HOWARD L. JONES,
A fullback and All-America goalie on Colgate's hockey team, he spent three
years as a pilot in the European Air Transport Command before returning to
Colgate as a faculty member in the education department. His interest in
education never diminished. He is now president of Northfield and Mt. Hermon
preparatory schools in Northfield, Mass., and for the past two years has been
working to help establish the first college in the Virgin Islands.
V. EARL McCALEB,
Co-captain of his team in college, he became a radioman on planes carrying
troops over The Hump, where he won the Air Medal and Distinguished Flying
Cross. Now an insurance agent in his home town of Anson, Texas, he is mayor,
hospital director, school-board member and chairman of the library committee.
He has helped bring the town numerous civic improvements, including a new
hospital and a new water supply system.
He was the Trojan center and captain, and Duke found him a hard man to budge in
the 1939 Rose Bowl, where he led his team to a 7-3 upset win. After three years
in the Marine Corps, he began a remarkable career in construction. He now heads
the J. A. McNeil Company, which has built such structures as atomic centers,
Air Force computer facilities and a rocket sled track.
A left guard on the DePauw team, he moved on to Yale, where he received his
bachelor of divinity degree. Since 1957 he has been pastor of the Christian
Church in Speedway, Ind., where he has built the congregation into the 18th
largest of the 8,000 Disciples of Christ Churches.
O'BRIEN, Texas Christian
His passing made the Horned Frogs the country's best team in 1938. He took his
talent into the pros, where, as a quarterback for the Philadelphia Eagles, he
was one of the first to make that game a wide-open aerial circus. In 1940 he
joined the FBI, working as an agent and an instructor in the FBI academy. He
now owns his own oil company in Fort Worth.
OSMANSKI, Holy Cross
Nobody has worn No. 25 for the Crusaders since this famous fullback. He worked
his way through Northwest-ern's dental school by playing brilliant ball for the
Chicago Bears. A marine for three years, he served at an evacuation hospital in
Okinawa. He now lectures at Northwestern, practices dentistry and serves on two
FRANK C. RABOLD,
A tough right tackle, he worked during the summers for Bethlehem Steel, an
association that still continues. He is now assistant to Bethlehem's president
and is active in supporting local Boy Scout camps and in alumni work on
Lehigh's $22 million expansion plans.
REYNOLDS, Oklahoma State
Better known as a baseball player in college, he pitched a no-hitter in his
final game. On the football field he was noted for his punting. Part Indian,
"The Chief" won 51 games in four years as a pitcher with Cleveland, and
then rose to his greatest heights as he helped the Yankees take six pennants.
Since retiring in 1954, he has established his own oil-equipment supply
company, the Atlas Mud Company, in Oklahoma City.
A track star and captain of the Mustangs, he went on to the University of Texas
school of medicine, then served in the Navy with the amphibious forces and at
the naval hospital in Corona, Calif. Long recognized as an authority in the
field of hematology, he is now dean of Tulane University's School of
HERMAN L. WEISS,
A scholarship winner for four years and a student assistant in civil
engineering, he played both football and baseball. He joined General Electric
soon after leaving school and served as G.E.'s war production board adviser. He
is now a vice-president in charge of G.E.'s consumer products division.