihls<br />

Kenneth Vance<br />

SPRING PLEDGES<br />

Maurice Watson<br />

Dick Page<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Frank Carter<br />

Bill Emery<br />

Dave Lippitt<br />

Guy Sessions<br />

Bob Tolstad<br />

Sponsor-Dr. Herbert Peiffer<br />

Left to right, bottom row: Pete Hoff, Dave Lippitt, Kenny Vance, Bob Tolstad, Achie Meihls, Bob<br />

Langsett, Dr. Herbert Peiffer, Sponsor. Center row: Russel Lamoreaux, Steve Dale, Bob Decker, John<br />

Tupper, Pard Graves, Bob Austin, Carl Ackerman. Top row: Frank Carter, Bob Gardner, Kenny Golden,<br />

Tim English, Bill Emery, Fletcher Maddox. 121<br />

DELTA<br />

PI BETA<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Bob Farmer PresidenL Chuck Kruze<br />

Don N ewman . Vice- Pres. Lester Monson<br />

Lester Monson Secretary Dick Brewer<br />

Jack Williams-- Treasurer Jack Williams<br />

120


I<br />

I<br />

I<br />

I,<br />

I ,<br />

I 'I<br />

I<br />

ETA OMEGA DELTA<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

SENIORS<br />

JUNIORS<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Don Berg<br />

Bob Bailey<br />

Gordon Hunzicker<br />

Joe Davis<br />

Bob Rivera<br />

John Manos<br />

Don DeLauer<br />

Vernon Rivers<br />

David McLees<br />

Alvord Estep<br />

Hal Summers<br />

Ray Moore<br />

Lee Packard<br />

Bill Wheeler<br />

Steve Porter<br />

Robert Shepard<br />

Roy Richards<br />

Willard Trask<br />

Clarence Watters<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

PLEDGES<br />

Bob Benner<br />

Jack Emery<br />

John Burnett<br />

Doug las Jackson<br />

Dick Chugg<br />

George O. Reed<br />

Jack Neitmann<br />

Jack Robinson<br />

Clinton Potter<br />

Fred Rapp<br />

Arthur Sherman<br />

Bill Sikes<br />

Bob F. Smith<br />

Ha I Sum mers PresidenL Lee Packard<br />

Steve Porter .. . ..... Vice-Pres._______ .Corn ish Swift<br />

Bob Rivera. . Secretary____________._.. .Bob Smith<br />

Lee Packard ...Treesurer .Gordon Hunziger<br />

Left to right, bottom row: Bud East, Jim Hannah, Dave Phair, Gib Bristow, Jim Dall, Dick Cox, Bob<br />

Williams. Second row: Fred Smith, Louis Polluzzi, Bob Ganger, John Doria, Haile Chace, Jack Boyer.<br />

Third row: AI Pohl, Bob Doncheski, Herb Blossom, Joe Semenario, Ben Hamrick. Fourth row: Bill Haddock,<br />

Jerry Patrick, Chan Mitchell, Bill Stocking, Bill Fitzgerald, Bud Quade.<br />

SENIORS<br />

Warren Butcher<br />

Haile Chace<br />

Jim Dall<br />

William Haddock<br />

Jim Hannah<br />

Harry LeBarron Jr.<br />

David Phair<br />

Bud Ouade<br />

Joseph Seminario<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Bob Ganger<br />

Ben Hamrick<br />

Bill Kenyon<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Herbert Blossom<br />

Jack Boyer<br />

Gilbert Bristow<br />

Dick Coxe<br />

John Doria<br />

Dick D'vincent<br />

Bill Fitzgerald<br />

Louis Poluzzi<br />

Bill Stocking<br />

PLEDGES<br />

Orville Ball<br />

Richard Bennett<br />

Julio Davila<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Bob Doncheski<br />

Bud East<br />

Chris Franovich<br />

AI Leidy<br />

Chan Mitchell<br />

Gerald Patrick<br />

AI Pohl<br />

Malcolm Robbins<br />

Fred Smith<br />

Bob Williams<br />

Ross Workman<br />

122<br />

L~ft to right,. bottom row: Willard Trask, Richard Chugg, Jack Neitmann, Clarence Watters, Vernon<br />

RI~ers, Roy Rlch~rds: Seco~d row: Bob Rivera, Bob Benner, Cornish Swift, Ray Moore, Fred Rapp,<br />

Clinton Potte~, Bill Sikes, Third row: John Manos, Bill Wheeler, Steve Porter, Bob Smith, Don DeLauer,<br />

G<br />

B<br />

ordon Hunzing er. Fourth row: Hal Summers, Lee Packard, AI Estep, Bob Shepherd, Joe Davis, Don<br />

erg.<br />

PHI LAMBDA XI<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Dave Phair_____, P resl'd ent ------<br />

Jim Hannah<br />

Jim Hannah .__. ._ V' Ice- P res. _<br />

.__Dick Cox<br />

Bob Williams .. Secre t ary _<br />

Ben Hamrick<br />

Dick Cox Treasurer--------- --..--- Bob Williams<br />

123


SIGMA<br />

DELTA EPSILON<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Telson W ooley PresidenL Arden Dunton<br />

Mickey Finnegan____ _ Vice-Pres.--------- Dick Wooley<br />

Arden Du nton_______ Secretary Dick Edwa rds<br />

Vincent Sund____________ Treasurer----------- Vincent Sund<br />

Left to right, bottom row: George Saunders, Czar Rafalovich, Jack Wilbur, Charles Hargreaves, Jack<br />

Holland, Larry Krymer, Clifford aker, Sponsor. Center row: Bill Milton, Bill Yoggerst, Bruce Clapp,<br />

Bill Ireland, James Anthony, Auren Pearce, Bill Butler, Bob Dorland, Bob Michaelis. Top' row: Ralph<br />

Erro, Louis Lepore, Johnny Orcutt, Gene Cornell, Harry Barnet, Seba Hutson, Doug Merrill.<br />

GRADUATE<br />

Arthur Miller<br />

SPRING PLEDGES<br />

Robert Christensen<br />

Donald Gautereaux<br />

Roger Clapp<br />

Raymond Gosnell<br />

Warren Hawes<br />

Orville Hill<br />

Albert Klug<br />

Lawrence Knechtel<br />

Robert May<br />

Raymond Sippel<br />

Ernest Summers<br />

Sponsor-<br />

Mr. Clifford H. Baker<br />

SENIORS<br />

Harlow C. Bell<br />

Robert Homesley<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Harry N. Barnet<br />

Roger E. Cash<br />

Robert C. Dorland<br />

Larry Grenfell<br />

Charles D. Hargreaves<br />

Jack H. Holland<br />

Louis R. Lepore<br />

Douglas M. Merrill<br />

Czar R. Rafalovich<br />

Alan Zempel<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

James C. Anthony<br />

Bruch D. Clapp<br />

Bill A. Cordtz<br />

Gene M. Cornell<br />

Ralph T. Erro<br />

A. D. Henahan<br />

William R. Ireland<br />

Albert V. Mayrhofer<br />

John A. Orcutt<br />

William Olmstead<br />

Fred H. Rohr<br />

George R. Saunders<br />

John E. Wilbur<br />

Earl H. Woodhouse<br />

William R. Yoggerst<br />

SENIORS<br />

Walter Borg<br />

Fred L. Smith<br />

Jack Wilhoite<br />

Richard B. Woolley<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Bill Boone<br />

Dan Lewis<br />

Jim Lewis<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Bob Chenhall<br />

Roy E. Combs<br />

Howard Quam<br />

Joe Rogers<br />

Vincent Sund<br />

SPRING PLEDGES<br />

Leonard Cosgrove<br />

V. Wayne Kenaston<br />

Linton Roberts<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Jay Aveldson<br />

Arden Dunton<br />

Dick Edwards<br />

Mickey Finnegan<br />

Mickey McLeod<br />

Craig Potter<br />

Bill Schell<br />

Telson Woolley<br />

Left to right, bottom row: AI Luce, Vincent Sund, Howard Quam, Te1son Wooley, Arden Dunton,<br />

Richard Wooley, Craig Potter. Center row: Bill Schell, Dick Edwards, James Lewis, Bill Boone, Danny<br />

Lewis, Roy Combs, Fred Smith. Top row: Jack Wilhoit, Joe Rogers, Walter Borg, Jay Aveldson, Mickey<br />

McLeod.<br />

125<br />

SIGMA<br />

LAMBDA<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Jack Holland PresidenL Charles Harg reaves<br />

Fred Rohr Vice-Pres. George Saunders<br />

BiII Yog gersL Secretary La rry Krymer<br />

Lou is Lepore Treasurer .John Wi Ibur<br />

124


KAPPA PHI SIGMA<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Jim Hurley____________________PresidenL_Sherwood Parker<br />

Bob<br />

Pond_______________________ __Vice-Pres. __Morris Shepherd<br />

Bruce Dorsch________________Secretary George Marinos<br />

George<br />

M a ri nos_______________ Treasurer_______________<br />

Ross Doll<br />

/26<br />

SENIORS<br />

Dick Davis<br />

Jim Hurley<br />

Sherwood Parker<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Jerry Blanchard<br />

George Capatanos<br />

Earl Childress<br />

Glen Doughty<br />

David Herzig<br />

Bill Krooskos<br />

Earl McFarland<br />

George Stewart<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Ross Doll<br />

Roy Grimse<br />

Art King<br />

Bill Phelps<br />

Merrill Scott<br />

Morris Shepherd<br />

Dan Votaw<br />

Bob Webb<br />

PLEDGES<br />

Earl Cantos<br />

AI Couvrette<br />

Johnny Davis<br />

George Phillips<br />

Duncan Wexler<br />

Bill Williams<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

John Babick<br />

Ralph Black<br />

Phil Bulot<br />

Dick Collier<br />

Bruce Dorsch<br />

Dick Gooding<br />

Kenneth Johnson<br />

George Marinos<br />

Bill McKersie<br />

Bob Pond<br />

Herman Sick<br />

Left to right, bottom row: Morris Shepherd Jim Hurle Sh d P k<br />

ress. Second row: Art King Phil Bulot 'E I M F y'l derw~o ar er, George Marinos, Earl Child-<br />

Stewart. Third row: Ed Herzi~, John Babick,ar Bili Kr:~sk:s' B bo~e b;apatanos, Ross Doll, G'eorge<br />

Ralph Black, Dave Herzig, D:ck Davis. ,0 e. Fourth row: Glen Doughty,<br />

Left to right, back row: Wayne Warlick, Royal Parks, Erling Rohde, Dick Hussong, Fred Jennings, Jim<br />

Fairchild, Jim Reed. Third row: Ed Meadows, Dale Jackson, Bill Bramble, Gordon Chamberlain, Allan<br />

Perry, George Jessop, John Carlisle, Gordon Lee. Second row: Frank Cole, Homer Pierce, Henry<br />

Wiegand, Bob Melton, Barnett Edelbrock, Maurice Wilson, Jim Hardin, Bob Swenkmeyer, Gerw' Klein.<br />

Front row: Tom Warburton, Ronald Crawford, Gene Hall, Bill Burns, Tony Ghio, Ray Gellein, Paul<br />

Dehnel, Dr. Robert Harwood, sponsor.<br />

SENIORS<br />

Fred Jennings<br />

Jim Fairchild<br />

Tony Ghio<br />

Ray Gellein<br />

FRESHMEN<br />

Wayne Warlick<br />

Royal Parks<br />

Erling Rohde<br />

Bob Swenkmeyer<br />

Ed Meadows<br />

Dale Jackson<br />

George Jessop<br />

Gordon Lee<br />

Bob Melton<br />

Denzil Walden<br />

John Molchan<br />

Bob Knox<br />

JUNIORS<br />

Allan Perry<br />

Gordon Chamberlin<br />

Frank Cole<br />

Bill Burns<br />

Gene Klein<br />

FALL PLEDGES<br />

Wayne Warlick<br />

Royal Parks<br />

Erling Rohde<br />

Ed Meadows<br />

Dale Jackson<br />

Bill Bramble<br />

Alan Perry<br />

George Jessop<br />

Gordon Lee<br />

Frank Cole<br />

Bob Melton<br />

SOPHOMORES<br />

Dick Hussong<br />

Jim Reed<br />

Bill Bramble<br />

John Carlisle<br />

Homer Pierce<br />

Barnett Edelbrock<br />

Maurice Wilson<br />

Jim Hardin<br />

Tom Warburton<br />

Ronald Crawford<br />

Gene Hall<br />

Paul Dehnel<br />

SPRI NG PLEDGES<br />

John Molcha n<br />

Bob Knox<br />

SPONSORS<br />

Dr. Robert Harwood<br />

Dr. Ambrose Nicols<br />

TAU<br />

DELTA CHI<br />

FALL<br />

SPRING<br />

Bill Burns_______ PresidenL--------T ony Ghio<br />

Gene Ha 11 Vice- Pres.___-------J i m Reed<br />

Ronald Crawford Secretary----- Paul Dehnel<br />

Tom Warburton_______ Treasurer----- Frank Cole<br />

127


I ~<br />

Left to right, back row: Coach John Eubank, Frank Whitaker, Clarence Bach, Lou Estes, Bob Raphael, Whit Seol, Fred<br />

Smith, AI Nesvold, Loyd Sever, Bob McCarthy, Jerry Blanchard, Dave Tennebaum, Bob Ruiz, Don Berg, Arnold Page,<br />

Bob Webb, John Manos, Dick Clark, Bob Anger, Charlie Snell, Bob Chapman, Bob Donscheski, Larry Bledsoe, Warren<br />

Butcher, Ted Reynolds, Bill Kenyon, George Reilly. Kneeling: Doyle Milsap, John Ritchey, Val Robbins, Penryn Milsap,<br />

AI Leidy, Ken Haffly, George Capitanos, Dick Page, Art Blaisdell, Stew Worden, Harry Galpin, Charles Blackburn, Mike<br />

Hadreas.<br />

FIRST WARTIME GRID SEASON in history of<br />

the San Diego State of present location was noteworthy for a poor season, a record<br />

turnout of material, and the first lightweight team in the annals of State football.<br />

.<br />

For the first time, an Aztec eleven failed to win a single 'lame, the high spot of the<br />

season being a tie with Pomona in the opener.<br />

In spite of the won-lost records, football at State did a job this past season and did it<br />

well. Hiqh tide for all time was the total of 106 football uniforms checked out to the<br />

three squads, and most of them were filled all season. Never before have so many men<br />

at one time ~otten the physical conditioning benefits of football at State.<br />

The Lightweights proved an instant success. Enthusiastic response met the first call,<br />

and all through the season rousinq football,-traditionally a game for big men-was<br />

played by the lighties. If demand is any criterion, lightweight teams are here to stay.<br />

Three individuals stood out on the 1942 Aztec Varsity grid machine, which failed to<br />

distinguish itself as a unit. One of them, Capt. Joe Seminario, earned his third letter, the<br />

only three year letterman ernonq 20 award winners. Sherwood Parker earned his second<br />

letter and was voted the most valuable man of the team by his mates. Stewart Worden,<br />

sophomore fullback, won his spurs as a varsity man for a season of consistent play<br />

in an undermanned backfield.<br />

128<br />

SADDLED with the tough head-coaching job at the last minute was affable<br />

John Eubank, from Washington State. Taking over on less than two weeks' notice, when<br />

mentors Leo Calland and Charlie Smith were called into the service, Eubank did an<br />

admirable job, aided by Assistant Doil Millsap and Trainer Les Cook. A stranger here<br />

until appointed varsity ~rid coach, t.an, bespectacled Eubank is by no means a stranger<br />

to fooball in either playing or coaching branches. After a couple of seasons of high<br />

school coaching and armed with a master's<br />

degree, the friendly coach moved to his Alm.a<br />

Mater to assit Orin "Babe" Hollingberry on the<br />

Washington State staff.<br />

Playing for Washington State in the Pacific<br />

Coast conference from 1931-34, Eubank booted<br />

his way to fame, winning more than one fray with<br />

a lest-second field goal.<br />

Twirling the batons were Iris Zaun, Alice George<br />

and Jo Tisdale. Highli'lht of the year from the<br />

entertainment standpoint was their performance<br />

with the fine March Field military band.<br />

Sonq Leaders Meryl Cook, Jane Carrol, and<br />

Jeanne Breazeale qeve pep ,and charm to the<br />

proceedings, aided by Jack Jackson's rally band.<br />

Tonsil bendinq cheers from the Aztec rooting<br />

section were led by Dan Votaw, Ted Skelley, and<br />

Morrie Naiman. Top trick of the year was the<br />

huge red thumb with a big white Go mutely urging<br />

on the attack.<br />

Coach John Eubank explains a play to Kurt Klemmer. "Huddle"<br />

over instructions from the "Boss". Dressing room scene shows<br />

Manager Bud East and Coach Eubank taping Garold "Spit" Spitler's<br />

injured wrist.


MARCH FIELD 39--ST ATE 6<br />

San Diego played their best ball game of the year aqainst the power-stocked Fliers, but<br />

were outclassed from the first kickoff. Players like All-American Jimmy Nelson trotted<br />

in from the Flier bench all afternoon, and lived up to their reputations the hard wayagainst<br />

a scrapping ball club which made them fight for every inch.<br />

CALIFORNIA POLY 32--STATE 13<br />

All the Aztecs found at the end of the rai nbow on their first trip was a surprising upset<br />

by an underdog Cal Poly eleven. The Staters were unable to master the Mustangs'<br />

tricky 'T' formation, and back Jim Yates personally romped to three touchdowns to rub<br />

it in. State's scores came on a pass interception and a single-handed drive by Fullback<br />

Stew Worden.<br />

I ,<br />

Drum majorettes Iris Zaun, Josephine Tisdale, Alice Marie George, and songleaders Jane Carroll, Meryl Cook, and Jeanne<br />

Breazeale.<br />

POMONA 6--ST A TE 6<br />

The curtain raiser started off well, with the Aztecs holding a one-touchdown margin<br />

at the half on a pass play, Blaisdell to Val Robbins. But Pomona came back fighting and<br />

tied it up to stay on the passes of Bob Ewing, their fine southpaw back. As in some<br />

later tilts, the Aztecs won the statistics but couldn't put their edge on the scoreboard.<br />

FRESNO 66--ST A TE 0<br />

After being held for a quarter, a magnificent Bulldog scoring machine broke loose and<br />

was never checked. Jackie Fellows and his great backfield mates made yards and touchdowns<br />

with monotonous regularity, snowing under an out-manned Aztec eleven which fell<br />

to pieces under the onslaught. State never threatened.<br />

REDLANDS 14--STATE 12<br />

San Diego held an edge throughout, but tied up inside the 20-yard stripe all afternoon.<br />

State trailed 14-0 ~oing into the third perio d, but finally woke up to punch over two<br />

scores in less than three minutes. The Aztecs qarnered 10 first downs to five for the<br />

pass-minded visitors, but couldn't make their yardage payoff.<br />

SAN JOSE STATE 26--ST A TE 0<br />

An underdog Aztec eleven held the potent Soartans scoreless with an inspired firsthalf<br />

defense, but collapsed in the second chapter and offered only desultory hindrance<br />

to the home team. The defeat was expected, but the first-half stand, and the secondhalf<br />

turnover were not.<br />

WHITTIER 26--STATE 0<br />

Scorinc in every period, the Poets concluded the poorest season in Aztec grid history<br />

by taking the victory after a hard-played tussle. The visitors dominated play, but were<br />

forced to press for evcrvthinc they got by an alert and rude San Diego defense. The<br />

Aztecs fired uo late in the second period for one score, to match the Poet scoring in the<br />

early stage of the second half. Trailing by one touchdown, the San Diegans shot the<br />

works, but failed to score. Whittier took over and put the game on ice early in the<br />

fourth quarter, and confined their attentions from there on to countering desperate efforts<br />

by the Aztecs.<br />

Songleader; pose with Whittier girls at home game. Quam gives with a little typical halftime entertainment.<br />

130


JOE SEMINARIO-concluded three years of high<br />

class play at running guard. Hustling all the time,<br />

kept the team which he captained always in there<br />

fighting. "Semi" impressed Fresno enough in the<br />

66-0 debacle to be picked on their all-opponent<br />

eleven.<br />

. SHERWOOD PARKER-played almost the entire<br />

season at the pivot, a new position for him, and did<br />

well enough to earn votes of teammates as most<br />

valuable. He filled in almost without relief, and<br />

did an impressive Job.<br />

STEWART WORDEN-was the only offensive<br />

punch in a sub-par backfield. Nailed down scoring<br />

honors for the season by plunging over with the<br />

close ones, and did some' fine punting when it was<br />

most needed.<br />

MORRIE SHEPHERD-stepped into a first string<br />

backfield berth and played more ball than any<br />

other Aztec. Morrie proved himself a fine defensive man on passes, and constant threat on the receiving<br />

end. He earned his second letter.<br />

HOWARD WHITE-transferred late but was starting end toward the last of the year. Played some<br />

fine defensive ball and added punch to passing attack.<br />

VAL ROBBINS-earned his first letter at end. Fast, aggressive and one of the best blockers among<br />

the wingmen. Helped fire up infrequent offensive bursts which punctuated play.<br />

AL NESVOLD-tackle on the alternate line which sparked many scoring plays. Played consistent ball<br />

on the forward wall all season. VAL earned his first letter.<br />

WARREN BUTCHER-tackle from the '39 frosh who played his first varsity season as a senior.<br />

"Butch" developed fast after a two-year lay-off and was a valuable addition to the line forces. Won<br />

his first varsity award.<br />

FRED SMITH-classy running guard who spelled Se.minario all seas?n and looke? as good while<br />

doing it. Fred won his first varsity letter after winning a numeral With last season s frosh.<br />

HARRY GALPIN-another vet from the frosh, played at quarter ,and added speed to offense. Got<br />

away for several nice gains after catching passes. Earned his first varsity letter.<br />

ART BLAISDELL-former Coronado flash, started at tailback all season, shifty and a fine passer,<br />

sparked most of the scoring efforts with his tosses, won his first award.<br />

BILL KENYON-only Frosh letterman on varsity squad. Bill played standing guard and showed lots<br />

of stuff for a yearling.<br />

BOB DONCHESKI-another ex-frosh, Bob is fast and<br />

husky and looked good in his appearances at fullback<br />

and half. A hard runner and vicious blocker.<br />

BOB GANGER-a frosh playing his first season of college<br />

ball, Bob filled in at the pivot and developed fast.<br />

Saw quite a bit of action at the end of the season.<br />

BOB RAPHAEL-burly backfield man from the '41 frosh,<br />

showed proficiency at smacking opposing lines.<br />

JOHNNY RITCHEY-was uncovered as a passin? star<br />

with the J. V.'s midway in the season and stepped Into a<br />

varsity berth for the Cal Poly game.<br />

SENIOR MANAGER JOHN ROCKEY-tended team for<br />

second season and did swell job. Won his second managerial<br />

award.<br />

LOUIE POLUZZI-earned his second letter at standing guard. Lou was held in check with a bad<br />

knee most of the season, but played steady ball in spite of all handicaps.<br />

GAROLD SPITLER-started most of the games at quarterback and won his second award. Played<br />

fine defensive ball most of the season, and stood out for fine tackling when it was needed. Played<br />

best ball of career in tough spots.<br />

DICK DAVIS-bulwarked a. disappointing line from a tackle spot and earned his second letter. Up<br />

and downer, but rose to heights when team took fire. Used bulk to advantage on blocking.<br />

CURT .CLEMMER-after a slow send:off settled down to start some late season games at tackle and<br />

earn his second letter. Fast, aggressive and canny, Curt turned in some good performances.<br />

GIB BRISTOW-~as laid out. with a ba~ knee for th: season, after being counted on heavily at the<br />

PiVOt. Stepped Into a coaching berth With fhe J. V. s and helped out there. Earned his second<br />

award.<br />

Lieutenant-commander Leo B. Calland, former coach of Aztec elevens,<br />

hands out trophies to Maggie Hollingsworth, Ph, Kappa Gamma,<br />

and her pair of Hardy Hall "Horses" for the winning of the Wheelbarrow<br />

race. Pushball contest was won by the Frosh. Don, Ted and<br />

Morrie lead some yells at a rally in the open-a" theater.<br />

VAL ROBBINS-started most of the games at end and played his usual rampaging defense. Constant<br />

threat on receiving end of passes. Lettered for the second year.<br />

BILL MACKERSIE-another slow starter, Bill caught fire the last of the season, and looked like a<br />

world-beater. Lettered for the second season.<br />

BOB WEBB-sta.rted at end and was shifted to backfield for Cal Poly game. Injury to his back in<br />

that fray kept him out for the rest of the season. Won his first award.<br />

132


AZTEC LIGHTWEIGHTS' 1942 RECORD<br />

Sweetwater High .<br />

Neighborhood<br />

House Toltecs<br />

EI Centro Junior College.<br />

Neighborhood House ToItecs ..<br />

Hoover High Whites ..<br />

Hoover High Reds .<br />

Brown Military Academy .<br />

St. Augustine High .<br />

We<br />

12<br />

7<br />

o<br />

. 0<br />

7<br />

7<br />

12<br />

12<br />

They<br />

18<br />

18<br />

19<br />

12<br />

13<br />

6<br />

6<br />

6<br />

The combined squads represented the largest football turnout ever seen at State. A hundred and fifteen fellows came<br />

out for practice.<br />

IN RES PO N 5 E to the call for grid candidates<br />

for State's<br />

first lightweight eleven in history, nearly fifty men turned out to go through<br />

an eight game season under Coaches Tom Jones and Ed Hunt. The<br />

Lighties were not too successful from the won-lost standpoint, but interest<br />

was high and if possible next season, the Aztecs will be represented<br />

another lightweight team. The Papooses played most of their games as<br />

preliminaries to the Varsity contests in the Bowl, and pleased spectators<br />

with their speed and fight.<br />

Awarded letters at the season's end were: Harlow Bell, Jack Bruner, John<br />

Burnett, Bruce Clapp, Lane Cole, Dick Collier, Donn DeMaree, Tim English,<br />

Ben Hamrick, Hal Henson, Doug Jackson, AI Luce, Hardy Kuykendall, Clinton<br />

Potter, Wesley<br />

Pierce, Roy Richards, John Roberts, Ted Skelley, Erwin<br />

Siayen, Ed Thomas, Earl Woodhouse, Harry Woody, Bill Yoggerst, George<br />

Graves, Ed Krymer and George Phillips.<br />

by<br />

THE<br />

J. V.' 5, reserves from the huge varsity turnout, had the<br />

best won-lost percentage<br />

of any Aztec grid team in the 1942 season, winning<br />

two frays and dropping two. They swamped a weak Brown Military<br />

eleven early in the year, and went on to hand Oceanside J. C. it's first collegiate<br />

defeat in two seasons. "The Mission Valley Commandos" coached<br />

by Doil Millsap, Gib Bristow after his injury, and Ross Doll, closed their<br />

season by bowing to a powerful EI Centro J.C. grid machine 19 to O.<br />

J.V. lettermen: Don Berq, Jerry Blanchard, George Capatanos, Lou Estes,<br />

Mike Madreas, Ben Haffly, Paul Hayes, AI Leidy, Pete Manos, Ben Millsap,<br />

Roy Page, Whitney Seol, Lloyd Sever, Dave Tennebaum and Frank Whitaker.<br />

Letterme~ ~orrie Shepherd, Curt Clemmer, D.ick Davis, Val Robbins, Bill McKersie. Front row: Frank Whitaker, Captain<br />

Joe Serninerio, Sherwood Parker, Garold Spitler, Louis Poluzzi.<br />

Starting lineup of the first game: Backs: Bob Ruis, Jerry Spitler Bob Donsches" H G I' L' . B b W bb AI<br />

L D . J S . . Ch I ' ", arry a pin, merne n: 0 e,<br />

N esvo Id , D· IC. aVIS, oe errunano, ar es Snell, Louis Polurri, Val Robbins.<br />

AZTEC JUNIOR VARSITY 1942 RECORD<br />

Brown Military Academy ..<br />

Oceanside Junior Collcqe .<br />

Naval Training Station Reserves.<br />

EI Centro Junior College .<br />

We They<br />

49 7<br />

7 o<br />

13 21<br />

o 19<br />

135


Startinq out in the middle of December with a veteran lineup of Bud Ouade and Ed<br />

Moore at forwards; Captain Jim Ahler at center, and Joe Davis and freshman Jerry Patrick<br />

at guards; the Aztecs preceded to win six straight games before bowing to Pepperdine<br />

on the 16th of January.<br />

In the second game of the season against Air Base Group 2, Ahler broke all previous<br />

scoring records when he tallied 28 points. The following week the Aztecs split with<br />

Santa Ana Army Air Base with Ahler agai n hi~h man of the series, and then the squad<br />

left for the first of two memorable road trips.<br />

Back from the trip with a record of 2 wi ns and one loss a~ainst Whittier and Oxy<br />

Colleges, the Aztecs knocked off the highly touted 57th Battalion team from Camp<br />

Callan for the second time and then split with Whittier in a return series.<br />

Varsity: Coach Dick Mitchell, Ed Moore, Jim Ahler, Jerry Patrick, Hal Summers, Joe Davis; Coach Don DeLa~er .. Front<br />

row: Bud Quade, Bill Downing, Denzil Walden, Bill Fitzgerald, Cal Houston, Manager Vernon Rivers. Not rn picture,<br />

Johnny Babick, Clarence Huddleston, and Don Hankins.<br />

THE ODDS WERE AGAI NST the 1942-43 Varsity<br />

Basketball squad. There was no C.c.A.A. competition. There was a lack of experienced<br />

ball players. There was a decided drop of public interest in the casaba sport. They had<br />

to play most of their games in the San Diego High School gym despite the fact that<br />

they worked out on the College court. They had to battle gas rationing, dimouts, and<br />

a reduced budget.<br />

Yes, the odds were against them, but with student coaches Don DeLauer and Dick<br />

Mitchell holding the reins, the Aztec five put on repeated fast finishes which won the<br />

plaudits of students and down-town fans alike.<br />

COACH DON DE LAUER ... Another star<br />

from Morrie Gross's golden era of Kansas City<br />

trips ... specialized in overhead, mid-court shots<br />

from his guard position ... also in V-7 ... Eta<br />

Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta ... Boys call him "Lover" for<br />

some unknown reason ... also a champion badminton<br />

expert.<br />

COACH DICK MITCHELL ... Ex-Aztec great<br />

at center and forward ... Omega Xi . .' . "M itc~'<br />

... noisier one of coaching duo ... veteran of<br />

three Kansas City trips mainstay of baseball<br />

squad's pitching staff senior ... enlisted<br />

in Navy V-7 ... crack badminton player.<br />

Playing a schedule composed of local service teams and independent Southern California<br />

squads, the Staters came out with a s zeson's record of 14 wins and 9 losses.<br />

136


BASKETBALL<br />

SHORTS<br />

JIM AHLER ... Captain senior ... center ... Omega Xi ... the "Growler" ... passed 500<br />

point mark in final series second only to Milky Phelps' four year total ... made two trips to<br />

Kansas City ... V-7 also leads in number of evictions for personal fouls.<br />

BUD QUADE ... Forward ... senior ... Phi Lambda Xi ... V-7 ... strong-armed other boys into<br />

electing his girl Basketball Queen mid-court S~lOtS in final seconds brought victory enough times<br />

to win him the title of clutch player Holds down center field spot on baseball team.<br />

ED MOORE ... Senior forward ... Omega Xi ... came down from Compton with Ahler and<br />

Downing "Blade" Lives in Sell-Yore Hall and takes turns at household duties with other<br />

fellows Played steady game at forward ... Another V-7 enlistee.<br />

HAL SUMMERS ... Junior ... Guard ... Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta ... Lettered at center last year,<br />

but was moved over to guard this season to make an all letterman lineup ... Also a star baseball<br />

player; pulls down flies in left field ... "Sunshine" ... Enlisted in Army Air Corps.<br />

Up, over, and in for a score. "Nothing to it fellas!" San Diego high gym was the scene of most<br />

casaba activity this year.<br />

JERRY PATRICK ... 'Sophomore ... guard ... Phi Lambda Xi ... 6 feet 4 inches tall blankets<br />

opposing high point men from his guard position ... in Army Enlisted Reserve Corps "Pat"<br />

... Near end of season got out of second gear and began to pile up the points.<br />

JOE DAVIS Senior ... guard ... Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta ... was graduated in mid-season ... "Hairless<br />

Joe" Now in the Navy's V-7 program ... Excellent shot ... Three year letterman and Kansas<br />

City veteran High point man in several of early games.<br />

A second trip saw the Staters lose two to Pepperdine and break even with Santa<br />

Ana Army Air Base. Pepperdine had just knocked off U. S. C., was preparing to leave<br />

for Kansas City to enter the tourney won by the Aztecs two years ,ago.<br />

The final series of the season resulted in a lop-sided win for San Diego over the Coast<br />

Guard five from Wilmington, and a loss to hichly-publicized 20th Century Fox.<br />

Davis ~raduated in mid-season, and Hal Summers took over his guard spot. Forward<br />

Bill Downing and guard Denzil Walden also saw considerable action and contributed<br />

several hiqh-scoring efforts.<br />

Letter winners were: Jim Ahler, center; Bud Quade, forward; Ed Moore, forward; Bill<br />

Downing, forward; Hal Summers, querd: Jerry Patrick, guard; Joe Davis, guard; Denzil<br />

Walden,. 'lu~rd; Cal Houston, forward; Clarence Huddleston, forward; Johnny Babick,<br />

guard, Bill Fitzqerelo, forward; Don Hankins, guard; and Vernon Rivers, manager.<br />

138<br />

DENZIL WALDEN Freshman ... guard ... Ex-San Diego High player ... high point man In<br />

Oxy game on trip Marine Reserve ... Tau <strong>Del</strong>ta Chi ... Quiet, reserved, polite ... Unusual In<br />

ball players.<br />

BILL DOWNING Senior forward ... "Amos" ... also from Compton ... Shortstop on<br />

baseball team Omega Xi Big night was against 57th Battalion when he scored six field goals<br />

in ten minutes.<br />

CAL HOUSTON ... Senior ... forward first year on varsity ... Omega Xi ... daughter Judy<br />

made a big hit at the last game of season works on playground as do many of the other players.<br />

CLARENCE HUDDLESTON Junior ... forward ... Omega Xi ... transfer from Loyola in midseason<br />

... "Hud" ... V-7 Played against State in first Loyola series and for the Aztecs in the<br />

second.<br />

JOHNNY BABICK ... Junior guard ... Kappa Phi Sigma ... Came up from Bee squad in<br />

mid-season ... "Agitator" Marine Reserve ... Played quite a bit near end of the season.<br />

BILL FITZGERALD Senior ... forward ... Phi Lambda Xi brother of former casaba star<br />

Jack Fitzgerald V-7 ... first year on varsity ... "Fitz" saw scattered action in his forward<br />

position.<br />

DON HARKINS ... Freshman guard ... Lettered on Hoover casaba squads ... also played<br />

Bee ball at beginning of season Omega Xi ... "Hank" ... V-I ... Absence on day squad<br />

picture was taken caused him several gray hairs.<br />

VERNON RIVERS Junior ... Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta ... Boys kept him busy as manager ... especially<br />

on the two trips V-7 ... Most valuable possession was the shower room keys ... Member of the<br />

Student Council.<br />

139


I,<br />

I<br />

! '<br />

I SEASON'S RECORD<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

San<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

Diego<br />

..<br />

__________ 41<br />

_________ 55<br />

__________ 47<br />

__________ 36<br />

__________ 34<br />

_________ 40<br />

_________25<br />

________34<br />

_______ 43<br />

_____ 68<br />

36<br />

_______ 46<br />

________ 47<br />

______ 32<br />

__________ 56<br />

_________52<br />

__________ 42<br />

________38<br />

____ 45<br />

_________ 48<br />

_________ 45<br />

__________ 62<br />

______ 36<br />

Section Base 36<br />

AB.G. - 2 37<br />

57th Battalion 45<br />

Loyola 34<br />

Loyola 30<br />

Pepperdine 35<br />

Pepperdine 31<br />

S. A A B. 36<br />

S. A A B. 38<br />

M. A G. 15 25<br />

Whittier 50<br />

Whittier 39<br />

Oxy 36<br />

Section Base 42<br />

57th Battalion 40<br />

Whittier 48<br />

Whittier 46<br />

Pepperdine 40<br />

Pepperdine 48<br />

S. A A B. 30<br />

S. A A B. 46<br />

Coast Guard 25<br />

20th Century Fox 40<br />

THE BEE SQ UAD, also coached by Mitchell and DeLauer, ran into<br />

trouble in the form of lack of practice and loss of ball players; but with the fighting Aztec<br />

spirit of their big brother varsity players, came out by winning as many games as they<br />

lost.<br />

The Bees played local high school teams, service teams, the frosh squad from Pepperdine,<br />

and several aircraft company fives.<br />

In the first games of the season, Coaches Mitchell and DeLauer generally started a lineup<br />

composed of Red Williams and Bob Melton at forwards; Dick Page at center; and Hardy<br />

Kuykendall and Johnny Babick at guards. Along about mid-season, however, Page dropped<br />

off the squad .end Babick moved up to the varsity. Lem Nelson took over Page's<br />

spot, Melton moved to guard to replace Babick, and Karl Marshall started in the other<br />

forward<br />

position.<br />

These men were ably supported by Bob Crumly, forward; Dave deAryan, center; Jay<br />

Stuart, guard; Charles Hicky, guard; Chuck Ayars, center; Don Smedley, guard; and<br />

Buddy Caldwell, forward.<br />

Several players were forced to drop off the squad before much of the season had gone<br />

by. To the armed services went Dale Jackson, Dick Gooding, Bob McCarthy, and Pete<br />

Manos. Many of these boys would be considered good varsity material for next year<br />

if any came back and if there is a team next year.<br />

1008<br />

877<br />

Left to right: back row: Coach Dick Mitchell, Pete Manos, K~rl Marshall, L~muel Nelson, David DeAryan, Dick Page,<br />

Johnny Babick, Coach Don LeLauer. Front row: Charles H ickey, Bob W,lhams, Dale Jackson, Hardy Kuykendall, Bob<br />

Melton, Jay Stuart, Manager Griffith Hayes.<br />

SEASON'S<br />

SCORING<br />

Player Pos. G.P. F.G. F.T. P.F. T.P. G.P.A.<br />

Jim Ahler C 23 101 64 72 266 11.6<br />

Bud Ouade F 23 89 II /5 189 8.2<br />

Ed More F 23 75 30 31 180 7.8<br />

Jerry Patrick G 23 56 19 63 131 5.7<br />

Joe Davis G 10 29 10 17 69 6.8<br />

Denzil Walden G 21 19 10 23 48 2.2<br />

Hal Summers G 21 17 7 21 41 1.9<br />

Bill Downing F 18 16 3 10 35 1.9<br />

Cal Houston F 12 7 I 6 15 1.3<br />

Bill Fitzgerald F 7 5 I 4 II 1.6<br />

Clarence Huddleston F 8 4 I 6 9 1.1<br />

John Babick G 8 3 I 10 7 .9<br />

Don Hankins G 8 2 1 3 5 .6<br />

Abbreviations: Pos.-Position, G.P.-Games Played, F.G.-Field Goals,<br />

F.T.-Free Throws, P.F.-Personal Fouls, T.P.-T otal Points, G.P.A.-<br />

Game Point Average.<br />

140


April 20, Uncle Sam created the final touch when he called the Navy V-7's to active.<br />

duty. Co-coaches Mitchell and Menke, catcher Thomas, shortstop Downing, and center-fielder<br />

Ouade were the future sailors who departed. This left one letterman, Summers,<br />

to revamp the San Diego State College Varsity Baseball team into a winning nine.<br />

In this task, Summers was far more successful than anyone had expected. At press time<br />

the Aztecs had victories over the Coast Guard and Hoover to their credit. The rejuvenated<br />

lineup included Louie Poluzzi, catcher; Skiles, Summers, or Harold Clark, pitching;<br />

Marshall on first; Hayes on second or short; Skiles also on short, Gordy Hunziker at third,<br />

Bob Melton in left field, Jack Emery in center, and Johnny Babick in right.<br />

Left to right, back row: Karl Marshall, Johnny Babick, Ralph Skiles, Bob Menke, Denzil Estes, Bill Downing, Manager<br />

George Capatanos. Front row: Bud Quade, Dick Mitchell, Hal Summers, Gordon Hunzicker, Jack Emery, Bob Thomas,<br />

Coach Les Cook.<br />

Considering the records of three teams all playing as the State Varsity, the ledger read<br />

17 wins against 8 losses. Ross Doll, Roy Richards, and Earl Woodhouse are others who<br />

finished out the season.<br />

MARCH 3 I 1943 approximately 25 varsity baseball candidates<br />

greeted Coach Les Cook, former pro ball player and Padre trainer, in his first year at<br />

State in a coaching capacity.<br />

At the time prospects looked good, five returning lettermen and a number of promising<br />

freshmen. The early starting lineup saw Bob Thomas behind the plate; Dick Mitchell or<br />

Ralph Skiles on the mound, Karl Marshall on first, Bob Menke or Griffie Hayes at second,<br />

Bill Downing on short, Denzil Estes at third, Hal Summers in left field, Bud Ouade in<br />

center, and usually Skiles in right.<br />

With this experienced aggregation, the Aztecs started out by winning all but three of<br />

their first line games. Victories over Hoover and San Diego High Schools, the Section<br />

Base, and the Naval Training Station featured the black side of the ledger. Two losses<br />

to Marine A.B.G.-2 and one to the Padres were the only deficits. Especially memorable<br />

were the two wins over Hoover and San Diego High when the Staters pounded a total<br />

of 22 hits while winning 14 to 3 and 13 to 5.<br />

Ex-coaches Bob and Dick hand over equipment to<br />

Manager George and newly-appointed Coach Hal.<br />

Marshall takes the throw at first to beat Hunzicker by<br />

two steps for the out; Woodhouse coaching at first.<br />

Harlow Bell is out sliding to second, Menke to Hayes.<br />

Babick looks on from right field.<br />

Luck couldn't last, and soon after the first of April, misfortune began hitting the Aztecs.<br />

First of all Coach Cook had to leave and take up his duties with the Padres. This<br />

blow wC.s deadened somewhat when Mitchell and Menke became student co-coaches.<br />

Along about this time, too; Estes signed wit:, the Padres and left quite a hole at the hot<br />

corner. The Staters continued their winnin ; ways at the expense of the Section Base<br />

and the Coast Guard. Another loss to the Staters completed the coaching careers of<br />

Menke and Mitchell.<br />

142


"I<br />

I<br />

:1<br />

DICK MITCHELL ... Senior ... V-7 ... co-coach for two weeks ... "Mitch" ... Pitched in a<br />

pinch on a road trip last year and became the mainstay of this year's team That's also where<br />

he got the nickname "Lefty" ... Omega Xi ... Could also fill in at first Mound record of 4<br />

wins and 2 losses when Uncle Sam called.<br />

BOB MENKE ... Senior ... V-7 ... Also co-coach for two weeks with Mitchell until the V-7's left<br />

... Flashy second baseman who also played third or short if necessary Third year on varsity ...<br />

"Rabbit's" hitting much improved this year over last ... Omega Xi Associated Student Body<br />

president last year.<br />

LES COOK ... coach ... former pro ball player now trainer for the Padres Been identified with<br />

Coast League since World War I ... First to leave although not with the navy First year as coach<br />

although he has acted as trainer for football team for several seasons ... "Cookie" ... Very popular<br />

and much missed at State.<br />

BILL DOWNING ... Senior V-7 ... Best Aztec base coach last year ... Became one of mainstays<br />

of infield this season Played either short or third with equal facility ... Omega Xi ...<br />

"Amos" ... Was so excited when V-7's were called he made three strawberry malts with chocolate<br />

syrup in the Caf.<br />

BOB THOMAS ... Senior ... V-7 ... First string catcher and leading hitter on squad when he was<br />

called ... Talked as good a game as he played ... Omega Xi ... Didn't play last year, but lettered<br />

the previous two years Number 34 of the 34 V-7's called, and he really hustled to make it.<br />

BUD QUADE ... Senior V-7 ... First year out ... Made the starting post in center field<br />

Blanketed the outer garden did his share at the plate especially when the chips were down<br />

Another one who really pulled wires to get on the V-7 list Phi Lambda Xi.<br />

DENZIL ESTES Freshman ... Third baser par excellence San Diego High graduate Left<br />

soon after Cook Signed with Padres ... Preferred to be called "Lou" 'cause "who ever heard<br />

of a ball player named Denzil?" ... Omega Xi ... Good hitter and started out season in the cleanup<br />

spot.<br />

HAL SUMMERS ... Junior ... Army Air Corps reserve ... Fourth coach of season ... Versatile ball<br />

player ... Started out in left field, doubled at third, on the mound, or any other outfield position<br />

... Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta ... "Butch" ... Leading hitter at the end of season ... Commended for his<br />

revamping of the Aztec "Super" team into the State Varsity ... Hit 406.<br />

RALPH SKILES ... Team's best Jack-of-all-trades ... When not pitching played shortstop, outfield,<br />

second, first ... Played AA league softball ... Good-Iookin' grin ... Omega Xi ... Hitting well<br />

over 300.<br />

Summers gets ready to take a cut with Thomas behind the p late. Pitcher Mitchell pours one over.<br />

Team gathers around to say goodbye<br />

to V-7 coaches Menke and<br />

Mitchell, after their last game<br />

together. Left to right: John<br />

Babick, Bob Menke, Dick Mitchell,<br />

Hal Summers, Griffie Hayes, Karl<br />

Marshall, Gordon Hunzicker, Earl<br />

Woodhouse.<br />

ROY RICHARDS ... Busy winning points and "most valuable man" track award ... Roy was a late<br />

starter ... Filled in spots in outfield and was valuable as base coach.<br />

JACK EMORY ... Developed a hitting eye toward end of season which sent his average soaring<br />

... Jack plays a flawless game in the outfield on the starting team.<br />

HAL CLARK ... Left hander with a terrific hook ... With more control which comes with experience<br />

Hal should hold his own in any ball game ... Struck out more men in one ball game than any other<br />

?tate pitcher.<br />

EARL WOODHOUSE Utility outfielder showed up well in games in which he ,:igured." First year<br />

of college competition With. more expe.rlence this boy should show well .. , Blackie was originally<br />

a pitcher but was converted Into an outfielder.<br />

JOHN BABICK ... Starting right fielder ... Good in field but a little slow in finding the range at<br />

the plate ... Should develop as he has the build for a hitter.<br />

GORDON HUNZICKER ... Utility infielder who came into his own with loss of Navy re~erves ...<br />

Improved afield with every game ... His batting average was on the up grade at press time.<br />

KARL MARSHALL ... Another freshman whose defensive ability around first base gave him a starting<br />

berth ... Managed to come through in the clutch with some fine blows.<br />

GRIFF HAYES ... Next to Summers, most experienced man on squad ·in spite of being a ,freshman<br />

... Played on Mike Morrow's Post Six team ... Handles infield chores like a veteran and IS second<br />

or third best hitter on club With a 301 average.<br />

LOU POLUZZI ... Made-over guard from football team, Lou was called upon to take up the catchi~g<br />

tools which Bob Thomas dropped to put on Navy blue. Poluzzi filled the spot quite capably In spite<br />

of no previous experience.<br />

ROSS DOLL ... Another footballer who answered Coach Hal Summers' call after V-7 ... Ross<br />

caught and helped 'with coaching and managing chores.<br />

BOB MELTON ... The man with the sling-shot arm ... Bob had more assists than any other outfielder<br />

... Threw strikes from right field ... Toward end of season he also helped With the catching problem<br />

... Third or fourth best hitter.<br />

GEORGE CAPATANOS ... Capable manager ... Chased balls, hunted up equipment, kept towels<br />

supplied, team in shape and even umpired several games.<br />

145


I<br />

. \<br />

I<br />

OCTET OF ATHLETES PICKED AS THE<br />

DON BE RG-- Captain of track squad in his senior year, when he was called in<br />

V-7 class. The "thin man" was also most valuable man on team in '41, '42, and '43. Often<br />

called one-man track team because of his versatility. Had prospect of becoming<br />

one of the best hurdlers on the coast, when he was called.<br />

ROY RICHARDS--Sophomore, earned frosh letter last spring running 880 and<br />

relay, but switched to mile this year. Trains diligently and performs steadily.<br />

JOE SEMINARIO-- Senior, played running guard for three years. His hard<br />

charging play earned him all-conference honors in his junior year. Captain of squad in<br />

senior year, and played good ball on mediocre club.<br />

SHERWOOD PARKER--Senior, called with V-7 group to Northwestern.<br />

Probably the most versatile man on squad, as he played at nearly every position in the<br />

line. Voted most valuable man in '43 because of his hard steady play.<br />

JIM AHLER-- Basketball's three year letterman at center, and vaulted into Aztec<br />

hall of fame, as he scored over 200 points th is season to cive him a three year scoring<br />

record second only to the late Milky Phelps. Captained the team his senior year; was in<br />

the V-7 group called by the Navy.<br />

JERRY PATRICK--Sophomore, played center on last year's potent Bee club.<br />

Moved up to casaba varsity this spring playing guard. His heads up play and great<br />

height helped control backboards for State inmost of their games.<br />

BOB THOMAS--One of senior V-7's called back to Northwestern. Catcher<br />

on baseball team for three years, and also one of the team's leading hitters. Was hitting<br />

well over .400 when called. His loss was felt greatly by team.<br />

HAL SUMMERS--Senior, three year letterman in baseball. took over as coach<br />

of nine when V-7 called the team's co-coaches, and did a very capable job. Led the team<br />

in hitting despite the worries of coaching. Air Corps Reserve, and hopes to play pro<br />

baseball after this "big thrash" is won from Tojo.<br />

CREAM OF THE 1943 SPORTS CROP<br />

The eight best all-around performers in<br />

the major sports as selected by coaches<br />

and teams were:<br />

Track: Don Berg, Roy Richards. Football:<br />

Joe Seminario, Sherwood P.arker.<br />

Basketball: Jim Ahler, Jerry Patrick.<br />

Baseball: Bob Thomas, Hal Summers.<br />

146


Left to right, back row: Chuck English, Ray Malcolm, Ed Aveldson, Jim Craig, Phil Krutzsch, Bob Hom~sley,. Howard<br />

Swanstrom, Doug Merrill, Manager Ross Doll, Bill Boone, Coach C. E. Peterson. Center row: Ray Atzet, KeIth. D,xon, Don<br />

Horner, Don Barnhardt, Hardy Kuykendall, John Molchan, Mo~ris Shepherd. Front row: George Graves, Roy Richards, Don<br />

Berg, George Marinos, Bruce Clapp, Bob Webb, Harry GalpIn.<br />

H IN DE RED G R EAT LY by weather and the lack of suitable<br />

competition, State's track and field squad finished a rather dismal war-time season with<br />

a record of having competed in only two meets.<br />

Coach C. E. Peterson's men trained long and hard for meets which failed to materialize.<br />

However, in between showers the boys managed to hold the annual inter-class meet,<br />

which was won by the sophomores. The seniors put up a stiff battle, but the sophs<br />

came through with a 60-54112 point victory. The frosh picked up 29 points, while the<br />

juniors trailed with 18 1 17. Track captain Don Berg proved to be the outstanding performer<br />

of the meet as he shalked up 19112 points for the seniors.<br />

Several weeks more passed before the tea m had opportunity to show its wares again.<br />

This time State sponsored the first Annual Aztec Invitational Relays, and also proceeded<br />

to win their own meet. Thanks to the hard-working efforts of Coach C. E. Peterson,<br />

who managed the meet, the affair was a huge success, and drew well over 200 contestants.<br />

The Aztec men piled up 79 points to win in a breeze, as the nearest other<br />

team total was 33 points. Capt. Don Berg again led the thinclads to victory as he scored<br />

17'17 points. Berg amassed this total with victories in the 120 yd. hiqh hurdles and broad<br />

jump, a second in the 220 yd. low hurdles, a nd a tie for second in the pole vault. Bob<br />

Homesley's toss of 115 feet 6 inches in the discuss, and Skeeter Malcolm's 2:02.5 effort<br />

in the 880 accounted for other Aztec wins.<br />

Capt. Don Bug headed a four-man qroup<br />

of Keith Dixon, Skeeter Malcolm, .and Roy<br />

Rich,ards, who journeyed to Los Angeles<br />

to compete in an all-star meet. Here the<br />

boys ran into top notch competition from<br />

U.s.C., U.C.L.A., and various outstanding<br />

performers from some of the smaller<br />

southern California colleges. Berg took<br />

fourth in the 120 yd. high hurdles, which<br />

was won by Kryder of U.S.c. in a fourman<br />

blanket finish. Dixon tied for third in<br />

the hiqh jump, which wes won by Homeyer<br />

of U.s.C., while Malcolm took fifth<br />

in a 1.55 half, which was won by Packard<br />

of Pepperdine. Richards took fifth in the<br />

mile won by Perry of U.c.L.A. The meet<br />

aqain bore out the fad that competition<br />

evetv week was needed to put the Aztec<br />

performers in top shape.<br />

While the four-man group was in L.A.,<br />

many of the remaining members of the<br />

team competed unattached in the Consolidated<br />

Aircraft-Industrial Recreation<br />

Council Invitational meet held in the city<br />

stadium. Dick Collier and Jim Luce both<br />

showed well in the three mile run, and<br />

took second and third. Bruce Clapp took<br />

third in a classy 440 field, and Don Horner<br />

took second in the pole vault with a leap<br />

of 12 feet. Don Barnhart won the 880 in<br />

Coach Peterson gives out some orders. Scenes from the<br />

invitational m~et on the home track; start of the cross<br />

country, high hurdles, two heats of the 100 yard dash.<br />

148


HAN DICAP P ED by a short schedule and lack of collegiate competition,<br />

the Aztec cross-country team nevertheless bad a highly successful season; and came<br />

up with a final record of three victories and no defeats. Starting with a nucleus of<br />

several track letterman and a few bright prospects up from the surrounding high schools,<br />

the squad soon developed into a potent outfit. Interest ran high in the gym classes and<br />

several members of the squad were "finds" from the commando classes.<br />

With frosh Frank Kinsella leading the way over the college's 1.8 mile course in 10 minutes<br />

43 seconds, the Stater's won their first meet from Hoover High school on December<br />

II. Senior Jim Luce battled Hoover's Bill Duns the last half-mile, and finally "outkicked"<br />

him in the final sprint to take second honors to Frank. By virtue of placing men<br />

first, second, fourth, eighth, and ninth; the harriers won the meet 26-29.<br />

On January 13 with the team at full strength, Kinsella led his mates to a second win<br />

over Hoover. He ran the new shortened course in 8:21.9 for a new record. Placing five<br />

out of the first six men really won the meet for State as the other five men on the team<br />

placed far back. Final meet score was I00- I 16.<br />

The "rabbit chasers" concluded their brief season on January 18 by scoring a landslide<br />

victory over San Diego and Hoover Hi'lh schools in a triangular meet. With his only<br />

comoetition corninq from team mate, Bill Boone; Kinsella burned up the course to set<br />

a record of 8:04.6. Final results gave State 22 points, Sa.n Diego High 41 points, and<br />

Hoover High 62 points.<br />

Coach C. E. Peterson recommended the following men for letters awards: Don Barnhart,<br />

Bill Boone, Dick Collier, Frank Kinsella, Ted Livingston, Jim Luce, Roy Richards, and Bill<br />

Schell.<br />

good time, and continued to show improvement in his first year of track competition.<br />

While training for the next meet of the season, Skeeter Malcolm cracked a college record<br />

in the 660 run during a time trial. He ran the distance in I :22 to break the old record<br />

of I :25.1 set by Jim Tripp in 1941. This performance stamped Malcolm as a definite<br />

threat to break the college 880 record. This record-breaking effort was a climax of continuous<br />

season-long improvement by Skeeter.<br />

Final meet of the year found the Aztecs once ag,ain going up against too-flight competition<br />

in the north. California, U.s.C., U.C.L.A., and many other colleges provided the<br />

stiff opposition. Malcolm took third in a special 660 race won by John Fulton of Stanford,<br />

who set a new American record of I: 18.9. The trio of Shepherd, Craig, and Merrill<br />

tied the U.C.L.A. men in the high jump .et 5 feet 10 inches, which was won with a height<br />

of 6 feet 4 inches. Jay Aveldson got off a toss of 171 feet in the javelin throw for his<br />

best effort of the year.<br />

Several men also competed in an open invitational meet held in the city stadium the<br />

next day. Don Horner tied for first in the pole vault with a leap of 12 feet 6 inches,<br />

which was a new season record for him.<br />

The team felt the lack of competition, and also the loss of Capt. Don Berg called in the<br />

V-7 class. Early season losses of Bill Boone, Ken Moyer, AI Jett, and Hardy Kuykendall<br />

to the armed forces also hurt the team.<br />

/<br />

Out for a jog are Don Barnhart, Bill Boone and Roy Richards.<br />

Don Horner shows some winning form in the pole vault. Lieutenant McGuire wins the cross country by lengths. Keith<br />

Dixon slithers over the bar with no room to spare.


I<br />

II<br />

I "Grappling hooks" ready for action, bone crushers work on each other. Wrestling team: Earl Carr,<br />

Joe Rogers, Don Kenney; front row: Ed McQuoid, John Dillman, Coach Bob Dorland.<br />

THE ART OF SELF-DEFENSE in the<br />

form of wrestling, still persists on the Aztec Campus. Bob Dorland, former<br />

C.C.AA title holder, formed and coached this year's squad of grapplers.<br />

Only local competition rounded out this years schedule, all out of town<br />

meets being canceled because of transportation difficulties. Planned<br />

meets were with Army & Navy Y.M.C.A; San Diego High School; City<br />

Y.M.C.A; and local Military camps. The season's climax will be the<br />

county AAU. wrestling meet sometime in May.<br />

Below are some shots of a bone crushing session. At left are two grapplers:<br />

Earl Carr and Joe Rogers sparring for a hold, while referee Dorland looks<br />

on. Center is the team, and right hand picture shows Dorland demonstrating<br />

the Grape Vine on Don Kenny, while Dillman is working a cradle hold<br />

on McOuoid in the background.<br />

INTER-FRA T sport came successfully through the fall semester, but became<br />

a war casualty in the spring, when the navy called up the senior V-7 class. Interfrat<br />

council decided to cancel remaining schedule of sprinq sports, and therefore not to<br />

award the sports cup or placques.<br />

To win the volleyball crown Hods defeated Omega Xi two straight games in the tourney<br />

finals. Members of the winning team were Hal Summers, Don DeLauer, Dave McLees,<br />

Don Berg, Bob Sheppard, Joe Davis, Gordon Hunzicker, and Vernon Rivers. They continued<br />

their winning ways, as they annexed the bowling title. Team members were Hal<br />

Summers, Dave McLees, Jack Neitman, AI Estep, and Don Berg. Hods amassed team<br />

total of 2387 which was 107 points better their than nearest opponents Phi Lambda Xi<br />

and Omega Xi, who tied for second with 2280. Summers was high with a series of 525,<br />

while McLees was a close second with 522.<br />

Omega Xi's took over as inter-frat leaders by winning basketball with final record of 8<br />

wins and 0 losses. They defeated their nearest rival, Kappa Phi Sigma, in the deciding<br />

game to the tune of 23-12. Bob Menke of the winners was individual scoring leader with<br />

83 points, while Ronald Crawford of Tau <strong>Del</strong>ta Chi was a close second with 80.<br />

Kappa Phi Sigma made its appearance among the front runners, annexing the golf competition<br />

with a team average of slightly over 90. Dick Davis, Roy Grimse, Sherwood<br />

Parker, and Bob Pond made up the winning team. Dick Davis' round of 79 was low score<br />

for the tournament.<br />

During the badminton tourney the inter-frat council made its decision to cancel the remaining<br />

schedule, and so a final winner was not declared.<br />

At the time of cancellation Tau <strong>Del</strong>ta Chi, Hods, Kappa<br />

Phi Sigma, and Omega Xi remained in the running, with the<br />

Tau <strong>Del</strong>ts and Hods favored to clash in the finals.<br />

Surprise of track competition was the story-book finish<br />

between Kappa Phi Sigma and Epsilon Eta for the title.<br />

Kappa Phi Sigs finally won from the Eps by a 65-64 point<br />

margin. No records were broken, but stiff competition<br />

arose in many events.<br />

Swimminq was called off entirely, and softball was continued<br />

only on a challenge basis.<br />

Basketball: Omega Xi; Jack Buchanan, Frank Wigham, Nick Ellis, Stu Worden,<br />

Tom Lyles, Ralph Monsees, AI Hart; front: Griffie Hayes, Bob Menke, Bob Thomas,<br />

Joe SUOIZO Don Eidemiller. Badminton: Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta: Don DeLauer, Roy<br />

Richards, Bob Benner, Gordon Hunzicker. Golf: Kappa Phi Sigma; Sherwood<br />

Parker Bob Pond Dick Collier, Dick Davis. Volleyball: Hods; Bob Shepherd,<br />

Gord~n Hunzicker: Hal Summers, David McLees, front: Vernon Rivers, Joe Davis.<br />

152


... WHERE<br />

SPORTS LEAVE OFF<br />

COMMANDOES TAKE OV ER ...<br />

With war coming to the United States of<br />

America, our colleges and universities lost<br />

no time in taking up the task of preparing<br />

youth of the nation for the job ,ahead! The<br />

program at San Diego State was soon nicknamed<br />

"pre-commando treining." but most<br />

men soon began referring to it simply as<br />

"Commando."<br />

The college exceeded military demands in<br />

requiring that every physically fit, lower division<br />

male student, or those enlisted in a<br />

military reserve, take at least four and a half<br />

hours of physical training each week.<br />

A problem of leadership for the program<br />

arose when four physical education staff<br />

members left for military service. But a group<br />

of students majoring in physical education<br />

provided the answer to this problem and<br />

soon Commando was under way.<br />

Classes met three periods each week, each<br />

period being an hour and a half long. Two<br />

days each week, classes generally called for<br />

a short warm-up run, calisthenics, ,and then<br />

running the obstacle course. The third day<br />

period was devoted to calisthenics and a<br />

three and a half mile cross-country run.<br />

The calisthenics were a series of twelve fundamntal<br />

drill and setting-up exercises most<br />

of which were devised by Commander Gene<br />

Tunney of the Navy. The obstacle course<br />

was 330 yards lon~ and included cross-bars<br />

for hand over hand, walls, hurdles and a<br />

water hazard.<br />

The hills and canyons around the campus<br />

were ideal for cross-country running. Dean<br />

C. E. Peterson laid out a course down and<br />

across Alvarado canyon, up the hill on the<br />

other side, and finally back across the dam<br />

at Little Murray lake and up the side of the<br />

canyon to the campus. The time for the run<br />

was usually between thirty and forty minutes.<br />

During the fall semester a special course in<br />

the art of self defense was worked out and<br />

suprvised by Harry Hall of the U.S.O. Industrial<br />

Unit in San Dieqo. He planned the<br />

course to give the fundamentals of the art<br />

of weaponless self defense, wrestling and<br />

boxing. Also taught was the use of body<br />

weight and leverage in the rougher forms of<br />

attack as well as in defense against them.<br />

Military dril,l was inaugurated during the<br />

Spring semester as a minor feature of Commando-minor<br />

because the Army and Navy<br />

prefer to have it carried on under strictly<br />

military discipline. Therefore, only enough<br />

drill was given, under former A.O.T.C. students,<br />

to develop an erect bearing and to<br />

prepare a man for the stiff drilling he gets<br />

when he Cloes into the service.


I •<br />

THEY MADE SPORTS HISTORY<br />

Renwick Thompson Perpetual<br />

Football Trophy<br />

Most valuable<br />

man on the teem<br />

1932 Eldon Dilley<br />

1933 Glenn Warren<br />

1934 George Mosolf<br />

1935 Ted Wilson<br />

1936 Ed Smyth<br />

1937 Roger Stern<br />

1938 Herbert Ward<br />

1939 John Duich<br />

1940 Bob Ford<br />

1941 Doil Millsap<br />

Edward Preisler<br />

1942 Joe Seminario<br />

1943 Sherwood Parker<br />

Paul W. Mott Basketball Trophy<br />

Most valuable player<br />

1932 Bob Tucker<br />

1933 Bob Brown<br />

1934 Charles Wilson<br />

1935 Clinton Moss<br />

1936 Byron Lindsley<br />

Linden Burns<br />

1937 Ben Palmgren<br />

1938 Jack Anderson<br />

1939 Milton Phelps<br />

1940 Milton Phelps<br />

1941 Milton Phelps<br />

1942 Jim Ahler<br />

1943 Jim Ahler<br />

Linn Platner Perpetual Baseball Trophy<br />

Highest Batting Average<br />

932 Ashley Joerndt<br />

933 Rod Luscomb<br />

934 George Mosolf<br />

935 AI Churchman<br />

936 Hideo Higashi<br />

937 Walt Sefton<br />

938 Morris Siraton<br />

939 Eddie Preisler<br />

940 Jerry D.avison<br />

941 Jerry Davison<br />

942 Jerry Davison'<br />

943 Hal Summers<br />

William<br />

Most Outstanding<br />

Lundberg Trophy<br />

S.D.S.C. Athlete<br />

1930-3 1 Elden Dilley<br />

1931-32 George Mosolf<br />

1932-33 George Mosolf<br />

1933-34 Jack Rand<br />

1934-35 Jack Rand<br />

1935-36 AI Churchman<br />

Ed Smyth<br />

1936-37 Ed Smyth<br />

1937-38 Herbert W,ard<br />

1938-39 Eddie Preisler<br />

1939-40 Eddie Preisler<br />

Bill Nettles<br />

1940-41 George Gilliland<br />

1941-42 Bob Cozens<br />

1942-43 Morris T. Shepherd<br />

College<br />

Track Records<br />

Event Holder Year Record<br />

100 yd. Dash C. Yakel 1940 9.7<br />

220 yd. Dash C. Ya,kel 1939 21.<br />

440 yd. Dash J. Tripp 1940 49.<br />

880 yd. Run F. Heryet 1937 1:56.4<br />

220 yd.L.H. S. Hartigen 1937 23.5<br />

120 yd.H.H. S. Hartigan 1937 14.3<br />

Mile Run Clair Berdel 1938 4: 19.8<br />

2 Mile Run Clair Berdel 1938 9:29.2<br />

High Jump E. Kendall 1937 6' 3Vs<br />

Broad Jump L. McPhie 1937 24' 7"<br />

Pole Vault Jack Rand 1934 14' 112"<br />

Shotout Bob Leonard 1933 46' 7Ii? "<br />

Discus Throw B. Leonard 1933 141' 8 1 / s "<br />

Mile Relay Geo. Parry 1940 3:21.6<br />

Boyle, Beeny, Tripp<br />

Javelin Bill Morales 1941 202' 6"<br />

156<br />

Fox Perpetual Track and Field Trophy<br />

Most Outstanding Athlete<br />

1932 Herrv Jones<br />

1933 Bob Leonard<br />

1934 Jack Rand<br />

1935 Jack Rand<br />

1936 Kenny Ray<br />

1937 Selwyn Hartigan<br />

1938 Russell Alkiro<br />

1939 Clair Berdel<br />

1940 Jim Tripp<br />

1941 Jim Tripp<br />

1942 Don Berg<br />

1943 Don Berg<br />

IN MEMORIAM<br />

CAMPUS AT WAR<br />

WHO'S WHO<br />

CALENDAR


Place your bets and cast the die;<br />

Your life, as chess, defended,<br />

But no one knows which man will win<br />

Until the game has ended.<br />

J<br />

II'<br />

II


I<br />

I<br />

i I<br />

II<br />

IN<br />

MEMORIAM<br />

Oh! I have slipped the surly bonds of earth<br />

And danced the skies on laughter-silvered wings;<br />

Sunward I've climbed, and joined the tumbling mirth<br />

Of sun-split clouds-and done a hundred things<br />

You have not dreamed of-wheeled and soared and swung<br />

High in the sunlit silence. Hov'ring there<br />

I've chased the shouting wind along, .and flung<br />

My eager craft through footless halls of air.<br />

Up in the long, delirious, burning blue<br />

I've topped the wind-swept heights with easy grace<br />

Where never lark, not even eagle flew-<br />

And, while with silent, lifting mind I've trod<br />

The high untrespassed sanctity of space<br />

Put out my hand and touched the face of God.<br />

-John Gillespie Magee, R.A.F.<br />

John Burdette Binkley ----------------------------- Killed in action in North Africa<br />

Tom Coze n 5_____________________________ . ._. Kill ed in training<br />

A rth u r Ke IIy----------------------------------------- .._. .__. . Kill ed in ac ti on<br />

James Koester. . . . Killed in plane crash<br />

Milton (Milky) Phe Ips__________________________<br />

. ._Kill ed in training<br />

Jam es Sa m ue I5_____________________________________________ .. ._. . __ .... _ K ilied in action<br />

William<br />

Sh ro psh ire__________________ ______________._. . Kill ed in action<br />

Fred S im pso n_.__________ _ . ..__.__Kill ed in training'<br />

Lew i5 Wi n n___ _ ..._____________________________ K ii' ed in tr a in ing<br />

Geo rg e J. Ew ing ._ _ ... Kill ed in tr a ining<br />

Jack<br />

Berg_________ _<br />

Raymond Adair .. _<br />

Norman Gates __. _<br />

William Goodchild _<br />

Bud Hauser.________ _<br />

Frank<br />

Lawrence<br />

R. Verdusco<br />

Werner<br />

Jerry Thomas _<br />

John Clarence Butler.<br />

_<br />

MISSING<br />

_ . . Miss in g fro m fl ig ht<br />

___________ ._Missing in action in Aleutians<br />

______ . Missing in action over France<br />

_ Missing in action in New Guinea<br />

_ MissinQ n action in Europe<br />

. Missing in action in India<br />

_______________Missing inaction in the Far East<br />

____________________________ .._. M issi ng in action<br />

_ Missing in action at Midway<br />

Victor TalboL_------- -- Missing in action in Coral Sea<br />

John William Borum.___MissinQ as a result of enemy action at sea


I .<br />

I k•<br />

,<br />

AZTEC PART IN THE<br />

has been the concentration of energies for the furthing<br />

of war efforts, both civilian and military.<br />

Curtailing dances and other social activities in<br />

favor of war assemblies, drives and campaigns, Aztecs<br />

made patriotism a daily practice.<br />

Militia of the United States was increased considerably<br />

by State's contributions via the Army's Enlisted<br />

Reserve Corps and the Navy program, V-7.<br />

First ERC group called was March 17th when forty<br />

Aztecs boarded a rtain for camp and an army<br />

career. March 29 thirty-three more army reserves<br />

were given the call. Third step in the depletion of<br />

the male population at State was April 25 when<br />

thirty-two senior V-7's were called to active duty<br />

and placed for training at Northwestern.<br />

V-I and Marine reservists took the V-7 qualifying<br />

tests April 20. As a civilian unit San Diego State's<br />

first moves were to replace glass panes in all doors<br />

with cardboard and to install an air raid siren .<br />

First big student activity was the Scrap Drive in<br />

November. Won by Tau <strong>Del</strong>ta Chi, the drive was<br />

responsible for the huge piles of pots, pans, stoves<br />

and even old cars which littered the campus pathways<br />

for a week.<br />

GAME<br />

OF WAR<br />

In December Cetza substituted for their Th,anksgivinq Drive a Christmas Drive which was<br />

co-sponsored by Oceotl. Goal was the filling of 1500 gift boxes for servicemen in the<br />

hospitals. Culmination of the drive was the Christmas program in the men's gym.<br />

Christmas Dedication to Service was led by Jim Fairchild; "This Christmastide we dedicate<br />

ourselves anew to the service of democracy. May wever work in the ranks of freedom,<br />

~nd live in the spirit of brotherhood. May the words of America's great Emancipator<br />

echo In our hearts and take form in our deeds."<br />

Sororities and Fraternities put their shoulders to the wheel by pledging to buy a weekly<br />

quota of war stamps to be determined in relation to the membership of the group.<br />

At the Victory Ball substituted for the annual Homecoming Dance, Theta Chi held a<br />

drawing for a $25 bond. It was won by Lester Monson.<br />

Assemblies throughout the year featured representatives of the various services. These<br />

ranged from the clowninq of Sgt. Shelden Campbell to the presentation of Flying tiger<br />

Ed Overlin and of Major Ruth Streeter, head of the national Mari.ne women's reserve.<br />

Most spctacular event of the year was the Victory Drive April 22 engineered by Marjorie<br />

Midtlying. Competition was organized among the fraternities and sororities to see who<br />

could bring the most books, magazines, games and sports equipment to furnish service<br />

men's recreation rooms. A point system was devised and giant thermometers on the<br />

lawn showed the progress. Winners ofthe contest and the bonds offered as a prize were<br />

Phi Kappa Gamma, for the sororities, and Sigma Lambda, for the fraternities. Marines<br />

payed for their gifts of athletic equipment by putting on an hour and a half vaudeville<br />

show in the Little Theater May 13.<br />

Left: An air-raid drili concentrates school activity to shelter sections of the building. Right: Marjorie<br />

Midtlying directs loading of a service truck during the Victory Drive.


WHO'S WHO, a national org,anization<br />

involvinq all colleges and universities<br />

in the United States, was formed with a dual purpose<br />

in mind. Partly as an honor to students<br />

deserving merit, the award is also given with .en<br />

eye toward setting up standards for underdassmen.<br />

The Who's Who committee, organized in 1934, is centralized on the campus of<br />

the University of AI,abama, which however has no say in its management.<br />

On our campus candidates are chosen by student body officers, the deans, and other<br />

student leaders. Each person makes fifteen recommendations and the twelve receiving<br />

the most votes earn +he awards. The quotas are determined in proportion to the student<br />

body.<br />

jim Ahler, or "Big jim" as the students<br />

call him, has spent a great deal<br />

of his four years at college in the<br />

men's physical education department<br />

where he has been taking an education<br />

course. After the war jim will<br />

try for a position as a high school<br />

coach. jim was a member of the<br />

varsity basketball team in 1940 when<br />

it traveled to Kansas city and won<br />

the national tournament. He was also<br />

chosen captain and most valuable<br />

player on the 1943 squad.<br />

His major activity this year, until he<br />

left in April with the rest of the<br />

senior men for Northwestern was as<br />

president of the associated men students.<br />

He is also a member of Blue<br />

Key and of Omega Xi fraternity.<br />

After-school hours this year found<br />

him serving as a student playground<br />

director under Civil Service.<br />

JIM<br />

AHLER<br />

In addition to the honor, winners are privileged to send for a key, locket or shingle and<br />

the Who's Who Book published yearly. The committee also attempts to find jobs In<br />

their specialized fields for Who's Who members.<br />

"Smilin' Throuqh" might be jim Fairchild's<br />

theme song, for his term of<br />

ASB president in a war year has been<br />

a trying one. That smile stuck<br />

through a year of adjustment to a<br />

situation which provided fewer and<br />

fewer students and faculty members<br />

for ASB adivities as Uncle Sam<br />

stepped in. jim has been a member<br />

of the V-7 division of the U. S. Navy<br />

and will be leaving himself soon.<br />

Every student-faculty committee on<br />

campus has counted him as a member<br />

at one time or another, and in his<br />

junior year he was picked for membership<br />

in the honorary service organization<br />

for upper division men, Blue<br />

Key. His lower division years found<br />

him pledqing Tau <strong>Del</strong>ta Chi social<br />

fraternity and Oceotl, service org for<br />

lower division men.<br />

164<br />

JIM FAIRCHILD CHRISTINE DICKMAN<br />

Christine Dickman let current events<br />

outline her policy for the year and<br />

as president of the associated women<br />

students she organized coeds to<br />

help with various civic organizations<br />

such as the usa and YWCA. Under<br />

her direction Aztec coeds visited<br />

local camps and the Army-Navy<br />

YMCA many times to dance with<br />

soldiers, sailors and marines.<br />

As a freshman Christine pledged to<br />

Epsilon Pi Theta sorority and became<br />

a member of Cetza. As a junior she<br />

was honored by Cetza members in<br />

beinq elected president of that service<br />

group. Senior year found her<br />

"teppd" for Cap and Gown and an<br />

active member of the extra-curricular<br />

committee, a student-faculty group.<br />

165


Elizabeth Galligan is known to all<br />

Staters es "Ish"; in fad many don't<br />

know she has another name. She<br />

might easily be voted the best known<br />

and most efficiently active woman<br />

at the college. Ish brought fame to<br />

St.ate college last year when as president<br />

of the Associated Women Students<br />

she traveled to a Salt Lake city<br />

convention of A WS prexies and was<br />

elected by them president of the entire<br />

western division of A WS's.<br />

This year as e senior Ish received the<br />

high honor of being elected chancellor<br />

of Cap and Gown. She is a member<br />

of Theta Chi sorority in which<br />

she has held numerous offices. Freshmen<br />

each veer meet her as one of<br />

their student counselors. A former<br />

member of Cetza, she will graduate<br />

with two credentials, one in business<br />

and one in education. She is most<br />

easily recognized by her individual<br />

hair-do, a singularly short and casual<br />

bob.<br />

ELIZABETH GALLIGAN JACK JACKSON<br />

Jack Jackson found senior year a<br />

busy one when he was elected president<br />

of Blue Key. Such activities as<br />

sponsoring the weekly "Hat's Off"<br />

lending a helping hand to ,any<br />

campus activity in need of assistance,<br />

and traditional Blue Key aHairs<br />

needed his executive ability for organization.<br />

The position for which Jack is perhaps<br />

best known was as leader of the<br />

college band. Jack injected swine<br />

and pep into the band as never seen<br />

before on the local campus. Fresno<br />

football fans went wild over the<br />

music at one of our out-of-town<br />

games and had the State college<br />

band play to the exclusion of theirs.<br />

Jack has been a prominent member<br />

of the rally committee, the Social<br />

committee and of <strong>Del</strong>ta Pi Beta<br />

fraternity.<br />

BOB<br />

AUSTIN<br />

Bob Austin's name will go down in<br />

Aztec history as the composer of the<br />

college Alma Mater. Last year the<br />

student body came to the horrible<br />

realization that their existing Alma<br />

Ma·ter did not have an original tune.<br />

A contest was held and Bob won it<br />

with his song, "Hail, Montezuma."<br />

Music is definitely Bob's field, though<br />

it might be more proper to say "was"<br />

since for the duration he's in active<br />

service in the navy. Bob is another<br />

that will soon complete a preparatory<br />

course at Northwestern leading to a<br />

commission as an ensign. As a sophomore<br />

Bob composed, directed and<br />

produced .e musical, "Chaparral."<br />

Last year he served as soloist with<br />

Treble Clef, and throuqhout he has<br />

been active as a, member of Epsilon<br />

Eta fraternity and Blue Key. As a<br />

freshman he sang second lead in the<br />

campus production of "The Desert<br />

SonR·"<br />

Mary Ellen Bowlby directed most of<br />

her extra-curricular effort into fields<br />

of journalism, becoming well identified<br />

with that phase of school activities.<br />

As a senior she found herself<br />

with extra duties when the senior<br />

class president Bill Simonsen left for<br />

the army and as vice president of the<br />

class it was her move to step into the<br />

presidency. When 50 senior men<br />

dropped out in March and April for<br />

adive service Mary Ellen and her<br />

cabinet found it necessary to revise<br />

rather completely the graduation program<br />

of events.<br />

Last year Mary Ellen served as coeditor<br />

of <strong>Del</strong> Sudoeste and was a<br />

member of Cetza and Pi Phi Epsilon,<br />

economics sorority. This year her<br />

activities have been as a member of<br />

Cap and Gown, for which she served<br />

as chairman of the spring fashion tea,<br />

as a member of the public relations<br />

board of the college and as president<br />

of her sorority Theta Chi. As a junior<br />

she was director of publicity for the<br />

college.<br />

MARY ELLEN BOWLBY<br />

166<br />

167


GOODWIN<br />

AUSNESS<br />

Marion Goodwin swings a mean<br />

tennis racket as fans will remember<br />

who saw her win the Ink tournament<br />

some years a~o. Marian's activities<br />

at State centered around women's<br />

sports and won her the presidency of<br />

the Women's Recreatio.nal Association<br />

in her senior veer,<br />

Marion is also a member of Cap and<br />

Gown and of Epsilon Pi Theta sorority.<br />

High school girls will soon be<br />

having her as a gym teacher.<br />

While tops in tennis, red haired<br />

Mario.n also shines in badminton,<br />

archery, dancing, swimming .and all<br />

of the team games. Her easy wins in<br />

each of the three inter-sorority swimming<br />

events she entered are an indication<br />

of her consistent athletic<br />

prowess, as is the mantle-full of cups<br />

and trophies in her name.<br />

Fred Jennings won himself a wide<br />

circle of friends among the high<br />

school students of the city and<br />

county when he acted as chairman<br />

of the Student Congress, held on the<br />

college campus in March under the<br />

co-sponsorship of Blue Key and Cap<br />

and Gown. His executive ability is<br />

unquestioned with 12 seminars, a<br />

luncheon, dance and campus tour to<br />

his credit.<br />

By now Fred is nearing the completion<br />

of his three month training<br />

course at Northwestern, preparatory<br />

to wearing the gold stripe that will<br />

mark him a'S an ensign in the U. S.<br />

Navy. He was awarded his diploma<br />

in May when he left. Fred's campus<br />

activities included membership in<br />

Blue Key, Tau <strong>Del</strong>ta· Chi and Oceotl.<br />

He was president of his junior class,<br />

member of the student council for<br />

two years and counselor for the freshman<br />

class last year.<br />

FRED<br />

JENNINGS<br />

BillSimonsen made his senior year the<br />

true high point of his college career<br />

by becoming engaged to Freshman<br />

Yvonne Weary. He too found his<br />

final semester cut short when his<br />

orders came to report in the E.R.C.<br />

It was Bill's voice that became<br />

familiar to college students as the<br />

new announcer over the campus<br />

public address s y s t e m between<br />

classes, and also as an announcer on<br />

a local radio station.<br />

These activities indicate his main<br />

extra-curricular interest, public speaking<br />

and debate. With these abilities<br />

he made an efficient president of the<br />

senior class 'for the semester and .e<br />

half he was able to have. As a member<br />

of the varsity debate squad he<br />

wes also a member of the Gavel<br />

society, and in his lower division<br />

years he gained experience in speaking<br />

through membership in Tcastmasters.<br />

As a junior he was engaged<br />

by the senior class to direct their<br />

pl.Jy, "Bertha, The Beautiful Typewriter<br />

Girl."<br />

168<br />

BILL SIMONSEN BETTY JUEL<br />

Betty Juel, besides being as efficient<br />

an ASB vice president as ever walked<br />

through an election, adds a bit of<br />

glamour to the student council. Some<br />

of her pet projects this year have<br />

been-organization of social activities<br />

to require not more than one trip<br />

from home in a day, and promotion<br />

of war effort on the campus.<br />

Betty got an early start on her extracurricular<br />

activities when she was<br />

elected Homecoming queen in her<br />

freshman year by the social fraternities<br />

of the campus. She is now a<br />

member of Cap and Gown, honorary<br />

service organization for senior<br />

women and a former member of<br />

Cetza, service org for sophomores<br />

and junior women. Somewhere in the<br />

four years she found time to be a<br />

student counselor and vice president<br />

of her sophomore class. As a freshman<br />

she pledged to Phi Kappa<br />

Gamma sorority.<br />

169


PHYLLIS<br />

SANDERS<br />

Jim Hurley, an economics a,nd business<br />

major, carried his academic interest<br />

into extra-curricular activities<br />

so that students now associate<br />

money matters with him like jive with<br />

a juke box. Jim's business ability was<br />

evident in 1939 when as a freshman<br />

he organized the first used book exchange<br />

at State college.<br />

The climax was last year when he was<br />

elected commissioner of finance, or<br />

treasurer of the ASB. It was the kind<br />

of work that doesn't get much publicity<br />

but those on the "inside" know<br />

that ,a lot of efficient handling is<br />

necessary to direct the student body<br />

funds into the correct channels. Jim<br />

preceded that by membership on the<br />

school finance board for two years.<br />

He was also one of the board of directors<br />

of the student bank. Blue Key<br />

and Kappa Phi Sigma fraternity<br />

counted him as members. He served<br />

as president of the latter in his junior<br />

year.<br />

170<br />

Phyllis Sanders attended San Diego<br />

State college only e year and a half'<br />

but in that short time became one of<br />

the ororninent students on campus.<br />

In the second half of her junior year<br />

she matriculated here from the University<br />

of Oregon. On the northern<br />

campus she was prominent in many<br />

activities, affiliating with Phi Theta,<br />

a group similar to State's Cetza, and<br />

pledging Keppe Alpha Theta sorority.<br />

At State college she became a member<br />

of the senior cabinet, was elected<br />

to membership in the ASB council<br />

and was appointed member of the<br />

WRA board. As en outstanding student<br />

teacher in the training school<br />

she was asked to join Kappa <strong>Del</strong>ta<br />

Pi, honorary Freternitv for education<br />

students. She also pled qed to Theta<br />

Chi sorority and became its vice<br />

president.<br />

JIM<br />

HURLEY<br />

CALENDAR<br />

"Ten months<br />

or the year we didn't<br />

go to Stanford!"<br />

in the quad,<br />

SEPTEMBER<br />

Surprising revelations upon return to campus in the .Fell after summer of slaving at Rohr,<br />

Ryan, Consair, dairys, department stores etc ... namely, the place looks wonderful, the<br />

faculty is depleated thirty members having left, biggest surprise of all being the return<br />

of all the old pals we said goodbye forever to last June as they prepared to desert State<br />

for the army or Consolidated. Instead of anticipated ghost college, Sept. '42 finds<br />

Monty's hangout a surprisingly lively campus due to influx of students, old and new, who<br />

have joined military reserves.<br />

"IT'S YOUR MOVE, Gus," 'said Dr. Herbert Peiffer, joe popularity of the psychology<br />

and speech arts departments, and new registrar, to Dr. George E. Dotson, former registrar,<br />

who left state to become president of Long Beach .l.C. Doc Peiffer immediately<br />

became joe popularity of the registrar's office.<br />

"HUMTA OlDY!" said new varsity coach John Eubank, formerly of Washington State,<br />

as he took over the '42 football eleven. H is phrase was soon to become a byword<br />

among Aztec athletic circles. Joe Seminario was elected to captain the team.<br />

A KANGEROO COURT greeted the class of '46, most spirited frosh class in many a<br />

year, and properly "indoctrinated" them only after several adverse encounters with the<br />

boys of '46.<br />

Louis Poluzzi sparked the court composed of Dick Davis, Bob "Golden boy" Webb, Ed<br />

"Blade" Moore, Morrie Shepherd, Don Berg, Garold Spitler, and Bill Downing.<br />

FRESHMAN ELECT Bob F. Smith, formerly of St. Augustine high, in spirited election to<br />

head "red hot" frosh class. Smith upset Ha rdy Kuykendal, frosh from Hoover, by surprising<br />

majority.<br />

OCTOBER<br />

The gigantic Frosh reception "To end all Frosh receptions for the duration" officially<br />

welcomed the class of '46 to the college social whirl at the Mission Beach ball room.<br />

Intermission floorshow lacked the usual ceremonies as Poluzzi and the Kangeroo court<br />

kidnapped the new frosh officers and chained the in a "dungeon" until the dance was<br />

over.<br />

THE SENIORS got underway with their traditional class election. Bill "Sly Skunk" Simonsen,<br />

popular radio announcer, won the senior class presidency over Bob Austin, singeractor<br />

and composer of the Aztec alma meter.<br />

FIRST FOOTBALL game of the year saw state oush Pomona all over the field only to<br />

end the fracas in a tie 6-6. This was to be the best Aztec score of a freak season.<br />

SOPHOMORES get orqanized for the annual pushball contest with the frosh by electing<br />

a preside.nt. Dick Brewer and Gordon Hunzicker survived a strong preliminary field to<br />

go into the finals with Hunzicker holding a slight edge. Brewer however, emerqed victorious<br />

in a close vote.<br />

171


I !<br />

I I<br />

l<br />

THE FROSH ovrwhelmed the sops in the pushball battle and were therebv permitted by<br />

the Kangeroo court to remove their red beanies and green ribbons ... which they did en<br />

masse at a celebration dance, "The Beanie Bounce." Gloria Carmichael, frosh vice president<br />

was in charge.<br />

REDLANDS beats State in the second grid thrash. Last minute San Diego rally, led by<br />

fullback Stew Wordon, falls short.<br />

AS prexy, Jim Fairchild, organizes aftergame carnival and dance in gym.<br />

"COMMANDO" gym classes for all men in military reserves inaugurated this year<br />

termed successful by Na,val authorities. Harry Hall, Jujitsu expert, augments staff to<br />

teach commando tactics.<br />

Bob Menke and Tony Ghio, student leaders, win inter-commando class contest.<br />

NOVEMBER<br />

INTER-FRATERNITY commissioner, Joe Suozzo, successfully brings to a close the first<br />

section of inter-frat competition. Eta Omega <strong>Del</strong>ta defeated Omega Xi to win the inter-fraternity<br />

volleyball championship for the second straight year.<br />

GRIDIRON stock continues to take a dive as State drops tilts to San Luis Obispo and<br />

March Field.<br />

The 150 pound teams redeems itself, though, by trouncinc Hoover high 7-6.<br />

BIG TIME had by all at annual Sadie Hawkins day festival. Adrienne Wueste and Jim<br />

Ahler take over as Daisy Mae and Li'l Abner.<br />

HARDY HALL wins wheelbarrow race at the Homecoming game. Don Moss and Ed<br />

Swan were the winning pilots. Mag Hollingsworth, the jockey. P. S. State lost to<br />

Whittier.<br />

HOTEL DEL Coronado was the scene of the Junior-Senior ball. President Hepner<br />

crowned Charmaine Ehmcke as queen of the ball. Meredith Shelton and Jean Connor<br />

were the iunior attendants.<br />

TRAGEDY hits State as the campus receives the news that Basketball Star, 'Milky'<br />

Phelps has met death in a plane crash while training for a commission in the Naval air<br />

corps.<br />

Jim Fairchild reads the fatal telegram to a crowded noon Football rally.<br />

DECEMBER<br />

THESPIANS take the spotlight in the annual one-act play tournament held in the Little<br />

theater.<br />

Bill Stocking wins the tragedy acting and directing award. Haile Chase takes the nod<br />

for comedy directing while Bob Kelly reaps the acting cup.<br />

BASKETBALL gets underway with Don DeLauer and Dick Mitchell coaching the team.<br />

Jim Ahler leads the five as captain.<br />

CHRISTMAS formals condensed into big inter-sorority formal at the San Diego club.<br />

Corny Swifts popular orchestra reigns supreme. .<br />

VACATION extra long this year due to department store help shortage.<br />

172<br />

JANUARY<br />

Aztec debate team earns a reputation at coast tournament. Knocks off big name schools<br />

to take third in tourney. Alan Perry, and George O. Reed lead the way with wins over<br />

USC nd UCLA representatives.<br />

CASABA M EN blast Loyola twice but spli t with Peoperdine to serve notice of tough<br />

schedule.<br />

BASKETBALL DAY celebrated to honor tea m before series. Ketherine Lee reigns as<br />

queen.<br />

Dr. Livingstone Porter is presented with Aztec key charm as outstanding faculty sports<br />

fan at big rally.<br />

BLUE BOOK BALL held at Pacific square ... formal this time. BiCl floorshow starring<br />

Phil Bulot, Howard Quam, and Earl Cantos with Mary Peck, Lyle Hill, and Pat Ryan is<br />

broadcast over local hookup.<br />

Gerry Allen is crowned Blue Book Belle in unique coronation march.<br />

FEBRUARY<br />

New incoming frosh class very small. Frats go mad over fifty men who turn down bids.<br />

TEAM takes Oxy over the coals and splits with Whittier in a red hot series. Splits with<br />

Whittier again, then loses two in row to Pepperdine in L.A. No Kansas city this year.<br />

OUTSTANDING open forum of the year held in Sial on War marriages. Lucy Fleiss<br />

and Bill Spillman throw discussion into confusion and near riot with verbal barbs.<br />

MARCH<br />

BIGGEST news of March is the loss of 38 ERC men to the army. At a tear-jerking<br />

scene Aztecs saw the boys off on the 17th. Among those to leave were Howard Quam,<br />

Allen Perry, Dick Brewer, Bill Si monsen, Corn ie Swift, Earl Cantos, Johnny Orcutt, Czar<br />

Rafalovitch, and many other well known campus characters.<br />

VARIETY MUSICALS were the rage of the sprinc semester with Bill Cordtz producing<br />

"No Priorities Please" to start things off.<br />

Haile Chace directed the epic which was presented on campus with a dance following.<br />

Lem Nelson, Murray Stirton, Howard Quam, Jim Fairchild, Betty Marie Wood, and a<br />

host of others contributed to the affair.<br />

DAD'S DAY dinner was presented by the AMS again ~his year. and w.as quite the success.<br />

After dinner speaker Boyd Comstock spoke on his experiences In war-torn Italy.<br />

Sherwood Parker received the outstanding football player award, Jim Ahler, the outstanding<br />

basketball player, and Jim Dall, the outstanding scholar.. .<br />

KRAM KORNERS make debut in quad arcade. Very successful su.bsbtute for Frater~lty<br />

and Sorority tables in the library were the new study rooms set aside for students Wishing<br />

to converse as they study.<br />

APRIL<br />

BLAIR FOR VICTORY another musical was presented the first of April under the<br />

, d E'I Et f t it Bob Austin was the director and<br />

auspices of Shen Yo sorority an pSI on a ra ern, y.<br />

also played the leading role.'<br />

173


Majorie Cuesta, Glenellen Doran, Pete Hoff, Archie Meihls, John Tupper, Julie Taylor,<br />

and Beebe Mathewson qeve outstanding performances.<br />

HIGHLIGHT of April was the victory service drive under the direction of Marjory<br />

Midtling. The quad was piled hiRh with books, n:a.gazines, radic:s: phonograp~s, games<br />

and other various and sundry articles as the fraternities and sororities battled It out for<br />

two free defense bonds.<br />

Phi Kappa Gamma took first in the sorority division with Phi Sigma N.u ~he runner up.<br />

Sigma Lernbde copped the fraternity prize with Eta Omeqe <strong>Del</strong>ta furnishing the close<br />

competition.<br />

MAY<br />

JULIUS CAESAR in modern dress supplied the playgoers with something Shakespearian<br />

as the theater guild presented its annual revival.<br />

Larry Knechtel, Bill Stocking, Bob Austin, and Pat Wallace took leads.<br />

TRACK season got underway with state taking first in the annual invitational held on<br />

our cinderpath.<br />

Captain Don Berg, Roy Richards, Kieth Dixon, and Ray Malcolm traveled to L.A. for a<br />

meet with USC and UCLA. Berg and Dixon placed.<br />

PRESIDENTIAL election took place this year without much carnpaiqning. Saw George<br />

O. Reed out into office over only other candidate Larry Knechtel.<br />

SENIOR PLAY this year was prominent Broadway hit, "Arsenic and Old Lace." Seniors,<br />

combined with Alums to present Poison thriller at Hoover auditorium. .<br />

Leads were taken by Jim Fairchild, Fred Shields, Jim Lowell, Murray Stirton, Martha<br />

Novac, and Betty Juel.<br />

NAVY pulls surprise move and calls 32 graduatinq Seniors. Men receive word on a Wenesday,<br />

are graduated on Friday, and leave Monday for Northwestern University for<br />

training for commissions. Key men of the campus are among those leaving which include:<br />

Jim Ahler, Bob Austin, Harlow Bell, Don Berg, Walter Borg, Haile Chace, Leslie<br />

Clemmer, Richard Coburn, Donald DeLauer, Keith Dixon, William Downing, Don Eidemiller,<br />

Bill Fitzqerald, Darwin Flakill, Ray Gellein, Anthony Ghio, Murl Gibson, Pete Hoff,<br />

Fred Jennings, Bob Thomas, Bob Menke, Dick Mitchell, Ed Moore, Don Newman, Leland<br />

Nicholas, Lee Packard, Sherwood Parker, Dave Phair, Bud Ouade, Joe Suozzo, Warren<br />

Tait, and Dick Wooley.<br />

STATE staggers under the blow but manages to proceed as ever.<br />

HAL SUMMERS tokes over as coach of the baseball team replacing Bob Menke and<br />

Dick Mitchell.<br />

JUNE<br />

Finals and farewell parties take the spotlig ht in the two remaining weeks of school. All<br />

the men are scheduled to be called July first except the 4 f's a,nd a few deferred medical<br />

students, divinity students, and air corps reservists.<br />

DEL SUD comes out to disrupt finals studies.<br />

GRADUATION and the Blue Book Ball are all that's left of State's last bi~ year with men<br />

on campus ... and Dean C. E. put in epplic ation .at Consolidated.<br />

CANDIDS<br />

ADVERTISING<br />

INDEX<br />

174


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A<br />

Abbey, Clem 78<br />

Abbott, Louise ...A2, 84, 85, 97<br />

Ackerman, Carl 121<br />

Ahler, Jim 10, 28, 46, I 16<br />

117,119,136,147,165<br />

Ahlson, Betty 101<br />

Alcorn, Dr. Marvin ..c 35, 59<br />

Allard, Pat 73, 57, 100<br />

Allen, Agnes 105<br />

Allen, Clark 75, 83<br />

Allen, Dr. Harold B A7, 55<br />

Ally, Jan 39, 82<br />

Amer, Margaret 96<br />

Amsden, Georgia C. 69<br />

Anderson, Barbara Jean 105<br />

Anthony, James 124<br />

Appel, Evelyn .10, 37<br />

Arrey, Betty ...... 100<br />

Archer, Jane.. ..103<br />

Ashby, Peggy...... . 100<br />

Atzet, Ray 148<br />

Ault, Dean ..A6, 54, 59<br />

Ausness, Marian G'odwin .... 10<br />

29, 95, 106, 168<br />

Austin, Bob ........ 10, 36, 69, 73,<br />

75,76, 121, 166<br />

Aveldson, Jay 125, 148<br />

Ayars, Charles 83, 86<br />

B<br />

Babick, John .... 126, 136<br />

141, 142, 143, 145<br />

Bach, Clarence 128<br />

Bacon, Mrs. Guinivere 59<br />

Bailey, Capt. Evelyn 110<br />

Bailey, A. Cartlands 56<br />

Baker, Clifford H. 55<br />

Bamford, Mary 104<br />

Barker, Beverly 10, 100<br />

Barnes, Madolyn 67<br />

Baird, Oscar .... . 56, 71<br />

Bamford, Mary 104, 109<br />

Barnhart, Don... ...148, 151<br />

Barnhart, Dr. Kenneth 59<br />

Barnet, Harry 15, 124<br />

Barrett, Bill 87<br />

Barron, Betsy 10, 104<br />

Barrows, Frances 69, 76<br />

Barrymore, Barbara .... 10<br />

Bascom, Marilyn .... 36, 82, 105<br />

Baskerville, Robley ..71, 95, 109<br />

Beckom, Elizabeth ... 101<br />

Bell, Harlow ........10, 143<br />

Belsha, Onita .. 105<br />

Belzung, Doris 105<br />

Benner, Bob 124, 153<br />

Bennett, Averil 10, 99<br />

Bennett, Don 33<br />

Bennett, Muriel 58, 108<br />

Berg, Don .... 10, 46, 100, 122<br />

128, 147, 148, 149<br />

Betts, Harry..... 87<br />

Billings, Roberta ........ 101, I I I<br />

Black, Barba ra ..... . 105<br />

Black, Ralph 126<br />

Blackburn, Charles 128<br />

Blaisdell, AI .....128<br />

Blake, Barbara.. ..10, 102<br />

Blake, Dean 57<br />

Blanchard, Jerry 128<br />

Bledsoe, Larry .. ..128<br />

Blossom, Herb ...... 28, I 16, I 18<br />

123<br />

Bodien, Peggy 10, 84, 100<br />

Bone, Betty K. II<br />

Bone, Jack 74<br />

Boone, Bill 125, 148, 151<br />

Botte, Joe 130<br />

Bousfield, Virginia 1I<br />

190<br />

Borg, Walter II, 32,46<br />

70, 125<br />

Bowlby, Mary Ellen ... 8, 9, II<br />

29, 68, 77, 104, 167<br />

Boyer, Jack ....... .. 123<br />

Bramble, Bill 127<br />

Breazeale, Jeanne 130<br />

Breen, Lavonne 46<br />

Breen, Pat . 105<br />

Breese, Paul 40<br />

Brewer, Dick ... 25, 69, 87<br />

118, 120<br />

Bristow, Gib<br />

A6, 123<br />

Brooks, Baylor<br />

60<br />

Brown, Dorothy ....<br />

84<br />

Brown, Dr. Elizabeth<br />

57<br />

Brown, Jean<br />

Brown, Josephine 37<br />

Brown, Dr. Leslie P. 65<br />

Brubaker, Joyce ....... 101, III<br />

Bryant, Rosemary .__... 101<br />

Brydegard, Mrs. Marguerite 46<br />

59<br />

Buchanan, Jack 119, 153<br />

Bulot, Phil........ .. 66, 126<br />

Burke, Gertrude 96, 107<br />

Burke, Perietta 105<br />

Burns, Bill 127<br />

Burns, Esther.. .. ..22, 97<br />

Butcher, Warren 1I, 128<br />

Butler, Bill .... 124<br />

C<br />

Caffee, Jim ......... 40<br />

Caldwell, Kenneth ... 33<br />

Calland, Leo B....... .. 133<br />

Calland, Pat 63, 73, 101<br />

106, 107<br />

Cameron,Dr. Roy ..... 38, 59, 72<br />

Campbell, Marion ...... 67<br />

Capatanos, Geor1e ... 126, 128<br />

142, 143<br />

Caporaletti, Rina 82<br />

Carlisle, John ...... I27<br />

Carlson, Leone .......... 31, 35, 73<br />

81,92, 93, 10~, 104<br />

Carmichael, Gloria ... 26, 93, 97<br />

Carmichel, GeorQe ..... 87<br />

Cerpe nter, Virgi~iaA I, 78, 95<br />

Cerr, Earl __ 152<br />

Carroll, Jane 130<br />

Carter, Frank Carter 124<br />

Cash, RORer 38<br />

Castle, Nettie 73, 74, 84, 85<br />

Cech, AI 33, 87<br />

Chace, Haile.ll, 4A. 123<br />

Chamberlin, Gordon ... 75, 127<br />

Chapman, Bob ... .128<br />

Chase, Karl 83<br />

C:heney, Clarice ..43, 1,6, 83, 86<br />

Chenhall, Bob 36, 42, 86<br />

Childress, Earl 126<br />

Chugg, Richard 122<br />

Clapp, Bruce ..... ... 124, 148<br />

Clapper, Betty .. 100, 107<br />

Clark, Dick 33, 128<br />

Clark, Edgar. ..30, 40<br />

Clark, Frances ... 86<br />

Clar~, Nettie ... 67, 98<br />

Clemmer, Curt ........ 11, 41, 46<br />

129, 134<br />

Cobb, Ralph........... II<br />

Cobb, Stanley ..... II, 41<br />

Coburn, Richard ....... 11, 32,46<br />

Cocl,ran, Marcia 97<br />

Coffin, Harry 83<br />

Cole, Frank 36, 83, 127<br />

Co'lard, Jane 111<br />

Collier, Dick 153<br />

Roy Combs 36, 41, 125<br />

IN D EX<br />

Congdon, Katherine 101<br />

Cook, Harriette 101<br />

Cook, James 83<br />

Cook, Lester S 58, 78, 142<br />

Cook, Meryl. 31, 69,101<br />

III, 130<br />

Cooper, Betty........ .. 108<br />

Cooper, Claire 42<br />

Corbett, Katherine 46, 59<br />

Corotz, Bill 36, 69, 82<br />

Cornell, Gene 124<br />

Coughlin, Barbara 97<br />

Couvrette, Jeanne I I<br />

Cox, Dick 123<br />

Craig, Jim .. 148<br />

Crawford, Ronald ..__ 127<br />

Cronburg, Virginia..... ..31, 93<br />

95, 107<br />

Crosby, Walter R __ 68<br />

Crosthwaite, Alma .107<br />

Crouch, Dr. James 56'<br />

Cruz, Vera II<br />

Cushman, Patricia I I<br />

Cuesta, Marjorie .. 68, 75, 84<br />

85, 105<br />

Cummins, Jean .......... 107<br />

D<br />

Dale, Steve .118, 121<br />

Dall, Jim 12, 28, 38,41<br />

116, 123<br />

Danekas, Mrs. Dorothy. 68<br />

Daniels, Louisa 97<br />

Davis, Dick ........ 12, 46, 71, 126<br />

136, 153<br />

Davis, Dorothy 32, 84<br />

Davis, Joe .... 12, 122, 136, 153<br />

Davis, Phyllis 99<br />

Davison, Charlotte 95<br />

DeAryan, David 83, 86, 141<br />

Decker, Bob 87, 121<br />

Dehnel, Paul AO, 127<br />

De Riemer, Jean ... 101<br />

DeLauer, Don 12, 122, 136<br />

141, 153<br />

Denstedt, Alberta .. 97<br />

Deuel, Willma 31, 101<br />

Diboll, Minnie G. 12, 29, 32<br />

46, 84, 102<br />

Diboll, Stella Louise .31, 102<br />

Dick, Joyce 93, 104<br />

Dickman, Christine 12, 29<br />

86, 92, 93, 95, I 10, 165<br />

Dickhaut, Mrs. Florence ..55, 69<br />

Dietrich, Florence __. 12<br />

Dietrich, Margaret 111<br />

Dill, Belle 9, 12, 101<br />

Dillman, John ...152<br />

Dixon, Keith... .12, 33, 40<br />

148, 150<br />

Doll, Ross ..... 126, 148<br />

Dominitz, Hadaran 31, 34<br />

Donahue, Pat 100<br />

Doncheski, Bob 123, 128, 134<br />

Donnelly, Donald 83<br />

Doran, Glenellen 105<br />

Doria, John 123<br />

Dorland, Bob 125, 152<br />

Dorval, Irene 99<br />

Doughty, Glen ...126<br />

Downing, Bill 12, 46,119<br />

136, 142<br />

du Bree, Linda 12<br />

Duns, William 68<br />

Dunton, Arden 125<br />

Dustin, Gertrude 58<br />

Dye, Barba ra 101<br />

E<br />

East, Bud ... 116,119,123,129<br />

Edelbrock, Barnett 127<br />

Edwards, Dick 125<br />

Edwards, Enid...78, 102<br />

Ehmcke, Charmian... .. .... 12<br />

Eidemiller, Don .... __.... 13, 116<br />

I 17, 153<br />

Elliott, Clark 87<br />

Ellis, Nick ..........153<br />

Ellis, William.13, 38<br />

Emery, Bill .121, 142<br />

English, Chuck 148<br />

English, Tim 121<br />

Erb, Maxine ... ' 97<br />

Erro, Ralph 124<br />

Esposito, Vito ...... 13<br />

Estep, AI 13, 33, 122<br />

Estes, Lou 119, 142<br />

Eubank, Coach John..A6, 58<br />

117, 126, 129<br />

Evey, Twila ..A6, 98<br />

F<br />

Fairchild, Jim .... 28, 64, 66<br />

70, 127, 164<br />

Faldborg, Louis P 68<br />

Farmer, Bob 120<br />

Farrell, Martha 13, 100<br />

Fawcett, Jea n ..105<br />

Fenwick, M. M .. 70, III, 112<br />

Featheringill, Molly Jean ... IOI<br />

Ferguson, Dorothy... ...13,74<br />

Fergerson, Trixie .... 101<br />

Finch, Glenna 101<br />

Fisher, Fred 86<br />

Fisher, Peggy 99, 107, III<br />

Fisk, Charles L. .. 68<br />

Fitzgerald, Bill ........ 13, 38,118<br />

123, 136<br />

Flagg, Durlin ..... __..... 65, 66, 74<br />

Flakoll, Darwin .. 32, 75, 76, 120<br />

F!eiss, Lucille 13<br />

Fleming, Marna 32<br />

Floto, Lois Jean 97<br />

Fluck, Mildred ... '" 39<br />

Fohey, Lillian ..... 84<br />

Fo-d, Rosemary .... 103<br />

Foster, lona __ 37, 93, 102<br />

Foster, Ruth 31, 95<br />

Franck, Jean __ 101<br />

Frith, Connie .75, 82, 105<br />

G<br />

Galligan, Elizabeth ........ 13, 29<br />

72, 166<br />

Galligan, Jean<br />

43<br />

Galpin, Harry<br />

..46, 124<br />

128, 148<br />

Gamber, Laurel .. 103<br />

Ganger, Bob .. 123, 128<br />

Gardner, Bob ... ......... 121<br />

Garoutte, Jack 86<br />

Gauger, Elizabeth ... ..' 13<br />

Geistweit, Janet .. 84<br />

Gellein, Ray ...... I 3, 38, 70, 127<br />

Gentry Margaret 31, 32<br />

George, Alice Marie 25<br />

97, 130<br />

Germann, Lula 67<br />

Gibson, Murl 14, 28<br />

Gill, Myriam :..29, 1,3, 93<br />

Gillette, Jean.... ........... 101<br />

Ghio, Tony 13, 28, 127<br />

Gleason, John M 57, 60<br />

Glorious, Winona .41, 108<br />

Golden, Kenny 121<br />

Goldsmith, Mary Edna 1,2, III<br />

Golson, Warren I<br />

Gordy, Lowell 33<br />

Goshell, Ray 39<br />

Granjean, Tenny 105<br />

Graves, Georg e 121, 148<br />

Gray, Sara Jane ........ 101, 108<br />

Green, Olwyn .... .. 100<br />

Greenleaf, Kenneth 14<br />

Gregory, Vicky........... 22, 97<br />

Gunlack, Mary 45<br />

Gullett, Betty 102<br />

H<br />

Haas, Edith 40<br />

Haddock, Bill ..38, 123<br />

Hadreas, Mike ...... 128<br />

Haffly, Ken ... ..128<br />

Haines, Frances ....... 86<br />

Hall, Gene .....127<br />

Hall, Marjorie.AO, 105<br />

Hamann, Isle M ........ 55, 71, 78<br />

Hamblen, Mrs. Genevieve .. 67<br />

Hambsch, Mildred 84<br />

Hammack, Miss Edith ... A6, 59<br />

Hammack, Miss Isabella 59<br />

Hamrick, Ben ...... __.123<br />

Hankins, Don 119<br />

Hannah, Jim 123<br />

Hanson, Lucille __..... .41, 73, 78<br />

Hanson, Eloise __...... 109<br />

Hardin, Jim .. ....127<br />

Hargreaves, Charles ..... 33, 124<br />

Harr, Barbara ... .... 107<br />

Harris, Elaine IOI<br />

Harris, Kathleen 86<br />

Hart, AI........ . I 19, 153<br />

Hartman, Bonnie ..__.105<br />

Harvey, Mrs. Dorothy I,O, 56<br />

Harwell, Marilyn __100<br />

Harwood, Dr. Robert .40, 56<br />

69, 118<br />

Haugen, Arline 31, 101,107<br />

Hayes, Griff 119, 141, 143<br />

145, 153<br />

Hayler, George ....<br />

Haynes, Mrs. Geraldine ..<br />

Hays, Martha ..<br />

Hecks, Charles .<br />

Helm, Dick ..<br />

Helzer, Lois .<br />

Henehan, A. D ..<br />

Henricho, Francisca<br />

Hepner, Dr. Walter<br />

33<br />

67<br />

86<br />

33<br />

44<br />

86<br />

69<br />

45<br />

R .... 52, 70<br />

110<br />

Herney, Pat ..... 25, 27, 31, 35<br />

93, 100, 108<br />

Herzig, Dave.. . .... 126<br />

Herzig, Ed .... 63, 71, 126<br />

Hesser, Jane... ". 75, 94, 98<br />

Hickey, Charles 141<br />

Higgins, Lieut. M. K IIO<br />

Hill, Lyle 87<br />

Hill, Orville 87<br />

Hines, Marie 102<br />

Hoff, Pete 14, 81, 121<br />

Holden, Mrs. Billie .... 67<br />

Holland, Jack ... .. 124<br />

Hollingsworth, Margaret 14<br />

71, 73, 78, 100, 133<br />

Hollingsworth, Ruth 105<br />

Hollingsworth, Thelma ..31, 100<br />

Hom, Eugene 14, 38<br />

Homesley, Bob 148<br />

Hora, Carmen 39, 45<br />

Horner, Don 48, 150<br />

Houston, Cal 136<br />

Houston, Carl 119<br />

Houston, Myrna 45<br />

Howard, Wanda ..43, 85<br />

Howell, Lucille 82<br />

H ubba rd, John 42, 46<br />

Hughes, Margaret 95, 109<br />

Hughes, Marion 107<br />

Hughes, Allen 30, 120<br />

Humphrey, Harriett 44, 96, 109<br />

Hunt, Mrs. Margaret ........ 59<br />

H unziger, Gordon .... 30, 69, 122<br />

142, 143, 145, 153<br />

Hurley, Jim ........ I 4, 28, 38, 68<br />

118, 126, 170<br />

Hussong, Dick 127<br />

Hutson, Seba .. .. 124<br />

Irwin, Roberta ... .. 78<br />

Ireland, Bill 124<br />

Jackson, Dale 127, 141<br />

Jackson, Darleen 95<br />

Jackson, Everett Gee 55<br />

Jackson, Jack .... 21, 28, 66, 68<br />

83, 87, 120, 167<br />

Jacobs, Lawrence 44<br />

James, Estelle __ 101<br />

Jamison, Bill 33<br />

Jannoch, Mrs. Mary Louise ..AO<br />

56<br />

Jennings, Fred ..... 14,28,38,68<br />

70, 127, 169<br />

Jermy, Jean 39<br />

Jessop, George .127<br />

Job, Judy Ann 86<br />

Johnson, Dr. Frank L. 55<br />

Johnson, Marian __..... __....... 14<br />

Johnson, Dr. Myrtle 56<br />

Jones, Ca rol 43, 85<br />

Jones, Charlotte 42<br />

Jones, Lloyd H. 68<br />

Jones, Lois.. ...43, 86<br />

Jones, Sybil E 55<br />

Juel, Betty .... 14, 29, 1,0, 63, 66<br />

6S, 69" 81, 169<br />

Julian, Nancy ...... 31, 68, 68, 72<br />

92,94, 104, 107, III<br />

K<br />

Keeler, Dollie __.104<br />

Keener. Alice. 14, 40<br />

Keeney, Dr. Joseph S. 55<br />

Kelly, Genevieve 67<br />

Kenaston, Wayne ...... 45<br />

Kennedy, Chester B...... 55<br />

Kennedy, Dave 86<br />

Kenney, Don 152<br />

Kent, Margaret ..97, 107<br />

Kenyon, Bill ..... 128<br />

Kestler, Lorraine 101<br />

Killion, Coralyn43, 84<br />

Kimball, Joan .... 84, 71, 104<br />

Kimball, Ruth .. 104, 108<br />

King, Art ..... .IO~, 108<br />

King, Constance.67, 69<br />

King, Mrs. Elizabeth 67<br />

Klein, Eugene 127<br />

Klingensmith, Earl 44<br />

Klumph, Lois ...8, 9, 14<br />

Knechtel, Larry.. ..... 36, 81<br />

Knox, Anita .... 84, 85, 99<br />

Koelloin, Louise ... 95<br />

Kraft, Bill 87<br />

Krooskos, Bill.... ..126<br />

Kruse, Charles .. !5 17,37,87<br />

120<br />

Krutzck, Phil 15, 17,46, 50, 148<br />

Krymer, Larry... .......... 124<br />

Kuykendall, Hardy I'll, 148<br />

Kyle, Irene .... ...101<br />

L<br />

Lake, Charles ...... 33<br />

Lake, Shirlee 104<br />

Lakin, Don 120<br />

Lamar, Louise 15<br />

Lamb, Neil..... ..... 57, 69<br />

Lambron, Mary 111<br />

Lamoreaux, Russell 121<br />

Lando, Bob ...... .....40, 41, 47<br />

Landweer, Mrs. Fay 67<br />

Langlois, Shirley 111<br />

La ngsett, Bob 15, 121<br />

Larkin, Rita .... 32<br />

Larson, Betty Jane 97<br />

Larza1ene, Mary Frances 31<br />

Laubmayer, Frances 15, 46<br />

Law, Marjorie 105<br />

LeBarron, Harry ....... 15, 118<br />

Lee, Dorothy......... ....... 15<br />

Lee, Gordon .127<br />

Lee, Catherine 31, 104<br />

Leech, Dorothy 15, 105<br />

Leeper, Jane .. II I<br />

Leeper, Mary Alice .43, 84, 85<br />

Leib, Julius .......... .... .60, 85<br />

Leidy, AI 128<br />

Lengquist, Geneva 84<br />

Leonard, Dr. Charles 57<br />

Lepore, Louis 124<br />

Lewis, Danny 85, 125<br />

Lewis, Frances 40, 101<br />

Lewis, James .44, 125<br />

Lille, Beatrice 41<br />

Lilliard, Tom 44<br />

Linthicum, Dorothy .. 15<br />

Lippitt, Dave ...... .. 121<br />

Lister, Isabelle 46<br />

Littlefield, Frances 86<br />

Livingston, Theodore 83<br />

Livingstone, Mr. George 42<br />

Londo, Palma 1II<br />

Luce, AI 33, 125<br />

Luce, Jim 33, 41<br />

Lundy, Dorothy 31, 32<br />

Lyles, Tom ... 15,41,71<br />

118, 119<br />

Lynch, Maureen 40, 44<br />

Lynn, Carl C. 68<br />

Lyons, Marjorie 101<br />

Lyster, Isabel ~6, 98<br />

M<br />

Madden, Dr. Richard 59<br />

Maddox, Fletcher 121<br />

Magagnose, Yv~tte.15, 37, 84<br />

92, 93, 95, 110, 118<br />

Mahle, Leo 6..<br />

Malcolm, Ray "Skeeter" 148<br />

Manos, John ....... ..122, 128<br />

Manos, Pete 141<br />

M a nzeck, Robert H. .. 68<br />

Marinos, George .1~O, 148<br />

Marocchi, Louise 40<br />

Marr, Evelyn ...... . 104<br />

Marshall, Karl ... 141, 142<br />

143, 145<br />

Marshall, Margaret ...... ..42, 86<br />

Martin, Robert 47<br />

Martin, MarRaret 103<br />

Mason, Austin 87<br />

Mason, GeorRe 33, 44<br />

Mathewson, Beebe 105<br />

Maynard, Marion 99<br />

McArron, Terence 45<br />

McCarthy, Bob ....119, 128<br />

McCary, Dick.... ......... 33<br />

McColl, Kathryn 95, 109<br />

McDaniel, Alice ~O, 45<br />

McFarland, Earl 126<br />

McGehee, Marion 69, 100, 107<br />

McGill, Milton 38<br />

McK~:sie, Bill ...46, 134<br />

McKinney, Florence ..... 43, 46<br />

84<br />

McKinney, Bob 87<br />

McLees, Dave .. 153<br />

McLemore, Doyal ....1,2, 73, 75<br />

McLeod, Mickey 125<br />

McM ille n, Frances 15<br />

McNeely, Lorrai,"e.. 37, 95<br />

McQuoid, Ed . .. 152<br />

-Mead, Dr. Hunter 68, 69<br />

Meadows, Ed ..... 127<br />

Meihls, Archie 38, 124<br />

Melton, Bob 127, 141<br />

Mendenhall, Bob .... 26, 87, 120<br />

Mendenhall, Dean Mary ....42<br />

4353,68,110<br />

Menzies, Bob ..... 40<br />

Menke, Bob .:'r'6, 28, 46, 119<br />

142, 143, 145, 153<br />

Merrill, Doug ....... 33, 124, 148<br />

Mess ngcr, Ivon R.<br />

Metzger, John<br />

Meyers, Beatric<br />

Michaelis, Bob<br />

M iller, Mrs. Ann<br />

Miller, Geraldin<br />

Miller, Herri t<br />

Miller, Mrs. V re<br />

Miller, Virginia<br />

Millican, G ncvieve<br />

55<br />

45<br />

16, 96<br />

1201-<br />

62<br />

84, 101<br />

104<br />

62<br />

60, 66<br />

43, 83<br />

85, 86<br />

Milne, Ruth 16, 47, 82<br />

Milsap, Doyle 128<br />

Milsap, Penryn 128<br />

Milton, Bill 124<br />

Milz, Julienne 104<br />

Mines, Ann 41<br />

Mitchell, Chon 123<br />

Mitchell, Dick 16, 28, 119, 136<br />

141, 142, 143, 144, 145<br />

Molchan, John 48<br />

Monsees, Rolph I 19, 153<br />

Monteverde, Jane 16, 98<br />

Monsees, Rolph 16, 119, 153<br />

Moore, Ed .16,46, 119, 136<br />

Moore, Roy 122<br />

Morgan, Jeannette 86<br />

Moroulie, Louise .... 16<br />

Morris, Lieut. Florence 110<br />

Morrison, Charlolotte 83, 84<br />

Morrison, George 16, 44,85<br />

Moss, Don 33, 86<br />

Muilenburg, Adlai 16, 47<br />

Mullaley, Frances<br />

M uzikar, Eloise ...<br />

N<br />

83, 86<br />

31, 78<br />

.. 100, II I<br />

Nanney, Lavina ..... . 62<br />

Nasatir, Dr. Abraham 57<br />

Neale, Eleanor .... ...... 86<br />

Neitmann, Jock .. 122<br />

Nelson, Jeanne.. 37, 93, 95<br />

Nelson, Lem ... 141<br />

Nelson, Thomas 86<br />

Nesvold, AI .... 46, 124, 128<br />

Newell, Winifred ....... 96, 109<br />

Newmark, Herbert 33<br />

Newman, Don I 2, 16, 126<br />

Nicol, Ann Marie 69, 77, 100<br />

Nicholas, Lela nd .. 42<br />

Nichols, Dr. Ambrose 44, 56<br />

Nicholson, Ed .. .. 33<br />

Nichols, Bob 16,41<br />

Nicol, Ann Marie 69, 77<br />

94, III<br />

Noble, Bob .69, 77<br />

Noonan, Aileen 37, 95<br />

Norman, Dorothy..... 78, 96<br />

Norris, Mrs. Helen M 67<br />

Novak, Martha .... 16, 32,47,81<br />

o<br />

Od erbolz, Dorothy 94<br />

Officer, Florence 105<br />

Oglesby, Marilou 104<br />

O'Keefe, Agces 66, 100<br />

O'Leary, Mary 17, 102<br />

Omar, Mary 96<br />

O'Neill, Francesjane 31, 94<br />

101, 106, 107, 110<br />

Orcutt, Edalee 31, 73, :~1<br />

Orcutt, Johnny 30,<br />

Overleese, Jo Anne 40<br />

Oxsen, Melvin 45<br />

Packard, Lee 17, 36, 66<br />

118, 122<br />

p<br />

Page, Arnold __........ 128<br />

Page, Dick 83, 128, 141<br />

Painter, Johnnie 47, 67<br />

Painter, Harry __ .17, 4~<br />

Parchman, Marian __........ 10<br />

191


___<br />

J _____<br />

II<br />

Park, Winelda ____________ H, 45, 78 Roberson, Virginia _____________ 100<br />

94, 99 Roberts, John ______ 18, 28, 40, 42<br />

Parker, Everett ________________ 17,<br />

47 Robson, Ruth ___________________ :__105<br />

Stark, Harold .. 18, 40<br />

Parker, Dr. G. ......... _---.- ... _- 67 Roeoch, Bill _______ ..__.._____________ 82<br />

Porker, Sherwood ____17, 46, 114 Rogers, Joe _...____________ 125, 152<br />

136, 147, 153 Rogers, Dr. Spencer. _______ 57, 60<br />

A Parks, Royal ........ -.-...... _---. 127 Rohde, Erling ________________ 87, 127<br />

A Patrick, Jerry ________ 123, 136, 147 Rosa, Mary ---------------------.- .. 40<br />

,A Patterson, Lena E. --.-- ..... _. 55 Rosenberg, Nate .-.... _----.---- 41<br />

,A Pearce, Auren _..______ .._______<br />

/24 Ross, Walter ----._---------._._----- 33<br />

Peck, Mary ...... -........ ----. 86, 96 Ross, Melvin K..______________ 44, 56<br />

A Peck, Dr. Richard ________________ 112 Rossberg, Marjorie ------------ 98<br />

A Peiffer, Dr. Herbert ______ 54, 68 Roy, Mrs. Elsie ----------------- ... 67<br />

A Perkins, Betty Lou _____ .__104, 107 Ruiz, Bob ______ .128, 114<br />

A Perry, Allen --___________________ ... 127 Rush, Alice ___________________ 84, 86<br />

A Perry, Mrs. Fay V. ________________<br />

68 Russell, Bern ice________________ 37, 42<br />

A Peters, Peggy ____ ..._____ 17, 27, 93, Ryan, Pat ----------____________ 25, 101<br />

A 94, 103 Ryan, Teddy 69<br />

A Peterson, Dean A. G. ..__28, 14 Ryberg, Dick _____63, 87<br />

A 54, 66, 77<br />

A Peterson, Dean C. E. ____ 53, 58<br />

A 68, 70, 71, 77, 117, 148, 149 S<br />

A Phair, Dave __..____ ..__17, 38 123<br />

A Sage, Betty _______ 96,<br />

Pierce Auren -_______________ 86, ------<br />

124<br />

109<br />

A Pierce,<br />

'Sanders, Phyllis _____18,<br />

'Homer ------______________ 127<br />

170<br />

A Pineyro,<br />

Saunders, George __ __124<br />

Rosemary _______ .47,<br />

86<br />

A Pohl, AI ..-----------___________ 118,<br />

Scanlan, Marian<br />

123<br />

--- --___________ 96<br />

A Poirier,<br />

Schmid,<br />

Herbert -------_.._____ .45,<br />

Clarence _18,<br />

49<br />

33<br />

A Paluzzi, Louis_.46, 117, 123, 114<br />

38, 45<br />

Pond, Bob<br />

Schmidt. Joyce _______18<br />

---------------------_______ 153<br />

A Porter, Ann ----__________ 86, Schell, Bill<br />

93, 97<br />

-------------------------- 125<br />

Porter, Steve __..40,<br />

Schmetzer,<br />

66,<br />

Shirlev<br />

70, 73<br />

97<br />

A Schneider,<br />

75,<br />

Mrs.<br />

118,<br />

Florence ______ 67<br />

122<br />

A Post, Dr. Lauren C. ______ ..23,<br />

Schneider, Walter --______33<br />

45<br />

'Schram, Clarence<br />

57, 71<br />

---------------- 83<br />

Schwenkmeyer,<br />

122<br />

Bob ________127<br />

Potter, Craig ________ 30, Schwob, Mrs.<br />

32,<br />

Marion<br />

35, 38<br />

58<br />

B Scidmore, Pat ______109<br />

118, ---<br />

125<br />

Power, Scott, Anna Mae _____84<br />

B<br />

Jane -----------.----------_. 95<br />

Power, Seeley, Marjorie _______37, 95<br />

B<br />

Jo Estelle ___37, 93, 94<br />

Seeley, Jayne 84<br />

B 95, /09, III<br />

Price, Seq lin, Bob _.40, 41<br />

B<br />

Carmen ------------ ______ 102<br />

Price, Margaret Ann ____17,<br />

Self, Ja ck --<br />

III<br />

14<br />

B -Seminario, Joe __________ 18, 28, 46<br />

B<br />

123, 147<br />

B<br />

Q<br />

Seo/, Whit _______ 128<br />

B Quade, Bud ____17, 46, 123 Sever, Loyd ____128<br />

B<br />

136, 142 Sexton, Pat -- ________18, 78, 98<br />

B Quam, Howard 30 69, 125, 131 Shafer, Florence ----------._------ 58<br />

B Quint, Diana ------------------------ 43 Sharp, Sue ------- _105<br />

B Quist, Marie ------------_____ 105 Shelton, Meredith ________ 75, 104<br />

B Shepherd, Bob__38, 122, 153<br />

B R Shepherd, Morris ___ ..46, 126<br />

B<br />

134, 148<br />

I • Potter, Clinton ------------_______<br />

B Rabinowitz, Dorothy<br />

31 Sherman, Laura Lou<br />

B Rafalovich, Czar ____ 38, 118, 124 'Shindler, Marjorie ____ 102<br />

B Rainwater, Geraldine ____17, 27 Sikes, Bill _____ 122<br />

B 43, 84 Sikes, Jane --- ________ 107<br />

B<br />

Raley, Fern ---- _____108<br />

Simonsen, Bill 8, 18, 32, 14, 35<br />

B Randeques, Clarence 62<br />

28,<br />

Randegues. ---- 36, 39,<br />

Andy<br />

168<br />

B ------ -- 62 Simpson, Don ---- _________ .46, 83<br />

B<br />

Raphael, Bob --- -- _128<br />

Sinclair, M a rg aret.. _______ 37, 101<br />

B<br />

Rapp, Fred ------- ..'. __________ 122<br />

Sisson, June ____ 105<br />

Ratcliffe, Betty ______ ·______ 73 , -----<br />

B 84 Skiles, Ralph ---- - ___142<br />

B 100, 109 Skinner, Marie ---- ___100<br />

B Ratcliffe, Nona ------------_______ 100<br />

Smith, Bob F _26, 35, 39<br />

B<br />

Ravet, Mary Frances -------- 17<br />

Record, Mrs. Gladys<br />

69. 81, 122<br />

68 Smith, Deane __ 59, 86<br />

B Redit. Edith ._._-- .._------. 59 'Smith, Fred L.. ______18, 14, 41<br />

B' Reed. Geor'le ______28, 14, 35<br />

118, 125<br />

Bl 36, 38, 39, 66. 82 Smith, Fred 0-- __________ 46.<br />

Reed, Jim ------- _____________ 66, 127<br />

123<br />

Smith, L. Deborah ____ 60, 69, 84<br />

~I<br />

Reed, Stephen W. ------------ 68 Smith, Tren na Ja ne________ 94, 104<br />

BI<br />

Reeder, June .__ .... _-------_._-- __100<br />

Smith, Vernon _________________ 18, 40<br />

BI Reilly. Colin . ___33, 77, 83 Snell, Charlie_ _____128, 114<br />

BI<br />

Reynolds, Ted --------- _____128<br />

Snyder, Virginia _101<br />

BI<br />

Richards, Roy ._.__30. 73, 77 Southworth, Myrlen 68<br />

BI 122. 148, 151, 153 Southworth, Stewart 87<br />

BI<br />

Richards, Winona ______ 17, 43, 70 Spencer, Gertrude ____ 9,<br />

106, 107<br />

18, 41<br />

'Spicklemire, Barbara ____100<br />

B, Ritchey, John ------------________ 128<br />

--<br />

Spillman,<br />

Rivera, Bob ______________ 30, John - - --- __120<br />

B, 36, 39 Spitler, Garold __:_11-9. 129. 114<br />

B\ 66, 75, 81, 122 Sprague, Elsie<br />

BI<br />

Rivers, Vernon ------.___30, 38, 66<br />

43<br />

Springston, C h-;i-;t-i-~~:::::4i-<br />

Bl 122, 136, 153<br />

60<br />

Robbins, Vel.. _____ 128, /14,<br />

70,<br />

B, 150<br />

83<br />

Stahl, Betty --_._ . ._------. __ .._-.. 41<br />

It 192<br />

Stamatopoulos, Catherine 84<br />

85<br />

Steinmetz, Harry C. 58<br />

Sterling, Mrs. MargareL ..__ 68<br />

Stewart, Janet ------- 105<br />

Stewart, George ---- /26<br />

Stirton, Murray 81, 82, 86<br />

Stocking, Bill .. 69. 124<br />

Stolurow, Marie 43<br />

Stone. Berenice Dr.. .70, 112<br />

Stone. John Paul 67<br />

Stooke, J ea n 18, 84, 100<br />

Storm, Mrs. Alvena .. 57<br />

Storm, Nancy ------ .43, 85<br />

Stovall, Mrs. Harriet Bo. 67<br />

Streeter, Major Ruth 110<br />

Strong, Barbara _ _ 97<br />

Strong, Marjorie 8, /8, 97<br />

Stua rt, I. ---------------- 141<br />

Summers, Hal 22, 46, 71,122<br />

136, 142. 143, 144. 147. 153<br />

Sund, VincenL 33, 125<br />

Suozzo, Joe --- 19, 30, 38<br />

73, 118, 119, 153<br />

Sutherland. Barbara 101<br />

Swab, Thelma 47<br />

Swenson, Dorothy 94, 105<br />

Swa nstrom, Howa rd 148<br />

Sweet. Olive 45<br />

Swift, Cornish 19<br />

Swift, Benner 122<br />

Swoboda, Ruth 19, 46, 105<br />

T<br />

Tait, Warren 19. 83, 86<br />

Taliaferro, Marcia 31, 47, 99<br />

Taylor, Edwina 46, 98, 110<br />

Taylor, Julie -------------- 105<br />

Taylor, Margaret ------ 105<br />

Tennebaum, Dave 128<br />

Terrazas, Margot 40<br />

Terry, Joy - 105<br />

Thomas, Bob 19, 119, 142<br />

114, 147, 153<br />

Thomas, William 68<br />

Tiemann, Ruth 20<br />

Tisdale, Jo __ 37, 107, 108, 130<br />

Tolstad, Bob 118, 121<br />

Trask, Beverly _<br />

Trask, Willard __. ._19, 122<br />

Traynor, Patricia 96<br />

Trimble, Mrs. Minnie 68<br />

Trostle, Galen 33, 40<br />

Trupin, Ruth 39<br />

Tupper, Grace ------- 19, 29,<br />

94, 100, III<br />

Tupper, John<br />

Turner, Betty Anne<br />

Tyner, Betty Jane<br />

. 19, 12/<br />

_____19<br />

--III<br />

V<br />

Vance, Kenny --- 118, 121<br />

Vance, Miles L. 68<br />

Van Duzan, Helen 45<br />

Va nge, Shirley 103, 107<br />

Van Horne, F. W .. 67<br />

Votaw, Dan 33<br />

Varnado, Mary 19<br />

Voss, Evelyn __ 19<br />

W<br />

Walden, Denzil --------- 136<br />

Walker, Mrs. Hild~ K 55<br />

Walker, Dorothy -------- .45, 47<br />

Wallace, Betty JI, 97<br />

Wallace, PaL 66. 77, 81 97<br />

Walling, Curtis Ro. 57, 60: 66<br />

Walsh, Terry -------..--------- 102<br />

Walton, Dr. Lewis 57<br />

Wanek, Marguerite .. 37<br />

Warburton, Tom ----------- 127<br />

Warlick, Wayne ------------..__.. 127<br />

Watenpaugh, Mr. Frank 59<br />

Watenpaugh, Nancy 84<br />

Waters, Fay -----------------------100<br />

Watrous, Madge ------- 108<br />

Watson, Dr. Donald .. 56, 57<br />

68, 71<br />

Watson. Wynelle 19, 32<br />

96, 107, 109<br />

Watters, Cia renee ------- 122<br />

Weary. Jeanette __.. 69, 100<br />

Weary, Yvonne __.. 8, 69, 100<br />

Webb. Bob . .46, 126, 128<br />

134, 148, 149<br />

Webb, HarrietL 20, 96, 109<br />

Webb, Winifred_A3, 85, 107<br />

Webster, Danny 30, 119<br />

Weems, Gloria 96, 107, 109<br />

Weidenhoff, Rita 20<br />

Weise, Ba rba ra 101<br />

Weiss, Pat _ _ 97<br />

Wells, Austa .66, 84, 101<br />

Wells, Virginia 31, 37, 93<br />

94, 102<br />

Wendel. Louis Po. __68<br />

Wenman, Jerrodene IOI, 107<br />

Westerlind, Beverly 94<br />

Weston, Henry 20, 33, 40<br />

Wheeling, Marjorie 104<br />

Wheeler, Bill __ 122<br />

Whitaker, Betty AI. 73,<br />

102. 107<br />

Whitaker, Dawn 20<br />

Whitaker, Frank 128, 114<br />

White, Bill _ _. 81, 82<br />

Whitney, Warner 87<br />

Wiedenhoff, Rita .32, 36<br />

47, 51<br />

Wiegand, Henry /27<br />

Wig ham, Frank 153<br />

Wilbur, Jack __ . 13, 25, 27<br />

37, 124<br />

Wilhoit, Jack. 118, 125<br />

Willett, Betty 20, 96<br />

Williams, Bob 30, 32, 38<br />

87, 123, 141<br />

Williams, Jack 120<br />

Wilson, Maurice _ ___ 127<br />

Wilson, William 83<br />

Wing, Mary 41<br />

Winston, Lawry 103, 107<br />

Wise, Peggy --- 100<br />

Wolf, Sylvia 87<br />

Wolfe. Ordell 83<br />

Woodhouse, Earl 140, 141<br />

143, 145<br />

Woodhouse, Barbara 31<br />

. Wood, Betty Marie _26,81, 101<br />

Wooley, Richard 20, 38<br />

82, 125<br />

Woolley, Telson __125<br />

Worden. Stewart 118, 119<br />

Worley, Dr. Edwin Ro. 56<br />

Wright, William 59, 70<br />

Wuebben, Ray H .. 68<br />

Wueste, Adrienne .75, 104<br />

Wueste, Catherine 20, 29<br />

66, 74. 77, 104<br />

y<br />

Yale, Grace 85<br />

Yates, Harry G. 68<br />

Ybarra, Lois 20<br />

Yoggerst, Bill _ 124<br />

Young. Carmetta • 20, 45<br />

Young, Dare 67<br />

Z<br />

Za pa ta, Merced es 47<br />

Zaun, Iris 20, 130<br />

Zimmerman, Burton 33<br />

Zinkand, Wilma .. .._105<br />

Zumwalt, Betty Lou __20, 29, 32<br />

Zumwalt, Evelyn .. .47, 78<br />

Zumwalt, Margaret Ann .. 85

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