University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1931

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 510 of the 1931 volume:

tff y t ii V, rs; r 3J3 ' ' ' ' . i2» " » -JS • ' :-.-. • ..- iiia%t- -2i .«• x. i ' I r- ' Z " - % 4r V i M EX LIBRI ..?•- .VnA ffO . COPYRIGHT I 9 3 I by THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT EOS ANGEEES ROBERT G. BAEDWIN Editor W. JAMES KUEHN AfixnAser I ouiner ineteen hirty-one " Mfl x I H i H l B H 1 1 3l ' j H i ' t ' ' IIhA i% z )i SM I K§ Jifl ■ 8 1 A " " Ly li __ lix 11 1 . liy jublished by the of the University o Califoraia . . . at XosjjngeUs The students of tne Uni )ersit37 before this nave acKnowledged officially) tkeir gratitude for tne manj) donations tender- ed tnem.. But a mere worded thanks seems snallow. Tnis twelftn volume of tke Southern Campus is an effort on tke part of tKe Associated Students to express their grati- tude to tne donors for these kindnesses bestovJed,and what is valued more highly, the spirit vv ' hich prompted the gilding; for this spirit is the foundationupon which the LlniA)ersit3} is builded. W. A. CLARK, JR William A. Clark Jr. presented Kis Los Angeles estate to tKe Uni- versity) of California to be pre- served as a memorial to his father, the late Senator W. A. Clark. The library) is part of the estate. E D I C AT I O N Founded upon FaitK, tKe University attains success through its fulfillment. TKe people of California most generous- ly Kave provided tKis campus for tne Uni- versit)), and tnej) nave furnisned it with- out stint. A need was felt for equipment outside tne power of the people as a wnole to give, and tnis need nas been met 03) those individuals ho possessed both the foresight and the means. To the spirit of giving, which is faith, is this book inscribed. To the donors to the Uni- versity is this - olume dedicated. MIRA HER5HET The HersKey dormitory for girls and tKe loan fund for students ■were bequeathed to the Univer- sity in the -sJill of the late Mira Hershey. They stand as a fitting memorial to her memory. m " • !•» ' KB «iBl| J I N MEMORIAM Faculty ROBERT A. CONDEE Regent of the Uni-Oersity of California ARTHURW. FOSTER Regent of tKe Uni%)ersity of California COL. GUY G. PALMER U. S. A., Retired; Professor Emeritus of Military Science and Tactics JOHN R. LIGGETT Professor of Psylchology Students CAROLINE COLLINS ANNA SCHUTT LANE Alumni ELEANOR CLIFTON WALTER FUNK GRANVTL G. HULSE VERA RUTH KELLOG VIVIAN JOSEPHINE SMITH ? MRS. WILLIAM G. KERCKHOFF As a gift from Mrs. William G. KerckKoff, " this building stands to ser-Oe tKe University and to tell of tKe human kindness, the con- structive vision, and the courage of William G. Kerckhoff " . m G. K-auMtoff - O N T E N T S Book One ADMINISTRATION Book T v o CLASSES Book Three ACTIVITIES Book Four UNIVERSITY WOMEN Book Five ATHLETICS Book Six ORGANIZATIONS Book Se )en CLIPPINGS I PORTALS TO KNOWLEDGE The true student is little affected bj) errOironnient, yet e ' en the pedagogue is not obliA ' ious to his surroundings. In more than one sense do beautiful entrances sefOe as doors to wisdom. kJt ier Uo nations SCHOL ARSHIPS CIiArles N. and Jennie W. Flint AnoniymoLis Number 1 American Legion Auxiliary Dorothy Todd Girts Reserve - ROVCE HALL x , v r ' ru- v „ (Dther DoiiAtions SCHOLARSHIPS Rotary Clut ol Bc crly Hills Shakespeare Foundation R. B. Campbell Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority PHYSICS BlIILDINO i ' " rU y) ' i thcr UonAtions PRIZE? Burdctte E. Brown JaIcc Cnmbc! SCHOLARSHIPS Le Ccrcle Francais Jot ' s Daughters EDUCATIONAL BUILDING kJther L onafio 7S PLANTING DAiishters of American Kcvolution CUss of 1931 W. O. Mclvcny Mrs. Frederick Beiitel CHEMISTRY BUILDING ) LJt ier UonAtions RESEARCH National Research Council National Academy oi Sciene ' Dr. Rotert LECTURESHIP Dc! Amo Fotindation KERCKHOFF HALL ' l kJther LX- nAtioiis MLbIC SALARY Anonymous MUSIC PRIZE A ' rs. Sluincvvoiy Endcrly LANDSCAPING Jc nss Inxclnicnt Company LIBR. ' XRV BOOKS Wi ' lliani G. Kcrckliolf ' - T ' LIBRARY BLIILDING - Y mfemmmam " ' ' W " THE FLAGPOLE IN THE MAIN QUAD- RANGLE OF THE UNIVERSITY WAS CONTRIBUTED AND ERECTED BY JAKE GIMBEL iyVv : : W ' C , ; Book I ADA4INISTRATION ev ) L A-is ss j -s K IT K Ir- ( y¥7XA.- J ' outh ern C a jn p u s ■ sxs , " ?, TMPATHETIC interest on the part of the people of California will u he of the greatest assistance to Governor James Rolph in his recently begun efforts of administering the State. His ability to conciliate the various factions of the population will be most valuable in all matters, and especially so in the quest ons that ini ' oKie the welfare and progress of the University of California. James Rolph, Junior, was born in San Francisco m J 869, receiving his early education in the p ublic schools of that city: later he attended Trinity Academy in San Francisco. His sincere and earnest desire for the well-being of the University of California is all the more appreciated because of the fact that he had not particular early ties with the University. Governor Rolph has always shown the greatest interest in the educational problems of the State and of San Francisco in particular, with the end always in view of uniting the edu- cational factions of the State. Governor Rolph has a wide assortment of business and commercial inter- ests, as a residt of his early career in the shipping trade, and so is very familiar with the many different types of people whose political welfare he will admin- ister. He had the signal honor -of being selected to serve as Mayor of San Francisco for five consecutive terms, between the years 19U and 1932. His last term, however, was curtailed bv his election to the office of Governor of tlie State of California. In his official capacity of President of the Regents, Governor Rolph wiU undoubtedly have a great influence in the affairs of the University on its many campi. The University of California at Los Angeles was most fortunate in having Governor Rolph as its honored guest during the recent dedication of KercXhoff Hall, at which he addressed the members of the student body, en- couraging them to build upon this campus the feeling of a true model com- munity. Although Governor Rolph comes to the Governor ' s chair from a northern community, the southern campus of the University is sure of his in- terest in the wor of the University in all of its wide fields of endeavor. Governor Rolph possesses the happy facidty of combining energy and efficiency in well-balanced proportion, and this quality, in addition to his ad- ministrative training, both in business and in government, seems to insure a successful gubernatorial career. ' 5 SC h e J ' o utJt rnC a nt p u s 47VV ' T Go ernou Janxes T oLpk, du. CHAIRMAN Of THE BOARD OF R£G£NTS ( r 7Ss: » he outfh-ern C a, ni p u s k ' K It ' ' f HE L ± Califo University of Calijornia is fortunate in having for its President a jornian by hirth, education, and iriterests. Robert Gordon Sproul was born in San Francisco, in whose schools he received his early education, before entering the University of California at Ber eley. When he graduated from that institution in 191 3 he w-is nown as a trac athlete, a prominent student leader, and an earnest scholar, for he finished his course in the College of Civil Engineering with Phi Beta Kappa honors. Doctor Sproul held a variety of valuable positions, first as efficiency engi- neer for the City of Oakland, then as cashier of the University, and still later as Comptroller and Secretary to the Regents. In 1925 ' he was awarded the additional title and duties of Vice-President of the University. His excel- lent record in these University positions is due to the fact that he so readily grasped the problems of the institution and did not hesitate to diifide his atten- tion equally between several campi. Furthermore, his executive ability and in- timate knowledge of the University m all its parts, both administrative and academic, gave him such outstanding prominence both within and without the University, that, upon the announcement by Dr. W. W. Cam beU of his re- tirement, no other name than that of Dr. Sproul was considered for the Presidency. While his duties heretofore had been mainly concerned with the business administration of the University, his prominence as an educator was recognized in 1926 by Occidental College, which bestowed upon him the degree of Doctor of Laws. Last year the University of Southern California, and San Francisco University, li eunse, honored Dr. Sproul and the7nse!ues by giving him this degree. In the comparativeK ' short time he has been the admi7iistrative head of the University of California, his announced policies have been put into effect, with the result that a better understanding of the institution has been given the State and its people. Dr. SprouVs wide contacts in educational circles have brought about a great improvement in the relations with the public school system of the State. In general, a definite spirit of confidence in him and in the University which he guides has developed wherever the influence of the University is felt. This is especially noticeable here on the southern campus, because of the een interest Dr. Sproid has always manifested in the affairs of the Universit of California at Los Angeles since its iyiception. , v ' ' Ty jK l -V heJ outh ern Campus S Robert Goudori bpuouL PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITT OF CALIFORHIA cS x Sr " t - s - » « «- he outk ern C a, m . _,..i! 5 i G , LIVE has been rich in achievements; he has devoted his time to the JL -A. ex:ension of educational studies in manv localities and in honored capac- ities. He has written admirable wor s and led an even more admirable life, and as Director of the University of California at Los Angeles he commands the deepest respect of all students. He is sincere in his belief that he has been honored more than any man of his day in that he has been allowed to aid in the building of a great, new university; the students are sincere in their belief that the " builder " of their university has constructed more than mere buildings, in that he has constructed thought and has inspired them with his courageous personality. Dr. Moore has led an exceptionally busy and well-rounded life, devoting his time to the advancement of education and the fine arts. Born in Youngs- lown, Oh ' o, m 1871, he received his first degree from the university of his home state. In 1896 Columbia University granted him a degree of Master of Arts, and he was a Fellow in Education at that institution for the next year. His Ph.D. degree was received at the University of Chicago, and a degree of L.L.D. from the University of Southern California was att ' iirded hiyn in 1916. From the year 1906 to the present time. Dr. Moore has spent his entire efforts on education in and around Los Angeles. He was first superintendent of education of the Los Angeles City Schools and later President of the J or- mal School in Los Angeles. In 1919 he too over the position of Director of ihe University of California at Los Angeles, and recently was made Vice- President of the University of California. Dr. Moore has been nown for many years as the most deL ' oted " friend of the University; " he has been whole-heartedly behind every effort of the school and student body that is deserving of support. Every competition, whether scholastic, athletic, or in whatever field of endeavor, finds the Director sympathizing and hoping for the success of U.C.L.A. From his office windows he may see his students as they ma e their way about the beautiful new campus. To them he advises, " Stic to it! That is the most important thing that I have Ied7-?ied and the most important thing that you can learn! " Dr. Moore is an inspiration to his students because his accom- plishments slioiv him to be a true educator und constructnie builder. Tlurt.i i!,hl r T j; : ;? ! he outh ern Campus x: Ck; EuriGst GauuolL Mooue V!C£-PRESID£NT OV TH£ UNfVfiRSITT O? CALIFORHIA DIRECTOR OF LfNIVERSITT OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS AHGELES t y X ClP ' : ( 0 7 Q ..J J .. S $ Chester Rovvell Guy C. Earl William H. Crocker Tke UrLWeusity of CaLiforiaia r ; [GHTEEN years from the time when I 4 California entered the list of American commonwealths, a state university came into ex- istence within her borders. Ranking today as one of the largest institutions of learning in the world, it has promise of becoming one of the greatest. In 1868 the College of California be- came the nucleus of the present University of California. It was largely due to the initiative of her pioneers that she had an institution of higher learning even before the establishment of a state university. In the sixty-two years since the granting of its charter the University has made spectacular growth and has maintained a high standard of quality in widely differentiated activities. It has been successful in gaining and holding the interest and pride of the people and the state that support it. Berkeley remains the seat of the central university administration, of the original College of Letters and Science, and of twelve other colleges and schools. Here are the main libraries and museums, business offices, and the greater part of the beautiful buildings and valuable endowments of the University. Un ' iversity of Calieorma at Berkeley (? 5?x i tr 1 IT ■ he outfi ern Campus ; ck? - John F. Neylan Margaret R. Sartori James Mills Tke Un.iv ' ecsity of Califocnia HE L JL a Bo; University of California is governed by loard of Regents, consisting of twenty- four members, of whom the Governor, the Lieu- tenant-Governor, the Speaker of the Assembly, the State Superintendent of Public Instruction, the President of the University, the President of the Alumni, and others are Ex-Ofiicio Members, and the remaining members are appointed by the Governor, for a term of sixteen years. The Re- gents are placed on fifteen committees, dealing with such matte rs as Finance, Grounds and Build- ings, Educational Relations, and Endowments. The Board of Regents as the governing body of the University has powers in widely variating fields. It passes on the installation of new courses in the curriculum, decides upon the powers and privileges of the President and Faculty, controls the purchase, sale, and lease of property for the University, and provides for the renting of ac- commodations for courses. Their approval is necessary for construction and improvements, the awarding of contracts for these purposes, and the purchase of insurance to cover possible dam- ages or loss. Dentistry and Pharmacy Buildings, San Francisco J?: ; X X K 1 If K If heJ ' outh ern C a, 7n p u s : sn :s5 s Alden Anderson Sidney Ehrman Edvvard a. Dickson HE i is ir ike Uni Gusity or CaLifounia internal management of the University in the hands of the President and Aca- demic Senate, which is composed of the faculties of the University. The University of California at Los Angeles is administered by the Director, who is administrative head, appointed by the Re- gents on recommendation of the President. The staff of instruction of the University of Califor- nia at Los Angeles is organized as a council of the Academic Senate of the University. The University of California at Los Angeles was first made a branch of the University of Cali- fornia by the Board of Regents in 1919. It had been established in 1881 as the state Normal School in Los Angeles, provided for by the Cali- fornia State Legislature. For the site of the newly created school, the Board of Trustees selected a five-acre orange grove between Flower and Char- ity Streets, and here the first buildings were erect- ed and were opened in August, 1882, with a faculty of three teachers and an enrollment of sixty-one students. Soon the institution was the largest Normal School in California, with high standing in the teacher training profession. LrcK Observatory at Mt. Hamilton j : ! := : y K r ' )! ' r ' he o u t hy e r n C a. m p u s 3- Garret McEnerney John R. Haynes Charles C. Teague T) Tke Univ ' eusity of Califounixa URING 1907 the Board of Trustees Jl. y realized the need for expansion, and pro- vision was made to sell the old buildings and ground and purchase a new site for the school. Twenty-four acres situated at the corner of Ver- mont and Willowbrook Avenues were selected, and ten buildings were erected within the next two years. These buildings were of Lombardy style of architecture. In its new surroundings the Normal School continued to grow; in 1919 the Regents of the University of California made it the Southern Branch of the University, and in 1927 was given the title -of University of California at Los An- geles. The school had now increased to such an extent that further expansion was considered, and a 382 acre tract in Westwood Hills was accepted by the Regents. September, 1929, saw an ad- ministrative building, a lecture building, a Chem- istry and a Biology building costing $3,000,000 ready for occupancy. Since that time the Educa- tion building has been added to the campus struc- tures, and the latest addition is Kerchkoif Hall, the beautiful student union. University of California at Los Angeles (S esb 4 c ,_ tuj S si $i$ : Earl J. Miller D ean o f M. en D Helen M. Laughlin ean o fW. onaen EARL J. MILLER was born in 1892 at Kellerton, Iowa, and was educated at Indianola High School, Simpson College, and the University of Illinois. The year 1917 found him a member of the A.E.F. in France. After teaching Economics at the University of Illinois, Dr. Miller came to the University of California at Los An- geles as assistant professor of Economics. In 1925 he was appointed Dean of Men, and three years later he was named associate professor of Economics. Dean Miller ' s fine per- sonal qualities have wcin re- spect and friendship from the student body and other members of the University during his activities in the difficult office of Dean of Men. His whole-hearted sup- port of the Bruin, in athletic as well as scholastic matters, has been an important factor in building up the spirit of , , T . " . Edward A. the University. Chmrm. . L C. Helen Mathewson Laughlin was born in New Zealand, but with her parents moved to Cali- fornia where she attended school and graduated from the Los Angeles State Normal School, be- coming a training teacher in that institution. When the Normal School was moved to the Vermont campus, she was chosen to be the first Dean of Women and has since held this position. Dean Laughlin is noted for her wide interests and activi- ties, as she holds many re- sponsible positions in educa- tional associations, and for the Red Cross work she ac- complished during the World War. In the interests of the women students of U.C.L. A., Dean Laughhn has expended a wealth of her inexhaustible good judgment, capability, personality, and friendship. The results ' have been the ease and pleasure with which both individuals and groups h.A. Rfge7us ' i. c managed their problems. , y t t ) • h e J o U JUI3 ....._ !: NX K Si ' " ' ! ' :-. . ' i " ' M Charles H. Rieber Marvin L. Darsie Q . Faculty of tke Unwersity HARLES H. Rieber is a Californian by - all the ties of birth, education, and affec- tion. Born in Placerville in 1866, he received degrees from the University of California, Har- vard University, and Mills College. After he had spent several years as a member of the facul- ties of Harvard and Stanford Philosophy depart- ments. Dr. Rieber became Professor of Philosophy at the University of California at Los Angeles, and did ex- cellent work on the forma- tion of the College of Let- ters and Science, of which he was made Dean. Dean Rieber has the for- tunate quality of the ability to use his philosophical at- titude in the many problems of the Dean ' s Office. His thoughtfulness and care of our institution are recognized by students and faculty alike, with equal gratitude from both. Dean Rieber is one of our finest associates. Marvin Lloyd Darsie was born at Cleveland, Ohio, in 1887. Several years of teaching sepa- rated the completion of his college course and the obtaining of his Master ' s degree from Stan- ford University in 1912. Dr. Darsie taught sci ' cnce in the Glendale and Lincoln High Schools m Southern California until he became an in- structor in Education at the Lcs Angeles Normal School. When it became the South- ern Branch, Dr. Darsie re- ceived the position of assist- ant professor of Education, and later was appointed to the position of Dean of the Teachers ' College. n addition to his many duties as Dean of a large college, which he fulfills with the proficiency expected of an educational authority of his national reputation. Dean Darsie has accomplished nu- merous research surveys. He is an authority in his partic- ular field. ! : - S yy T — 7 h eJ outh e r n Ca n t P u s yS SyS S y T :) C. MORGAX— f u j HE AR i teacher-t racultv or tke Uni ersi ART department of U.C.L.A. is a -training department in particular, so their aim in general is the development of a love of beauty in the whole people. They plan to send out teachers who will foster an apprecia- tion to function in all choosing, assembling, and creating, bringing about an attractive world. The particular problem of Biology aims to un- ravel some of the mysteries of living things, and to lead the student to an understanding of them. Through the medium of classes which study the long past in this field as well as the present, the biological sciences show how the pres- ent may be understood, or the future of the living world prognosticated. The Chemistry department consistently and continually works to develop new fields of study in the composition of matter, as well as to per- fect the student in the for- mal background of the sci- ence. Under the guidance of H.ARRY M. ShoW.MAN Recorder ty this department, new and important additions to chemical knowledge have been made in these laboratories. Believing that the classical background is still the most perfect one for the well educated man or woman, the Classical department maintains a full emphasis on scholarship in the studies of Latin or Greek, without losing sight of the real literary and contemporary significance of classi- cal masterpieces. Greek and Latin form an excellent foun- dation for all studies in the liberal arts. The department of Eco- nomics strives earnestly to give its students a wider and more comprehensive knowl- edge of present and past social phenomena from the standpoint of Economics. A wide variety of courses offers opportunities for a well- founded conception of the basic theory underlying these social phenomena. A prac- tical course in Economics is worthwhile to every one. he J o u t (h- e r.n C a r t p u s Henry R. Brush — Fr Faculty o£ tke Unweusity . ' NE OF the finest teachers " colleges in this V_ country is connected with the department of Education, which offers complete training m kindergarten-primary, general elementary, and junior high school fields. The Training School is a most valuable asset in conjunction with this de- partment, one which furnishes means of practical application of theories of formal courses. With the aim always be- fore the department of Eng- lish of training students to appreciate and to use " the most magnificent storehouse of artistic beauty and models of literary excellence that exist in the world at the pres- ent time, " courses are present- ed in the study of literature and the art of composition. The department of French is not merely seeking to make France known: it aims to take from the rich and varied experience of France that which may be most helpful to America. Under the leadership of the faculty of this department the purpose has been most successfully carried out. Practice in learning to use the language is ob- tained by the students in their interpretations and characterizations of many French plays. To know the world we live in, and to under- stand the conditions under which our world- neighbors live, that we may better appreciate their problems, are the pur- poses of the study of Geogra- phy. This department deals with the practical application of the theories of many other social science departments in a new and interesting man- ner. In the department of Geol- ogy the design is to lead stu- dents into a knowledge of the materials and structure of the earth and its marvel- ous histor ' , including the evolution of continents and seas, and of plant and ani- mal life. The relation of this study to human thought is an important consideration. (Ir T X S - he outh ern C a, tk p u s : : $ Helen B. Thompson — IIo Faculty or trie Unweusity KNOWLEDGE of the German langu- age not only opens to the student a reahn of Htcrature and philosophy, but also intensifies the power of combining empirical facts which lead to new discoveries. Interest in this study is steadily increasing because German offers great literature otherwise inaccessible to the student. The department of History is able to present to its students " a record of the accumulated ex- periences of the past . which is a guidance for man in dealing with the problems of the present and future. " This work is given through the medium of a variety of courses- in widely different historical fields, dealing with all periods and nations. In the Home Economics department students are trained to teach the art of living in accordance with the physical and biological laws of health, and of using those " factors which are of a more material nature, such as shel- ter, food, dress, and per- sonal health, " " as a means of securing effective conduct. A fine course of training for teachers of Home Economics is offer- ed in connection with this department. Mathematics needs no explanation; the pur- pose of the department at U.C.L.A. is to explain, promote, and extend the mathematical knowledge of the world. This department has under its wing many associated studies, such as engineer- ing, actronomy, and kindred subjects. The high scholarship standards of this section have won a national- ly known reputation. Dealing with a strictly practical subject under an equally practical administra- tive plan, the department of Mechanical Arts offers com- plete training in the teaching of this subject and the fir.n two years of Mechanical En- gineering. Excellent equip- ment is one of the high-lights of the department, the new building having been com- pleted during the first of this past year. The department is now adequate in every re- spect. Tp f : ' , he outfi ern C a rn p u s J VvVV ' C Clifford L. BAr;r:ETT — Philosophij isical Education al Education fo Faculty of trie UriWeusity T). Developing health and character in _i the individual is the proud claim of the department of Military Science and Tactics. The University is able, through this division, to offer a full course in military training, and may be very proud of one of the largest units in the state. The music department has won distinction for the University in its extra-academic fields of activity in addition to pro- viding a complete training course for teachers of music. The A Capella Choir has enjoyed well-deserved promi- nence and the organ recitals of Alexander Schreiner have been of interest to many out- side the University as well as to the great numbers of the faculty and student body who have attended these functions. In arranging its program the department of Philosophy has served three groups of students: those who desire an acquaintance with the field for its cultural value; those who wish to supplement studies in history, literature, political science, or the sciences with consideration of philosophical interpretations; and those who wish to pursue graduate study in tech- nical philosophy. This department deals with two types of philosophical studies, those that special- ise in the theories of the great philosophers and those that work on the principles of logic and reason themselves. The departments of Phy- sical Education for Men and for Women have two-fold objectives. Both are present- ing studies and practice work in this field for teachers ' cre- dentials, and at the same time both are also engaged in offering all forms of ex- ercise and recreation to mem- bers of the student body. A wide variety of sports are opened to members of the student body with encourage- ment in minor sports as well. An effort is made to give every student an opportun- ity to participate. Goodwin orarian ( 0 7 : jki3 . ' heJ ' outh ern Co. m. 1 u s ! NX Js 5) SHEl ' lIEHtl I. FUANZ — ' . ' Chahles W. Faculty of tke UrLi Gr-sity G f 4 s PERHAPS the most fundamental of the _ j(_ sciences, Physics is one of the strongest points of a well-balanced education; realizing this fact, the department on this campus proffers various courses in modern physics which stress the study of atomic structures, in addition to more basic studies. The chief purpose of the department of Politi- cal Science is the develop- ment of an enlightened and public-spirited citizenship for this state and this nation. They accomphsh this by oifer- ing courses which deal with theories and problems of gov- ernment and politics, both of the other nations and of the United States. Psychology may become a study merely of abstract ideas and theories, but, real- izing the danger of conflicts in this method, the depart- ment here is paying particu- lar attention to the practical application of these theories, as is evidenced in the special study of actual cases and their conditions. The department is interested especially in backward or handicapped individuals, and offers many op- portunities to psychology students to try their initiative in work with these types of persons. With due emphasis on both the cultural and the practical or the commercial sides of the study of Spanish, this department is seeking to extend its scope in academic fields. Increasing interest in Span- ish-speaking trade relations has added to the value of the language in business, while many are coming to appre- ciate more and more the im- portance of some works of the literature of Spam, thus adding to the scholarly value of Spanish studies. In conjunction with the department of Education is operated the University Training School. Here is a fine opportunity for students in Education courses to ob- tain practice teaching under Watkins nier Session closc supervision. vi. (lr $i o 7 : K 1 r ' y I heJ outk ern Camp u, I s x: : Eaule SwingLe PKESlDEm OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDEHTS EARLE SWINGLE was born in Chicago on February 14, 1905, where he lived until 1922. At that time he moved to Los Angeles and entered the junior class at Manual Arts High School. Here he was active in dramatics, and then became yell leader and president of the senior class. He graduated in 1924. The next two years he worked for a hardware company and a construction company, and went to night school. He entered U.C.L.A. in the fall of 1926, and became a memer of Phi Kappa Psi. He had vowed not to enter activities, but when he was made a member of the Sophomore Ser- vice Society his mind was changed, and he be- came sophomore yell leader, and later head yell leader of the A.S.U.C. He became a member of numerous honorary fraternities. His final achieve- ment was president of the Associated Students. Earle majored in physical education, and plans to become an instructor. , %x S : . V he outfi ern C a, rn p u i : $ $ ociUy oedgwick VIC£-PR£SID£NT OV THE ASSOCIATED STUDEHTS . ALLY SEDGWICK has successfully ( — - mounted to the highest position for a girl to attain at U.C.L.A., that of vice-president of the A.S.U.C. Sally was born in Minneapolis, Minnesota, on August 31, 1908. In 1923 she came to Cali- fornia with her family, where she entered Los Angeles High School. Here she gained promi- nence as editor of the daily paper. She graduated in January, 1927, and left for a five months stay in the romantic Hawaiian Islands. Upon returning to the States she entered U.C. L.A., where she was affiliated with Kappa Alpha Theta. In her freshman year she was secretary of her class. The next year saw her president of Spurs, the sophomore women ' s honorary ' . In her junior year she became vice-president of the class and associate editor of the Southern Campus. Upon graduating, Sally intends to " loaf " for a while, and then enter upon a journalistic career. f (g : v C ; . ' t i K y out fV ' e r n C n m p u :r}SN; 5 . First Roiv S Cunningham. L. Guild, S. Sedn-wicli. B. Case, E. Swinsle : Second Raw: J. Kuthn. A.Reynolds, E. Hathcock, H. Harrison, C. Schlicl e ' Associated Students CouiaciL TUDENT self-government is carried on r - by means of the organization known as the Associated Students of the University of California. This organization is controlled by a representative group, known as the Associated Students Council. The Council is composed of the president and vice-president of the A.S.U.C, Earle Swingle and Sally Sedgwick; the president of the A.W.S., Lucy Guild; the chairmen of the various boards: Men ' s Board, Carl Schlicke; Men ' s Athletics, Charles Smith; Women ' s Athletics, Beatrice Case; Activities and Scholarship, Bevan Johnson; Welfare Board, Edward Hathcock; Foren- sics, Howard • Harrison; Dramatics, Alan Reynolds; and Publications, James Kuehn; the faculty repre- sentative. Earl J. Miller, Dean of Men; the Alumni representative, Jerold Weil; and the general manager, c. 1 r ■ I. Stephen W Stephen Cunningham. Genera, The president, Earle Swingle, acts as chairman of this body, which meets at Kerckhoff Hall every Wednesday night to discuss questions of man- agement. Except for closed sessions, the meetings are open to all students. The purpose of the Council is to act as the central legislative body of the Associated Stu- dents. All final authority is vested in this group. The Council makes final decisions on questions of finance by approving the budget presented by the Finance Board. It approves d Si ' ' appointments to the ex- m -«i ecutive committee, sanctions ■ athletic awards, and passes on all matters presented by the various boards, besides handling other business. The Council acts on questions of policy as well as detailed topics and makes all necessary decisions. All actions by the Council are subject to the veto by the administration, but this has never occurred in the his- tory of the University. Sl$ ■s - " S M » ' J r " »■ ♦ ■ i Cy : % 5 r ' y h e o u t h. e r n Ca mpu s ■ ' V SjS A. J. Sturzenegger, S. Cunningha P. French. L. Associated btudents ijusiriGss btaff r HE Associated Students Business Staff is JL composed of the general manager, Stephen W. Cunningham; the assistant manager, A. J. Stursenegger; and Pauhne French, Luella Sawyer, and Earle Richardson. This group has the im- portant function of handhng the Associated Stu- dents income and completely controlling finan- cially all students activities, such as publications, dramatics, athletics and similar student enterprises. The general manager ap- proves and takes care of all expenditures included in the budgets. He is respon- sible for the accounting of the Association. He is re- sponsible for the signing of all athletic contracts, subject to the approval of the Coun- cil, and also acts as adviser to the A.S.U.C. Council in all matters of finance. The funds of the Asso- ciated Students are derived from the following sources: the A.S.U.C. books, which entitle the student to all rights and privileges of A. John Sturzenegger As-SKstant Manager membership in the Associated Students, which in- cludes participation in athletics. Associated Stu- dent and class activities as governed by the Stu- dent Council; as well as a year ' s subscription to the California Daily Bruin; and the use of Kerck- holf Hall. They give the student the right to all reductions granted to members of the Associated Students. This includes athletic contests, dra- matics, and all other events under the student management. The A.S.U.C. books also entitle the stu- dent to the use of the Asso- ciated Students ' equipment and the right to vote at all elections sponsored by the Association. Other sources of financial support are the receipts from games, entertainments, and benefits held under the auspices of the Association, and receipts from publica- tions and any other enter- prises or properties owned or controlled by the Asso- ciation. The financial suc- cess of the A.S.U.C. is due to the Business Staff. A e J ' o u t h. e r n Campus M: V C v Fred Harris William Halstead Bevan Johnj-un Howard Harrison- Alan Reynolds Dean McHenry Ralph Green Earle Swingle T3oaud.s and Conaniittees FORENSICS BOARD Howard Harrison is chairman of the Forensics Board, which is responsible for maintaining a high position in intercollegiate debating. The Board schedules and fosters all debates and ora- torical contests of the University. DRAMATICS BOARD Under the leadership of Alan Reynolds, the Dramatics Board has completed another success- ful year. The Board supervised all of the campus productions and provided for much of the assem- bly entertainment. SCHOLARSHIP AND ACTIVITIES The Scholarship and Activities Board provides an extensive tutorial service for the purpose of assisting students in activities and athletics. Dur- ing the past year Bevan Johnson has been suc- cessful as chairman. ATHLETICS BOARDS The Men ' s Athletic Board has charge of ath- letic affairs and recommends awards and appoint- ments. The Women ' s Board supervises all activi- ties of the W.A.A. The chairmen are Beatrice Case and Charles Smith. CALIEOR JIA ARRANGEMENTS Much credit is due the CaHfornia Arrange- ments Committee and its chairman, Fred Harris, for providing assembly productions, including " Campus Capers " and orchestra programs. It also supervised deputations and radio programs. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE The Elections Committee has charge of the balloting, tallying and enforcing of election rules for all campus elections, which include A.S.U.C., A.W.S., W.A.A., and class elections. Chairmen were William Halstead and Mary Bear. PRODUCTION STAFF The Production Staff of the University has complete charge of all sets and properties. It is responsible for stage presentations and the de- velopment of campus talent. The chairman of the committee is Dean McHenry. TRADITIONS COMMITTEE Ralph Green is chairman of the Traditions Committee, whose purpose it is to see that all campus traditions, such as the honiire ralK ' and the wearing of freshman dinks and junior cords are carefully observed. :A S-- Ni -S " " - N -» -«. . . f y, A e o u t i e r n C a. ni p u James Kuehn Carl Schlicke Jane Reynard Frank Zimmerman Praray Hart Gretchen Garrison Sally Sedgwick Edward Hathcock Boards aricL Conxnxittees PUBLICATIONS BOARD Much credit is due Carl Schaefer, first semeS ' ter, and James Kuehn, second semester, chairmen of the Pubhcations Board, in supervising all cam ' pus publications, including the work of the Bruin, the Southern Campus, and the News Bureau. MEN ' S BOARD The purpose of the Men ' s Board is to represent the men of the campus at all times required, and to create a spirit of loyalty toward the University. Carl Schlicke has been successful as chairman. WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS The Women ' s Atfairs Committee corresponds to that of the Men. It has the power of inter- pret ing the Constitution and of acting as a judi- ciary body in questions of discipline. The chair- man is Jane Reynard. MEN ' S AVfMKS, The purpose of the Men ' s Affairs Committee is to act as judge in questions of constitutionality and discipline of students, especially in regard to the honor spirit. Frank Zimmerman is chairman of the committee. CARD S,ALES, Praray Hart is chairman of the A.S.U.C. card sales campaigns. The cards are composed of tic- kets to all athletic events and various other col- lege functions, and furnish the primary source of the Associated Student Income. N-S.F.A. The National Students Federation is a means of cooperating with American and European uni- versities. The committee, led by ' Virgil Cazel and Gretchen Garrison, directed the Honor Survey, American Bibliography, travel and radio ad- dresses. FINANCE BOARD Sally Sedgwick is chairman of the Finance Board, which has taken care of the students ' finances during the past year. The Board has had charge of arranging the budgets and examining all expenditures. WELFARE V,OhKD The Welfare Board has the supervision of all campus organizations and their functions, as well as University functions. Edward Hathcock, as chairman of the board, has been largely responsi- ble for its success. i DANIEL GUGGENHEIM HAS CONTRIB- UTED TO THIS UNIVERSITY A SUM FOR THE FURTHERANCE OF PHYSICS RESEARCH : : ZL ec. - A, ' ' ' ' - ' h - ' K -V ) - - N § s_ « » K ' — 7 h p. .foutf L- e r n C a, ni p u s Robert Rugc.les Chairman of Class Day Marguerite Walsh Secretary Dan Mackenzie Treasurer Glass of 1931 t HE CLASS of 19? 1, upon entering the JL University, immediately set forth to make itself one of the most enterprising and energetic classes then on the campus. Members chosen to lead the class through its first year of trials and tribulations showed outstanding ability. It is to the officers of the first year that the class owes much of its later achievements. They consisted of Dan Adamson, president: Muriel Ansley, vice-president: Sally Sedg- wick, secretary; and Fred Kilgore, treasurer. The social activities of the first year consisted of numerous after- noon dances in the fall, Frosh Glee Dance in the spring, and a May Day picnic. The first Faculty-Freshman Tea, which has since become an annual custom, was first given by this class. The pre- cedence was established by the class of 1931. Carl Schlickl President The officers elected to serve during the second year were Fred Kilgore, president: Marian Mabee, vice-president; Alice Graydon, secretary; and Fred Zellar, treasurer. As freshmen, tra- ditionally losing the annual Frosh-Sophomore Brawl, the class when sophomores customarily trounced the incoming fresh- men. Social affairs included many informal dances, one of which was held at the Palo- mar Tennis Club. A Sopho- more Hop was the most out- standing social gathering of the spring. The opening of the fall semester of 1929 found the University moved to West- wood. Officers for this year included Virgil Cazel, presi- dent; Sally Sedgwick, vice- president; Betsy Ashburn,. secretary; and Jock Thom- son, treasurer. The outstand- ing social event of the year was the Junior Prom held at the Biltmore Hotel. ' r- K y he J o u t fv e rn C a 7n p u s vXs ROWNSTEIN SCHLICKE Class OT 1931 y HE _i- hon HE YEAR 19:-.0-19M finds the class on the homeward stretch. The officers and com- mittees of the class have worked untiringly to make its last year on the campus an outstanding success. The first social event of the year was an informal dance held at the Brentwood Coun- try Club. On the night of Friday, March 13, all those who were lucky attended the Junior-Senior Cord Dance. This social function was given at the Whitley Park Country Club. Music was furnished by Mosbys ' Blue Blowers. The most impor- tant events of Senior Week consisted of a beach party and separate women ' s and men ' s banquets. To climax the social affairs of the class of 1931, there was the Senior Ball, which was held the night prior to graduation. Selected from all the aspir- - 11 • 1 Betsy ants were the following class yj . officers: President Carl Schlicke, Vice-President Sally Sedgwick, Secretary Marguerite Walsh, and Treasurer Dan MacKenzie. The officers were ably assisted by the Senior Board of Control. The Senior Board for the current year con- sists of the following members: Class Day, Bob Ruggles; Permanent Class Committee, James Kuehn; Alumni Membership, Al Chamie, assisted by Dan Wickland and MaryBurney; Class Gift, Virgil Cazel, as- sisted by Fern Kasl and Isa- bel Williams; Baccalaureate, Marguerite Walsh, assisted by Jay Wilson and Virginia Smith; Senior Women ' s Ban- quet, Lxirraine Woerner; Senior Men ' s Banquet, Dan MacKenzie; Senior Women ' s Emblem, Betty Franz; An- nouncements, Bob Brown- stein; Commencement, Carl Schafer; and Senior Ball, Betsy Ashburn. ASHBURN Preside7it u f ih . : . ' i C a a fl , n«- C M i- fhl . - % .at? ' c«iJ i ;%-v ' " ,,0 ' " " ' " - .V " " -.. o. • to ' ' ' -ve , ' . -A ... x ' ,.; c _ - x ii ,v« orv - O U i ■ fiM e T Tl i (O a m M s i i ' ' ' f,. • ' ' ■So , ' 0,3r 4? ' ' 3 ' ' ' =■ , ■ of; S e ' C f " -4., io Hl ' A . c. ' " " ' " ■ y " " »,■, " " % (C m p M S ■ " ' ' i ' vJ " - " ' r ' fiu % •■ " ' ' .-4 4- i. ' - ' T,, ' e ■1 , o. y ,,fA ' |CV V ' - U ' " ' 1 ' s :.K- ' ' ' . ' •££, , . --t- A. (C a m p M s r rt CampMS a A f . " " ■ ' r ' ' Cy C 4 " ■It, ' ' 1 ff =■ ' ..„ Op " ' " " " .-p l- v. .. ■risj. " y - s-- 0 ti ' ' ' r } ' ,c,t " " 1,0 , N , ! ' e ' O it inHrfrrrf! ::% O ci ' f ? . ' » . ' ?S One hundred eia)d i c %€ S _m jtiiiL H I One hundred fifte i y3 » » heJ ' outfi ern Campus S; ( M Bottom Roir: Beaumont. Jackson, editor Southern Ahiunins, Weil, president. IT f HE ± Call AL unxni Alumni Office of the University of alifornia at Los Angeles, maintained as the Southern Office of the California Alumni Association, is located in Kerckhoff Hall. Frank McKellar, Southern Rep resentative and Secre- tary of U.C.L.A. Alumni has been in charge of the Southern Office for the year 1930-1931, while John Canaday was on a leave of absence. The Southern Council of the California Alumni Association governs the local affairs of U.C.L.A., with Jerold Weil as President; Mrs. McDonald, Placement Secretary; Lois Mussel- man and Cynthia Fry as assistants. The Southern Office of the Alumni Associa- tion has been financially independent since 1928. During the six years of its existence, it has grown from an original group of 50 to a membership of 2400. The Alumni Office maintains a Bureau of Occupations which obtains positions for grad- uates and undergraduates. During the past year the bureau has placed 3,500 applicants. The California Alumni Association has a life membership fund of $300,000, which will even- tually completely endow the work of the Asso- ciation. It is planned to have a fund of $1,000,- 000 in the next eighteen years. The Southern Alumnus, edited by John Jackson, is one of the projects of the U.C.L.A Alumni and is doing much to tic the members together. Onr hnndred sixteen SX Top Row: J rr.unds, Canaday. .4 HiHn secretanj, Swinglo Bottom Koir: Watkins, McDonald. placement sec ' y, McKellar, acting Alumni sec u Maclise Al LirrtriL j HE is nc magazine, which started as a news sheet, now a 24-page edition with cover printed in four colors. It is issued monthly. One of the most important events of the year was the annual Home Coming in November, with Warren Crowell as chairman. The ban- quet, attended by 250 graduates, preceded the entertainment in the auditorium which was pre- sented by former students prominent in Univer- sity dramatic productions. Ben Person acted as master of ceremonies. Following the rally, open house was held along sorority row. A cup pre- sented by Ralph B. Lloyd was awarded to Zeta Tau Alpha as evidencing the best welcoming spirit and having the best decorations in keep- ing v. ' ith the gay Home Coming atmosphere. The reception given to Mrs. William G. Kerckhoff and Dr. and Mrs. Robert Gordon Sproul at the opening of Kerckhoff Hall was at- tended by 2,000 Alumni, affording an opportun- ity for all Alumni to see for the first time the beautiful and spacious building dedicated to the undergraduates. At a formal banquet held in the spring, w-hich was attended by 500 members, Thomas Man- warring was introduced as the new president of the Association. James Lloyd was chairman of the event which welcomed the graduating class of 1931 into the organized Alumni group of the University of California at Los Angeles. One hundred seventeen » i " S : J kS= K 1 IT 1 y T ( . heJ outfi ern Campus Franz schlicke Hansen Cazel Case Schaeffer ToBiN Knowles Kuhlman Brown Reynolds Guild Baldwin Sedcewick Harrison Hathcock H OROU tclitioix " The Honor Edition of the Southern Campus is given, by the Associated Students, to the men and women of the Senior Class who have best distinguished themselves as Californians in scholarship, loyalty, and service to their Alma Mater. " (Resolution of the A.S.U.C. Council January 5. 1927.) The following people have received the Honor Edition: 1. Leslie Cummins 2. Thelma Gibson 3. Attilio Parisi 4. Arthur Janes 5. George Brown 6. Joiice Turner 7. Helen Hansen 8. Edith Griffith 9. Leigh Crosby 10. William Ackermat 11. Zoe Emerson 12. Walter Westeott 13. Jerold Weil 14. Granville Hulse 15. Feryie Gardner 16. Ralph Borsum 17. Fred Mouer Jorda 18. Burnett Haralson 19. Paul Frainpton 20. Franklin Minek 21. Alvin Montgomeri 22. Robert Kerr 23. Joseph Guion 24. Irene Palmer 2. ' ). Pauline Davis 26. Wilber Johyis 27. John Cohee 28. Harold Walceman 29. Dorothii Freeland 30. Leo Delsasso 31. Mani M. Hudson 32. Alice Early 33. Bruce Russell 34. Fern Bouck 35. Theresa Rustemeyt 36. Sylvia Livingston 37. I larian Whitaker 38. Margaret Garey 39. Horace Bresce 40. Marian Pettit 41. David Folz 42. Betty Hough 43. Cecil Hollingsu-ort. 44. Fred Houser 15. Helen Jackson 46. Harold Kraft 47. Dru-ella Goodwin 48. Earle Gardner 49. Dai ' i ' rf Ridgway 0. Frank Balthis 1. Vi ' a rfo Edmunds 2. Ned Marr 3. Elizabeth Mason 4. n ' i ' Hiam NrviWc 5. Gih. ' iOM 56. Helen Johnston 57. Bc« Person 58. Ralph Bunche 59. John Jackson 60. , ofm T.rri . Griselda Kuhlman . H ' j! ia»( Forbes . Irene Proboshasky . James Lloyd . Arthur White . Barbara Brinckerhoff , Kenwood Rohrer . Laura Payne . Scribner Birlenbach . Thomas Cunningham . Frank Crosby . Gerhard Eger . J cane Emerson , Hansena Frrdcrichson . Stanley Gould . Ruth Gooder . WiUiam Hughes . Stanley Jewel . Joseph Long . Georgie Oliver . Kenneth Piper . Mabel Reed . Marian Walker . Evelyn Woodroof . David Yule . Robert Keith . Jack Clark . Earl Swingl e I. Charlotte McGlynn . Dorolhil Parker 91. Lawrence Houston 92. Don Leiffer 93. Marshall Sewall 94. Walter Bogart 95. Joseph Osherenko 96. Carl Brown 97. Audree Brown 98. Margaret Soper 99. Laurence Michelmor, 100. Lucille Kirkpatrick 101. Helen Sinsahaugh 102. Lmisc Nichols 103. Sally Scdgewick 104. Lucy Guild 105. Edward Hathcock 106. Car! Knowles 107. Robert Baldwin 108. Beatrice Case 109. JfJid robin 110. yiraii Cojff 111. Vyrbfc Hansen 112. Fred Kuhlman 113. Howard Harrison 114. Cori Scldicke 115. Cari Schaeffer 116. Befty FroMj 117. Margaret Brown 118. Aian Reynolds Dece. sed 07jr hundred eighteen _ ■Mill I il I III t : :r ' ' A:S--L f t l K f h e. J o u t fi e r ?t C a 771 p u s J $ Richard May Treasurer j HE cL JL a clas: Class of 1932 class of 1932 early established itself as class possessing, to a very high degree, those qualities of perseverance and initiative that usually distinguish only the upper classes. While building the boniire the Freshmen labored stren- uously. The night before the celebration a tow- er of telephone poles, boxes, and what not boomed against the sky. The women, too, did their duty by making coffee and sandwiches. The next morning the men returned to admire their handiwork, but desolation met their eyes. Dur- ing the night someone had staged a premature demonstration. Undaunted, the first year men again set to work, and by nightfall a greater pyre stood ready for the event. The officers for the first year were William McCann, Bettie Ed- mondson, Mary Ellen Hohicsel and Thomas Mc- Donough. The class of 1932 in its sophomore year was under the guidance of Howard Stoefen, presi- dent; Mary Ellen Hohiesel, vice-president; Vir- ginia Johnson, secretary; John Talbot, treasurer. The Sophs stairted the year out right by being well enough organized to defeat the Freshmen in the annual Brawl 5 to 1. The two outstanding social events of the year were the Sophomore Studio Dance, held in the top of the Hollywood Storage Building on November 23, 1930, and the Sophomore " Gallop " held at the Uplifters ' Club on March 14. The Hollywood atmosphere of the former dance was accentuated by the ar- rival of Anita Page and Gus Edwards. 0„c hundred twcntil r J S - » » » ■ - ' S - K y t y t he outh ern Camp V r = Leona Molony Chanman of Entertainment Martha Jane Warner ' ice-Presidc7it Bill McCann Chairman of Class Arrangements Glass of 1932 ) J NDER the very capable leadership of John f I Talbot, president; Martha Jane Warner, { vice-president; Evelyn Pugh, secretary; and Dick May, treasurer, the class of 19J2 has estab- lished itself as one of the most active of any class ever on the campus. There were many outstanding social gatherings during the first semester. Junior Day being the most successful. In the morning the Junior mem- bers journeyed to the El Vaquero Riding Club where golf, swmiming, riding, ping-pong, and bridge were enjoyed. An informal dance at the Beverly Hills Hotel concluded the evening. The second semester began with the Junior-Senior Cord Dance at the Whitley Park Country Club on March 1 . . A prize was given to the K ly wearing the dirtiest cords. On April 24 the juniors entertained the entire school at a most enjoyable Junior Prom. Henry Halstead and his Victor Recording Orchestra furnished the music at the Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel. The Junior Executive Council directly super- vises all functions of the Junior Class. Each member of the council is the chairman of a com- mittee. The members are Bill McCann, chairman of location; Ida Monterastelli, assemblies; Elmer Gibbs, transportation; Roberta Denny, attend- ance; Howard Harrison, personnel; Dorothy Hamilton, programs; Bud Graybill, publicity; Howard Plumer, athletics; Chuck Melvin, bids; Eddie Nelson, favors; Eleanor Knecht, orchestra; Chappie Collins, refreshments; Leona Molony, chairman of entertainment; and Alex McRitchie, chairman of athletics. . 5 One hundred ttventy-one t K K Betty Prettvman Robert Page President Porter Hendricks Treasurer HE cL i comple Class or 1933 class of 1933 will be the first class to complete its full four years on the West- wood campus. In its first year the class began to show itself to be one of strong and profound political tendencies. This first Freshman class on the new campus elected as its officers Richard Moore, president; Mary Ellen Firmin, vice-presi- dent; Dorothy Piper, secretary; John McElheney, treasurer. In building the bonfire the work of the class officers, of Clarence Smith who was chairman of the committee, and of the class as a whole was untiring. This activity tended to give the class of ' 33 a unity which has manifested itself in every undertaking the class has since attempted. The dues card campaign, under the direction of John McElheney, was the most successful ever carried on in the history of the University. The committee leading in sales received a five pound bo. of candy. The class of 1933 was the first class in the school to hold a Frosh Green Day. On this day the Freshmen ran the campus by taking charge of all the important school offices. Later in the spring there was given at the Helen Matthewson Club a Freshman-Faculty Tea. Director Ernest C. Moore and Dean Helen M. Laughlin were on the reception committee. The Tea served its purpose greatly in acquainting the Faculty and the Freshman. The first social affair in the form of a dance was a semi-formal one at the Wave Crest Beach Club on Friday the thirteenth. A Frosh Glee Dance was held at Sunset Canyon Country Club shortly before final examinations. One hundred twentij-tiro • S 0 i 5 h e J ' o u t (l- e r n C n ni p u s X i » K K r- X 1 r $ r Betty Chatfield Chairman of Bids Lulu May Lloyd Vice-President Jeanne Hodgeman Chairman of Entertainment Class of 1933 r LECTION of officers for the sophomore 1 ypar took place late in the spring semester of the freshman year. The class was to be under the capable guidance of Robert Page, president; Lulu May Lloyd, vice- president; Betty Pretty- man, secretary; Porter Hendricks, treasurer. The activities of the Sophomore class are of interest not only to Sophomores but to the entire campus. In the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl the climax of class hostilities was reached. A lighting spirit and a desire to retaliate for their defeat the pre- vious year spurred the Sophomores on to win three of the five events. The past year has been a particularly active and successful one for the class of 1933. No dues campaign was necessary the second year because of the success of the drive carried on in the Freshman year. The unity exemplified during the first year was immediately shown at the be- ginning of the second year when male members of the class of ' 33 were successful in the kidnap- ping of the Freshman president, Parky Hard- castle, and keeping him away from classes for a week. Another series of events were the Sopho- more dances which were a success both socially and financially. In December the Sophomores selected the Annandale Country Club as the setting for a semi-formal dance. The Christmas motif was carried out in the programs and in the decorations. Responsibility for the success of these functions lay with the dance committee composed of Monte Guild, Betty Chatfield, Jeanne Hodgeman, Clarence Smith, Dick Moore, and Mary Ellen Firmin. One hundred twenty-three t 4 i K t X IT 1 (i; ¥ S heJ outfi-ern Campus !)e x: $ ? HlLDEGARD MoHAN Secretar-v GJ], Parkman Hardcastle President Class of 1934 Dan Strandberg Treasurer [fTER a rather hectic week of wandering _J jLahout the campus in an endeavor to orient themselves, the class of ' 34 began their official business by electing officers at general assembly sponsored by the Junior class. The following officers were unanimously elected: Parkman Hardcastle, president; Janet Armitage, vice-presi- dent; Hildegard Mohan, secretary; Dan Strand- berg, treasurer. Work began at the first official meeting with plans for the traditional bonfire, and William Callahan was appointed chairman. Actual work on the pyre began on November 10, and culminated in the largest pile of combustible material ever assembled by any Freshman class, the evening before the Oregon Homecoming game. The entire Freshman class formed a large proportion of those who danced before the flames. But their labors were not over. No sooner had the bonfire been burned than the members of the class of 1934 girded up their loins for the annual brawl with the Sophomore class. More than seventy-five blue jean clad, green painted war- riors assembled on the gym field on the fateful day, the largest turnout ever registered by any Freshman class. After several minor individual brawls had been quelled by the judges, the fun began, to end in the narrow defeat of the green men by a three to two score. A defeated but not down-hearted Freshman class left the field to make plans for the future activities of the class. For several days the Sophomore men were occu- pied with washing and scrubbing off green paint that they had acquired during the tussle and binding up their fractures and wounds. One hiinilrcd twrntu-f ' »- » 4 ' kS- f ' X K X y ' ? ( ' Z he outh ern C a tu p u s 2 Ss; $ $ 7 ..;- . ■ " 4. vS Joseph Dannioer Cliairmd7i o Brau ' l Janet Armitace Vice-President Bill Callahan Chairman of Bon ire Committee Class of 1934 j HE gn i looking rreat day that all Freshmen had been forward to, the day when they v ould rule supreme, arrived on March 31. It was preceded by elaborate plans. Every student office was to be filled by a Freshman. The elabo- rate plans culminated in one of the most success- ful Green Days ever staged at the University. The program began at noon when the Goodyear Blimp, " Volunteer, " circled the campus fifty feet above the buildings, and then descended to de- posit the class officers on the gym field. A short assembly for the student body followed, at which the principal entertainment was Frank Sebas- tian ' s Cotton Club Orchestra. The Freshmen left the assembly to take up their duties as student officers for the day. The Frosh Green Dance fol- lowed in the evening, in charge of Janet Armi- tage, vice-president and social chairman of the class. The affair was given at the Hollywood Athletic Club. All the decorations were in green, including the punch. The social affairs of the class ended with the traditional Freshman-Faculty Tea in Kerckhoff Hall in the spring. The class year ended with elections late in the spring semester. The affairs of the class were in charge of the Freshman Council, composed of Parky Hard- castle, chairman, Janet Armitage, Hildegard Mohan, Dan Strandberg, Bill Callahan, Bill Stermer, Mary Stringfellow, Steve Miller, Bill Horn, Marian Davies, Catherine Stone, Kathleen Shinn, and Joe Danniger. The Frosh Green Day Committee consisted of Ernest Phillips, Dan Strandbsrg, and Malcolm Davis. One hundred twenty-five c A SALARY HAS BEEN PROVIDED FOR A MEMBER OF THE PHILOSOPHY DE- PARTMENT BY CHARLES H. AND JENNIE W. FLINT ey v y% Book 111 Activities .X Ai , . y i SAME OLD LINE One hundred liventffciffht SOCIALLY INCLINED One hundred tirenty-nine RUGGED GA MPIIS LIFE One hundird thirty t « • " FACLILTY AND STUDENTS One hundred thirty-o Mi t I sJ m I Hr - ' H ' " .v . SOPHOMORES BEAT FRESHMEN One hundred thirty-tivo 9 JUNIORS TIE SENIORS One hundred thirtij-three 5 ' ■- . ■;,; rt - » ■J, j :;« i , ♦j)) V; - VARSITY FOOTBALL One hundred thirty-fo .i i " " ■ " ACTION AND STILLS One hundred thirty-five A1L1SIC ND ROOTING 0)u hundrid thirtij-slx LEARNING THE GAME One hundred thirty-i ANNUAL FASHION SHOW One hundred thirtu -right CLOTHES ARE SECONDARY One hundred thirty-nine INALIGLIRATION AT BERKELEY One hiindrcd forty DEDICATION OF KERCKHOFF FiALL One hundred forty-o i SELDOy 4 SEEN VIEWS One hundrtd forty-tu FRESHMAN GREEN DAY One hundred f arty-three IINUSLIAL WEATHER One hundred forty-fo THE SETTING SUN One luindred forty-five MAJOR AND MINOR SPORTS O71C hundred fortu-six .. _ he outh ern C ci tu p u s Inteu- huate unity HE jL ditic Annual Inter-Fraternity Ball was tra- ditionally held in the Sala de Oro of the Biltmore Hotel on January the sixteenth. The formal splendor of the affair successfully cul- minated the social activities of the fall semester, and, this being the most outstanding dance of the season, its success was assured. The decora- tions added to the brilliancy; the traditional ban- ners of each fraternity were suspended from the balconies, serving as rallying points for the mem- bers of each house. An Inter-Fraternity crest was displayed on a large standard as a symbol of the fraternal spirit of the Westwood campus. The music was furnished by a greatly augmented edi- tion of Jimmy Stewart ' s orchestra with the popu- lar Biltmore trio who sang in their own inimitable manner between the dances. Buster Dees, a for- mer U.C.L.A. student and a radio star, also pre- sented several popular vocal numbers. The spon- sors of the occasion were Director and Mrs. E. C. Moore, Dean and Mrs. C. H. Rieber, Dean and Mrs. M. L. Darsie, Dean Helen M. LaughHn, Dean and Mrs. Earl J. Miller, and Regent and Mrs. E. A. Dickson. Adding to the festive spirit were the favors, which were silver make-up boxes with the Inter-Fraternity crest on the top. The Ball was planned under the chairmanship of Robert Wilson, who had as his assistants Joseph O ' Conner, George Beckwith, Edward Borley, and William Frederickson. .imiii. rm:m. Borley. Israel. Giaybill. Mats One. huyifli ' td fortit-ewf ■S ' i » --i x -- ' -- 7heJ outh.ern C a, ni pus £ yS i 7 ? Pan-Hell f HE A. brat annual Pan-Hellenic Formal was ccle- ited May the eighth in the Sala de Oro of the Biltmore Hotel. Given under the sponsor- ship of the Pan-Hellenic Council, composed of delegates from the various sororities and Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin, this affair was a valuable exponent of mter-sorority friendship. Because this dance is one of the most enjoyable and significant formals of the social year, the sorority women contributed every effort to make It the climax of the spring semester; the precedent of the Inter-Fraternity Ball was reversed, invita- tions being extended to the men. The social sororities on the Westwood campus composing this Pan-Hellenic organization were drawn in eiaic closer contact through their mutual enjoyment of the formal. The orchestra was excellent and the decorations were an addition to the glamor of the affair. Favors and programs were marked by the symbolic crest of the organisation. The committee in charge was headed by Eugenia Bul- lock, vice-president of Pan-Hellenic, assisted by Marjorie Kamm, Betty Prettyman, Mary Dor- man, Virginia Clay, Eleanor Walker, and Jeanne Hodgeman. The patrons and patronesses were Director and Mrs. Ernest Carroll Moore, Dean Helen M. Laughlin, Dean and Mrs. Charles H. Rieber, and Dean and Mrs. Earl J. Miller. Novel favors and delicate floral decorations lent rich- ness to the occasion. Dorman. Walker. Prettyman. Bullock. Kamm. Griffiths One hundred forty- ' ►Jt . • outh ern C a tu p u s AU-Uni eusity FounxaL N OCCASION long to be remembered Lon the campus was the first All-University formal held in Kerckhoff Hall on March twen- tieth. Inaugurating a precedent of holding a spring formal for the entire University, this dance also marked the first social event of its kind in the recently dedicated Kerckhoff Hall. The sus- pense and anticipation with which the campus looked forward to the dance was satisfied by its superior merits. The main lounge as well as the men ' s lounge was used for dancing, and the beauty of these two rooms was enhanced by the decorations of rose and silver flowers. The raised platform at one end served as an admirable set- ting fcr the music intoned by Glenn Edmunds and his orchestra. Refreshments were served con- sisting of punch and cakes, and the programs were carried out ui the traditional motive. The most exciting moment of the evening was the election of the Campus Queen, from a list of ten prominent university women. Isabel McCoy was elected to this honor and, in a very dramatic en- trance, came down the stately stairway into the main lounge, where she was crowned queen by Dr. Dimmock. The success of this dance was made possible through the efforts of an able and well organized committee headed by Earl Barnett. Other members of this committee included Jack Thayer, Marian Thomas, Emily Macomber, Jack Ardsll, Edward Lansdale, and Jerry Russom. Bi-ckwith. McKu Monteiastelli. McCann. Grayhill. Molo Nelson. Plumir. Ont- hiindrid fiftu K r- 1 C )i( fy( j_JZ7 . eJ outfvern Campus Cv V CK " Tvlilitary ijall f HE Cal JL most atti ilifornia Country Club provided a attractive setting for the Military Ball which was held on November fifteenth. The hosts, members of the National Society of Scabbard and Blade, developed the idea of militarism throughout the affair. The ballroom was deco- rated with rifles, howitzers, swords, machine guns, and flags, while even the programs possessed small sabers inserted through their covers. The entire effect was made more realistic by the ap- pearance of all the regimental officers in strictly full dress uniform. A most interesting feature of the evening was the selection of an honorary colonel; this was accomplished by means of votes cast by the guests. Chosen from such a notable group as Betsy Ashburn, Betty Franz, Lucy Guild, Virginia Lambrecht, Margaret Morris, Thelma Rogers, Sally Sedgwick, Helen Mae Skeen, and Charlotte White, Ruth Irwin re- ceived the very high honor. Miss Irwin was the first woman in the history of the University to be given supreme command of the U.C.L.A. regi- ment. Further enjoyment was afforded the guests by the members of Scabbard and Blade. The honorary colonel officiated at an impressive cere- mony as the new members of the society, chosen from the officers of the University regiment, were pledged. The affair was managed by Perry Parker, chairman of the ball committee, assisted by Ralph Green, Ed Lansdale, and Bud Clark. Webb. Lansdale, Parker, Clark, Gr i J One hundrrd fiftu-one i _. ,,- ' l,A _ I K 1 1 l heJ ' outfi ern C a m p u !)Sv; ? ' PkratecGS Ball f HE JL with annual Phrateres Ball was celebrated with the accustomed glamour usually attend- ant at these affairs. The spring formal was held in Kerckhoff Hall on April tenth, and was con- sidered one of the most successful on the social calendar of the Westwood campus, with the music and favors adding to its splendor. Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin, honorary member of the organization, with her distinguishing charm acted as patroness for the evening, to- gether with other members of the faculty. The officers of the organizations, the presidents of the various chapters, and the sponsors, acted as hostesses for their many friends of the campus. Virginia Getchell, vice-president, was m charge of the affair. Women who were active as assist- ants were Mary Tyson, Mary Clark Sheldon, Maxine Olsen, Dorothy Harmon, and Bayonne Gray. The sponsors were Dr. and Mrs. Clarence Robison and Dr. and Mrs. Hiram Edwards. The dance this year was without a doubt the most elaborate affair of its kind presented by Phrateres, due primarily to the unusual beauty and unique campus setting of the dance. Add- ing piquancy to the occasion were the favors, tooled leather wallets bound with thongs. In these the programs, artistically peculiar to the event, v« ' ere inserted. The prominence of Phra- teres on the campus was enhanced to a marked degree by this highlight of the social season. Giay, Olscn. Grtchiil. Shclilo One hundred fifty-UL ' O ■ » . . ' ' x XV xJV ' 7 he-J outh ern C a ruf u s All-U RLV GUSL ity D ancGS LIMAXING the alumni homecoming, the All-University dance occurred on Novem- ber twenty-first at the Biltmore Hotel. The alumni celebrations, consisting of a village dance, the pajamarino, and the Oregon State football game, VkJere fittingly concluded by this informal dance with which the student body entertained the returning graduates. Entertainment was of- fered by George Olsen and his band. The dance was managed under the supervision of Praray Hart aided by a committee composed of Margaret Boyd, Daniel Wickland, Frank Zimmerman, Arthur Bauckham, Jeif Kibre, Ida Monterastelli, John White, Dan Minock, Ellen Linscott, Paula Brandt, Earl Barnett, and Fred Harris. On Feb- ruary twentieth, the Associated students held a Barn dance in the abandoned students ' store. Every effort was made to decorate the old build- ing with lanterns, bales of hay, farm equipment, until the rough walls took on the aspect of a typically rural barn. The Brown-Davenport ten- piece orchestra furnished the music for this novel alfair. A feature was the entertainment by Bus- ter Dees. Sportwear, cords, and sweaters instead of the more formal attire tended to create the atmosphere of a real country dance. The com- mittee in charge consisted of Jeff Kibre, chair- man: Earl Barnett, Marion Thomas, Virginia Wood, James Young, Jack Thayer, Tom Dat ' is, Joe Osherenko, and Richard May. Warm-r. McCann. Hamilton. Ha One hundyed fiftii-thvcc CS J X SC ' leJ ' out vern Campus V K S CoucL Dance NE OF the most successful social gather- _ ings of the season was held in March on Friday the thirteenth. At this time the erstwhile rivals, the Junior and Senior classes, forgot their animosity long enough to don cords in celebra- tion of the annual Cord Dance. The Whitley Park Country Club had proved such an intrigu- ing and popular setting for this informal upper- class affair the year before that it was again selected as the locale of the dance. The clubhouse was decorated true to the superstitious atmos- phere of the day— cats, witches, and like evi- dences of black magic gave the occasion a piquancy which totally disrobed the guests of all formality. Evelyn Pugh headed the committee in charge of the decorations. Curtis Moseby and his black-faced band of Dixie Blue Blowers, besides furnishing rhythmic, semi-barbaric music, by their presence added to the necromantic witchery of the evening. Cider and cookies were the refresh- ments offered. A special contest was held under the supervision of Martha Jane Warner, Junior Class Vice-President. By popular acclaim the man wearing the dirtiest pair of cords was singled out for a prize, namely a pair of clean cords. First prize for the women was a sport sweater. The Junior Council acted as judges in this con- test. The dance was featured by the secluded setting of the Club and by the absence of lower classmen. Graybill. Dmny. Warnei-. Melvin, McCann. Hamilton. Puuh. Gibbs T ik One hundred fift!l-f c - : ' t i X . — - x V, — .-x he J outfvern C a tu pus j } 5 ) Sy 7 ' T ) 7 " f HE social -jL U.C.L.A. S eniou social activities of the Senior class at were marked by two of the most thoroughly enjoyed and enthusiastically attended dances in the year ' s social calendar. The first of these was an informal affair held soon after the opening of school; the second was the annual Senior Ball. The Fall informal dance held at the Brentwood Country Club was open to the entire student body and was under the super- vision of Betsy Ashburn, Vice-President of the class. A spirit of generosity and genial hospitality pervaded the occasion, the Senior class acting in a subtle manner as host to the entire student body. The orchestra and decorations successfully added to the attractive merits of the dance. The Cla; ss climax of the Senior social calendar was reached in the annual Senior Ball held on June tenth in the nature of a Breakfast dance. The success of this significant annual event is attributed to Betsy Ashburn and the Senior Ball committee which includes Betty Franz, Lucy Guild, Fred Kuhlman, Marjorie Martin, John Anson, Lucille Van Winkle, Marguerite Walsh, Fern Kasl, Dan McKensie, Al Chamie, William Frederickson, Robert Ruggles, Virgil Cazel, Carl Schlicke, Helen Krozek, and Katherine Gekler. Each year a tinge of sadness flavors this annual Senior ball; it is a social swan song for the Senior, a fond bidding of farewell to the many phases of Uni- versity life. Ashburn. Cazel, Swinsle. Martin. McMillan One hundred fiftii-fiv yi he.Joutk.ern Campus ' CS S Junlou Class MONG the outstanding social functions J-held on the campus were the affairs spon- sored by the Junior class. Under the capable management of the Junior Executive Council all of the year ' s events were successful. The mem- bers of this committee were Bill McCann, Ida Monterastelli, Elmer Gibbs, Roberta Denny, Howard Harrison, Dorothy Hamilton, Bud Gray- bill, Howard Plumer, Charles Melvin, Eddie Nel- son, Eleanor Knecht, Chaplin Collins, Leona Moloney, and Alex McRitchie. Working with this council is the group consisting of the four class officers: John Talbot, Martha Jane Warner, Evelyn Pugh, and Richard May. Elegance and novelty were the keynotes of the affairs of the class of i2. The iirst dance of the season was held on October tenth and concluded the festivi- ties of the annual Junior Day. It was a semi- formal affair held at the Beverly Hills Hotel. The arrangements for the evening were in charge of the class vice-president, Martha Jane Warner. The finale of the class activities was reached on April twenty-fourth, with the climax of the spring social season in the annual Junior Prom. As is traditional, the dance was the scene of the introduction of the Prom Misses and the tapping of men for Blue Key. The fiesta room of the Ambassador Hotel was chosen for the setting of this elaborate affair by all the guests. The even- ing was unanimously voted a success. One hundred fiftu-six i i ' kS-- IT X IT ) ■ K ' r 73 Y ' heJ outfi ern Camp . . ! x: c ? JL seen Sopk lOYYlOVe a ass ANNANDALE Country Club was the scene of the semi- formal dance given in De- cember by the Sophomore Class. In accordance with the holiday spirit, the decorations were car- ried out in the Christmas motif. Giving the ball- room the air of yuletide festivity, large bunches of holly which had been dipped in silver lined the hall. The colors of green and red also figured prom- inently in the decorations. During the evening the guests not only danced to the excellent music of Paul Pendarvis ' popular orchestra, but were entertained by a dancing contest which was held toward the latter part of the affair. The winners of the contest, who were selected with no little difficulty, were rewarded by the presentatirn of silver loving cups. The responsibility for the suc- cess of the dance was vested in the dance com- mittee headed by Lulu May Lloyd, who as Vice- President of the class is also social chairman. Working with her as chairmen of the sub-com- mittees were Betty Chatfield, Jeanne Hodgeman, Betty Prettyman, Clarence Smith, and Monte Guild. This dance, through its gay informality, com- ing as it did just before the close of school for the Christmas holidays, inoculated into all those who attended a genuine spirit of joviality and good-fellowship which climaxed in a sparkling manner the University social life for the year 19?0. Firmin. Guild. McElhencv. Boi ley. Mo One hundred fiftii " k - t t K y ' y S . heJ outfvern. Cam p h : sx S) h Lvesh vesnraan 6la. ss N APRIL first, the day following the memorable Green Day, which marks the time when the Freshman Class reigns supreme on the campus, was held the Freshman Green dance. The affair was held at the Hollywood Athletic Club, and, in keeping with the preced- ing activities, all of the decorations were cleverly carried out in the symbolic color. Green and white carnations spelled out the words " Frosh 1934, " and the green flag from the dirigible, which had enhanced the activities of the day, was suspended over the entrance to the dance floor. Lighting effects were achieved by reflections on a large silver ball placed in the center of the hall. Music was furnished by Wes Mason ' s orchestra and the sponsors were Lieutenant Smyser and William Ackerman. Patrons and patronesses for the occasion were Director and Mrs. Ernest C. Moore, Dean Helen M. Laughlin, Dr. and Mrs. Clifford Barrett, and Dr. and Mrs. L. M. Buell. The success of the dance was due to the able management of Janet Armitage, who is Vice- President and social chairman of the class, and her committee which included Martha Miller, Alice Walter, Phillis Par, Virginia Davies, Ern- est Phillips, Bob English, Bob Vandegrift, and Dan Strandberg. The annual affairs of the class were concluded in the spring by an attractive tea at which the Faculty were entertained by the Freshman Class. VandcKiift. Harris. Hardcastle. Ratican. Phillips. row: Horn. Strandberg, Miller, Callahan, Davis One hundred Hftij-eiaht w ( y 7 t t M :s-- ' ' « ' he outfi ern Campus :! x Ck S) Mary Campbi-ll Ida Monterastelli Robert G. Baldwin Editor Donald Kelley Grace Brice Soutkerrt Campus ,•— VERY important unit in campus life, the J_ yearbook is designed to present a signifi- cant and accurate resume of the events of the college year. The publication of this book is en- tirely a student activity, the editing and manag- ing being completely in the hands of undergradu- ates. The history of this book presents a growth comparable with the development of the Univer- sity itself; from an unpretentious volume in 1920 it has become, during the past three years, a pub- lication worthy of All-American honors. A year- book is far beyond the efforts of a single indi- vidual, and without the earnest co-operation of members of the staif this record could not have been established. The theme of this year ' s book has been an expression of the students ' appreciation for the many gifts which philanthropic citizens have be- queathed the University. The spirit of gratitude toward these donors permeating the campus has culminated in material form in the 1931 South- ern Campus. Editorial Assistants Howe. Stimson. Dl-Ihiio. Milvin. Smith. Hannah, Di riis. O ' Malluy One hxmdrtd s .xt l ■ 0 S t " H , : ' k = K )r IT K 1 he outfi ern Campus ■ ?SsxX zS Arthur Rohman Margaret Jack Mary Heineman h.isociatc EAxlof Durward Graybill Christine Vahey tditouixLL btaff JL mea! success of Volume XII is due, in a large measure, to the editorial ability of Robert Baldwin, whose creative artistry and supervision have made this record of the year 1931 a tangible realization. Approximately fifty people, compris- ing many groups, assisted Baldwin in the editing of the book. Primary among these was Mary Heineman, associate editor, who not only edited one section but also was responsible for all the copy in the book. Other section editors included Ida Monterastelli, senior section; Don Kelley, sports; Arthur Rohman, activities; Mary Camp- bell, women; Grace Brice, organizations; and Margaret Jack, scrapbook. Arthur Rohman not only edited one section, but was responsible, as assistant editor, for all photographs. Durward Graybill was the photographer for the book, with Charles Melvin assistant. The principal di- visions in the staiT are editorial and technical; the first concerns itself with the preparation and arrangement of the written material, the second with pictures and layouts. Picture Appointment Staff Withers. Duckworth. Ktlly. Dalley, KaufTma lid roir: Fitzpatiick. Delano. FatheiinKham. • . » C5 : ! r- C: 0 - K K y y i outfiyern C a, -nt p u s ! SnX c? Jack Enfield Jean Richardson W. James Kuehn Manager Dorothy Osborne Irene Rambo Soutkern Campus jL So O PRODUCE a volume the size of the 1931 Southern Campus it is necessary for the manager to evolve some adequate plan of financ- ing. A publication of five hundred pages, com- posed largely of engravings and artistic design and bound in an elaborate cover, is produced only at considerable expense. For this reason the responsibility of the manager, James Kuehn, was of primary importance in the success of the re- sultant volume. Being entirely responsible for the financial suc- cess of the volume, the manager must supervise the soliciting of advertising, the sales of the pub- lication, and the collection of the various accounts necessary for the publication of the yearbook. Each of these three divisions is placed under the guidance of an assistant to the manager. Alvin Robison as advertising manager was aided by a capable staff in Jerome Fleishman, Monte Guild, Don Novelli, Hugh Rogers, Lloyd Walker, Pete Veitch, with Irene Rambo as secretary and gen- eral assistant. Sales Staff Hannah. BiIkks. Davis. Carroll. Kehle : Mason. Osborne. Mann. Trafton, Wilsoi S5 One hundred s!xtu-two ,p : y : i t i i e J o U t fi e r n Cantfus Z S? S 7 Helen Krozek John McElheney Alvin Robison Advertising Manager William Schaefer Montague Guild Tv[. HE J_ soli anage uiaL utaff HE advertising manager and assistants solicited approximately $3000 in advertis- ing revenue from business concerns. The sales staff was headed the first semester by Jack Enfield, the second by Monte Guild. Helen Krosek acted as assistant in this work, while Dorothy Osbor ne fulfilled the duties of secretary. A group of 2 10 students aided in the sale of the yearbook, the sales manager being required to dispose of 2500 copies to students and alumni of the University. In charge of collection of amounts due from organizations was Robson English as organizations manager. It is the duty of this position to organ- ize the distribution of pages to the professional and social groups of the University. This work requires a staff of approximately ten students. Much credit is due James Kuehn for the sound financial production of Volume XII of the South- ern Campus. Assisting Kuehn as secretary was Jean Richardson, while William Schaefer was re- sponsible for the handling of publicity. Many assistants aided in this work. TsaBrss wsfr. Advertising Staff Zunzich. Guild. Veitch. Robison, Fleishman, Walker, Rambo One hundred sixty-three 3 (S X SC ' : i vv- K K l K he outh ern Campus " k X ' I Jefferson Kibre Bart Sheridan Carl G. Schaefer Editor, first Semester George Elmendorf Al Kahn CaLirourLLa JjaiLy Jjuuin NE OF the most important of student ac- tivities IS that of presenting a well-con- structed daily paper. The past year has witnessed many fine achievements, among which must be listed the success of the Daily Bruin, which has contributed several of the most notable issues in its lengthy history. The co-operation of the edi- tors in publicizing the many social and athletic events has caused a general awakening of spirit among campus people. Pertinent and timely edi- torials have been a conspicuous feature. Con- tinued favor among student readers concerning the policy of the Daily Bruin is indicative of its success. In performing the valuable service of reflecting the unity of spirit of the University, the news organ of the A.S.U.C. really contributes the deciding factor in U.C.L.A. life. The print- ing of large and complete editions of six and eight pages has instituted a policy in complete accord with student opinion. Special editions such as the Westwood Carnival number have attracted praise. Editorial Assistants First ruir: Lapslcy. MuL-Iler. Kluinman. Wist. Tierr Srcond row: Basty.-. Biatlford. Philliiis. Lang One hundred sixt i-iour ' le out vern Campus ■ ' J M Frank Zimmerman Harrison Rice Tom Davis Manager Richard Caldwell San FORD Norton EdLitouiaL btafr 7 NDER the guidance of Carl G. Schacfer I the first semester, the Daily Bruin printed a ( splendid automobile section. The second semester under leadership of Charles Olton, saw the issuance of the carnival number and an ele- gant spring fashion edition. These efforts solicited favorable comment from other universities. Providing every phase of journalistic technic to the students of the staff, the Bruin furnishes invaluable training to those contemplating jour- nalistic and literary careers. The utilization of news of national prominence through the wire service provides the busy student with current de- velopments. Prominent on the editorial staff has been the work of Max Clark, managing editor; lone Levy, women ' s editor; and Herman Piatt, sports editor. For the past year the editor and manager have served as president and vice-presi- dent of the Pacific Coast Inter-Collegiate Press Association, entertaining the delegates during the convention which was held on the campus in November. Managerial Staff Dalton. Hillman, Eaton. McKin, Push. Hdgesen. Smith. Sirond roir. mifinian, Boiiter. Rice-. Israel. Howe. Third row: Ganison, Pacht. Schk- sinser. Rothenburp. One hundred sixtii-fii (l T ' ' X i l f l l heJ outh ern Campus ' :r $i$ r k Richard Goldstone George Scott Charles Olton UAxtor, Seco-ni Semester Virginia Caspary Charles Lobe Caliiounia Daily jDuuirL IRECTION of the business affairs of a college newspaper carries considerable weight in determining the ultimate reputation of the paper among other colleges and universities of the country. Upon the important position of business manager fall the financial responsibilities of the paper. During the past year the manager of the Daily Bruin, Tom Davis, has had to con- tend with the serious lapse in general business affairs. With this sizable decrease in general ad- vertising revenue throughout the country, the Daily Bruin has found it necessary to create new business in order to attain a high efficiency in the paper. The results reflect much credit upon the manager, his assistants, Lee Ringer and Lawrence Israel, and a large staff. While other colleges have suffered from lack of advertising, the mana- gerial staff of the Bruin, by increased effort, has been able to keep the revenue from the paper on a par with that of former years. The principal business is contracted with merchants in and about Los Angeles. HtRMAN Flatt C3 One hundred s ixty-six 4 l t t l ' :A y ' ' x yK O ] ' heJ outh ernC a, 7n p u s ' S !? $i ? 1 ) Earl Van Slyke Helen Burke A. Max Clark Managing Editor Carolyn Rosenberg Helen Carey Manageuial Staff (4 f yESPITE the general depression, the 1 V Bruin has continued to run many of the finest national accounts. The A.S.U.C. is indeed fortunate in having this enterprising business staff, which in the past year has been enlarged to accommodate advertisers with more efficient service. Special editions of the paper have been financ- ed through the practice of securing additional business to defray the enhanced expense of the increase in size. In the past year the Daily Bruin has issued these editions for spring fashions, auto- mobiles, and for the annual Westwood Village Carnival. The success of these special editions is sufficient to warrant considerable praise from the student body; had the business staff been deficient in any respect, the publication of these significant editions would have been impossible. The many surveys concerning campus buying power com- piled by and for the benefit of the Daily Bruin have attracted comment from business men in Los Angeles. Lee Ringer Lawrence Israel One hundred sixttj-sevt (?p 7S ' ' k t K K K heJ ' outh ern Campus N X5 ? Virginia Bishop Jack Thayer News B f HE jL is t purpose of the A.S.U.C. News Bureau to acquaint the reading pubhc of the home towns of U.C.L.A. students with the many activities of a university career. In the course of one college year many noteworthy events take place, and these several happenings properly de- serve adequate notice from the friends and fami- lies of students. In performing this important task a large staff of students operate under the efficient direction of Alfred Benjamin Person, " 27. High schools, home town news- papers, and the metropolitan dailies are supplied with many interesting items concerning both extra-curricular activity and scho- lastic achievements. This work is conducted by Jean Newbre, assist- ed by Jewel Holder and a staff of ten people. Athletic publicity is distributed in the form of sports releases, sent to a mailing list of over one hundred newspapers in California three times each week. Sports editors of daily papers arc sup- iiueau plied with numerous athletic photographs to l;]miliarize the general public with the progress of Bruin athletes in competition. An important process is that of furnishing ample information to the publicity directors of other colleges with v.hom U.C.L.A. may compete. Programs for the various athletic events are prepared under the supervision of the News Bureau and a seasonal prospectus is compiled at the beginning of each sport, these being distributed to all newspapers. Correspondents from the city newspapers are also affiliated with the News Bureau. To foster complete harmony with other colleges in athletic re- lations is really the primary mo- tive of the News Bureau, and consequently this pleasant activity serves the University in a splen- did manner. Assisting Mr. Per- son in athletic publicity were Jack Thayer and Virginia Bishop, secretary. A large staif of assist- ants was responsible for these dispatches. Our hmidird sLrt ■ 7 73 _ l 4 » i h e o u t t e r 71 C a ju p u s ; Myrna Goodheart Joe Press T3ii?Gctoi7 of i ubLications HEN the Student Council saw the ad- vantage of combining many of the de- tails connected with campus publications, the Daily Bruin, Southern Campus, and numerous programs for football games, basketball games. Campus Capers, U.D.S. productions, and other miscellaneous activities, the ofEce of Director of Publications was created. Having decided to create this office, the filling of it presented a considerable problem. A capa- ble individual possessing all the qualifications necessary is not readily found. The logical man appeared in Joe R. Osherenko, that dynamic per- son who had so successfully guid- ed the managerial destinies of the Daily Bruin for three semesters. It was in this manner that Joe Osherenko was appointed the first A.S.U.C. director of publications. This office serves as a clearing house for all miscellaneous sub- jects pertaining to campus pubU- cations, managing a morgue for pictures and cuts, collection of outstanding accounts, estimates on printing, en- graving, and the adjustment of unsatisfactory de- tails relative to advertising in any of the student publications. Further activities include the super- vision in an advisory capacity of the business management of each publication. It is also Osherenko ' s duty to represent some campus publications with the outside public. The office handles also all advertising of athletic pro- grams, besides supervising all expenditure of publications budget. This department establishes also a central buying service and has as its aim the co-ordination between the publications and the other managerial departments. Assisting Osherenko as secretaries were Myrna Goodheart and Jean Rennie. Joe Press acted as col- lector for the office. Although the creation of this position is merely an experiment, it is ex- pected that its existence will bring about a smoother and more effi- cient running of the various Joe R. Osherenko publications. Uirector W 7S heJ outh ern Campus X Ck? - ) Frosh Bible Staff Giaybill. Want. Harris. Muulk-r. Robison. Elmendorf. Wells Puosk Bible [N annual publication sponsored jointly by the Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A., the Student Handbook, commonly known as the " Frosh Bible " serves the purpose of acquainting students, old and new, with the information necessary to orientation in university life. The composite purpose is to present a brief resume of all phases of college endeavor, includ- ing the administrative, executive, athletic, and Student activity. The 1930 volume surpassed previous editions through the publication of the pictures of prominent office holders on the campus. The last issue of the Student Hand- book, volume XI, was edited by Alvin Robi- son and Marie Muel- ler. Joe Osherenko managed the book. Bound in an attrac- tive Blue and Gold leather cover, the vol- ume proved a handy pocket guide for the student. Alvin Robison Literary Review Staff Lyon. WhittiL-r. Holder. Gibbs Litet?ai:7y Re ?iew As a worthy medium for original literary ex- pression, the Literary Review, produced under the sponsorship of the Manuscript Club and Chi Delta Phi, women ' s honorary English society, fills an important niche in the list of campus publications. The contents include student achievements in poetry, satire, essay, fiction, and playwriting. Among the contributors were Armine Mackenzie, the first editor, Josephine Miles, Wolf von Wernsdorff, Bernice Gibbs, Arthur Barnes, and several others. Lois Whittier edited the publication; Earl Lyon acted as mana- ger. Jewel Holder handled the publicity. This magazine is in- valuable as a means of development and encouragement of genuine artistic crea- tive NOxV. A maga- zine of approximately fifty pages is publish- ed twice each regular semester. Lois Whittier One hundred seventy - S " J » ' ' J ' J 73 he o u t h e r n Campus £v V vK Reynolds SOGHAR McHenry Gassoway Caldwell Preston Pasell Dawley Page Boornan Uni eusity Duainatics EPTH of artistic expression, richness, and variety have been the keynotes of the University dramatic presentations throughout the year. From the frivolous spontaneity of Cam- pus Capers to the sedate, classical beauty of the annual Greek drama this has been evidenced. Weirdness, intangible dread, and mystery shrouded the first offering of the U.D.S. from the rise of the curtain to its fall in the presentation of Sutton Vane ' s intense and unusual drama " Outward Bound. " The artistry and finesse attending the performance, together with the skilled directorship of Arthur Kachel, are long to be remem- bered in the annals of Univer- sity dramatics. The cast in- cluded Alan Reynolds, Jayne Gassoway, Mack Williams, Na- dine Adams, Dorothy Rodin, Robert Page, Costin Bowman, Barney Kisner, and John Stein. Mastery of ideal and art was consummated in the second pre- sentation of the Dramatic Society in the pro- duction of CNeil ' s clever satire, " Marco Mil- lions. " The exotic beauty and oriental pagean- try of the production surpassed any previous drama in artistic motivation. The unity of per- fection in all details of acting, setting, atmo- sphere, and direction blended the production into a masterpiece of performance. Featured in a cast of over one hundred and fifty were Mack Williams, Kub- la Kahn; Theodore Moses, Marco Polo; and Mary Dawley, Kukachin Other prominent members included Mary Bear, Martha Sellemeyer, Leonard Horwin, Gage Eigermann, Seth Fessenden, Mart Bushnell, Wil- liam Stonecypher, Costin Bow- man and Robert Tappan. Noteworthy were the French, Spanish, and German plays. " Le Medecin Malgre Lui " by Mo- liere was the French play, an amusing satire on the medical Thomas . = •.e Vrama profession. One hundred seventy-two " S " " 1 K K 1 If CS J x L y he outh ern C a tu p u s V 3 Myers bushnell Harris Bear Adams Cazel McDoUGAL Moses Borden Sellemeyer PL HE JL the ays aril cL AssenxbL les HE triumph of the new over the old was the theme of the play by the Quinteros brothers, " El Genio Alegre, " one of the charming frivolities for which the brothers are noted, pre- sented by the Spanish department and directed by Dr. Bailiff. " Jedermann, " the allegorical drama of the middle ages, a version of the Eng- lish morality play, ", " by Von Hof- mannsthal was sponsored by the German department and direct- ed by Dr. F. H. Reinsh. This play, presented in April, com- pleted the cycle of language plays for the year. A novel event on the dra- matic calendar was the presen- tation by the art department of Miss Louise Sooy ' s dramatic pantomime, " The Golden Youth. " Delicate imagery, bril- liance,and supreme beauty char- acterized this unique entertain- ment. In direct contrast to this came the third edition of " Campus Capers, " a colorful, spicy variety show. Action, gay interpretations, and parodies on popular songs, and the grand finale presenting the new Victory song were the acclaimed features of the show which was produced by Fred Harris. " Campus Capers " of the spring semester pre- sented a different phase, being marked by scintil- lating musical comedy replete with tuneful, origi- nal lyrics. Two new departures distinguished this presentation: a unified plot and an admission charge. As a fitting and customary climax to the ,1931 dramatic season, the University presented the fourteenth annual Greek Drama, the " Medea " of Euri- pedes. Interest in the fine arts is typified by this University tradition, which is nationally known as one of the few pro- ductions of its kind. Miss Eva- lyn Thomas, traditional direc- tor of the Greek Drama, was responsible for the eloquent per- JoHN McManus Director formance. e - One hundred i If K If " 1 cir 7Ss One hundred sevcnlji-iou l Xi S he outk ern Campus s if Kukachin Mary Dawleii One hundred seventihfiv i i i _-- Jk r 1 1 1 y ir m r he outfi ern Campus : ($ $ (S One hundred seventy-six y he outh ern C a tu p u s ' i: $i 7 LE MEDECIN yMALGRE LLII Cast of Characters Ssanarelle - - - Ricliard Caldwell Martine . - - - Suzanne Du Bois M. Robert Hugo Sproul Valere ----- Joseph Albanese Lucas ----- Adolphe Kreiger Geronte - - - UifhaiH Retteneller Jacqueline - - - - Canjl Boarman Lucinde Marij Dawley Leandre Edward Lewis Thibault Hugo Sproul Perrin - - - - Lincoln Cromwell One hundred seventy-S ' (S : C ' » - ' Jk he outh ern C a 7n p u s MEDEA Cast of Characters Mt ' ik ' a --------- Ida Sotjhar Craec Miieis Jason Mack ]yiUian,s , kinc n( Corinth - Krlicard Hathcocl.- Mriiit Ca cl Aegeus ------- Ihau Mclliy rii Nurse to Mwlea ' ■ ■ " ' ■ ' " " ' ' PaidagoigoR - iihi ' mm.. liui ti ! t s ■ Messenger - - Edtrm Budc One h,liidrcd cvcntii-rwht 7 (4T ' ' he outfi ern C a 7n p u s _ £ JSjV:? §) JEDERMANN Cast of Characters D -i- Tcxl John haiiu jMleimann ----- Chaih ' i Bo, Der Hausvoprt - - - gam Hiise,, Der Koch John Bomi s, Der arme Nachbai- - - Lft,Ue L n Jedermann ' s Ges-Jle - - - L,iu,i In,, Jedermann ' s Mutter - - - !• n i 1 1 1, Der Mammon - - . - Wtlliun lu I u Der Glaube Hi ' ilmind I „ Der Teufel Jo iph I ' , 1$ One hundred scvenUj-ni. C X ' heJ ' outfi ern C a tu p u s ' y $ 7 Kiilh, • i,„ - M,nl.- l,lha,„!! Hiith II, an rioffssor . - - - Mart Uiiskntll Prof. Glci ' ts : Joe - Dainei, Cupid Frank Lubh S One hidirfrcrf ciohf; V- A ¥7 - e J o u t h e r n C a m p u s ' Qs i i; , First row: Rodriquez. Fe Harrison. Marsh, Bodin. Jefferson. Schwab. Second roir : Patlilla. Rubin. Lundin. Schubach. Sticliel. Beclt, Goodman. Horiuchi. Third row: Files. Bennett. Jennings Ferguson Oliver Schwab Mens Debate Team • LTHOUGH not attaining the success that .brought the U.C.L. A. debate squad to the top of the Pacific Forensic League last year, var- sity debating this year was featured by the use of many new men in a full and diversified sched- ule. To the experienced men of last year, Ber- nard Jefferson, Howard Harrison, Jennings Fergu- son, Oliver Schwab, and Walter Stickel were added Kenneth Goodman, Edward Rubin, Ray Bennet, Harry Beck, Ashley Lundin, Gordon Files, Leo Goldberg, Robert Canan, Spencer Trapnell, and Wilfred Horiuchi to form a com- petent and well-balanced squad. Forensic activities began at the close of the fall semester. Under the direction of Profes- sor Charles A. Marsh, debate coach, preparation for the sea- son ' s schedule progressed at the weekly squad meetings. Arrang- ed by Howard Harrison, chair- man of the Forensics Board, the debates, seventeen in number, be- gan early in March and lasted until the end of April. Nine of Charles A. Marsh Varsity Couch these took place on the campus. Contests were held on both the Pacific League question, " Re- solved, that the chain store is detrimental to the best interests of the American people, " and the official Pi Kappa Delta question, " Resolved, that nations should adopt free trade. " The season opened with the University of Washington, and contests followed in short order with S.C, American Institute of Banking, Stan- ford, Arizona, and Wyoming. On April 1 Ber- nard Jefferson and Howard Har- rison, accompanied by Professor Marsh, left for the University of Washington to engage in the an- nual Pacific Forensic League Con- vention, meeting Stanford, Wash- ington, Oregon, and the Univer- sity of San Francisco enroute. Activities on the local campus were resumed in a dual contest with Pasadena College. In the Pi Kappa Delta Zone Conven- tion at Redlands in April Edward Ruhin, Oliver Schwab, Ashley Lundin, and Gordon Files repre- sented U.C.L.A. i$ One hundred eiiihtij-tiro " iJ -- s c heJ ' outfi ern C a yn p u s l i r Cohe n. Push. Fischgrund. Jlanche Cohen Ruth Leslie Women s Debate Team ITH THE loss of but one debate out ot SIX, the Women ' s Debate team ended another highly successful season by winning the Southern California Conference championship. The season opened December second, and de- bates were held with Whittier, La Verne, and Redlands. The question was " Resolved, that the United States should establish a department of Education with a secretary in the President ' s cabinet. " Prominent on this year ' s squad were Ruth Leslie, Blanche Cohen, Phyllis Evans, .Edna Fischgrund, Wanda Hayden, and Evelyn Pugh, manager. Much credit is due Professor Charles A. Marsh. In the iirst round of Southern California conference competi- tion, U.C.L.A. met and defeated Redlands University by a 3 to score. The U.C.L.A. team up- held the negative of the question. In a return debate with Redlands, the Bruin women took the affirm- ative side of the question, emerg- ing with a 2 to 1 decision. Tv o Evelyn Pugh Women ' s Debate Manager debates with Whittier College resulted in a 5 to victory on both occasions. Against La Verne the University team suffered the only setback of the season, being defeated in upholding the nega- tive of the question. The second encounter with La Verne proved successful for the local women. In the only forensic trip for the women this season, Blanche Cohen and Ruth Leslie traveled to the College of the Pacific and to the Univer- sity of California at Berkeley, engaging women ' s teams of these institutions in no- decision contests. In the conclud- ing events of the schedule, the squad represented by Phyllis Evans, Edna Fischgrund, Blanche Cohen, and Ruth Leslie won the women ' s debate tournament at the Pi Kappa Delta province con- vention at Redlands. For the past three years wo- men ' s forensics has maintained a standard of excellence that has marked this activity as one of the most significant in which wo- men participate. One hundred eightij-thr cip w 7 : heJ ' outh ern C a, m p u. Epstein. Johnson. Smith, Schottland. .Jeffer How.«iRD Harrison Bernard Jefferson G2?. Ouatouy ruesk Pc ACHIEVEMENTS by U.C.L.A. forensic J_ representatives in oratory and extempo- raneous speaking during the past season success- fully compare with the high level maintained in these activities during the previous years. Vic- tory in one oratorical and two extemporaneous contests together with high places in other com- petition made the past season successful. In the field of oratory Margaret Brown led the other U.C.L.A. contestants with first place in the Women ' s Oratori- cal contest held at the Pi Kappa Delta province convention at Redlands in April. She placed second in the Southern California Women ' s Oratorical contest at the California Christian College. Primary among the men ' s ora- torical endeavors was the efi ort of Bernard Jefferson who spoke on " America at the Crossroads " to reach the finals of the Pacific Forensic League convention at the University of Washington. Robert Page ' s work was notable. uesianxan i ouensics Beginning their season after the completion of the varsity schedule, the freshman debaters en- gaged in a series of forensic encounters with leading colleges and universities of Southern Cali- fornia. This year ' s freshman debate squad was coached by Irwin Kellogg, former varsity debater. Weekly meetings of the squad featured discus- sions and debates by about a dozen members in preparation for the question later debated, " Re- solved, that installment buying is detrimental to the best interests of the American people. " Freshman forensic activities serve as training for future var- sity endeavors, and the schedule completed this year against Southern Conference schools, local junior colleges, and S.C. afforded excellent experience for the ' 34 men. Contrary to pre- vious custom, the freshmen did not receive a pin award for their efforts, but the squad was feted at a banquet which marked the close LLOfiG _ Coach. of the 1931 season. 0«r hundred eightij-four rv«ll C X Oi he outh ern C a rn p u s First roir: Odisho. Nel Hixon. Willey, Robison. Lott. Squires, Hicks, Sims, Kaplin Milne. Second row : N. Jones Spears, Lee Is. Gieschman RocliofF. Hunt, E. Jones Alvin Robison President Clifford Lott Director Tvlen s Glee Club GPc OMPOSED of forty trained singers under ' ) the leadership of Mr. Chtford Lott, direc- or; Alvin Robison, president; Lewis Sims, vice- president; Dick Rockoff, manager; Hal Want, secretary; and Eddie Nelson, Dramatics Board representative; the Men ' s Glee Club has grown into one of the finest organizations of its kind on the Coast. An important milestone in the history of the Club was passed when the execu- tive committee announced the appointment of Mr. Lott to the position of director. Mr. Lott is recognized throughout the Southland as a musician of exceptional talents. Sponsoring the California Revellers, an organ- ization for choral work of a lighter nature, the Bruin Trio, composed of Lewis Sims, Jess Hicks, and Bill Squires, and the Varsity Quartette, the Club was able to augment its work with a variety of programs. It was further assisted in this work by the Club accompanist, Niles Gates, and the two guest accompanists, Paul Smith and Gerhard Dorn. This year was the most active one, from the standpoint of Glee Club activity, that U.C.L.A. has ever witnessed. The Glee Club opened its season with an appearance in the thir d edition of Campus Capers, which was quickly followed by appearances at the Uplifters ' Club in Santa Monica, Radio Stations KMPC and KMIC, Her- bert Hoover High School in Glendale, Hunting- ton Park Union- High School, Inglewood High School, and Lorenza High School, which com- prised the group of local concerts given. The Club also appeared in a home concert given by the musical organizations of the A.S. U.C. in the latter part of the spring semester. The first annual tour of the Men ' s Glee Club was taken at this time through the co-operation of the U.C.L.A. Alumni Association. On April 24, the Club competed in the Inter-Collegiate Glee Club contest which has become an import- ant feature of the Club ' s work. This organiza- tion plays a significant role, furthering interest in the University throughout the Southland. uS m One kundrrd dghty-si (lr W : " H " H 1 1 H h e o u t jer n C a, nij u s First roir: Tracy. Adams. Gustafson, Smith. Price. Johnson. Rosser. Hamilton. HauKheberg. Week. Gilbert. Utt. Second rmv: Better. Kentner. Robinson. Stephen- son. Tobin. Lloyd. Massey. Powell, Fox. Hollenberi, ' . Bursley, Clark. Third rinr : Scott. Moltzer, Bell. Jacob- son. Clark. Warner, Part- ridgre, Davis. Dudley. Fourth row: Nelson. Eby, Loper. Knewing. Tucker. Fulton. Fifth row: Horse- man. Taylor, Nelson. Beatrice Johnson President Gladys Jolley Rosser Director omens Glee G)Lub . URING the past year the Women ' s i y Glee Club under the directorship of Mrs. Gladys Jolley Rosser has enjoyed a most success- ful season and has added much to the musical life of the campus. A conspicuous event of the year was the joint concert given with Mr. Schreiner, the University organist. Besides organ numbers, this program included a cantata with the organ, cello, piano, and Glee Club, with Vir- ginia Pohlman as contralto soloist. Throughout the year the Glee Club extended the influence of the University throughout the Southland by ap- pearing at concerts given at churches, schools and clubs, as well as ably representing the University in the Southwest Inter-Collegiate Glee Club con- test held in March. Many social events were also a part of the activities of the organization. The Men ' s Glee Club were the honor guests at a supper party given in the early fall. The mem- bers have also had several social gatherings of their own, including the annual formal banquet, held this year at the Mona Lisa. Church services have played an important part in the musical events of the year. By special invitation of Chaplains Witherspoon and ' Vogler of the U.S.S. Mississippi and U.S.S. New Mexico respectively, they presented several services and were well received on all occasions. The mem- bers of the Glee Club assisted the choral club in their presentations of the " Messiah " numbers and the oratorio, " Stabat Mater, " by Rossini. The Glee Club is a student activity sponsored by the Associated Students. The officers for the past year have been Beatrice Johnson, president; Max- ine Sarvis, vice-president; Sylvia Powell, secre- tary; Marjorie Utt, treasurer; Lois Fiscus, chair- man of the manager ' s staff, assisted by Miriam Fulton and Louise Davis. The Librarians were Margaret Haugeberg and Adele Booth. Mrs. Rosser ' s fine musicianship has led to many favorable comments on the work of the organiza- tion. Among her achievements of the past year was her appearance as soloist at the Easter Sun- rise servi ces in the Hollywood Bowl. One hundred eighty-sevet C y ' O , he outtv-ern Campus vx:s s 3m! 1 McCune. Cobledick, Hyvrs Bi uce, Van Zandt, Baxtur Pacht. Weaver. Day. Cuth bert. Second row : Anderson Bowles. Johnson, Sorohei- bott. Third : ' : Acosta. Martii EDCA-i Acosta Concertmaster Squire Coop Director Ovcnesiva j HE JL torn HE orchestra presenting, as has been its cus- tom in former years, only the standard sym- phonic and concert classics, has fulfilled its duty as a training school for the musicians of the cam- pus and as a source of entertainment to a marked degree. Under the direction of Squire Coop, the organization, which is composed of thirty-five picked instrumentalists of the campus, including a number of soloists of notable talent, has par- ticipated creditably in many campus perform- ances. Primary among the traditional annual duties of the orchestra are playing at the Greek Drama and at the commencement exercises. This year Albert Shepherd, formerly of Bos- ton and Rome, who is filling the capacity of assistant director, has been a valuable addition. As a concert violinist, Mr. Shepherd contributed a vital work in training the string section. Carle- ton Smith acted as manager with Joseph Kroll as assistant. Squire Coop is a figure of importance not only in the artistic circles of Los Angeles and Southern California. He has had a richly diversified back- ground of musical experience and education. Be- sides having been educated at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston, Mr. Coop has studied with musicians in Paris and Berlin. The music chos en for study by the orchestra includes symphonies by Beethoven, Schubert, and Tschaikowsky, as well as selected overtures. The principle activities of the organization have been confined to campus presentations, the principle aim and interest being to study perfection of orchestration and co-ordination. Outstanding among the gathered talent of the orchestra are several accomplished soloists, among them Marian Bruce, violinist; Florence Morrison, violinist; Martin Ruderman, flutist; Edgar Acosta, violinist; Walter Kuns, trumpet; Wilfred Abbott, cellist; and Ralph Ray, bass violin. A series of fortnightly concerts is being planned for next year. •JO U.« liunitrid (i,ihlii-iii ht ; %K !i 4. he outk ern C a. tu p u s X« 5) First TO ( ' : Breetwor. Kaijlan. Soos. Richard, MoltztT. Cohen. Second r w: Howf. Willey . Sarvis Pohlman. ' uller, Thomp- row : Spears, 1, Meyers, Keith. James Blackstone Soloist Squire Coop Director IT j HE A CapeLLa Ckoiu HE A Capella Choir this year completed a program of the most intense activity in its history. Organized by its present director, Squire Coop, in 1928 as an amateur vocal club and as a specialized development of the choral club, the Choir is composed of campus singers of the high- est artistic brilliance. Unprecedented success has met the society in all its presentations both on and off the campus. The group, as the name discloses, sings without the accompaniment of instruments after the man- ner of the old Catholic choirs. Thus, while other types of music are presented, especial attention is given works of a religious nature. Consequently the notable work of the Choir comes at the two seasons so influential in religious theme, Christmas and Easter. Featuring the or- gan recital presented by Dr. Alexander Schreiner at Christmas, the entire Choir supported by selected members of the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs and other campus singers rendered Handel ' s " Hallelujah " and " Glory of the Lord " choruses from the " Messiah. " Christmas music in the form of the traditional carols marked the customary assembly before the Yule recess and included Norman, Briton, Catalan, and Russian sacred songs. Off campus concerts included presentations at Berkeley, Stanford, and Mills College. The en- thusiasm of the reception accorded the U.C.L.A. A Capella Choir at Berkeley and Stanford by capacity audiences on Good Friday was sur- passed only by the appreciation exhibited at the splendid quality of the performance. Commenting on this praiseworthy achievement Squire Coop stated, " I am overjoyed with the reahzation that the A Capella type of music, the most beautiful to come from the souls of com- posers, is finding its deserved place in the hearts of college men and women. " The Choir was also heard by an unseen audi- ence over the radio from San Francisco, and in the words of studio officials the rendition of these religious numbers has never been equalled. The Choir sang at the Easter services at the Holly- wood Bowl. One hundred eighty-nine IN THE NAME OF WILLIAM KERCK- HOFF A SUM HAS BEEN PRESENTED TO THE UNIVERSITY FOR LIBRARY BINDINr;. e w University Women v . • ■ y K t ' y ClP ( ( yj, ' :7 A out fi. e r n C ct m p u s C ' S $ $ Lucy CjuiLcl PRESIDENT A ?,0CIA1-ED WOMEN STL DENTS T IN Chattanooga, Tennessee, Lucy Guild soon left her home i J there, first for France, where she attended a French school and later to come to California. Here she went to the training school on the old campus. Before coming to U.C.L.A., Lucy spent four years as a boarder at GirFs Collegiate School. She is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, and has entered into many activities on this campus. To her, as last year ' s vice-president and this year ' s president of A.W.S., is due much of the credit for the successful work of the association. Her initiative and contagious enthusiasm seem to have been transmitted throughout the entire organization to become its most outstanding characteristics. (S One hundred ninetij-two he outh ern Campus T3ettiG EcLnxoncLson VfCEPR£SID£NT ASSOCIATED WOMEN Z l DEm?, T r. » , ORTH CAROLINA was the birthplace of Bettie Edmondson but L most of her life has been spent in California. She attended Holly- wood High School. Bettie is a Pi Beta Phi and has been outstanding in campus activities since entering U.C.L.A. She combines charm and effi- ciency in a way that has made her especially competent in the offices she has held, as vice-president of the Freshman class, then of Spurs, and now of the Associated Women Students. In the latter position she was chair- man of the A.W.S. social committee and directed many of the important phases of the Association ' s work, including the Hi-Jinx, the assemblies, and the Co-ed Choral. Bettie is responsible for much of the success that these events attained. One hundred nlnetn-three (S y$J X C -s - NV ' ■ »«• t heJ outfi ern C a, tu p u s V ■: y ' ! K gggj.. A.W.S. Council FiVsf roic: Case. Guild. Edmonil son. Frieberff. Eastman. Second row: Emerson, Olsen. nt. Arhburn. Lloyd. War- ner. Duyan Mary Bear Elections Margaret Coberly Scrap Boo f HI jL the AssoctatecL Women Students HE Associated Women Students is one of the most eiEcient and well organized divi- sions of the A.S.U.C. Its Council meets once a week to hear organization reports and hold gen- eral discussions of women ' s affairs. The Council is composed of the four officers of the association and a representative from each women ' s activity; through this body the A.W.S. has contact with every woman in the University and sup- ports all activities of the A.S.U.C. as well as its own. The A.W.S. seeks to weld into a co- operative whole the women of the University. The first days of each semester every year find the organization occupied with the orientation of entering Freshmen. By a well planned scheme of welcome the A.W.S. helps its new members to become adjusted to unfamiliar conditions of university life. The annual Hi-Jinx, which was held on October 10, was under the direction of Bettie Ed- mondson, social chairman of the women. It was the enjoyable event that has been established as traditional. Elsie Frieburc Secretary This year " Hello Day, " " which is part of the A.W.S. annual program, found unusuJ.l success on the campus. It was held on the first day of home-coming week-end so that the visiting alumni might feel really welcome. The program of or- ganized publicity and an assembly on the previous day served to arouse a feeling of enthusiasm among both students and faculty. On " Hello Day " " tags were distributed bearing the words: " Let ' s be friends. " Members of Spurs patrolled the campus collecting fines from all who failed to live up to the spirit of the day. On that after- noon the association sponsored a " Hello " dance where the spirit of friendliness prevailed. After the pajamer- ino, sororities held open house for Alumnae. A cup was award- ed to the house having the best decorations and spirit. The next period of activity was the Christmas philanthropy work. This was carried on by a special committee. The greater part of the money was appropriated from the A.W.S. budget, but the wo- men also e arned some money for this work. Onr hundred ninetu-f , $ :x he J ' o u t h e r n Cajnp us I ' V sCK ; A.W.S. Social Committee Maxine Olsen Regulations Mary Louise Brady Christmas Wor!( Associated Women Students ■.W.S. social activities, following last year ' s Lplan, were under the two social commit- tees, each serving for only one semester and thus dividing the burden of work between two dif- ferent groups. Under the chairmanship of Bettie Edmondson, the committee directed the most im- portant activities of the year, including the Hi- Jinx, the Co-ed Choral and the receptions for Freshmen during the days of orientation. The committee planned a number of dances during the year and carried them out very successfully. The members also aided in the production of the A.W.S. assemblies. The A.W.S. gave a Christmas dance, in conjunction with the Masonic Council, at the Masonic Club House. No admission was charged, but chances were sold on a prize. Money was also made from a lemon dance and the sale of candy. A dancing contest was part of the program. The money which was raised at this dance was given anonymously to girls who needed help, and was a part of the regular Christmas work of the association. Virginia Lambrecht Treasurer Maxine Olsen was chairman of the regulations committee. This group was greatly enlarged this semester in an effort to cope with the many new problems which necessarily accompanied the opening of Kerckhoff Hall. The committee seeks to maintain among campus women the highest standards of good taste in conduct and clothes. The members are stationed in Kerckhoff Hall and call the rules of the building to the attention of women who are seen violating them. On March 20 the association held a tea honor- ing the U. C. L. A. Women ' s Debate team. Jean Adair Willard, who is chairman of hos- pitality took charge of this affair, which was held in the women ' s lounge of Kerckhoff Hall. The Puget Sound Debate team, which was on the campus at the time, attended the tea as honor guests. An innovation which it is to be hoped will become an annual event was a tea given by the A. W.S. Council in honor of the women ' s honoraries of S.C. The Deans of Women from both uni- versities were present at the tea as sponsors. One hundred nhutil-five cs x:x C::Lr i 1 1 y y he J o u t h e r n -=L_ ; vXSJV Women ' s Hi-Jinx " 7 " V HE annu; i Royce Ha Hi-J inx aril cL Co-ecL CkouaL annual women ' s Hi-Jinx took place in iall on October 10, 1930. Before a crowd attired in gay costumes of all types, twenty ' five skits were presented in an Arabian Nights setting. Bettie Edmondson, vice-president of the A.W.S., officiated. She was aided by Helen Duyan, women ' s yell leader, who led songs and cheers. A perpetual cup, donated by Campbell ' s Book Store, was awarded Pi Beta Phi for the winning skit. The prize for second place was awarded Alpha Phi for their skit entitled " Black and White. " Third place was won by Phrateres No. 18. A prize for the best costume was also award- ed by the judges who were Dean Helen M. Laughlin, Mrs. Humphreys, Mrs. Barrett, and Mrs. Holmes. To keep intact the tradition that no men be allowed to view the Hi- Jinx, women cops guarded all entrances to the auditorium. This year ' s Hi- Jinx proved to be one of the most successful in the history of the A.W.S., largely due to the originality and unusualness of the skits presented. The Co-ed Choral, which took place in May, is another all women ' s aifair. It was introduced last year and is to become an annual event. It brings together the women belonging to general, social, and honorary professional organizations on the campus. The women present songs of various types, including sorority songs and songs of the University. These songs are sung either in groups or individually. If any group wishes to act out the songs, costumes and properties may be used. At this gathering, the new members of Prytanean, Junior-Senior honorary society, were announced. A group of judges chosen by the A. ' W.S. were present to judge the best songs. Prizes were donated by the various stores. One hundird 7iinct[f-i If K If ' ' ? - : J J ' ' x • — 7 heJ outpL-ern Campus k % ' ri . omeias OMEN of the University have been for- tunate this year in the excellence of assem- blies offered them. The first A.W.S. assembly of the year was presented on October 3, 19 JO. Dean Helen M. Laughlin was introduced by Lucy Guild, president of the A.W.S. Other officers of the A.W.S., and also presidents of other women ' s organizations were introduced at this time. Elections for yell leader of the A.W.S. also took place at the assembly. The remainder of the hour was taken up by a fashion show which was arranged by the style experts of the May Company. Eight campus women acted as models, and appropriate gowns for campus, after- noon, and evening wear were displayed. Women again gathered in Royce Hall, De- cember 12,- for the annual Christmas assembly of the A.W.S. The theme of the program was sixteenth century England during the Christmas Assenabl season. The songs, dances and short play pre- sented were characteristic of that period. A complete old-fashioned vaudeville bill was presented to the women of the University when the A.W.S. sponsored its annual vode show on February 25, 1931. Alexander Schreiner opened the program, playing several University songs. A newsreel and comedy followed. The remainder of the program was composed of a chalk talk by Leo Frank, various song and dance numbers, and several skits. The prize for the organization hav- ing the largest number of women present was won by Kappa Delta. The annual A.W.S. spring fashion show took place on March 18, 1931. The models were sixty women chosen by the officers of the A.W.S. as the best dressed women on the campus. The show presented a comprenhensive idea of the latest trends of fashion interesting to co-eds. $C hundred ninety-seven Q7 f ( 7Ss:! i i )J -- ' ' X K he outfi ern Cam 7 o ;x K7t " - FcGsknxan Ocierttation HE JL A. HE regular orientation program which the .W.S. sponsors to help women who are coming on this campus for the first time, was unusually successful this year. The Freshman Orientation Committee was headed by Beth Moreno in the fall semester and Mary Poulton in the spring. Some of the members of the com- mittee were Mary Sheldon, Dorothy Piper, Jeanne Hodgeman, and Janet Wilson. Big sisters helped Freshman women to arrange their programs. They were also told that they could go to their big sisters any time during the year for help and for information. In this way the older students guide the girls and help them enter into the various activities offered by the University. The committee this year was most successful in getting in touch with the enter- ing Freshman, and in helping them to get their bearings. On February 9, 1931 the A. W.S. sponsored an orientation tea, which was held in the women ' s lounge of Kerckhoff Hall. This tea was the first affair to be held in the new women ' s lounge. Mem- bers of the A. W.S. Beth Moreno Council acted as hostesses to the Freshman women who attended, accompanied by their Senior sisters. In the receiving line were Dean Helen Laughlin, Dean of Women; Lucy Guild, president of the A.W.S.; Sally Sedgwick, vice- president of the Associated Students, and Dr. E. C. Moore, Director. As one of the chief features of the afternoon a fashion show was given. Campus women modeled attire for sports, street, school, afternoon, and evening wear. Bob Davenport ' s Bruin orchestra played for the fashion show and also furnished music through- out the afternoon. The hostesses were assisted in serving their guests by Prytanean, Junior- Senior women ' s honorary, and Spurs, Sophomore wo- men ' s honorary. Decorations carried out a color scheme of lavender and green. Lulu Mae Lloyd was in charge of the orientation tea, and Mary Dorman arrang- ed the fashion show. This tea proved to be one of the best ways of helping Freshman women to meet the other women on the campus, which makes It probable that it will become a permanent M. RY Poulton P rt of Orientation. S eJb .e_ y (S 5 : ; rr » A - he outh ern C a tu p u s .:fe€v 7ti Beatrice Case President Jayne Wilson Vice-Presidejit JL the I W- • omens Atkletic Association Women ' s Athletic Association, under capable leadership of Beatrice Case, has made great strides in furthering co-operation be- tween the women ' s organizations on the campus, and in stimulating increased participation in all the activities of the Association. It has always been the policy of this organization to place be- fore the women of the campus an opportunity for rounding out their lives in the University through recreation and service. Each semester the Association sponsors a rally and sign-up before activities co mmence for the purpose of arousing interest in the W.A.A. Heretofore these were held at the Y.W.C.A.,but with the opening of the new Kerckhoff Hall, the spring rally was held in the women ' s lounge. The activities which were offered this year in- cluded archery, horseback riding, golf, hockey, fencing, and tennis. The same activities are offer- ed each season with the exception of the team sports. In the fall, hockey and volleyball were offered for inter-class competition and in the spring semester basketball and baseball were offered. The spring and fall seasons closed with a banquet. At this time the winners of the vari- ous contests were announced and cups were pre- sented to the several winners of the All- University tennis tournament. - . _ - v ,V- U he J o u t fi- e r n C it ryi pus Florence Fifer ViRciNMA Woods Golf OMEN at U.C.L.A. are given an oppor- tunity to learn golf under the guidance of Miss Aitkin, who is one of the leading women professionals of Southern California. A one-hour lesson was given each week, but the advanced classes also played every week at West wood. Mary Thorsen won the first semester tournament. During the spring semester some handicap tour- naments were held for the advanced classes. In June some of the girls entered the Southern Cali- fornia Junior Girls ' Tournament, which was for all college and school girls. Florence Fifer was student director of all the golf activities of the athletic association during the entire year, and handled her work very capably. lA,icL jY ) 9 Under the direction of Virginia Woods, the W.A.A. this year again offered instruction in riding. A beginner ' s class and an advanced class met each week at the Los Angeles Riding Academy. The first class was necessarily kept within the ring for the lesson, but the more ex- perienced riders were able to take advantage of the many bridle trails in the Beverly Hills dis- trict. The outstanding event of the entire year was the Gymkhana, which took place in March. Each sorority entered riders, who competed in the races and novelty stunts. Riding is fast becoming one of the most important and popular of all the sports that are offered by the Women ' s Athletic Association. - Mi fe;!:- i:s» L •4,r :; Two hundred one ■ ' he outfi ern C a tu p u s % Ida Monterastelli Rosalie Vance JjasebaLL jASEBALL was one of the most important activities of this year because of its iine turn-out and the consistent ability displayed by the individual members of the teams. One of the features of the sport was that it had not been previously offered on the new campus. Practices were scheduled twice a week, on Tuesdays and Thursdays from three to four, and the sport was given chiefly for W.A.A. credit, although there were regular Physical Education classes in base- ball. Ida Monterastelli who was head of baseball, supervised the work; the actual coaching was done by Miss Gorman of the Physical Education Department, whose instruction was of great value. volleyball Volleyball had a brilliant and spectacular turn- out this year, and all of the games were sharply contested. It was offered during the fall semester twice a week, and the squad was composed ot girls enrolled in Physical Education 4 and those working for W.A.A. credit. Under the congenial and careful coaching of Miss Gorman, each player soon learned the fundamental points of skill and alertness, and the girls had the most enjoyable times throughout the semester. Miss Rosalie Vance, head of volleyball, led an enthusi- astic spirit of team-work among the girls, and her work was much appreciated. Plans have been announced concerning a volleyball doubles tour- ' namcnt open to women next year. (S v ' i- Twohundrid in I ci; 0 7X Ae outh ern Campus t ' " «» » if 1 X K 1 ' ]3S Edith Durbin Patricia Bradbury F JL was encing Rifl second year of fencing on the campus was as successful as was the first. Two be- ginning classes and one advanced class were con- ducted under the capable instruction of Edith Durbin. The fall season was closed with a tea to which all women who had participated in fenc- ing were invited. At this time the advanced fencers participated in an exhibition contest. In this match Gretchen Lotz carried off the highest honors. Very large classes, both beginning and advanced, signed up for the spring semester, which culminated in a tournament in which all advanced players were permitted to enter. The winners had their names engraved on the fencing plaque. e W.A.A. offered two classes in rifle this year, for which P. E. credit was allowed. The accus- tomed scries of inter-coUegiate matches was car- ried on telegraphically. The women, however, were unable, to fire their annual match with S.C. due to the fact that the S.C. team had no range available. Fulfilling a long-made plan, a trophy was awarded for the high score in all four posi- tions. This year the women practiced firing in all four positions, concentrating, however, on prone and sitting especially, since these are most often used in inter-collegiate competition. Much of the progress made is due to the competent coach, Sargeant Earl Thomas and to the splendid co-operation of the R.O.T.C. fV J Two hundred three r z ' 7 : ' heJ outh ern C a rn p u s ) 7 ' ) i t Violet Dolt T ennis f HE 193 jL All-Uni ' J30 fall tennis season started with the liversity Tournament, which was won by Carolyn Babcock. The winner ' s name was engraved on the perpetual silver trophy. A novelty of the season was the Consolation Tour- nament, the entry of which was limited to those defeated in the first round of the All-U. This event was won by Jane Olney. Spring competi- tion was devoted to inter-class and inter-sorority tournaments as well as practice matches. At the close of the season an honorary varsity was select- ed by Mrs. Ethel Bruce, the women ' s tennis coach, and Violet Doeg, head of W.A.A. tennis. The success of the season was proven by many requests for more court space. Ai7ck Guy The ancient sport of archery is growing each year in popularity among the women of the cam- pus. The appeal of this sport lies in the great delicacy that is required for successful shooting, and it also has the advantage of promoting grace, strength, and poise. The facilities at U.C.L.A. for archery are now very adequate. There is a new range on turf, providing four distances, and target butts. The archery season included, in addition to instruction, analysis of technic, and practice, a program of meets which provide com- petition between individuals and classes. The standard tournament rounds for women are fol- lowed. Novelty events of balloon, wand, and clout shoots ended the season. 1 NX Two hunrlicd f, i , %k; ®c he outh ern. C a. m p u j !)Sn;x - Dorcas Baerresen Alice Judah S ,« winamiiag D artcing WIMMING this season, in spite of the [ " - lack of adequate faciHties, has been most enjoyable and valuable to those who have taken part in the activity. As there were no pools nor plunges easily accessible to the campus the group found it necessary to travel each week to the Deauville Beach Club. Wednesday afternoon from four to five-thirty was selected as the most satisfactory time to all; transportation was pro- vided for all those who signed up. Some swim- ming instruction was given but special emphasis was placed on life saving instruction and the earning of Senior life saving emblems. Six prac- tices were required before the women were per- mitted to take the practical examination. Dancing, one of the oldest and most interest- ing kinds of recreation, was one of the most im- portant phases of W.A.A. work during the year. All the different forms were taken up by classes, which, under the direction of Alice Judah, be- came an outstanding feature of the Physical Edu- cation Department. The natural dancing phase was sponsored by Miss Martha Deane who com- bined free and dramatic rhythms with original creative work as a medium for self-expression. Clog and character dancing were offered with many new variations under the guidance of Miss Bernice Hooper. The dancing season culmin- ated with a demonstration at the annual W.A.A. playday. .d j S Tno hundred fiv (S- x c:: - . . he outh ern Campus : $ $ 7 Olive Jacksun JjcLsketbaLL . lASKETBALL has long been considered a Ji. — y favorite game of the sport calendar among the women interested in popular athletic com- petition. This semester one hundred girls signed up for various basketball activities and thrilling, speedy team-work marked the inter-class meets that were scheduled. A new system of courts was introduced in the past season, and two-court basketball was used to see how the college women liked the more active method of play. This ex- periment will determine the next season ' s play by its popularity. The two coaches. Miss Cubberly and Miss Gould, were most capable and Helen Campbell, head of basketball, did excellent work for the teams. Hock ' ey Hockey made a very good showing on this year ' s sport schedule with one hundred and seven women signing up for the practices. Perhaps the most interesting factor was that every woman out for W.A.A. credit made a team, and it was made possible for the choice of positions to be left up to the individual players to a great extent. In the interclass competition the Junior class won the championship with the highest percentage, and the Hockey varsity was largely chosen from the Junior team. The hockey head was Olive Jackson who worked faithfully in organizing the teams, and much of the benelit of the season was due to Miss Hazel Cubberly, who acted as coach of hockey. (S Two lunidnd i .. . C ' ' : ( 0 ! e J-out h. e z S j ilJLL $ J( b b A - i Merry S. CARTWRir;HT Vierlyn Washburn — f IKI Hik LRi 9 IKING is one of the most attractive sports JL jL among the women, having proved excep- tionally popular this year. Entertainments cover- ing a wide ramification of activities were afforded by exploration trips into the hills back of the campus, moonhght rides, picnics, beach parties, and swims. " Good times " is the watchword of this group, and there is given ample opportunity for new friendships, a closer companionship with older friends, and broader interests. This col- lege activity had the leadership of Sunny Cart- wright, and the two advisors were Mi ss Gorman and Miss Anderson, both of whom have exerted their personal influence by arousing a lively in- terest in hiking affairs. Inter-sectionaL A very fast-moving sport schedule of four mter-sectional games was played this season. A genuine enjoyment of the games was stressed rather than the usual keen competition, and this idea proved to be popular with the women. The inter-class sports were those of hockey, volleyball, baseball, and basketball, all of which were played during the semester. The individual sports were archery, fencing, and tennis. Dancing completed the program of these athletic tournaments. The inter-sectional playday occurred toward the end of the year and all women interested in athletic work were urged to participate, thus opening the events to everyone and increasing the general value of this activity. i$ Two hundred sei ' cn (IP l 7 h e J o u t ft- e r n C a. ni p u s Jk,..Jk Virginia Battey Inter Soronty Head Josephine Dodson Phrateres Head Intca-Mucal 7 " . f HE interest in inter-sorority athletic com- JL petition, which has been very keen during the past year, found an outlet in a variety of activities. The first event of the year, a swimming meet, held at the Casa Del Mar Beach Club, proved a popular attraction with more than one hundred girls attending. This was followed by a basketball round-robin in which the teams from twenty-five houses participated. The winning sorority was presented with a plaque at the Women ' s Athletic Association spread held in November. Major events of the spring semester included a Gymkhana or riding meet occurring at the Los Angeles Riding Academy, and a vol- leyball robin which terminated the year ' s pro- gram. The informality which pervaded the April camp party at Griffith Park Girls ' Camp marked a new departure in Phrateres sport activity. The multitude of trails, the swimming pool, the ten- nis court, and the lodge offered constant oppor- tunity for activity. Each day ended with a gath- ering around the camp fire. In May, the Phrateres group met at the Women ' s Athletic Club for the annual swim. The day ' s program consisted of aquatic games carried on with balloons and balls, novelty stunts, and a number of races. The latter took the form of both individual and relay events. Prizes were awarded to the winners of contests. Social- athletic functions are an integral part in Phra- teres life. { I Two hundred ciyht Xk x ( ' x : - he outfi ern C a 7n p u s : WE N O yM I N AT E 1 MARY ELLEN HOHIESEL: because she has faith in hnn-)!-- arics, as a member of Kipri Club. V.D.S.. and Delta Phi Vpsilon; because she has worked n-eU on the A.W.S. soci mittec : a-nd because she is affili ntid iiith Delta Zeta and Prii VERNETTE TROSPER : be- cause she is a member of Pnj- tanean and wears the quill of Alpha Xi Delta, because she luis served on thr Y cabinet and as mce-i resident of the French club, because she has the labors of A.W.S. secretary atcaitins, her next year. CC . Two hundred ten f -A - -K X - - ' __ Xy V _ y _ ..e_Jip u t h. e r n Campus S y S 7l FOR B R LI 1 N E T T E S JANE REYNARD: Because she holds the next to highest place in Prtttanran, hrcatise shr leans toward Delta Gamma and Chi Delta Phi, and hrcausc she has efficient},, directed the Women ' s Affairs Committee durinc the past uear. BETSY ASHBURN: Alpha Chi Omega, because she is a mem- ber of Prytanean, Agathai, and Nil Delta Omicron; because she sits on the A.W,S. council: and becaitse she has culminated her s career as vice-pr of the Senior Class DOROTHY HAMILTON: be- cause she u-cars a Kappa Kappa Gamma keu. because she sits on the A.W.S. Council, and because in her Junior year she has been so instrumental in the far- reaching work of the Y.W.C.A. as its president. CHRISTINE VAHEY: because she is an Alpha Phi and Spurs, she contributed to the work of the Southern Cami- , and because, although only Sophc ty life » k K K ' K (S x heJ outfi ern C a tu p u s nx ck s; WE NOMINATE EVELYN PUGH: bvcau e she argues convincingly on the de- bating stand and is a member of Pi Kappa Delta, because she lelded the quill as secre- tary of the Junior Class, and because she is a member of Phi Mu and Prytanean. hHndr(dtn ' vlv • - ■ » ' «» " S ' (»■»»- » ' (»■ FOR BRLIINETTES PAVLA BRANDT: pen has scratchid h editorial staff of t. black clock of Tic-Toe, and cause she swings the gavel the Delta Gamma House. ROBERTA DENNY: C i, ga. because she so ' ibbles notes as secretary of the Activities and Scholarship Committee, because she is always btisy on A.W.S. ' e sits in oi the Junior Coun- SALLY SEDGWICK: because she wears the Kappa Alpha Theta kite, because she has an uniravering smile for everyone, and execittii ' c ability as well, and chitl ' hi because she was such a happ)i choice for vice-presi- dmt of tht 4 S U.C. BEATRICE CASE: because she ade her leadership quite apparent in the presidency of the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion, because she sings Sigma Alpha Kappa songs, and because she has served on A.W.S. and A.S.U.C. Councils. NANCY PARENT: because she coiidiicts Pi Beta Phi meetings, btcau: c her activities hai e her membership in Prytanean, spirit of co-op- pervades all of her un- dertakings. hundred thirteen (5 j :x ! -H i kS: i t y K y he o u t h e r n Ca mp us $ y I WE NOMINATE MARTHA JANE WARNER: because she sat in the highest place in Co-ed Coiigress, because .she wears the Tri-Delt and Zeta Phi Eta pins, and especially be- cause she radiates ivilling effi- ciency as vice-president of the Junior Class. ELSIE ERIE BURG: S i g m a Kappa, because she ivas chair- man in guiding hopeful new- comers, because she served as secretary of A.W.S. and on the Y cabinet, and because she is assutuing the weighty respon- sibilities of A.S.U.C, vice-presi- dent. ETHEL T lHI. : ...■, ««. »)»■ sits at tl„ h,,„l ..( ;.. Alpha Sigma Alph; l.,l l.. I,.r„„«, sl,c has been on the .1. II..S. C,_,ii,i -il. and because her leadership in Phrateres has led that group to a stronger organization and greater activity. MAin- I ' OVLTON: beeau e sh Frexln, „,! " " !,„ " ;,,„( ' , II, spruui usuall ' i Omicro of her n n house, i willingness to called upot th, nd h help ll,h whe S Two hundred fourteen C ' 0 1 . ) 1 f f 1 he outh ern C a. m p u s :: x $ ? FOR BRLIINETTES LVCY GUILD happ- happa Gamma, hicaif i slu holds sii an as piiiidiiit o1 ins. hiiatisi •.It, siK ,n both Itntthai and rmtanian iii, itiin -.. and lii- riiisi of thi uiicasnii, iitalitn that has chaiacti i izid ht i lout h,is,, nais ot Unmisitil life MARY EILEEN C.iMPBELL: I), ■,■„««. sli, ,;,lh Ih, ,„ll niiit talcs u, II ni, u ■...■ ■: w.,. ..l ;■,, ,.,.„«.., s),, ,.. „ ,; . .„l..i- ., Alpha V Ihlttt n„d •: I ' .lla Phi, and also because she has edited the Women ' s section of the Southern Campus. r ' i M.ABEL GRIFFITHS: because she takes the notes in Arrange- ments Committee meetings, be- raidic she- K a member of Spurs and I ' ll ' ihiiiifa, and because her „l,:hi:i lull helped to make CamiHia tapers and many as- semhlifS successful. O -VN ' ' Two hundred fifteen THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT HAS BENEFITTED BY THE GIFT PROVID- ING FOR A LECTURESHIP IN SHAKE- PEARE ' .M Book V Athletics I NN w? % - - Ralph Green Head Tell Leader TeLL LeacLecs f HI JL Ra HE million dollar smile and efficiency of Ralph " Shorty " Green, coupled with the able assistance of Mart Bushnell and Chappie Collins, led the Bruin rooting section through an enthusiastic athletic year in 1930-31. " Shorty " Green was selected to lead the largest rooting support in U.C.L.A. history, following a hotly contested election with Bushnell. Collins and Bushnell were elected on their part from a select- ed group of cheer leaders. Essentially, the most important element in obtaining this year ' s co-ordinated rooting section was the co-operation secured among the three leaders. This co-operation extended to the sec- tion in its yells, card stunts, and light displays. Placed before public approval for the first time in coast collegiate football, the electrical exhibi- tions were efficiently performed. A number of new yells and songs con- tributed to the success of the year. The yells were written by the leaders themselves, while the songs were contributed by students and several prominent musicians, among them Fred Waring. The increased support given basketball and baseball contributed largely to Bruin success in these two sports. Chappie Collin.s Mart Bushnell A. ' Tell Leader Assistant Tell Leader Two hundred ciuktccn Martin Ruderman Director and Manager Tke UjancL ITH a steady membership of sixty musi- cians, the Bruin band undei the direction and managership of Martin Ruderman enjoyed a busy and successful year. Ruderman enjoyed most of the responsibility, but he was ably assist- ed by Norman Handwell, as assistant manager, and Lewis Lowe as Drum Major. Throughout the year the band practiced slx or seven hours a week. The longer practice sessions and twenty percent increase in membership were the main factors in the improvement over last year. Perhaps the greatest achievement of the band this year is found in its activities at President Sproul ' s inauguration. The Bruin musicians rep- resented both California State Universities at the Biltmore Hotel. As a culmination to its activities the band awarded about twenty-five letters to members, given on the basis of attendance and ability. Next year ' s plans include a trip to Stanford and a new uniform, although the band will retain its pres- ent ensemble. Trips are a small reward for the numerous tedious hours of practice necessary to the Band ' s success. Lev-isLowl Norman Handwell Drum Major Assi.sta7it Manager Two hundred nineteen McElheny. Jordan, i roll-: Capellar. Reed, w, Williams. Hansen. Short. Blisht,;. Li Moithland, Broughton. Webb. Sloan. Harris, f HE J. bes T ally Conanxlttee HE RALLY Committee acts as one of the best organized and most efficient commit- tees on the campus. It functions at every game, rally, and assembly in which the school par- ticipates. At athletic events it organizes the bleacher stunts, which Bruin rooting sections have efficiently performed. At the homecoming pajamerino the committee functioned to perfec- tion in its multi-colored nightgowns, directing the course of the surging crowds which were fortunate enough to witness the spectacle. Every associated student assembly is well carried on, due to the efficient ushering and policing by the ever vigilant Rally Committee. This year with Webb Hanson at the helm, as chair- man, the Committee set a mar!: for future members to use r.s their goal. Bob Brownstein and Jimmy Young were industrious senior committee heads and aided the efficiency of the or- ganization. Young, as chair- man of the Minute-men, organ- ized this body in such a com- plete way that singing of West- Tiro hiiml il til Webb Hansen Chairman wood songs was actually earned out in all the classes. On Brownstein ' s shoulders rested the re- sponsibility for the correct functioning of the Committee at football, basketball games and rallies. Lewis Webb acted as chairman of the Frosh Rally Reserves. The committee is composed of thirty-five sen iors, juniors, and sophomores. Membership in the Rally Committee is elective by its mem- bers, and is based on activities and work which shows interest in the welfare and advancement of the University. It is customary, though not an established rule, to make membership selections from those who have been part of the Frosh Rally Reserve organiza- tion. Bear-shaped blue and gold insignias are worn by the mem- bers. Each year the head of the Rally Committee is selected by the A.S.LJ.C. president with the consent of his council. Membership on the Rally Committee serves as a stepping stone for advancement in school activities. i I Singnian. Eihvards, D. upTiy. Light. D.ll ise. Jacobson, 0 " Neat. Gardett, Crosby. Webb. Cliairm alLy ResGi7s?es y ' CTING as apprentices to the older and _y jLmore experienced members of the Rally Committee, forty industrious Frosh Rally Reserve men played an important part in organizing the games, rallies, and activities of the school year. Under the direction of Lewis Webb, three-year Rally Committee member, the Reserve worked smoothly, ushering at games and rallies, arrang- ing the rooting section, making accuracy and . efficiency possible in card stunts and electrical displays, and generally making themselves more than indispensible in the University affairs. Nor was their work con- fined to the routine of games and rallies; it extended also to such events as the homecoming pajamerino. Here the Reserves not only directed the erection of the structure, but were the backbone of the organization of men that went out and secured material and piled it together. Membership in the com- mittee is optional; that is, any- one may try out for it, and those with the best high school records are chosen. Of the Lewis Webb Chairman members of the reserve, about twelve are chosen to serve on the Rally Committee during their Sophomore year. This election is based upon attendance at the games and rallies and activity in general. This year ' s members included Ardell, Brant, Callahan, Crosby, Dell, Deuprey, Ed- wards, Elrod, Gardett, Gise, Griffin, Hearsh, Hertford, Jacobson, Jones, Light, Menzies, Mor- rison, Murphy, Nesbitt, O ' Neal, Rand, Singman, Sweet, and Young. One activity of the Rally Reserves that is often overlooked by the student body at large is their part m orientation of the incoming Freshmen, and for that matter, the Freshmen of their own class, to the activities of the University. Insignia of the Rally Reserve organization consists of blue and gold arm bands. The head of the Rally Re- serve is selected from the Rally Committee by its chairman. Ehgibility for membership in Sophomore Service is often based on Rally Reserve activity. CCsC ' I hundred ticentij-o X— ■ v ' , rett. Gain, Bressey Noiton. B. Smith TvC anaoevs CciC) Baseball r ASEBALL managers get the short end X y of the stick! Like football managers they have to lug around a lot of this and that, only there are not very many of them on whom Senior Manager Allan Barrett, the little man with the size 42 sweater, can wish the work. Scott Crosby, Marion Jewell, Elliot Bressey, and Ralph Gain do their best to haul bats, balls, mitts, and what have you, to the enterprising players and in be- tween times chew gum and pencils and talk up the game to the potential glee club and debating material on the diamond. If there isn ' t anything else to do, they can tie down the third base sack, sweep off the home plate, or chase foul balls that some thoughtless player has knocked on to fraternity row. This pig-tailing during bat- ting practice and games is one of the banes of a baseball manager ' s life, and he has plenty, as all of them will readily testify. But there is something about the lure of a varsity letter that keeps them talking and Allen Barrett runnmg for three years. Senior Manager g Tennis Coach Bill Ackerman has a head on his shoulders; if you want this statement corrobo- rated ask the junior tennis managers. Hank Ross, Leonard Tafe, Sanford Norton, and Stan Blythe. The policy is for the coach and captain to each year choose the outstanding Junior as Senior manager. At the close of last season B ill had four promising Sophomore workers, but no Junior managers. Not wishing to discriminate against any of these hard working racket en- thusiasts. Bill told them all to report back this season and change off acting as Senior manager. The one who distinguishes himself this semester will be the one awarded the letter customarily given to the Senior manager. Norman Brand and Bob Carson have been doing the work of the Sophomore mana- gers, while Art Schaefer has reported as the lone Frosh representative. If you believe the six var- sity players, seven man- agers are just about enough, for tennis play- ers arc delicate and de- mand and get individual Harry Ross Senior Manager attention. i I oo x ■ 0000 =: ) hundred tirciitu-tii Nyhus. Watsn Blackbuin, Pc Tvt, anaoevs 9 Basketball F ALL the list of managers, the basketball staff seems to have the easiest outlook on life. Perhaps it ' s the fact that the players don ' t overburden themselves with wearing apparel, or mayhap it ' s the fact that the amount of equip- ment is small, or still again it may simply b: the fact that basketball artists require little individual attention. At any rate, the fact remains that the worst part of a basketball manager ' s life is the hours and the trips. During the practice season three or four nights weekly are given over to the management and organization of the squad, and during the practice season two trips a week to outlandish spots, like Pomona or Whittier, are common. Web Hansen, acting as Senior manager, en- joyed a season marked by organization and eifi- ciency. In his work, Web was ably assisted by Casebeer and Whit ney. Quinn and Hudson undertook the work of administering to the needs of the Frosh squad. Other varsity man- agers included Watson, Webster Hansen Nyhus and Helbling. Senior Manager Track The position that Frank Zimmerman holds as Senior manager of the track team may be a source of envy to the aspiring Junior and Soph- omore hurdle movers, but to Frank, familiarly known as " Dutch, " the post is really the result of misfortune. Two years ago, " Dutch " entered the University after having attended Miami Uni- versity in his lower class years. At this institu- tion Frank was a prominent member of the squad, making his letter and participating in the Sesqui-centennial relays at Philadelphia. Then an injury forced him to forget actual competition, hut did not allow him to forget the cinder-path altogether. As a result we find him securing the coveted Senior position after one year of con- densed work. Ed O ' Malley, Alberto Pearson, Jack Ardell, Wilton Adams, Joe Blackburn, and Milton Vallens complete the list of cinder-path managers. Throughout the season life consisted of moving just one hurdle after another. And if it wasn ' t a hurdle, it was some other darn thing! Frank Zimmerman Senior Manager Two himdred twentij-thre i Knnpsnyder. Witzel. Casehc-t-r. Stiohm, Allen. Laisc rootbaLL Managers 1 f HERE ' S JL atrers lea " S no doubt about it! Football man ' ead a tough life. Existence is just one headgear after another. And if it isn ' t head ' gears, it ' s tape, water, rosin, or some other trunk ' full of this and that. The players merely have to get there, and put on suits that the managers have already brought to the gym, then play a few minutes, more or less, take a shower and go home; while the managers have to cart all the equipment home afterwards and stack it away. This means that a night game schedule, such as the Bruins play, keeps the managers up to about 1 o ' clock — without dates. Of course there ' s a system to it all — the old army game. The Senior Manager, a fellov named Byron Manuel, merely gives orders to the Junior managers so that everything will get done. The Junior managers, the elite and so- phisticated, such as Gordon Allen, " Stew " Larson, and Casebeer, turn around and tell the Sophomore man agers what ' s to do. But the Sopho- mores are on the wrong end of the line, there isn ' t anybody lower than they, so they have to do the work. That ' s why we have a lot of them, such as Grube, Cooley, Collins, Roberti,Sommers, Battles, Jacobs, Epstein, Arthur, and Biby. These are the fellows who carry trunks, water, towels, and other such things. But, of course, some day these hard-working peons will grow up to be Junior managers, and let some- body else do the work. Goldman, Knopsnyder, Witzel, and Strohm, this year ' s Frosh managers, will probably be the goats next year. Naturally, there ' s some compensation for all this work. They don ' t have to worry about get- ting tickets for the games, white jerseys with small C ' s are furnished, and then there is always the hope of becoming a Senior manager, and of getting a regular letter sweater, and trips to wherever the schedule may send the team. And it ' s a 50 yard line seat if there ever was one! Hard-working managers are an absolute necessity to the organiza- tion of a football squad and its suc- cess. As far as actual playing goes, they arc not in the picture, but when it is a matter of making that play possible, the managers are the whole album. Their work usually goes unnoticed due to the excitement of the game. Tiro hundred tirentn-fo Minor Sports Managers Flette. Wrestling; Keefe. Handball: Bodin. Fencing; Han . Golf: Witzell. Box Miiaou Spouts Manageus—TuaimRg btarf INOR sport enthusiasts do not require the attention that men secure in major athletic activity. Nevertheless someone is needed to generally look after things, pick up this and that, keep the players informed on dates for com- petition and practice sessions, and even in some cases to schedule matches with other institutions. For this reason ten Circle C letters are given each year to men who have been chosen Senior manager of a minor sport. Dan Minock manages, and wrestles in between times for the mat team, and does a pretty good job at both. The drudgery for the boxing en- thusiasts is performed by Heinie Witzel. Swim- ming and water polo have as their exponent of the managerial art Edgar Anderson, who keeps the equipment from splashing around with the players. McMillan handles the hoc- key squad without much trouble, while Nathan Bodin guides the fenc- ing artists. Doug Barnes has proved a de- pendable manager and shot for the rifle squad. Lewis Webb twirls the Indian clubs and also finds time to manage the gym team. Bill Keefe acts as handball manager, while Dave Hanna completes the list as the guiding light for the golf var- sity. Hanna plays third man. Billy Burke Trainer If it ' s good big men that we are in need of U.C.L.A. has one of t hose scarcities in the person of Billy Burke, erstwhile boxer, big league trainer and referee, and now official bone crusher for local athletes. Bill ' s record as an old time pro- fessional is impressive. Not only does Burke carry with him an enviable name, but a knack of coax- ing home wandering ribs and knee caps, of play- ing masseuse for schoolboy complexions, and of acting as general chiropractor for all kinds of ailments, physical and otherwise. Burke ' s cluttered training quarters, situated in a ' byway of the men ' s gym, furnishes proof of the popularity of his methods. During football season Burke is kept far into the night adminis- tering his touch with the aid of two assistants, Joe Higley and Carl Knowles. Although other sports do not require as much at- tention as football, Burke continues t.) treat countless athletes because the show must go on. And on it goes while Billy Burke has his hand in the game. It is a big hand, and a capable one — and invaluable to the Bruins. Billy ' s most outstanding charac- teristic is undoubtedly his desire to secure athletic material for the Uni- versity. Tico hundred tu-enhj-fire Majou bpout LetteriTien FOOTBALL Edward Bailie Leonard Bergdahi, Robert Decker John Duncan Norman Duncan George Forster Maurice Goodstein Leslie Haight Kerns Hampton Gordon Jones Richard Mulhaupt Lloyd McMillan Houghton Norfleet Homer Oliver Earle Painter Howard Roberts Charles Smith Edward Solomon Reuben Thoe Leonard Wellendorf BASKETBALL Carson Binkley George Brotemarkle Jack Bryan William Gilbert Carl Knowles Theodore Lemcke Richard Linthicum Frank Lubin Dudley Tower Richard von Hagen William Willoughby John Adams George Beckwith Fred Bradbury Edward Crane Gordon Jones Kenneth Knight TRACK Fred Kuhlman Bernard Lehigh William Lockett James Merino Richard Mulhaupt Howard Plumer Marlan Proctor Felix Rossi Charles Smith Clarence Smith Floyd Snowden Paul Sturdy Arthur Watson BASEBALL Wilbur Brubaker William Campbell Alfred Chamie George T. Dennis Lee Duke Harry Griffith Eugene Hirsch Ralph Koontz Bernard Levin Thomas Murphy Kiroshi Okura Earle Painter James Soest William Winter TEHHIS Forrest Froelich LoDELL Graves Maxwell Kelgh Albert Lewis Clifford Robbins William Rowley Orville Scholtz c H = O00 Two hundred tircvin-: : Ai .y S C A William H. opauLdiiog ' ? r. HEAD FOOTBALL COACH WASN ' T present when that famous phrase, " Go West, young A. man! " was uttered; hut nevertheless William Spaulding took advan- tage of the advice, and came West from Minnesota. Here " Bill " found a growing university, styled the Southern Branch, where he assumed the role of coach. Further growth of the Branch into a full-fledged university of first rank caliber found the Bruin football teams, under the tutelage of Spaulding, keeping stride with the older universities of the conference. In six short years Spaulding has established the Bruin varsity in a position which, though not high in conference percentage, is nevertheless of suffi- cient strength to make any team point for a Bruin game, and that is a good deal to say for any team playing its second year in the Pacific Coast Conference. Two hunrlrid t,i iixiw " Qp. tclcLix2 boLonxon FOOTBALL CAPTAIA[ APTAIN Eddie Solomon, the well known blonde gentleman from V_ ' Venice high school, is a Westwood product. Always well-liked, Solomon first came into prominence on his return to the new campus, after having stayed out of school during the initial Westwood year. Per- haps it was the influence of his famous brother at a northern institution, or more likely it was the effect of a new, unconfined campus, with a team groping its way in a high powered conference, that brought out his pilot- ing abilities, and made him a respected and admired leader throughout the 1930 football season. One thing is certain, behind his persevering and driving football personality, the Bruin machine worked efficiently and con- tentedly. His own bullet-like passes and heady signal calling substantiated his position as captain. Cf: Two hundred twenty-n I Back Roir: Coach Ho Oster. Coach Simpson Caldwtll. Stickle. Mart ch SpauldinK. Coach Bane. Coach McDonald. Paint Norflect. A. .lo Smith. SfCO)irf Koir: Oil ' Manuel. Third Ro Ber}?dahl. RemsberK. Coats. Buuin vausity O UCCESS climaxed the Bruin Conference , Season of 1930 with the defeat of the Idaho A — Vandals, and climaxed as well the success- ful careers of six Bruin varsity gridmen. Led by Captain Eddie Solomon, these five men included " Buddy " Forster and Reuben Thoe, in the back- field, and " Goody " Goodstein and Ed Milum on the line. Throughout the conference year Mulhaupt and Wellendorf had the call at the wing posi- tions, with Hampton, McMillan, Willoughby, and Norfleet all showing well at the tackle berth. Gordon Jones and John Duncan started most games at the guard positions as did Gtxidstein at the pivot position. In the backfield no one was a cinch to start the game — or to finish it. Nor- man Duncan, fullback, was the most consistent performer, but Captain Solomon, Painter, Berg- dahl, Forster, Thoe, Decker, and Roberts, all saw considerable action. The most encouraging feature of this year ' s Brum varsity was the strength of the reserves. Next year the. entire frosh line should prove of use to the varsity eleven, as should Keeble, Robb, Blackman, and others in the backfield. Conference Standings " m w.S.C. 6 11 innii U.S.C. 5 1 .833 B Stanford 4 1 .8»ll Orepon U. .■i 1 .7.50 f Washinsrton U. . 4 .428 wf O.S.C. 2 3 .401) i Montana 1 3 .250 U.C.L.A. 1 4 .200 I California Idaho 1 4 .000 ■ARD Roberts Ha]fhac George Forster i Uiirterbdcl{ Tiro huiidird llurtij p OYYiona CP. ERFORMING before a small crowd of JL 7,000 fans the Bruin varsity romped to an easy 21-0 win over the Pomona Sagehen eleven. The locals showed marked superiority in their aerial offense and in their ability to kick. Scoring in every quarter but the second, the Bruins amassed a total of 273 yards from scrim- mage and passes, as compared with a total of 179 yards for the Sagehens. Pomona threatened the Bruin goal but once, and that was in the second quarter, when they worked the ball down to the two yard line. Here Hampton and Wel- lendorf broke through and smeared Putnam, the Sagehen offensive spark for a loss, endmg their only scoring opportunity. The U.C.L.A. eleven scored their first two touchdowns through the aerial route, with Wel- lendorf and Mulhaupt on the receiving end of passes from Solomon. Decker on two running plays converted Wellendorf ' s gain into a touch- down, while Mulhaupt scored unassisted. Jones intercepted a pass for the final score of the game, and the stands rose to their feet as he ran sixty yards through the entire Pomona varsity. HiGHSPOTS The only sensational play of the .came was Jones ' 60 yard i-un in the final (luarter. The first two Bruin scores came as the result of aerial plays. The Bruins amassed 27s yards fr scrimmage. Lloyd McMillan Tac le Maurice Goodstein Center Two hundrrdthirl!i-i 8t. M. av y T RUIN stock sky-rocketed several hundred I J points as a result of the St. Mary ' s game. The local showing was decidedly an improvement over their initial trial with the Trojans, when football speculators practically ignored the Bruins. The score, 21-6, was hardly indicative of the closeness of the struggle. And this same Bruin score was the first tally against a leading coast team since Buddy Forster romped through the Stanford eleven in 1928. The game looked black at the start when Stennet, the Gael ' s All-American candidate, ans- wered the opening whistle by running eighty yards to a touchdown. Matters looked still worse when the visitors took the ball straight down the field for a second score. The worm turned, however, and the Bruin eleven scored on a beautiful pass from Captain Solomon to Len Wellendorf. The Bruins con- tinued the good work in the second half by stop- ping three St. Mary ' s power drives on the twenty- eight yard line, the seventeen yard line, and on the twelve yard stripe. Only once in the second half did the Gaels penetrate the Bruin defense for a final score. HiGHSPOTS met rambled to a touchilown oi opening kickotT of the same suit of a iiass to Wellendorf. Three St. Mary ' s power-drives ' stopped in the second half — on 28. 17. and 12 yd. lines respecti Eddie Solomon Homer Oliver Center Tiiohundrrd thirty-two I Cal-Teck Oh HOWING an impenetrable defense and a , driving, slashing, second half offensive at- (? — tack, the Bruin varsity chalked up its sec- ond victory of the season over a fighting Cal- Tech eleven, ?0-0. The locals started slowly, scoring but once in the entire fir st half, but fin- ished strongly with an aerial and plunging attack that had the engineers puzzled. The Bruins " only score in the first two quar- ters came as a result of the driving power of Reuben Thoe and the ofi ' -tackle and end running work of Bob Decker. At the opening of the second half a re- juvenated herd of Bruins completely outplayed the Engineer eleven in all departments of the game. Wellendorf received a 32 yard pass from Solomon for the first score of the third quarter, and Forster and Duncan drove the ball straight down the field after an on-side kick for the third tally of the contest. Grossman accounted for the fourth score, and the final tally was the result of a perfect pass to Forster, who eluded the Cal-Tech secondary. The Bruins gained 404 yards from scrimmage, amassing 24 first downs. HlCHSPOTS i scored but o Cal-Tech did not make a first dowr until the last 5 minutes of play. The Bruins amassed 24 first dow] as compared with 2 for Cal-Tech. Gordon Jones Guard Houghton Norfleet Tackle Tno hundred thirty-three ?s= . t — " — 8oiitkeun CaLifc ounux c MOTHERED under the weight of Tro- , jan touchdowns, the Bruin varsity went { - down to defeat in the opening of the 1930 conference season 52-0. The defeat was com- plete, but the game never took on the semblance of a rout. Eight touchdowns and a total of 5 50 yards from scrimmage were garnered against a stub- born Bruin defense. The Westwood eleven on its part failed to penetrate the Trojan forward wall except by the aerial route, which in the last quarter placed the Bruins in a position to score. The opportunity was lost when Dennis dropped a perfect pass from Bergdahl on the goal line. To look at the bright side of the game, sev- eral features are outstanding. The reserves showed strength, the kicking of Roberts was ex- cellent, as was the passing of Bergdahl; the line composed of such men as Grossman, McMil- lan, Jones, Wellendorf, Duncan, and others, showed great possibilities; and above all, the score this year was just twenty-four points smaller than last year. Taken as a whole, the fundamentals of blocking and tackling indicated superiority to the eleven of last year. The Bruins ' kicks averased 39 yards as compared to S.C. ' s 28 yai-ds. npleted six out of four Len Bergdahl Dick Mulhaupt vxx E BESflBBBi r vo hundred thirtii fo c . ' flp boutkecia CaLifc f HE jL fiel, HE STORY Itself IS quite simply told. Out- field returned the opening kickoif 67 yards, and nine plays later the Trojans scored. A fumble by Roberts led to a second score when Duffield and Musick alternated in working the ball down the field. Another fumble and a blocked punt, and Mohler, accounted for two more scores. During the second half an invigorated red and yellow eleven scored three times by means of a deluge of laterals and short passes. The Bruins countered with an aerial offense but were unable to score. ourtia To get down to facts, the Bruins attempted fourteen passes, completing six, while the Trojans were attempting eleven aerial plays with four completions. The Bruins showed undoubted superiority in the kicking department, averaging 39 yards to the red and yellow ' s 28 yards. The Trojans showed their usual extra-point ability by missing four out of eight trys. The game was in no sense a victory — not even a moral one, — but it was a big improve- ment over last year, with indications of strength ahead. Trojans vs. Bruins, 1932! John Duncan Guard Briins (0) Trojans (52) Mulhauiit L.E.R. . rbelbide Hampton L.T.R. R. Brown J. Duncan L.G.R. Shaw Goodstein C. Williamson Jones R.G.L. Baki-r McMillan R.T.L. Hall Wellendorf R.E.L. Wilcox Solomon Q Duffii ' ld Roberts L.H.R. Pincki ' it Decker R.H.L. Apsit Duncan F. Music;. Leon.ard Wellendorf End Two hundred th!itif-fit ' Il 4 StanforcL F THE rules committee had put their heads together and ehminated the third quarter from the game of football, the struggle between U.C.L.A. and Stanford would have been a close- ly fought contest with the score 7-0, instead of 20-0, as it finally materialized. It was the third period which spelled defeat for the locals, when Harlow Rothert elected to run wildly over the gridiron and cross the Bruin goal line twice. Discounting the above-mentioned quarter, the Bruins put up as good a fight against the powerful Warner aggregation as one would care to see in these parts, and the 35,000 fans as- sembled looked on with astonishment at the tremendous strides made by Spaulding ' s men since the previous year ' s contest which ended in favor of Stanford by 52 points. The Bruins came close to scoring several times. A completed pass at the right time might have done the trick or a little less stubbornness on the part of Warner ' s fighters would also have helped. As it was, the locals had to be content with holding the score as low as they did against the bit; Red team ' s first string eleven. 3.5.000 fans turned out to se Brains play Stanford on even in all but the fatal, disastrous quarter. Forster amassed more yai-daKe anv other Bruin backfield mar Bruins gained 178 yards. Les Haight End Two hundred thirty-six otanfoud c . TANFORD ' S initial tally came late in J the first quarter, when Simpkins carried Q ' the ball over from the fifteen yard marker. Motfat had placed the ball within scoring dis- tance on a beautiful ?i yard run. Grey convert- ed for the extra point, and that was the end of the scoring for the first half. Howie Roberts and Rothert staged a show for the fans during the dull moments with a great punting duel. But oh, that third period! It didn ' t take Rothert long to begin his disastrous work. He broke loose for fifty-six yards on his first run to score six points, and he went an even forty yards on his second jaunt to the same place. With the third touchdown, the scoring for the night ceased in both camps. A belated period of ground-gaining fell short of a touchdown when the visitors repelled the locals. Buddy Forster proved the real nemesis to Stanford with his runs which averaged over twenty yards each. He brought the ball twice to the 20-yard line only to have his efforts fail by the bungling of the Bruin offense. Decker also did some fancy running, but neither were able to put over a score single-handed. U.C-L.A. (0 Sta NFORD (20) Mulhauiit L.E.R. Neill Hampton L.T.R. Gray J. Duncan L.G.R. Heiser Goodstein C. Marks Jones R.G.L. Hulen McMillan R.T.L. Ehrhom VVellendor R.E.L. K.AIbsrtson Solomon Q. Hillman Forster L.T.R. Lai 1(1 Decker R.H.L. Cadilel Duncan F. Simpkins Ed B.MLiE Tac le H0Wf.RD WiLLOLGHBY Tackle Two Imtidiea ' tUirtu seven 0, veoon ' ecj ( - PEAKING metaphorically, the Bruin ' s y trip to Eugene this year nearly " cooked A — - the ducks " . The Oregon Webfeet finally managed to pull a 7-0 victory out of four hectic quarters on a muddy gridiron. During the first four minutes of play the Webfeet worked the ball straight down the field and across the last stripe to score the only tally of the game. From then on it was a stubborn fight with neither team holding any great advantage. The offen- sive edge rested with the Oregon eleven, for the Bruins were forced to kick from behind their own goal on ten separate occasions and each kick was successful. The Bruins would undoubtedly have equalled the offensive strength of the Webfeet if it had not been for the muddy field and slippery ball which made the blue and gold aerial attack a physical impossibility. Kitzmiller of Oregon was easily the out- standing player on the field, constantly keep- ing the Bruins in hot v- ' ater through his sensa- tional running. It was this same gentleman who v -as responsible for the first and only score on a beautiful thirty yard run which placed the ball in scoring position. Following that dis- astrous jaunt, not even Kitrmiller could pene- trate the Bruin defense. ? ' •r .. itiLi " ■ ' br % Kit7.miller amassed a total of 17 " vards from scrimmaKe — and he was taken out of the game late in the third quarter. Chuck Smith End Kerns H. MPTo ■ Tackle Q .r : 000 Tii-oluiiulird thiit.f-fifiht 0, veooYi •9 N FACT, the entire game was a tale of a driving offense constantly being stopped by an indomitable and stubborn defense. Once the " Flying Dutchman " was buried under a blue and gold pile on the 1 yard line. Twice the Webfeet were held for downs within scoring ter- ritory, once on the fifteen yard line, and again on the eight yard stripe. Late in the fourth quarter a blocked punt rolled to the Bruin three yard line and was recovered there by Oregon. But the Bruins rallied and again held for downs. The line played as a co-ordinated unit, while in the backfield the defensive work of Duncan and Painter stood out clearly. With less than two minutes to play, the dimunitive " Curly " Painter flashed out in the open to snag a thirty yard pass from Bergdahl, but there was not sufficient time left to follow up this effort. For Oregon Kitzmiller was outstanding, but Fletcher, Rotten- berg, and Forster furnished invaluable assistance. Next year the Webfeet play the Bruins in Los Angeles, for the first time in three years, — and on a dry field with organized rooting support behind them. During the last two games at Oregon the U.C.L.A. eleven has been hamp- ered by a soggy and slippery field. U.C.L.A. ( 0) Oregon (7) Mulhaupt L.E.E. Bailey Hampton L.T.R. Christiensen J. Duncan L.G.R. Lillie Goodstein C. Forster Jones R.G.L. Colbert McMillan R.T.L. Morgan Wellendorf R.E.L. Fletcher Bergdahl Q. Erdlev Painter L.T.R. Kitzmiller Decker R.H.L. Rottenlierg Duncan F. Moeller KuR. l. N Dl .m FuUback Tiro hiiiidicd thirtij-nine f 0, veoon •g Cp ' LAYING their usual staunch defensive JL game, a weak Bruin offense went down to defeat before a more experienced Oregon State varsity, 19-0. Early in the first quarter Captain Solomon recovered a State fumble on their own 8 yd. line, but the Bruins failed to put the ball across the last stripe and lost their only scoring opportunity. Throughout the iirst quarter the Orange eleven ran up yardage but was unable to gain after working the ball deep into Bruin territory. Then in the second quarter the famed State State aerial attack brought the only score of the half. The pass was from Burke to Hal Moe. During the third period it began to look like a Bruin ball game. The U.C.L.A. eleven gained consistently in midfield but could not work the ball within scoring distance. The fourth quarter found Oregon State opening up with a beautiful lateral and passing attack which resulted in the second score of the game. Short- ly afterwards Thompson intercepted Solomon ' s pass and ran fifty-one yards for the final score. A belated Bruin aerial attack was easily broken up by the State secondary defense. HiGHSPOTS The Bruins gained but 11 yards on 11 passes. Oregon gained S3 yards. The most sensational iilay of the game was Thompson ' s 51 yard run in the final quarter. Gordon Jones not only got down under punts — he got there ahead of time and waited for the receiver ' s catch. f Earl Painter Ha hac Jill Spaildinc Head Coach C£ Tu-ohxindrrdjorli, -- , CP. 0, ceqon. =9 v_ l REVIOUSLY during the season, the Bruins jL relied heavily on an aerial attack for their offensive strength, but throughout the game the Bruins found the aerial route cloudy. One com- pletion out of eleven passes attempted was the best the Bruins could do, and this gained but eleven yards. The State varsity on their hand completed five passes for a gain of 83 yards. In the backfield, Norman Duncan was a veritable rock on defense, and was ably assisted by Solomon and Decker. Earl Painter turned in classy work as did Bergdahl. On the line Fat Norfleet, Lloyd McMillan, " Goody " Goodstein, otate and Art Smith, played good ball, while Dick Mulhaupt, and Wally Wellendorf turned in their usual consistent games at the wing posi- tions. Gordon Jones played an all around game, but was especially useful in getting down under punts. These kicks from the toe of Duncan were consistently good. On the Oregon State team it was difficult to pick out any individual stars. Buerke did some accurate passing, while Moe and Sherwood proved able receivers and consistently good de- fensive backs. 9 Freddie Oster Assistant Coach U.C.L.A. ( 0) O State (19) Mulhaupt L.E.R. McKalep L.T.E. Kent J. Duncan L.G.R. Co.x C. ?Iammer Jones R.G.L. Thompson McMillan R.T.L. Miller Wellendorf R.E.L. McGilvray Q. Buerke Paintei- L.T.R. Sherwood llecker R.H.L. Moe Babe Horrel Assistant Coach Tivo hundred fortti-i ; - Idak o HANKSGIVING DAY festivities wore off sufficiently to allow a fighting and much improved Bruin football eleven a chance to turn in their first conference victory of the season. It was a great day for U.C.L.A. The victory raised the locals to a tie for sixth place in the standings with the California Bears. And great- er yet, the tie in the win column gave visions of future Bruin aggregations with whom victories will be merely another one of " those things. " With the closing of the current season at the end of this contest, the final whistle sounded for the last time for four gallant Bruin men. Captain Ed Solomon, Buddie Forster, Reuben Thoe, and Goodie Goodstein cut for themselves a noticeable niche in the Bruin hall of fame by their outstanding playing which accounted large- ly for the local victory. Solomon ' s arm was re- sponsible indirectly for two of the three touch- downs on the local ledger, while Forster ' s re- markable running helped in the other score. Thoe and Goodstein shone through their defen- sive work. The Bruin linesmen, after having worked together all season, functioned perfectly, each man co-ordinating his work with that of the man next to him. Idaho scored by recovering a Bruin fumble on the 18 yard stripe. The Bruins tied for sixth place in conference standinKS as a result of this victory. Two of the U.C.L.A. scores were the result of passes from Solomon. One Bruin score resulted from a blocked punt. HiinH McDonald A.ssista7-it Coach Cliff Simpson Assistant Coach C i-r S OCOC ' aa OOOC 2: l Tirohumlnd iortu-tn o IcLak • ■ N THE opening play of the game, Bud- die Forster cut loose with a thirty-five yard run through tackle only to lose the ball when he was tackled hard. However, this play seemed to fire the Bruins so that they practically ran the Vandals off their feet. At the start of the second quarter, Forster reeled off another of his long runs and put the hall in striking dis- tance, whereupon Norman Duncan plunged the ball thirteen yards for a touchdown. He also converted to make the score 7-0. Idaho took advantage of a Bruin miscue in the same period and turned it into a score. They o recovered a fumbled ball on the 18-yard line and worked it over in a few minutes. The con- version failed; score. Vandals 6, Bruins 7. The second and third touchdowns for U.C. L.A. came in the second half through aggressive playing. In the third quarter Goodstein broke through the line and blocked a punt. The ball rolled behind the Vandal line and McMillan fell on the ball for the tally. Duncan added one digit. The final score came in the last period via the aerial route. Two passes to Mulhaupt, thrown by the versatile Decker, brought the ball across the line. U.C. L.A. 20) Id. ' iHO (6) L.E.R. Landen Hampton L.T.R. Smith J. Duncan L.G.R. Bers Goodstein C. Corky Jones L.G.R. Jones McMillan R.T.L. Crutcher R.E.L. Williams Solomon Q. Tynell Roberts L.T.R. Hanford Decker R.H.L. Davis Cecil Hollingsworth Assistant Coach A. J. Sturzenegoer Assistant Coach Two hundred foytll-thr — ' B uuin rt70sk In array of individual talent that could jLnot quite get organized into the unbeat- able team it might have been — that is the story of the Frosh football team of 1930. As the yearlings began their season with a win over the Glendale Junior Collegians, sport critics noted that Coach Freddy Oster had been given the best individual players ever found in a freshman class at U.C.L.A. After the stinging defeat administered the Cubs by the Trojan youngsters in the final game of the season, it was still said that the individ- ual players were of the very best, however, the teamwork which had been missing in the opening game was still conspic- uous through its absence. Following their win over the Glendale Junior College aggregation, the Frosh encoun- tered the Pasadena J.C. men and came off with a 13-0 vic- tory. Though seemingly out- played by the colorful Pasa dena men, the Frosh managed to come through when the breaks permitted. The third and Freddie Oster Frosh Coach last win for the Cubs came when they met the Cadets from Oneonta in the Coliseum as a pre- liminary to the Varsity- Pomona game. In this tilt the Frosh used the air both wise- ly and well, putting the ball in scoring territory frequently, and scoring twice. Thinking to harden themselves for the forth-coming game with the Cardinal Papooses, the Frosh journeyed to San Diego, there to take a decisive drubbing at the hands and feet of the hardened, experienced sailors of the Submarine Base. Their two meetings with Conference teams were no less disastrous. Finding the Cub wingmen to be slow starting, the Indian Braves began a series of sweeping end runs which resulted in their taking the Frosh scalp back to the Reservation. The score, 21-6, indicates only too well the su- periority of the Stanford young- sters who, led by a superlative hack named Maentz, outplayed the home talent in every depart- ment of the game. The S.C. freshmen scored five times to win an easy 31-0 victory. X s Ticii huiuliid foitufour » ' ' • ' standing: Coach Oster, RaflEerty. A. Smith, Captain Maxwell, Kroyer, B. Jones. Bone. Miller, Noi-dli, Keeble. Hotchkiss, Swir- czynski, McGue, Morgison, Clenen, Raya, Schaefer. M. Smith. Gray. Lanham. Nesbit. Giss. Anderson, J. Woods. D. Woods, B. Smith, Wingo, Coach Simpson. Kneeling: Coach Frampton. Stoner. Hendry. Lane. Dimas. Schulte. Austin, Baldwin. Williams. Castle. Blackman. H. Jones. Weber. Coach Hollingsworth. Buuln iuosk f PORTING the most powerful personnel . in Brum Frosh football history, the pea- A — ' green eleven of this year will bolster the ranks of the varsity eleven in 1931 in no small manner. Against the powerful Frosh aggrega- tions of leading coast institutions the scores left something to be desired; nevertheless the bril- liant streaks of play that were shown are indica- tive of the value that the first year men will prove to varsity ranks. In the backfield Joe Keeble proved an able defensive and offensive back, backing up the line consistently and averaging nearly five yards to the thrust in line plays. His style of driving play reminds one of a certain other " Jumping Joe " . . . . Bill Rohb was a veritable triple threat man, kicking, passing, and running with equal ability. His bullet- Hke passing is as pretty as any seen on the Bruin gridiron. Per- haps the greatest factor in Robb ' s ability is his cool-head- edness, while he waits for a re- ceiver to break into the open. Bill Maxwlll Frosh Captain A horde of opposing linesmen charging down on him doesn ' t seem to bother him in the least, yet he is seldom caught and thrown for a loss. Charles Blackman proved a dependable punter, improving considerably near the end of the season. His work as a defensive back was also commendable. Jerome Giss and Arden Post were able and consistent performers in the back- field. It would be hard to select any outstanding linesmen. Eddie Austin, Mike Dimas, Tom Raf- ferty, Wes Kasl, Squirt Swirc- ;ynski, Phil Nordli and Bill Maxwell all turned in consist- ently good, hard-fought games, Austin undoubtedly ranked first in number of minutes play, amassing an aggregate of 3041 2 minutes. Other members of the squad who should prove of use next season include Lawrence Lane, Harry Morgison, Clar- ence Baldwin, Charles Wil- liams, Delbert McGue, Bob Hendry, John Wood, Marion Smith, Cecil Wingo, Wesley Anderson, King Lanham, Earl Stoner, and Herman Jones. re. Tiro hundred fortij.fiv 5 eason l e ?iew Re I ILLIONS for defense, not one cent for — J. V X • ■• • Offense, seems to present the key to the Bruin conference season of 1930. Coach Bill Spaulding reaHzing the futiUty of attempting to develop an offensive team that would hold its own with the " big three, " spent most of his time, spare time, and " between times, " in building up a stubborn Bruin defense that held the Coast ' s, and for that matter the country ' s, powerful scor- ing machines to close and respectable scores. The Bruins certainly did not dodge a tough schedule, as certain other institutions have been accused of doing, for they encountered Stanford, Oregon, Oregon State, U.S.C, Idaho, and St. Mary ' s, as well as two Southern Conference teams. Stanford eked out a 20-0 victory, when Har- low Rothert ran wild during the third quarter to score twice on long runs. Outside of this splurge, the Bruins held the powerful red aggregation in check, and did a little offensive work on the side themselves. Oregon scored in the first few min- utes of play and edged out a 7-0 victory over a fighting Bruin horde. Ten times the Bruins were forced to kick from behind their own goal line on a muddy field, but not once was the kick blocked. Oregon State opened up with its famed offensive and on three separate occasions pushed the ball across the final stripe to score a 19-0 victory, but aside from their famed aerial attack the Staters were stopped in their tracks. St. Mary ' s in its turn scored twice, but the Bruins also tallied on a beautiful pass to Wellendorf, the game ending 21-6. Idaho was the successful climax of the Bruins ' season. Showing in experi- ence the result of a hard season, the Bruin eleven trampled the Vandals by a 20-6 score. Cal-Tech succumbed 30-0, and the Pomona Sagehens were treated to a 21-0 trimming. Throughout the season the Bruins ' main strength lay in a smoothly functioning aerial offense, which worked beautifully against every team but Oregon State. Laterals were employed but seldom. The straight driving football of the blue and gold eleven increased in its effectiveness as the season progressed and reached its climax in the Idaho game. Next year the Bruins become a traveling team and encounter such seasoned opposition as Stanford, Oregon, and Northwestern. The de- fense of this year will be but stronger for this year ' s play, and the offense will develop around the sophomore stars of this year ' s varsity. Two himdird SorliJ-xii Gp, i ieucG Caddy W ouks HEAD BASKETBALL COACH . OACH CADDY WORKS, scientific mentor of Brum basketball, _ - ' has finished his seventh year at the local institution. Moulding his play around a circling offense and a zone defense, the Bruins developed into an exceptionally fast and deceptive quintet. Ability is always present on the Bruin squads in plenty, but it takes the driving, relentless work of Coach " Work " himself, to develop the speed and stamina for which Bruin quintets are noted. Each year the Bruins have fallen short of a championship banner; this year by losing five games. In three of these contests the margin of victory was two points, and in the others one and four points respectively. In fact it would seem that Caddy described his varsity in the most appropriate words possible, when he called them " the team the gods forgot. " Two hulKh-rd fortij-iUjht GarL Knowles BASKETBALL CAPTAIN Qp. Y APTAIN Carl Knowles, long and loose exponent of basketball V excellence, proved to be the most deceptive dribbler and deadly one-handed shot in Bruin basketball history. Carl ' s ability to hit the basket fluctuated throughout the season, but his court play remained con- stant, as did his drive and will to win. His story is simply told. At Fairfax High School he barely managed to secure a second string position; as a U.C.L.A. freshman he attracted no attention, except perhaps for his awkwardness; as a sophomore candidate he was granted some possibilities; and as a junior he proved to be the most outstanding player on the Bruin squad and the equal of the best forwards on the coast. His captainship was well deserved, and he has well repaid the confidence of coach and players. Two hundred forty-nine Bryan. Graham. Lubii Tower. Lemche. Coach Johns. FionI VonHagcn. Binkley. Coach Works. Gilbert. Brotemarkle. Linthii T3uuin Varsity HY the Brum haskethall squad of 1931 lost five conference games will forever remain a mystery to U. C. L. A. fans, sport writers, Coach Caddy Works, and the seven- teen men who composed the varsity squad. Led by Captain Carl Knowles, these men formed the nucleus of the strongest basketball aggrega- tion in Bruin history, and included several can- didates for all coast honors. Knowles, after enjoying a brilliant practice season both in shooting and floor work, became ill before the Montana series, and did not fully recover until the end of the season. His work in the first of the conference games was mediocre and did not show the old flash that made Knowles, Knowles. The spirit was willing but the flesh was weak. Not having fully recovered from his illness, Carl did not have the staying power necessary in such fast competi- tion. Toward the end of the season, Knowles began to find himself. In the second Cali- fornia game, he contributed a beautiful floor game and ten Dick Linthicum Fonvard points. In the second Southern California fra- cas, he brought Bruin rooters to their feet with several outstanding plays, and brilliant one- handed shots. Climaxing his last year of com- petition for U. C. L. A., he played a stellar role in trouncing the Trojans in the final game of the season. Dick VonHagen, second of the graduating seniors, tied for scoring honors in the southern half of the Pacific Coast Conference, with a total of 72 digits. Throughout the season his play was not only dependable but brilliant. His drive was pro- verbial, and his ability at hit- ting the basket uncanny. The Bruins will miss Dick next year. Frank Lubin, the tall, good- natured Lithuanian guard, formed the third of the trio of graduating players. If anyone ever took basketball seriously, that man was Frank Lubin. His face contracted in a serious ex- pression, tall body slightly stooped, Frank constantly call- ed out the encouragement and directions that led the Bruins (in to victory. , X riruhaiirtird JiflV rd- ■ y% Y W Buuin Vausity EVERTHELESS, Frank was not limited to defensive ability. Toward the end of the season he began to locate the basket, sinking a one-handed shot in the last S. C. game which proved to be the turning point of the struggle. The Bruins and U. C. L. A. fans will miss his " Go! Go! Bruins " , next year. The name Dick Linthicum, captain-elect of the 1932 basketball quintet, is synonomous with all-coast mention. Linthicum is the greatest all- round basketball star that has ever played for , U. C. L. A. His floor work is perfection, his retention of the ball uncanny, his follow shots brilliant, and his one-handed tosses spectacular. Twice dur- ing the season his last minute shots won games that seemed certain defeats. In every game his passing was responsible for numerous Bruin scores. Ted Lemcke and Dud Tower, two sophomore guards, proved very capable performers. Lem- cke did not play much at the start of the season, and his abili- ties were not fully appreciated by very many of the Bruin rooters Dudley Tower Guard until the final game of the season, when his brilliant shooting and court play proved one of the sensational features of the game. Lemcke is noted for his close guarding, but, coupled with this ability, he combines the factors of speed and a good eye. Tower is also a very capable guard, and though not quite as accurate a shot as Lem- cke, makes up for this deficiency with constant drive. George Brotemarkle, the blond haired student, turned in a consistent game at guard throughout the season. " Brodie " isn ' t so big, but he ' s fast and willing, and a great shot. The combination is hard to beat and Bruin fans should see quite a bit of him next year. Carson Binkley proved an ef ficient substitute center. His shooting is accurate, but his floor play is slow. Billy Gil- bert proved to be another flashy and dependable forward, sub- stituting for Knowles about half the season. Bryan, Soest, and Graham also showed well at the forward berths. The Bruin B squad included Wil- ber, Plumer, Koontz and others. Two hundred fifty-one ■aica T racttce Season C LOWLY developing a flashy, driving of- )fense and a cleverly interlocked zone de- r — fense, the Bruin varsity quintet breezed through their practice season with but one de- feat. For over a month Coach " Caddy " Works kept his men drilling on the fundamentals and plays; and at the end of this period, the season was unofficially opened with a fracas with the Frosh basketlites. Behind the scintillating play of VonHagan, Binkley, and Knowles, the first year men received a severe drubbing. VonHagan accounted for twenty-four points and was closely followed by Carson Binkley with twen- ty-two. Knowles, though weak in scoring, played a beautiful floor game, featured by brilliant dribbling. The close guarding of Brotemarkle and Lubin also featured in the 89-19 rout. Ten days later the Bruin five officially opened the practice season with a trip to Whittier. The Poets have always boasted one of the best squads in the Southern Conference. In fact the big game of the latter con- Ted Lemcke Guard ference was the Whittier-Southern Branch fra- cas, for in seven years these two teams finished in the first two positions, with first one and then the other on top. But the Bruins showed they had outgrown their former playmates, and ad- ministered a severe 57-23 drubbing to the Poets. Not once did the men from Whittier hold the lead, and at half time they held the short end of a JO- 11 score. Dick Linthicum, candi- date for all coast honors, led the scoring with twenty points Knowles followed with twelve digits. Duncan o f Whittier garnered ten points. An interesting feature o f the evening was a preliminary game between the Downey Breakfast Club and the Bruin B squad. Works initiated a policy of allowing his third string players to practice in ac- tual scrimmage by means of such preliminary games. As the second stringers were always sent in to relieve the first five men. all men of the squad ob- tained scrimmage experience, acclimating them to court play and tactics. -COO Tiro hundred fifty-two L, r uactice oeasori OMONA was the next victim, succumb- ing to a fierce Bruin attack, 43-15. Caddy started his second string, and for the first half the Pomona varsity played on practically even terms with the Bruins. The beginning of the second half found the Bruins with but a five point lead. This the second team could not in- crease, so with ten minutes left to play Works inserted his first string five. As the game end- ed, Knowles had scored twelve points, Binkley eight, and Linthicum four. The B squad tramp- led the Pomona goofs by a 30- 10 count. Wilber, Koontz, Plumer, and Kellogg all showed possibilities. In the third game of the ser- ies the blue and gold five en- countered the H. A. C. squad, fresh from a three point victory over the Trojan quintet. Throughout the entire game the Bruins lagged behind. Their shots wouldn ' t go down, and their floor play, though at times spectacular, was inclined to be terrible at others. With but five minutes of play remain- ing, the Bruin offense began to Carson Binkley Center function as it should. The fast offense was a picture of perfect coordination and the shots went down with appalling regularity. A nine point lead was overcome, and the Bruins se- cured the long end of a 42-34 score. VonHagan was again high point man for the U. C. L. A. squad with fifteen points. Knowles followed with ten and Linthicum contributed eight digits to the total. Kearney of H. A. C. was high scorer of the evening with sixteen points. La Verne, another Southern Conference team, fell before the onslaught of the Bruin five by another one-sided score. And then came the worst drubbing that the Bruins received all season. L. A. A. C. trampled a bewildered Bru- in quintet to the tune of 41-24. Throughout the entire game the Bruins failed to click, defens- ively or offensively. On the other hand the club team func- tioned perfectly with Hyatt and Pickel the outstanding players on the court. Several other Southern Conference teams fell victims to a coordmated Bruin attack. OC : Two hundred fiflij-thi- TVLontaiaa i f, EETING stiff intercollegiate competition Jl ' JL for the first time this season, a fighting Bruin five triumphed over the Grizzly quintet from Montana, 29-28 and 59-27. The usual steady work of Linthicum, and the flashy floor work and shooting of Billy Gilbert featured the series. To open the series. Coach Caddy Works in- serted his second string lineup consisting of Gra- ham and Gilbert at forwards, Binkley at center, and Lemcke and Tower as guards. But this was too early in the season for the second stringers to stand up against the experience and smoothness of the Montanaitcs. With the score 13-4 against the Blue and Gold quintet, " Cad- dy " sent in three regulars, Lin- thicum, Von Hagen and Lubin. The half ended with the Bru- ins on the short end of the score, and the work to over- come the Grizzly ' s early lead was tedious and difficult. Final- ly, with the score 28-27 in fa- vor of Montana, Dick Linthi- cum eluded his guard, and slip- ping under the basket, received Billy Gilbert Forward a pass from Knowles, and sank the two points that meant the game. Ten seconds later the fracas ended. If the Grizzly was nipped in this game by the Bruins, a generous bite was taken in the second struggle of the series when, outplaying their opponents in every department of the game, a flashy U. C. L. A. five rambled to a 59-27 vic- tory. Billy " ' Sleepy " Gilbert was easily the out- standing player on the court. His floor work and guarding were good, and his eye was un- canny, as illustrated by the in- dividual total of twenty-two points he amassed. Captain Carl Knowles saw but little action in the two-game series due to illness. He was severely missed in the first game, but the fortunate uncovering of Gilbert furnished both a tem- porary and permanent substi- tute for the forward berth. Soest and Graham, forwards, also showed well during the series. From a Bruin stand- point, the most encouraging feature of the series was the development of the reserves. . Tiro hundred fiftii-four btanfoud RAVENOUS Bruin aggregation, encour- aged by many a taste of blood in pre season encounters, opened its Conference season with a bang, taking two games from the Red Men from Palo Alto before the startled abori- gines knew what had happened. Fired with an- ticipation of what th ey hoped would be their first Conference championship, the Bruin crew played hke super-men in their first game, piling up an early lead that could not be cut down by their opponents, despite their frantic efforts. This game ended in a decisive 32-23 win for Coach Caddy Works ' men. Dick Linthicum, after a year ' s absence from the basket- ball court, came back in great style to annex scoring honors for the evening with six field goals to his credit. George Brotemarkle and the Leaping Lithuanian, Frank Lubin, were also outstanding players for the winners. Again in the second tilt the Bruins got off to a flying start, and had set up a ten point lead before the Indians set out to head them off. That the Nor- therners were unsuccessful in Dick Von Hacen Forward their attempt was due mainly to the superlative playing of Dick Linthicum, who in the last 40 seconds of play caged the basket which gave U. C. L. A. a thrilling 28-26 victory. This game was no spectacle for persons afflicted with weak hearts, for time after time the Indians threatened to take the Bruin ' s scalp. However, the excel- lent defensive work of the entire Bruin crew and the stellar offensive of Von Hagen and Lin- thicum kept the Bruin headpiece intact. Lubin ' s guarding in this game, as always, was of the best, and his inspiring fight talks throughout the en- tire affray gave the fans a new thrill. More than once the rafters reverberated with the resonant war cry of Lubin as he urged his mates to " GO! GO! " Leading the southern division of the Conference with three wins and one defeat, the Bru- ins journeyed to the Reserva- tion to play the Indians on their own floor. Here the Bru- ins ' dream of a championship was rudely interrupted by a 29- 28 defeat, administered in the last minute of play. Two hundred fiftu-fiv CaLirc f HE -i- tn j jinx of Bruin basketball teams striving toward a coast championship has always been California. The Bears have proved a nem- esis to U. C. L. A. quintets ever since they have engaged in competition. Three years ago a one point defeat by the California five eased the Bru ' in squad out of a tie for first honors on the coast. This year a pair of two point defeats, two by two points, and one by four points, spelled disastrous defeat to the otherwise clear title hopes of the Bruin varsity quintet. Meeting the Bears at the Olympic in the first of their three game series, the Bruins suffered a 24-22 setback when Read, California center, slipped under the basket in the last ten seconds of play to score the winning bucket. The Bruins, as usual, held a slight lead at half time but could not make it stand up throughout the second half. The second game of the ser- ies found the Bruins receiving another defeat by a 43 - J9 count. With the score tied at the half, 20-20, the two teams ounia battled evenly until the close of the game which ended J9-39. A last minute overtime rally by the Berkleyites netted a four point victory. The next night the Bruin quintet received the short end of a 30-28 score when Read, California center, again proved to be the deciding factor. The regular period ended with the score tied at 26-26. In the five minute period that followed, Read shot a beautiful one handed shot to put his teammates in front, only to have Linthicum tap a pretty follow shot in to even the score. In the last few seconds of play, Read again eluded the defense and scored the winning two points. The same gentleman was high point man with twelve digits. Dick Von Hagen con- tributed nine points for the lo- cals. Linthicum, stellar for- ward, was effectively bottled -». up, garnering but five points. " Throughout the series Cap- tain-elect Linthicum and Read, . (r all coast Bear forward, played their best basketball of the sea- son. These two men were al- ways the scoring rivals in the overtime games. Gforge Brotemarkle Guard boutkeun foalin ounia Y - LIMAXING the three games series with ,- ' a smashing 46-2? victory, the Bruin quintet closed its season with the most decisive win in the Paciiic Coast Conference this season. Too long had the Bruins been nosed out of games through one or two points, garnered eith- er in the last minute of play or in an overtime period. The blue and gold five opened with a fast and smoothly coordinated attack that left . the Trojans faltering on the short end of a 19-9 score at the end of the first half. The beginning of the second half found the U. S. C. quintet creeping up on the Bruins, cut- ting their lead to a scant five points. Then the Bruins rallied, Lubin, Linthicum, and Knowles sinking one handed shots in short order. Caldwell dropped two foul shots for the Trojans, but Von Hagen equalled his performance, and shortly after- wards scored a pair of field goals on two beautiful foul line shots. During the last eleven minutes of play, the Bruins scored 2 1 points as compared with their opponents 2. Von Hagen was high point man with a total of 15 points, Linthicum closely followed with 1 3 points, while even Lu- bin contributed seven digits. The floor play and passing of Lemcke and Knowles was outstanding throughout the entire game. In the first game of the season, the Bruins bot- tled up the Trojan off ense and won an easy 2 ' i- 16 decision. Only once during the game were the Bruins on the short end of the score, and that was in the first minute of play, with the score standing at 2-1. The sec- ond game of the series found a superior Bruin five playing cir- .t. j cles around a bewildered Tro- H|Bk jan quintet. A number of crude H| HH and unusual decisions permit- ;: Jt J ' " ' ted the Trojans to acquire a a . " " " one point lead at half time, though they shot but one field goal. A missed set up in the final minute of the game cost the Bruin quintet a game they should have won. NK Lubin Guard This game destroyed all chances of winning a champion- ship banner. Two hundred fiftii-i If B uuin [■UE to the fact that several first string- ers passed into the sophomore class in February, Coach Silas Gibbs was forced to de- velop some players to fill the empty boots. Con- sequently the number of first rate players is higher than usual. Captaining the squad to its enviable record was Bill Maxwell, the husky blond guard who was shifted into a forward position when Dave Cohen became ineligible. The latter was the crack forward during the early part of the season. In the first S. C. game he registered 12 points for the Bruins. The other forward was Lawrence Lane whose team work and all around playing were more than indispensable to the squad. The mainstay of the offense was Bud Rose, lanky center. His good playing, accompanied by his height, made him one of the most dependable players on the squad. Sid Freize played second guard position opposite Bill Maxwell, and his guarding kept down scores, while his team-mates were piling up points. When Maxwell was p Fuosk moved to a forward berth, Al Levine stepped into his position and did a good piece of work. Another player who came in for his share of work was Phil Nordli, guard. The seven players mentioned are the numeral- men who will add strength to next year ' s varsity. Several other lettermen who, although not play- ing as regularly as those mentioned, will un- doubtedly prove valuable as varsity material, are Ralph Larson, Chuck Church, and Herman Jones. Larson is a speedy forward, and Church is an artist at sinking baskets. However, he was not as con- sistent as might have been de- sired since he started off with a bang and then lapsed into an indifferent mediocrity. Howev- er, he rallied toward the end to finish in great style. The third man of this trio is Herman Jones, who filled in at the guard position. Completing the list of men in the aggregation are the follow- ing: James Colley, guard; Gor- don Files, center; Bert Mones- mith, guard; Jack Hofft, guard; and William Miller, forward. Two hundred fiflii-ciyht - Tjuuin ruosK o ' LTHOUGH the yearlings were not able to administer defeat to their chief op- ponents, the Trobabes, they revealed unusual basketball strength by trouncing several champ- ionship teams by decisive scores. The early sea- son record of numerous victories can be account- ed for because the entire team was intact; but the ineligibility of several crack members at the end of the fall semester greatly disabled the squad and forced Coach Si Gibbs to develop a new machine. The frosh showed greatest strength against Huntington Park, quite easily winning 39-19. Los Angeles High School, winners in the city league, were humbled to the tune of 32-29. Another championship team, Jacob Reis of the Marine League, bowed to the Bruins in a 28-23 game. Other championship teams to go the way of their predeces- sors were Beverly High and Ing- lewood, who lost 3 -24 and 37- 29, respectively. Santa Moni- ca also lost, the Bruins taking the long end of a 22-19 score. The only teams to administer defeat to the locals during the first half of the schedule were Wilbur Johns Frpsh Coach eoson Long Beach J. C, 29-21, and Glendale High, in an extra period contest, 37-27. Continuing the good start, the Bruin frosh captured the opening contest of the S. C. series 28-27. The victory came largely through the crack shooting of Dave Cohen who garnered 12 points. In preparation for the second game, the locals took on the Bakersfield High aggregation m the northern city. The Bruins started off by scoring eleven points before the northerners could collect one. For some unknown reason, the frosh slowed down considerably and allowed their opponents to creep up to win by the close score of 25-24. The squad which faced the Trobabes in the second contest was a remodeled team minus the services of Cohen and Frie- ze. The Bruins started poorly but managed to collect them- selves toward the end. But they were not able to continue the rally and were forced to suc- cumb to a 26-19 defeat. With the city championship in the balance, the two squads went into the last fray with the desire to win. Unlike the oth- er two games, an outclassed Bruin frosh collapsed, 2 -12. Two himired fiftif-nine s eason Re IGW 7 " f HE JL won TEAM the gods forgot " , or in other words the Bruin varsity, culminated its 1951 basketball season with a total of four conference wins and five defeats. The blue and gold quintet was good, its play fast and decep- tive, and its defense tighter than the proverbial drum. And throughout the season the Bruins were hitting the basket consistently, sinking long, medium, and set-up shots indiscriminately. Yet the U.C.L.A. five found itself on the short end of five contests, when the total margin of de- feat in all the games was but eleven points. Opening the season against Stanford Univer- sity, a flashy Bruin offensive crushed the Indians 32-23. A victory the following evening was achieved by a 28- 26 score. Later in the season, the long shots of the Cards de- feated the Bruins, 29-28, in the final game of the series. Cahfornia, the Bruin jinx, worked overtime. Meeting the Bears on the Olympic court in their first encounter, the Bruins annexed the wrong end of a 26-24 count, when Read adopt- ed Linthicum ' s trick of sinking Southern Team Difi io W. L. Pet. California - - - - 6 3 .66 ' ; Sauthorn Calif. - 5 4 .bho U. C. L. A. - - - 4 5 .444 Stanford - - - - - 3 6 .33b The above standings show in graphic form the effect of three straight defeats for the Bruins at the hands of California. Even one victory for the Bruins over their ancient rivals would have placed the conference race in a triple tie for honors. Unfortunately the Califor- nia Bears have historically been the Bi-uin nemesis in the hoopsters ' sport. The Bruins ' season consolation is found in their defeat of their tradi- tional Trojan rivals ; a defeat that brouKht to U.C.L.A. a mythical city championship. a last minute set-up. A two game series at Berkeley resulted in a double defeat for the Bruins, in two over-time games. The first con- test ended 43-39, the second 30-28, after a beau- tiful battle between Linthicum and Read of California. The Bruins ' compensation for a disastrous sea- son was realised in the smashing and overwheln ing defeat of the University of Southern Califor- nia in their annual three-game series The blue and gold five annexed an easy 25-16 victory in the opening tilt, bottling up the Trojan offense, and limiting it to but four field goals. The least said about the second game, the better. A beau- tifully functioning Bruin attack was hampered throughout by inefiicient refereeing, which cul- minated in a gift of two points to the Trojans on a technical error which was never commit- ted. The Trojans won 24-22. An angered and determined Bruin five completely smothered the Trojans in the third game, 46-23, keeping them from a championship and defeating them for city honors. Ttvo hundred sixty cn ' " ,- , , yS O ' OOtfi .-yx ys xy William Ackeuman HEAD TEHHIS COACH C TYLE, smile, and success have led Coach Bill Ackerman to establish . himself as one of the best liked members of the Bruin Coaching staff. r - For four undergraduate years Bill supported the Vermont institution on both court and diamond. In 1926 he undertook coaching on the court alone, and since then Bruin racketeers have made great strides individually and as a team. True enough. Bill has had good material, hut it takes more than that to produce a ranking squad. And Bill has that " more, " in the form of an encouraging smile, and in an ability to settle down to serious, grinding practice. As for style and ability, — Bill has that in plenty, and a knowl- edge of human nature enables him to play the right man at the right time. ►0 N Tivo huyidred sixt-u-ttro . o TTo Oi7 ?ille Sckoltz TENNIS CAPTAIN ' OLLOWING three years of competition on the Bruin frosh and _X varsity, Orville Scholtz was selected to lead the blue and gold rac- keteers through their 1931 season. Entering U.C.L.A. in 1927 from Fair- fax High School, he was easily the most diminutive member of the squad, but when the University migrated to Westwood, he grew in strength and size — to become a racket wielder of ranking ability. At Fairfax, Scholtz carried a racket almost as big as himself, and as a result he didn ' t attempt to kill the ball, but to keep pehing it back till his opponent got tired, and m attempting to kill the ball knocked the point away. And from this background, developed a consistent, unworried and accurate game that has enabled him to become a very dependable per- former. Two hmidrcd sixtv-thr ' Q Bruin Varsity ONSISTING of a group of ten experi- V_y enced court men, the Bruin varsity of 1931 produced an array of dependable net stars under the tutelage of Coach Bill Ackerman. Captain Orville Scholtz proved himself a consistent and dependable, if not brilliant, performer. His game throughout the year was one of steady and relent- less hammering, and this same steady play and decision well qualified him for his leadership responsibilities. Elbert Lewis, P.C.C. inter-collegiate singles champion of last year, continued his brilliant work throughout the present season. Lewis plays a great net game and his backhand shots are a study in correct form and execution. Kelch, though rather eccentric in ability, proved to be a brilliant racket wielder on the Bruin squad. Cliif Robins, unmolested by his physical ailments of last year, continued to play his smashing court game. To complete his squad. Bill Ackerman turned to several developing Sophomores of last year. These included Bill Rowley, Lodell Graves, Forrest, Froelich, Bosshard, Whittaker, and Kelch. Rowley and Graves were effective as a second doubles combination. Cliff Robbins, playing his second year of varsity competition, was one of the most dependable men on the squad. He played a steady, nerve- less Kame. marked by perfect con- trol and coolness. His ace in the hole in technique was a powerful loop drive which found the baseline consistently. It was hard to see. and practically impossible to hit when Cliff was really " right " . Perfection of style and co-ordina- tion as far as the Bruin varsity is concerned is found in the stellar play of Elbert Lewis. Lewis com- bines a smashing drive with uncan- ny ability at the net. His singles play resulted in several notable vic- tories this year. Unfortunately. Len Dworkins. his partner in winning the P.C.C. inter-collegiate doubles championship last year, was ineligi- ble during the season. Cliff Robbins Second Man Elbert Lewis First Man Tiro hundird.iixt!l-fo 0OO =:=-= v2 Cx i ' v) Practice beasori 7 HE practice season for the tennis squad was jL very short, there being only two regular matches during the year aside from numerous games with the Freshman aggregation. The Bruins were nosed out in a very close match by the powerful L.A.A.C. aggregation, but easily defeated the Anaheim A.C. The L.A.A.C. squad was able to win only after the final match of the afternoon. Elbert Lewis, first man on the local squad, was not able to re- sume activities in the last doubles game and the Bruins were seriously handicapped thereby. Rob- bins and his partner succumbed in straight sets. The feature match of the afternoon occurred in the singles match between Lewis and Vines. The pair was forced to call the match at eleven all in the third set, after a hotly contested fight throughout. The Bruins were most successful against the weaker Anaheim racqueteers. They had little trouble in disposing of the invaders 4-1. The victory is more noteworthy in view of the fact that the locals played minus the services of sev- eral of their best men. Several high school teams were also victims of the Bruin varsity in prac- tice matches. If the Bruins as a whole are noted for their fight, one good reason is to be found in Bill Rowley. Row- ley ' s fight and stamina have carried him through many a gruellinsj match. His singles play is marked by all around ability, except at the net. but his best play is found in doubles competition. Bill has onr year of competition remaining. One of the pleasant surprises of the season was the improvement of Maxwell Kelch. A mediocre player last year, Kelch showed such im- provement that he earned a position among the first string men. His game is marked by a powerful drive, but slow court play. Coach Ackerman is counting on him to come through in great fashion next f William Rowley Voufth Man Maxwkll Kelch Fifth Man Two h,irtd.rdsi.rlil-fii c. li Confc ontevence oeason S( A| FTER a series of defeats suffered at the __y J_ hands of Stanford and California, the U. C.L.A. Bruins finally broke through into the win column to humble their traditional Trojan rivals, 5-4, Four singles victories and one doubles tri- umph accounted for the local victory. Elbert Lewis defeated Jack de Lara, the Trojan ace, in straight sets, but he was forced to extra games in the first set, winning 12-10 and 6-4. Other winners for the Bruins were Cliff Rohbins, Capt. Orville Scholtz, and Max Kelch. In earlier matches the Bruins succumbed t o de- feat four times at the hands of the two northern members of the P.C.C. California opened the season by humbling the Bruins 6-3. Lewis staged a terrific fight to conquer Blade, 6-3, 9-7. Kelch, fourth man, won his match easily. The second Bear fracas was held at the northern institution and was a repetition of the first meeting. In two matches against the powerful Cards, the Bruins garnered but two matches out of a possible eighteen. The first meeting netted Stan- ford a 7-2 victory, while the second resulted in a whitewash of 9-0. Kelch was the only singles victor, while Graves and Rowley won one doubles match. Specialization exists in all fields, and tennis is no exception. Lodell Graves is the most consistent volley- er on the Bruin squad. His ability to cover the court from net to base- line has made him a dependable per- former in singles and doubles com- petition. His best play is found in doubles competition in combination with Rowley. Graves will be a prominent figrure in Bruin court play next year. Forrest Froelich eputation by his a bility. He can dri ' as earned his ■around tennis , volley, serve, ' ith equal abil- ity. Althouprh he lost several of his matches this year, he can be classed with the top-notchers because his defeats were at the hands of rank- ing players. He has two years of competition remaining. Lodell Graves Sixth Man Forrest Froelich Seventh Man ooo oo Two hundred sixty-six o Buuirt rrosk oeason NE of the strongest Freshman teams to ever represent U.C.L.A. went through an undefeated season against inter-scholastic com- petition. All the reverses that the Frosh suffered were at the unsympathetic hands of the Bruin varsity. The Frosh decisively defeated Holly- wood High School, Compton J.C., and Fuller- ton J.C., and these schools ranked high in their respective conferences. The reason for the strength of the first year team is found in championship material on the squad. Bill Doeg, brother of the Davis cup star, is Pacific Southwest Junior champion and played as such throughout all his matches. Jack Tidball is twenty-fourth ranking player in the United States, which places him high up in the list of good tennis players. Spud Meyer is tenth rank- ing player for Juniors in the U.S. Nate Miller has no championships attached to his name, but his play has been consistently good. With these four stars and several others com- ing up from the Freshman class. Coach Bill Ack- erman is looking for a big year in varsity circles, and tennis fans will be expecting a successful season. Luck is the only element of which the Bruins are not sure. Coach William Ackerman does not confint his abilities to varsity in- struction, but acts as Frosh tennis mentor as well. The same drive and persistence which have marked his tutelage of the varsity are conspic- uous in his guidance of the first year men. Bill has fully realized the advantage of handling: men a year before they represent the varsity, and consequently has had great suc- cess in presenting Sophomore stars to tennis circles. Jack Tidball, inSl Frosh tenn lished himself as oni creditable performers history. Jack is the i-anking tennis player States, and the place is well n ed by his all around court play. first man of the itiuad, has estab- )ne of the most 5rs in peagreen le twenty-fourth the United ■it- WiLLi. M Ackerman frosh Coach Jack Tidball Frosh Captain C X C X Two hundred sixty-seven s eason Reoi lew f Respite the fact that the Bruin tennis i varsity failed to come through with a number of conference victories, its record is by no means unimpressive. Conference defeats were the result of unusually strong northern squads, against which the Bruins and Trojans were help- less. Almost all of the Bruin team consisted of experienced lettermen. Two other men, inexperi- enced in inter-scholastic competition, but accus- tomed to tournament play, rounded out the 1931 squad. Unfortunately, Len Dworkins, first man of last year ' s squad was ineligible for competition. During the season two matches were played with each of the conference teams, which in- cluded California, Stanford, and Southern CaH- fornia. California managed to capture both con- tests from the Bruins despite several spectacular matches. The first encounter resulted in a 6-3 defeat for the local squad, though Lewis de- feated the California first man Allen Blade, 6-3, 7-5, 6-2, in a sensational match. The second meeting again found the Bruins on the short end of a 6-3 score. The Bruins were able to function in the doubles matches but failed to hit their stride in the singles contests which decided the competition. Against the powerful Cardinal squad from Stanford the Bruins did not fare so well. The first series of matches played on the home courts resulted in a 7-2 defeat. Kelch captured the only singles match of the day, while Bill Rowley and Lodell Graves annexed the second doubles en- counter. In two years of conference competition these two men have not been defeated as a doubles combination. The second Stanford match, played during the Minor Sports Carnival, resulted in a disastrous 9-0 rout. The Bruin squad was unable to func- tion, while the Cardinal aggregation played over their heads. Most of the matches were won in straight sets by the conference champions from Palo Alto. During the practice season several junior col- lege institutions fell before the Bruin onslaught, while the L.A.A.C. managed to eke out a 3-2 decision by taking the final doubles match. The Frosh were the real sufferers at the hands of the varsity. Smarting under the sting of inter- scholastic defeats the varsity avenged themselves on the first year men in no uncertain terms. However, this same Frosh squad with a clean slate in inter-scholastic competition this year, will bol- ster the 1932 varsity in no small way, barring unfortunate accidents. Tiro h-itndrcd stxttf-fiyht y Hauuy 1 uotteu HEAD TRACK COACH F HE HAD a big cigar in Jiis mouth, he ' d be a big man from the south, if he were from the south. Be that as it may, Harry Trotter is a big man. And when we say he ' s a big man, we mean both physically and otherwise. Back in the good old days, Harry was a sprinter of note, and he claims that he can still beat anybody on his squad (at poker, anyway!) ' Andsome ' Arry has coached track teams at the University for a good many years, during which time he has had to uncover latent abilities in unpromising material. However, things are beginning to look up on the Westwood oval, and present indications are to the effect that Trotter will have the opportunity of polishing off the work begun by prep school coaches to the ultimate detriment of other coast teams. Tiro hunilrrd ,• Aut Watson TRACK CAPTAIN F YOU want a good friend or a great quarter- miler, get acquainted with Art Watson; he can qualify in either event. As captain of the 1931 varsity track team, he has proven his friendhness time and again. As a member of the team for the past three years, he has shown such consist- ently improved form and ability that he is now beyond a doubt the best quarter-miler that the University has produced. The team will find it hard to replace Art, both as an athlete and as a man. But Art ' s abilities are not confined to the oval; he is a psychologist as well. Lolling on the beach sands day after day he has acquired the bron;ed skin of a beach comber. His idea seems to be that by looking like an Indian his opponents will be at a psychological disadvantage — or something to that efltect. Front row: Burkhuia. Fieed. Adams. Valens. Crane. Watson. Rossi. Jacobs, Beckwith. Van Mere. Fletcher. Bill Thurman Dxitdnces T3 uuirt OACH Harry Trotter predicts a " wonder " team for next year — at least he wonders just what its prospects will be. At any rate Harry will have some individual performers of ability on which to rely. With one dual meet remaining, Kenny Knight, broad jumper and hurdler extra- ordinary, was high point man of the squad with a total of 3 1 digits. Close behind Knight in num- ber of points was Chuck Smith, who, by diligent work in the sprints amassed a total of some 25 digits, even though handicapped by a leg injury. Captain Art Watson kept his record intact in the quarter mile, and finished a good third in George Beckwith Sprints Vausity number of points scored with a total of llYi- Among other members of the squad who came through nobly were Jim Merino, who lowered the mark in the mile, and Gordon Jones who performed excellently in the weights. Merino gives promises of becoming one of the iinest dis- tance men on the Coast, if he keeps on develop- ing. Letters will also be given to Bill Lockett, George Beckv. ' ith, Fred Kuhlman, Rossi, Barney Lehigh, Clarence Smith, Snowden, John Adams, Plum- mer. Crane, Jones, Bradbury, Mulhaupt, and Jacobs. University Track Records 100 Yd. Hill 0.8 1928 C. Smith 1929 Richardso 1930 220 Yd. Dash Lockett 21. .1 1930 440 Y ' d. Dash Watson •19.8 1930 880 Yd. Dash Schmidt 1:59.9 1926 Mile Merino 4:34.(i 1931 Two Mile Waite 10:08.6 1927 Low Hurdles KniKht 24.2 1930 Hi.ah Hurdles Mulhaupt 16 1931 Snowden 1931 Shot Put Hill 43:09 1929 Discus Cuthbert 141:00.5 1930 HiKh Jump Hyatt 6:02.25 1930 Pole Vault Stewart 12:06 1929 Haralson 178:08 1930 Broad Jump Hoye 22 :09.5 1929 Hammer Thro w Bowling 124 Relay Team; .■5:26.2 1929 Proctoi , McNay. Baki. r. McCarthy Howard Plumer Distances Felix Rossi Pole Vault Two hundred seventy-two I X3 Clarence Smith Kenneth Snowden Hurdles, jumps Hurdles Cat- i Gck ROVING that a track meet is never over until the last event is won, the Bruins opened their 1931 cinderpath season with a 73 to 67 win over the scientists from the California In- stitute of Technology. With all events but the relay on the books, the Bruins had a one point margin. However, the local relay team, composed of Proctor, Freed, Jacobs, and Watson, came through with a 3:35 victory over the Cal-Tech crew to cinch the meet. Cal-Tech got oif to an excellent start, garner- ing 27 points to the Bruin ' s nine in the first four events. This lead was shattered by Mulhaupt in winning the high jump and high hurdles. This same gentleman took third in the broad jump after Knight had garnered a first place in the same event. The biggest upset of the day came when Chuck Smith, stellar sprinter, was nosed out by Graph of Tech in both the century and the furlong. The Tech speedster made good time in both events, but was hard pressed by the Bruin star. High point honors for the day went to Shuler of Tech with 18 points. Mulhaupt garnered eleven, while Skoog of Tech and Knight of U.C. L.A. followed with ten points each. Fred Kuhlman 880, Pole Vault Summary 100: Graph (T), Smith (C). Lockett. (C). 220: Graph (T). Smith (C), Lockett (C). 440: Watson (CI. Jacobs (C). Freed (C). 880: Skoog (T). Merino (Cl. Sturdy (C). Mile Run: Skoog- (T). Osborne (T). Freed. HiKh Hurdles: Mulhaupt (C). Hayes (1 (C). Kniiiht (C). Sn vo Mile Run: Osborr Smith (T). (T), Ada (C), (T). Holzman (T). Shule Peer (T). Shot Put: Shuler (T). Crane (C), Jones (C). Discus: Shuler (T). McMillan (C). Bradbury. HiE;h Jump: Mulhaupt (C). Smith (C). Cosan. Pole Vault: Jones (T). Caldwell (C). Kuhl- man (C). Javelin: Shuler (T). Watson (T). Matthews (T). Broad Jump: Knight (C). Roth (C). Mul- haupt (C). Relay: Proctor. Freed. Jacobs. Watson (C). Gordon Jones Weights XyOC Two hundred seventy-three I Jack Burkhard Sprints Paul Freed 440 P omona ■ ESPITE the excellent start obtained by defeating the Cal-Tech aggregation, the Bruins were unable to muster sufficient strength to down the powerful Pomona team, losing to the Claremont boys by the score of 81 2 3 to 58 1 3. The Sagehens began strong by taking first and second in the mile, and were never headed, although the Bruins strove valiantly to overcome their lead. Captain Art Watson of the local crew turned in the finest individual per- form.ance of the day when he took the quarter in the fast time of 50.2, and then came back later to win the relay, cutting down a 10-yard start given the Pomona anchorman. For the Sagehens, Captain Curt Inman starred with a mighty leap of 23 feet and one-half inch in the broad jump, a new Southern California Conference record. The Pomona men took all three places in the high sticks and javelin, while Chuck Smith, Lockett and Beckwith finished one, two, three in the 220. Kenny Knight made his best time of the season to take the low hurdles m 24.5, while Johnny Adams came through to win the two mile. The Bruin weight men started out well in the shot, taking first and second, but failed in the discus event. Al McNay 440 SUMMARY 100— Beckwith (C). Caney (P). Lockett (C . 220— Smith (C). Lockett (C). Beckwith (C). 330— Wat.-ion (CI. French (P). Hutton (P) SWI Smith (PI, Merino (C). Sturdy (C). One Mile RroKden (Pi. Morrison (P) Froom Two Mile Aclam.s (C).Cunliffe (P).Thurman. Hish Hurdles— Hunt (P). DeSilva (P). Cup- fer (Cl. Low Hurdles— Kniijht (CI. DeSilva (P). Cup- fer (P). Hammer Throw— Somfield (P). Hitchkock (P). Bradbury (C). Shot Put— Crane (C), Jones (C). Jordan (P). Discus— Pierotti (P). Bradbury (CI. Raney. HiBh JuniD— BroKden (PI and Wykoff. first: Smith (Cl and Mulhaupt (C). third. Pole Vault Inurram (PI. Rossi (Cl, first; Kuhlman (Cl. Hayes (PI. Shelton (P), third. Javelin— Haler (Pi. Pierotti (P), Cross (Pi. Broad Jump— Inman (P), Schoemaker (Pi, KniKht (Cl. Relay— Proctor, Freed, Jacobs. Kuhlman (C). Fred Bradbury Discus Two hundred seventy-four Paul Sturdy Distances Alton Proctor 440. Relay Loyola EETING the first team ever pu t on the cinderpath by the Catholic College, the Bruins walked oS with an easy 11 2 J 2 to ISj z victory. Practically every event was a clean sweep for the Bruins, though the Loyola men showed some strength in the field events, taking first in the broad jump and discus, and second in the javelin. The last event proved a revela- tion to Harry Trotter when Barney Lehigh un- corked a heave of 168 feet, the first good toss made by a Bruin in many a moon. Times in the sprints and distances were fairly good, with Snowden tying the mark recently set by Mulhaupt in the high hurdles, running the event in 16 seconds even. Smith took an easy century from Beckwith and Lockett in 10 flat, and was again victor in the furlong in 22.4, fol- lowed by Beckwith and a Loyola sprinter, Grover. Merino turned in a creditable run in the 880, running the two laps in 2:02.4. Ruby and Flynn of Loyola turned in good marks for their squad. Ruby winning the broad jump with a spring of 21 feet 10 inches, and later tying for third in the high jump. Flynn won the discus handily, and further added to Loyola ' s scoring with a third place in the shot. SUMMARY 100— Smith (C). Beckwith (C). Lockett (C). 220— Smith (C). Beckwith (C). Grover (LI. 440— Watson (C), Freed (C), Proctor (C). 880— Merino (C). Sturdy (C), Kuhlman (C). One Mile Run— Merino (C), Plummer (C). Froom (CI. Two Mile Run— Froom (CI. Van Mere (C). Adams { C ) . High Hurdles— Snowden (CI. Knight (CI. Mulhaupt (CI. Low Hurdles— Knight (C). Snowden (C). Hurford (C). Shot I»ut— Crane (C|, Jones (C). Flynn (L). Discus— Flynn (L). Jones (C). McMillan (C). High Jump— Smith (CI and Mulhaupt (Cl. first; Veitch (C) and Ruby (L). third. Pole Vault— Rossi (Cl. Kuhlman (CI. O ' Brien. Javelin— Lehigh (C). Klitze (L), Jolley (LI. Broad Jump Ruby (L), Knight (C), Heber- ger (LI. Relay — Proctor. Freed. Jacobs. Kuhlman (C). Kenneth Knight Broad }ump. Hurdles Richard Mulhaupt High Jump, Hurdles Two hundi-fd seventy fiv I John Adams Two-miU Peter Veitch High ]uinp OccicLentaL PSETTING the well known dope bucket, , U.C.L.A. trackmen handed the Occidental V men their first defeat in the history of Bruin-Tiger track meets by the score of 78-62. The meet was full of surprises, surprises that were pleasant to Bruin supporters. Clean sweeps in the mile and half mile figured prominently in the Bruin victory. " Big Jeem " Merino led to the tape in both races, establishing a new record in the mile event with the fast time of 4:34.6. More surprises turned up in the field events when Gor- don " Big Man " Jones took first place in both the shot and the discus, and Clarence Smith annexed the laurels in the broad jump. This last was quite a feat in that Smith had not previously partici- pated in the broad jump. Captain Art Watson was once more a star of the day, winning the quarter mile in 50 seconds flat, and running the anchor lap of the relay in fast time. With Chuck Smith still suffering from a leg injury suffered in the Loyola meet, he was unable to provide the best opposition for Belman of Occidental, and the Tiger sprinter accordingly took first place in both century and furlong. Meeks of Occidental captured both hurdle races in fast time. SUMMARY 100— Biilman (O). Beckwith (C). Smith (C). 220— Belman (O). Smith (C). Locl ett (C). 440— Watson (C). Walker (O), McChesnar. 880— Merino (C). Kuhlman (C). McNay (C). One Mile Run— Merino (C). Plummer (C), Sturdy (C). Two Mile Run— McKee (O). Adams (C). Van Mere (C). Hi«h Hurdles— Meeks (O), Smith (C), Snow- den (C). Low Hurdles Meeks (O). Knisht (C), Snow- den (C). Shot Put— Jones (C). Reed (O). Crane (C). Discus— Jones (C). Reed (O). Crane (C). High Jump— Larson (O). Mulhaupt (C). first; Smith (C). Clever (O), third. Pole Vault— Jensen (O). Winfield (O), first; Enthothistle (O). Rossi (C). third. Javelin— Reed (O). Lehiprh (C). Snedden (O). Broad Jump— Smith (C). Meeks (O). Knieht. Hammer Throw— Bradbury (C), Blair (O). Snedden (O). Relay — Proctor. Freed, Kuhlman. Watson (C). Edward Crane Weights William Lockett Sprints c . fyy c y :s c Tim himrlrrd s ■| Waldron. West. Lapidus, Pearson. Second row: Cres- Blathowick. Hendry. Whit- Mcl in I 111 1 Stiandberg. Jack- Milki Ihiid I Oil Sanson Dan- Acosta Rimpau Bell McGut Smith Blown Kioyei Robert McLean Captain Guy Harris Coach Buuin Frosk ueason AILED by sports writers as the most promising aggregation of Freshman mate- rial yet to matriculate at the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles, the class of 1934 set out to justify this assertion; the records indicate that they were more than successful. Led by " Pinky " McLean, the Frosh set records in the century, mile, and low and high hurdles, both 12 and 16 pound shot events and in the pole vault. Bernie Miller, state prep champion in the hurdles, amassed a grand total of 129 points in 10 meets, which is in itself some sort of an indi- vidual record. His mark of 15.4 seconds in the high sticks, and 24.4 in the low hurdles will re- main for some time. Other Freshman marks established this season were made by Creswell in the pole vault, Del McGue in the two shot events, and Jackson in the mile. Creswell scored some 12 feet 9 inches in his event, while McGue heaved the 12 pound pellet 49 feet 4 inches and the 16 pound ball some 39 feet, 8J 2 inches. Not to be outdone by his mates, Jackson clipped sec- onds off the existing mark in the mile to estab- lish a record of 4:44. These Freshmen and others should be invaluable to the varsity track team of 1932. FROSH RECORDS ErrnI Holder Record Year 100 Yd. Dash McLean 9.9 1931 220 Yd. Dash Smith 21.9 1929 440 Yd. Dash Talbot 61.4 1929 880 Yd. Run Pearcy 2:03 1925 One Mile Run Jackson 4:44 1931 Two Mile Run Hughes 10:27 1930 Low Hurdles Miller 24.4 1931 Hurdles Miller 15.4 1931 12 Pound Shot McGue 49:04 1931 16 Pound Shot McGue 39:08.5 1931 Discus Drummond 131:00 1926 Hish Jump Gill 6:00.6 1926 Broad Jump Rose 2 1 :07.75 1926 Pole Vault Creswell 12:09 1931 Frank Miller Coach oc x sX 0 Tivo hiindred seventy-seven Charles Jacobs 440. Relay Charles Smith Sprints beasoR Rev ' teW AKING a little material go a long way toward scoring points was the problem of Coach Harry Trotter this season on the Bruin track squad, and the Bruin mentor exceeded to an exceptional degree. Trotter uncovered such prospects as Jimmy Merino in the middle dis- tances, Clarence Smith in the broad jump and high hurdles, and Bernard Lehigh in the javelin throw, and with well exploited material succeeded in scoring the first Bruin victory over the Occi- dental College track squad. The season started poorly with the local cin- derpath barely eking out a victory over the Cal- Tech team on the Westwood oval. The only out- standing performance was the setting of a new high hurdle record of 16 seconds flat by Dick Mulhaupt. In the annual dual meet with Pomona College the Westwooders were handed their first defeat in two years by an inspired group of Sagehen tracksters. Developing slowly this year the Bruins were in no form to halt the winning ways of Bob Strehle ' s men, who won 81 2 3 to 58 1 x As a breather. Coach Trotter scheduled Loyola College for a dual meet on the local track, and the final result was a 112 ' 2 to ISj z rout. Lehigh was uncovered as a javelin hurler of promise and Kenny Knight tied the record in the high hurdles. The Occidental meet at Eagle Rock was one of the highspots of the Bruin track season, and a decided upset. The first surprise came in the opening event when Bradbury entered the ham- mer throw, an event strange to the P.C.C., and emerged with a first place. The first track event was the mile, and Jimmy Merino nosed out How- ard Plumer by inches for first place, and Paul Sturdy came in third to completely shut out the Oxy star, McKee. Merino ' s time was 4:34, a new U.C.L.A. record. Plumer would also have broken the record had he won. The lead seesawed several times, but, with the score 41 to 40 in favor of the locals. Merino, Kuhlman, and McNay Scored a clean sweep in the 880 yard run to give the Bruins a 10 point lead. The final score of the meet showed the Bruins with a 78-62 victory. The Bruin tracksters also competed in the Fresno Raisin Day relays held under the auspices of the Fresno State Teacher ' s College, and then entered a squad in the annual CaHfornia inter- collegiate track meet held at the Coliseum in May, competing against such opposition as the University of Southern California, Stanford Uni- versity, and the University of California at Ber- keley. The Arizona wildcats were also encount- ered and defeated. wsm (IlJ .- NN £• -Ir : O i A. J. Stufzenegget? HEAD BASEBALL COACH J. STURZENEGGER, popular Bruin baseball mentor, guided the _ .U.C.L.A. varsity through its most dif eult season in the CaUfornia Intercollegiate Baseball Association. Celebrating his fifth year as Bruin Coach, ■ ' Sturzie " led the team to the greatest number of conference wins collected by the Bruins since their entry into Pacific Coast competition. From the first base post of a state championship high school team in Lincoln, Nebraska, to coach of a major sport in a large university is an achievement of which Sturzenegger may be proud. He has the enormous fund of experience necessary to coaching ability. And all in all " Sturzie " has instilled a warm feeling of admiration and respect in the hearts of those who have worked under him at U.C.L.A. Better luck next year " Sturzie " . OOOC Tim ltinidi(d eighty Q . Haury Guirfitri BASEBALL CAPTAIN ■--r ' APTAIN Harry Griffith culminated a very successful baseball V ) career at U.C.L.A. by leading the 1931 varsity to the best Pacific Coast Conference record in the Bruin history. He started building an enviable athletic record as a freshman by winning numerals in the three major sports of football, basketball, and baseball. He contributed four victories toward a championship season in the Southern Conference base- ball league. In his sophomore year Harry pitched the three Conference wins gathered by the team in its first year of Pacific Coast Conference competition. As a junior, Harry further distinguished himself by winning the Bruin ' s first victory away from home. With this background, the Bruin captain in his last year served as a wonderful leader for a fighting team v. ' ith real spirit. Two hundred eighty-one I Front roir: Piatt. Campbell. Painter. Gilbert. Dennis. Koontz. Hirsch. Chamie Soest. Coach Sturzenegster. Brubaker. Weber. Murphy. Winter. Erickson. Brotemarkle. Levii f HE JL grai jjuuin varsity HE 1931 varsity loses only four men by graduation. These four men have played through from the freshman year together. Al Chamie and Ted Dennis in the outiield are two valuable players, and the batting strength of the club will suffer a severe loss with their passing. The other two men are the hurling veterans, Captain Harry Griffith and Lee Duke, between them contributing the majority of victories won during the past season. The strong infield of Coach Stur-enegger " s club remains intact for next season; James Soest at first base, Gene Hirsch at second base. Bill Gil- bert at shortstop, and Bill Brubaker at third base. These men, erratic at the start of the season, settled down in the Stanford series and played fine baseball for the remainder of the season. Gil- bert is the club ' s leading batter, with Brubaker close behind him in the averages. The third member of the outfield. Earl Painter, is one of the strongest hitters on the team. At the start of the season " Stur ie " placed him at short- stop, but subsequently switched him and Gilbert, the latter proving the stronger combination. Okura at second base also saw service as did several other outfielders. Caddy Works. Bruin basketball coach, was thi target for many cat-calls from the bleachers He led the L.A.A.C. attack with two hits ii four time.s at bat. Bill Gilbert, shortstop, was the leading Bruii batter a.gainst the L.A.A.C. with two hits ii four times at bat. Jimmy Soest hit a homer in the ninth. Coach Slurzcnegger used thne pitcheis. Payne. L.A.A.C. struck out ten Bruin batter: The Bruins out-hit the L.A.A.C, but were ur able to convert them into runs. The Bruins made three fast double pla against the Belvedere All-Stars in an earl season practice conttst at home. II Tom Murphy Pitcher James Soest First Base. Lejt Field oooc- oB OOOO Tivo hundrrd tiyhtfi-tn 8t. M. auy s ' ORAGA, California, home of St. Mary ' s College, turned out a baseball team this year below the usual par of excellence, but even that low level was higher than that of the Bruin nine. The Galloping Gaels from the San Fran- cisco Bay district defeated the U.C.L.A. squad 13 to 12 in one of the wildest games ever played at Moraga, to get a one game lead on the Bruins. A ninth inning rally enabled the northerners to edge out the locals in a free hitting battle with copious errors thrown in as added attractions. The second game of the series, played at West- wood, was also won by the Saints, who nipped eULGS the locals at the wire for a 5 to 4 triumph. T!ic lead see-sawed several times through the slow and uninteresting contest, the visitors winning out be- cause of their ability to hit in the pinches while the Bruins ' pinching mechanism was out of order. The Uclans out-hit their opponents by eleven bingles to seven, but wasteful tactics minimized the advantages of the hard swatting. Lee Duke pitched a good game and deserved to win. Sten- nett held the Bruin batters to five scattered hits in the third game and the Bruins lost, 11-4. A barrage of gael hits and a multitude of Bruin errors put the game on ice. viid y:ame the Saints made ; for the Bruins. Koontz % ith four hits in six trips. Southerners knocked four and third. A triple by S by Noonan made the winn Second Game An unusual number of stolen bases, four, were taken by both the Bruins and Gaels. Lee Duke allowed but seven hits, fanninff out ten batters, but with his consistent haid luck miss- ed another earned victory. EUGhNt HlRSCH Second Base E.»lRle Painter Right Field yyOC XN Two huyidred eighty-three 1 i I Billy Gilbert Shortstop btanfor ' cL o ■ AILED as one of the strongest nines ever to represent Stanford University, the In ' dims lived up to their reputation in the first game of the series. The Palo Alto hoys hit the ball hard behind adequate pitching by Milsap and Eddie to win 12-6. The second game was predicted as another Stanford triumph, especially with the star Palo Alto hurler, Dan Johnson, on the mound. How- ever, the Bruins took great pleasure in spoiling Mr. Johnson ' s hitherto spotless record by trim- ming Stanford 6-5 in a tense game that possessed the maximum number of thrills. With the score GULGS 6 to 5 in favor of the Bruins, the first half of the ninth brought the excitement to fever height. With two men on base and one out, Hunken bunted a pop fly to Jimmy Soest at first, who doubled the out at third base to end the game. Final score: U.C.L.A. 6, Stanford 5. The final tilt of the series, played on the Palo Alto farm, was an orey-eyed hitting game with the Indi ans finally winning out by a 17 to 10 count. Thirty hits, seventeen by the victors and thirteen by the Bruins, were rung up in this bat-fest. Errors, as usual, played an important part in the contest. Bill Gilbert made two hits in his to the pan. Lee Duke whiffed se had little aid. the team malting Delmas collected four hits. Seconii G. The Bruins nabbed the lead in the second canto and led the Indians throughout the Rame. Bill Gilbert was the batting star, collecting three bingles with foui " times at bat. Al Chamie hit a screaming homer. i-— £„.— -f Bernardo Levine Utility Man c i- 55 X 00 «BBa Ed Solomon Pitcher Two hundred eighty-four Q 3 ) ' ' A Lee Duke Pitcher f HE JL Coi: oanta CLaua oeuies HE Bruins last year defeated Santa Clara allege two out of three games for their only series victory of the season. This year Coach A. J. Sturzenegger ' s athletes started out to dupli- cate their feat of 1930 by trouncing the Broncos in a free-hitting battle by the score of 10-6. Bruin bats got busy on the offerings of several of Walter Mails ' chuckers, and the last out in the first half of the ninth inning left the West- wooders in front 10-6. Koontz and Brubaker got home runs during the fracas. The second - game started out as a pitcher ' s battle between Lee Duke of U.C.L.A. and Thomas of Santa Clara. In the fifth frame the locals assumed a 1 to lead, but the sixth frame was disastrous when the Broncos got three runs on one hit and three errors by Painter, shortstop. More errors by Painter enabled the northerners to score four more runs in the eighth inning with- out a single basehit. Trailing by a 7 to 1 score, the locals went into the ninth inning in a venge- ful spirit and proceeded to batter two Santa Clara hurlers out of the box. The final score was 7 to i. The Bruins lost the last game, 12 to 8. The con- test was featured by numerous hits and was a veritable comedy of errors. First G. me Neither team could hold the s])here. both mak- ing seven erl ' ors. The Bruin hurlers were in form, allowing the Broncos only three knocks. Koontz and Brubaker socked four basers with one man on base. Gilbert headed the hitters, sending in four men. Santa Clara nabbed five bases, a record. Second Game Duke sets the Broncos down with only four hits, but eight bobbles for the home men tossed away the victory. A belated Bruin rally nearly brought home the old bacon. Ralph Koontz Catcher Bill Campbell Catcher yyc C X " Two hundred eighty-five Bill Brl baker First Bdie. Third Base . CaLifc orrtia oeuies 8( VRUIN coaches are searching for the jinx jL that has followed U.C.L.A. athletic teams in their engagements with California at Berkeley squads. The Golden Bears had the Indian sign on our basketball team, tripping Caddy Works ' cagers three straight games, and Coach Clint Evans ' baseball team trimmed Sturzenegger ' s nine three times this year also. The first game showed California playing good ball to smear the local nine by a 9 to 6 count. Wohlet:;, Bear chucker, held the locals well in check for seven innings, allowed no runs and but two hits, while his team mates scored seven runs on eight hits garnered off the pitching of " Mop- head " Murphy. The final score was 9-6. The second game featured the pitching of Norman " Hatchet " Horner, the ace of the Cali- fornia pitching staff. The Bears scored two runs in the first inning, but the Bruins came back in their half of the inning to get three runs on three hits. From then on Horner held the Westwood batsmen well in check and won 7 to 3. The last game of the series was a breather for a hard-hitting California nine. The final score of the lop-sided contest was 14 to ?. The locals were clearly outclassed. First Game Thi ' Califoi-nia tosser fanned ten men allowed six measly hits. Murphy wealvc in the third and the ninth to give five runs seven hit,s. Five U.C.L.A. errors gave Bears the rest of their scores. Captain Horner, of " Axe " fame, st Bruins down with just five hits. Cham two blows, headed the Bruin attac Brubalcer collected one home lun foi- tl team. Glaister. Bear shortstop, got two Al Chamie Center Field Paul Weber Utility Man oorx Tiro kmidtcd di ht ' six " V: Ted Dennts Third Base, Left Field oan Fuancisco beuies HAT might he termed beginner ' s luck characterized the three-game series with the San Francisco University nine. The Grey Fog opened the Bruins ' 1931 league schedule on the Westwood diamond, having just been admitted to the California Intercollegiate Baseball League, and proceeded to take advantage of errors to eke out a 7 to 4 victory. Both teams got the same number of hits, but the visitors hit when hits meant runs. The second game of the series on the home grounds proved to be a walkaway for the slugging Bruins, who grabbed an early lead and then lengthened it. The final score was 14 to 4, with the local batsmen hitting the offering of the three Grey Fog hurlers. The game evened up the series with a victory for each team, and the series vic- tory was left to be decided on the northern trip of the Westwood baseballers. In San Francisco, the Bruins played the Grey Fog in their third game on the trip in three days, and the pitching was pretty well shot after losing two strenuous battles to Santa Clara and St. Mary ' s. The hitting fell off also, and the final result was a win for the S.F.U. nine by the score of 7 to 4. AI Chamie starred. makin,g two Y a lusty homer, scorins two othe of him to lead the Bruin batters. Second Game The team went on a spree at bat. Chamie. Painter, and Socst collecting home runs. Duke fanned eisht men, exhibitinK unusual sway over the ball. Three hits each were aathered by Chamie and Gilbert to swell their averages with much needed tallies. Third Game collected three i the Sturzymen Harry Griffith Pitcher Bill Winter Pitcher CsX = = Two huyidrcd ei( htii-scrcn s eason Ivev ' Lew R( SUCCESSFUL practice season made the outlook for contests with intercollegiate rivals appear favorable. Four strong hurlers were available for duty and Coach Sturzenegger pre- dicted good results. As the first series with the Grey Fog of San Francisco University approach- ed, the men were in fine shape and entered the initial contest expecting to fatten their batting averages. The same number of hits were garnered by both teams but the northern team was able to convert their bingles into runs. The second game saw the Bruin varsity eke out vengeance in the form of a sterling 14-4 victory. The third game was played on a strange field in San Francisco and ended with the Bruins on the short end. Having disposed of the Santa Clara nine in good fashion on the home ground, the U.C.L.A. club met a tartar in the form of the Bear from Berkeley and lost two bitterly contested engage- ments. The succeeding series with the Stanford Indians proved to be the shining light of the en- tire schedule. The widely heralded Danny John- son, sensational sophomore pitcher, suffered his only defeat of the season against the slugging Bruin batters. The game was the best contest of the year to be played on the home grounds. Both teams played exceptionally fine ball, and the Stan- ford club, league champions, were out-fought and outplayed for the entire game. This took place in the second of the two game series. The first one ended disastrously for the Bruins, several errors contributing to the downfall of the West- wood boys. The strong comeback heartened every- one for the succeeding tussles. History repeated itself for the Bruins once again. Each year the spring finds Coach Sturzen egger taking his team on a northern road trip. In the past, if the trip ended with a minimum of wins everyone was satisfied. New faces, new and unfriendly umpires, and unfamiliar playing fields are among the factors the boys have to contend with. 1931 found all these things, without excep- tion, providing stum.bling blocks for the varsity. The road trip ended with no victories and five defeats. The spirit of the players was exceptionally fine throughout the season. The Seniors on the team helped to bolster up the weaknesses and will be missed during the coming year. With the small loss of four letter-men the next baseball season promises to be U.C.L.A. ' s best. 1931 experiences have served as splendid training for Coach Stur- zenegger ' s men, even though the results of the season ' s play were not gratifying. Frosh men such as Frankovitch should also bolster the var- sity to a great extent. ! XXN Tiio hntidrril ritihtii-.-ight y ss !l Cecil Hollingsworth Coach wuestlirLg Another highlight of the minor sport _seascn just completed was the excellent record turned In hy the wrestling team. After taking the measure of practice opponents with ease, the beeg, strong fellers journeyed to Ber- keley for the Minor Sports Carnival, there to place second only to the strong California squad. Compared with their showing in the carnival last year, or any other year, the wrestlers this year were highly successful. Captain Pete Drake, " ■Red " Orshoff, and Jimmy Gato each won a title m the carnival, while Morgan and Tom each took a second place. At the conclusion of the bouts, the Berkeley crew had piled up a total of 31 points, and the Bruins, 28. Prospects are high for an equally good mat squad next season, for a number of prom- ising Freshmen are coming up to take the places vacated by Cap- tain Pete Drake, Carl Schllcke and Ed Tom, who are graduating. Among those who have performed creditably Frosh Wrhstling Team Lank, Vandegrift. Wood, Anatola, HollinKsworth on the Frosh squad this year are Antola, Ander- son, Lank, and Vandegrift. Each of these men should find a place on the varsity, and should contribute jointly toward winning the Minor Sports crown next spring. Before they can suc- ceed to these places considerable polishing of their offensive tactics must be done. In performing this work, Cece Hollingsworth will have the val- uable assistance of Dan Minock, formerly cham- pion of the 15 pound class and Captain of the Bruin fquad. Though what is m store for the future is im- possible of prediction, it is assumed at this time that the wrestlers opposing the Bruins next year will find their most formidable opponents in the following men: Blau. terror of the 118 pound class; Gato at 2 ' : Stewart at 135; Antola at 14 " : Hughes at 15 5; Vandegrift at 16S: Stickle at 175; .md Morgan, un- limited. This squad with development should prove to be a most ef- fective combinaticn. oo Tiro hinidrid ninctil £ i II a I 1 ' ' m fi Varsity Boxing Team Read. Witzc-I. StKal. Beatty. Rollins. Du Black. Maloney PatMaloney Coach Manuel Rollins Captain B oxin 9 HE Minor Sports Carnival at Berkeley, which so successfully climaxed the season for most of the other Bruin minor sports, came with- in hailing distance of writing a happy ending to the boxing season as well. However, myopic ten- dencies on the part of various referees, as well as several other things, prevented the writing of such a happy ending. Every member of the local boxing squad who made the trip to the northern city entered the arena imbued with a powerful desire to do big things for his Alma Mater, with the result that in spite of the aforementioned myopia with which the officials were afflicted, Captain Emanuel Rollins emerged with laurels in the 145 pound class, and Bill Thurman and Norm Duncan were only eliminated in the final match of the tour- nament. In spite of the re- sults, however, it was felt the Bruin team had won a moral victory. As it is, prospects are bright for an even better squad next sea- son, with most of the present sluggers return- ing and a number of brilliant prospects on the road. Among the latter are Frank " Red " Lowe, who was ineligible this semester, and Ray Beatty, a Sophomore who has displayed great possibilities thus far, and should prove a welcome addition to Maloney ' s " stable. " Maloney has already made the bold assertion that " Battling " Beatty is the finest prospective pugilist that he has ever had under his wing at the University. With this as a foundation, and Pat ' s coaching to help with the superstructure, Beatty should build into a contender for all-coast honors next competent year. Asid; Carniva Reed, Witzel, Ma Frosh Boxing Team tin. Weber. Beatty. How Bernardo. Maloney from participation in the Minor Sports the boxers put on most of the show at the annual Men ' s Do. This show was featured by " Red " Lowe ' s one second knockout with a wild haymaker to the jaw as the bell rang. O.her bouts were put on at the Masonic Club, at the Beverly Hills Men ' s Club, and at the Ocean Park Arena. These were all successful matches. oooc Ttoo hundred ninety-one Guy Harris Coach Varsity Cross-Colntry Tkam Djmiii- ' s, Barnett. Stont ' cypher. Fetterly Cross-Countuy Bill Thurman Captain ITH SIX lettermen returning trom com- petition next fall, cross-country hopes run high following the completion of the past season under the direction of Guy Harris. The U.C. L.A. harriers passed a fairly successful season, de- feating Cal-Tech and the Los Angeles Junior College, hut losing by one point to Pomona, and by a one-sided score to California at Berkeley. Eight letters were awarded to members of the team which included Captain Bill Thurman, Pra- ray Hart, Bill VanMere, John Austin, Louis Fet- terly, John Adams, Bill Gomez, and Bill Stone- cypher. Next season ' s team will be hard hit by the loss of Thurman and Hart, but nevertheless is expected to be a pow- erful outfit as it will have a flock of Fresh- men and ineligible stars from which to draw. This should prove a boon to the Varsity team, which will be able to use the material to advantage. Barnett, in- eligible last year, show- ed great form in prac- tice trials and, accord- Frosh Cross-Country Team US. Steyseal. Jackson. Epstein. F ing to Coach Harris, with a little training should develop into an outstanding performer. Several members of the Frosh track squad will offer promising candidates for the cross-country squad. Jackson, Palmershine, Edwards, and Whittier were all outstanding in the distance races and will be counted on heavily to finish high when the grind opens in September. Cross-country is one of the most gruelling sports on the calendar, and requires constant training by the competitors to build up stamina, leg muscles and lungs to withstand the terrific strain during the actual run. The sport arouses interest in distance running and prepares the runne rs for Varsity Track. The athletes perform over a three mile course . which is laid around the University. Accord- ing to Spud Mossman, California harrier cap- tain, the Westwood course ranks with the best and most beautiful in the state. The Westwood course ranks as one of the longest in the state. Two hundred ninetn-liro .1 mm .A Clyde Swendsen Coach I SMALL season makes for small success, J- according to an old Spanish adage. At least that is the conclusion to be drawn from a survey of the season of the Bruin swimminj aggregation. Lack of suitable competition pre- vented Coach Clyde Swendsen from scheduling an extensive season for his water men, and conse- quently the local men were unable to contribute outstanding performances. Nevertheless, they were able to come out victors in several meets. Against the fair competition of the Occidental mermen, U.C.L.A. was able to garner a victory in no uncertain fashion. Practically every man on the squad captured a place to give the locals, in their only meet with the western aggregation, the points needed for victory. They were not so fortunate in their meet against the L.A. J.C. squad, but their defeat can be account- ed for by the absence of most of the local swimmers. As it was, the second stringers were able to give the J. C. aggregation a good fight. Varsity Swimming owimmiixg Holmes Miller Captain The most important meet of the year came late in the season when the team traveled north to participate in the Annual Spring Sports Carni val. The Bruins were unable to make an impres sion on Stanford, CaHfornia, and Southern Cali fornia, but they did manage to take several places. The only individual point scorer for U.C.L.A was Donald Papson, who finished fourth in the diving. The other places captured by the Bruins came in the relays. The 300 yard Medley Relay, composed of Frank Lubin, backstroke, Captain Miller, breast stroke, and Mason, crawl stroke, finished m fourth place. The 400 yard Relay also placed fourth, and was composed of Fels, Bryant, Miller, and Wickland for the locals. Throughout the sea- son the Bruins were handicapped by the lack of adequate swim- ming facilities. Never- theless, Captain Miller and his cohorts made progress that will lead to better days. An essential factor to better days will be in- creased enthusiasm in the aquatic sports. Frosh Swimming Te. m O ' Neal. Menzies, Heath. Johnson, Sehire Cory, Alpert. Knopsnyder Two hundred ninety-chree c ;r%, r " It .. tf - i;: . . Varsity Water Polo Front roir: Wickland. Miller. Geiser. Frederick son, Lubin. Ma Second row: Brown. . Fels, Maiken. Anderson Nettler. Bryant v y CACHED by Clyde Swendsen and Cap- V ) tain Billy Frederickson, the 1931 Bruin waterpolo team went through one of the heaviest schedules to be played by local players, and they managed to come out victorious in a number of contests. Handicapped by the lack of adequate swimming facilities, the Bruins had to make the best of the situation; consequently their record is commendable. Numerous practice games were played both be- fore and during the regular season. Four con- tests were scheduled with the L.A.J.C, of which the Bruins won two and lost two. Against local club teams, the Bruins fared as well as they did against the school team. Hollywood Y.M.C.A. was defeated, but the powerful L.A.A.C. squad overcame the Bruins. In two contests with the Pacific Coast Club, the locals easi- ly won the first by a 4-1 score, but lost the second in a closely fought struggle. The Bruins struck a stone wall when they went up against conference teams. Lack of adequate practice seems to have left the Uclans in a v eakened or apathetic condition ateu Polo pRliD OSTER Coach Four matches netted them four defeats, and in only one of them were they able to boast of hav- ing given their opponents a fight. The Trojans took down the Bruins in three straight games to administer the worst beating U.C.L.A. has ever experienced in the sport. The second contest went to the Trojans by the close score of 5-4, but the others were easily won 9- J, and 7-1. The other defeat was at the hands of the California Bears, who drubbed the Bruins to the tune of 4-0. Leading the locals in all around ability was Captain Billy Frederickson, who played a consist- ent game throughout the entire season. Aiding Frederickson were Miller and Bryant in the front line and Wickland at goal. Miller and Bryant were largely responsible for the scores, while Wickland was considered one of the best goalies on the coast. The rest of the men, though not spectacu- lar, were invaluable because (if their efficient teamwork. As in swimming, consid- erable more interest is nec- 1 es.?ary if aquatic sports are to have successful seasons at the University. Lack of facilities has of course dis- BiLLY Frederickson Captain couraged interest. ooc- Tivo hundred nmetti-fo u Sl- Varsity Ice Hockey n. Pearson. Clow. Bercdahl. Scott. De La Hayc. Morsan Halley. Halstead. Schaeffer. Kyson. Price. McClosky. Tafe. Ford Ice Hockey AST growing in interest at U.C.L.A. and all over Southern California, ice hockey passed another successful season. With but two lettermen lost through graduation, hopes run high for a banner year next winter. Although the Bruin pucksters dropped their series with the University of Southern California, the Westwood outfit avenged this setback by turning in triumphs over California at Berkeley, Loyola, and the L.A.A.C. In the four games played with the Trojans, all four scores favored the Cardinal and Gold aggregation, 4-3, 3-2, 2-1, and 3-1. However, the squad came back to hum- ble the Golden Bears in two tilts, 4-1, and 4-2, successfully bottling up the efforts of its star. Cap- tain Jack Murphy, who was the scoring ace of his sextet. Loyola lost three straight games to Coach Harvey Tafe ' s team, 3-2, 4- 2, and 3-1. Morley Drury ' s L.A.A.C. squad was also stopped by a decisive mar- gin. Captain Don Clow and Clarence Scott were award- ed their third stripes for varsity competition and will , , , Harvey Tape not be back next season. Coach Al Pearson, Bill Halstead, " Frenchy " LeGasse, and Harleigh Kyson all received their second letters, and will be back for their final season next winter. Lenny Bergdahl, Jack de La Haye, Johnny McClosky, Ed Haley, and Jack Price were given their initial emblems. John " Thirsty " McMillan was the hardworking manager of the team A record crowd of 1500 spectators attended the first game with S.C. at the Palais De Glace, 1400 being the average attendance for the re- maining contests in the series with the Trojans. The team journeyed on three trips to Yosemite, Big Pines, and Arrowhead. Ice Hockey is considered one of the fastest games in the world of sports and is rapidly gain- ing recognition throughout the state. Ardent fans hope that the day will come when ice hockey will be classed among the major sports of the University. Southern California has de- cided that, in view of the long training necessary and the strenuous nature of the sport, major letters should be awarded. Tivo hundred ninety-Hv i Varsity Fencing Team Short. Johnson. Thompson. Crais. Cappeller. Bodii t , fyENCING found the University of Cali- i_ forma at Los Angeles represented by a strong four-man team during the past year that placed high in several outstanding tournaments of the season. Led by Captain Jock Thompson and Pete Craig, the West wood team performed in stellar fashion at San Francisco during the recent spring sports carnival. Thompson showed up in fine fashion to carry off second place in the Pacific Coast open foils championship while Craig also grabbed off a second in the Pacific Coast Junior Epee title event. Bill Cameron and Bill Cappeller also journeyed north to the carnival, and although they failed to carry oiF any silverware, they turned m a very creditable showing. In other tournaments during the year Captain Thompson placed second in the open foil championships of Southern California. Craig, a Sophomore, had a p brilliant record and also ' ' ' earned a second in the Nov- ice Epee championship of Southern California. Much p , short is expected of him. Also Coach Two hundml nimlu encLixg numbered among Craig ' s conquests were a third in the Junior Epee championship of Southern California, third in the Senior Epee champion- ship of Southern California, and first in the Prep foil championship of Southern California. The Bruins were sorely handicapped this year by the absence of a coach but displayed great spirit in carrying on their practice sessions in spite of the lack of a mentor. Fencing is an extremely difiicult sport, the athletes being com- pelled to go through a strenuous season that lasts from early in the fall to late in the spring. The loss of Captain Thompson will be a severe blow to the Blue and Gold hopes next year, as the wiry little three year letterman was one of the best swordsmen to compete for the Westwood Club. However, Craig, Cameron, and Cappeller return next season. Cameron, a Sophomore, showed great improvement after a green showing at the start of the year, his gradual improvement be- ing an achievement of the season. , _ Fencing has become one Jock Thompson Coach of the best sports. Varsity Rifle Team Duke. Edwhill. Quinn. Hall. Bi-ckn I ' .- Barnes. Shcier. Coats, Brown. FisI Rift ITH a brilliant record of 35 wins out of 58 matches with other institutions, the University did more than well in rifle competi- tion. Headed by Captain Al Jamentz, the squad held a seasonal average for the team of approxi- mately 3675 out of a possible 4000. Prominent among the sharpshooters who helped in the win- ning of the various matches was Mary Quinn, the first and only woman who has ever earned a letter in any of the University ' s minor sports. Firing consistently well, she piled up a total of 13,006 points to rank among the leaders of the team. Much of the excellency of the rifle team ' s rec- ord may be attributed to the painstaking efforts of Captain James Matthews and Sergeant Earl Thomas. Captain Matthews, himself one of the army ' s prize riflemen, has proved himself equally proficient as an instructor, while Ser- geant Thomas has always been helpful to his charges. Ralph ' Warner, captain of the squad last season, once more proved himself the most consistent man on , ,,,.,. SERGE T Thomas the team by leadmg his Coach e mates in nearly every match. Bill Hall, a transfer from Junior College, was another outstanding man on the squad. Prior to his coming to the University, Hall had scarcely touched a rifle, but under the expert tutelage of the two army in- structors he soon attained an almost incredible skill with the rifle. Third man on the team was Lloyd A. Walker, who last summer was sent to Camp Perry, Oh io, as number one man on the team representing the R.O.T.C. units of the Ninth Corps Area. The only reason for the team ' s defeat in the three matches lost, was the low score turned in by practically every member in the prone posi- tion, usually considered the easiest position for " gravy " shots. Scores in the sitting and kneel- ing positions were excep- tionally good, while marks in the standing position were unexcelled by com- petitors. Fortunately for the Bruins practically all of this years team will return for competition next year. This factor should contrib- ute toward developing a Al Jamentz , , . i ■ j Cabtaiii ' ' championship squad. Two hundred ninety-seven y Varsity Gym Team ' iliiT. Herbc ' it. PhillilJS, Kuns. Cohtn, Hollingswoi th 1. Kuehn. Brann. CiiuDS. WiBnall. Lamnifison. Webb Gynanastics y EYOND a doubt the past season has been jL thc most successful in the history of the University ' s gym teams. Beginning the year with meets with local high schools which they defeated easily, the Bruins gymnasts went steadily on until they achieved a most crushing defeat of other conference teams at the Minor Sports Carnival, where they humbled their rivals with a final score of 140 to Berkeley ' s 100, Southern California ' s 24, and Stanford ' s 6. Captain James Kuehn was the inspiration of every victory by the team, lead- ing the way with wins in both rope chmb and side horse. Ed Carmichael, last year ' s captain, was no less an inspiration to his mates. The high point man of dual meet competition, he also suc- ceeded, through his fine efforts and brilliant per- formance, in becoming high point man in the Carnival. Lewis Webb served the gym team in a dual capa- city, officiat ing both as senior manager and as In- dian club swinger. " Muscle " Kuns, iron man of the Bruins, was second only to Ed Carmichael in amassing points in the Cecil Hollinc sworth Minor Sports Carnival at Coach Berkeley. This promising individual, who is but a Sophomore, is a product of the training of Cece HoUingsworth, as he had never taken part in gym work until he entered the University. Another Bruin, Davis, was third highest in the Carnival, exhibiting marvelous form on the parallel bars. Francis Brown has ama;ed spectators and coach alike with his ability on the side horse, and has been hailed as the finest side horse performer ever to matriculate at the University. A Sophomore this past year, he has two more seasons of com- petition ahead of him in which it is expected that he will exceed all past endeavors. Other members of the squad who have shown exceptional ability are Roy Cripps, another Soph- omore star, ' Wignall, No- velli, Wilkerson, Lammer- s 5; " n. and Aaron Feiger, who has been Pacific Coast cham- ■ pion in the club swing for two years, and who last year won the National championship. The gym team brought home the only Bruin triumph in the Minor Sports Carnival at the Uni- versity at Berkeley. oooc Two hundred ninety-eight c Varsity Handball Team Keefe, Brotemai-kle. Gee. McAleavey. LeGoube -YLTKOUGH only two games were played _Z A- Junng the season. Coach Pat Malony ' s Bruin handball squad showed a good brand of playing by finishing the year with a perfect rec- ord. The reason for this showing is that most of the men on the team were champions or near cha mpions. Their showing in the two matches played led one to the conclusion that they would have taken any and all opponents down the line in the well-known whitewash fashion. In a match with the Trojans, the Bruins ex- hibited their superiority by administering to their erstwhile rivals a 6-0 humiliation. Every Bruin man was in tip top shape and came through when victory was needed. The same decisive score was meted out to Loyola College in the second and final contest of the sea- son. This squad proved an easier match than the Tro- jans; but since six games were all that the locals could take they had to be content with this number. A trip to San Francisco for the Minor Sports Carnival was denied the team be- cause of lack of funds, not p tMaloney lack of ability. Coucfi rianoLbalL Leading the Brum aggregation was Captain Harry Le Goube, v ho played first man. Le Goube is one member of the National Junior Doubles Championship team, the other being Joe Bowers, former Brum handball captain. Second man was filled by George Brotemarkle of basket- ball fame. The calibre of his playing can be testi- fied to by the fact that only Le Goube ranked above him. George McAleavey and Robert Gee were the other members of the singles team, play- ing third and fourth respectively. Their playing was indispensable to the team, because they came through with victory on all occasions. The doubles team was made up of Charles Withers and Richard Linthicum, both of whom rank very high in handball circles. Taking the aggregation as a whole, Maloney was blessed with a wealth of material and he did not fall short of expectations. Next year almost all of this years veterans will re- turn, and It is to be hoped that such a strong aggre- gation as the Bruin ' s boast will be able to participate in the Minor Sports Carni- Harry Le Goube , , , ,, Captain val the following season. Two huTtdred ninetij-nine Varsity Golf Team vnstt ' in. Ayits. Somers. McKay Golf . C. L. A. was well represented on the links this spring with a well rounded squad of veteran golfers performing for the blue and gold. At the time of the writing the dual meet season was yet to open, and consequently results of the matches were unable to be tabulated. However, the Bruin mashie wielders engaged the University of Southern California in an un- official encounter and emerged victorious, 5 J 2 to 3J 2, before the regularly scheduled season had opened. Lack of practice over the new Stanford Uni- versity course caused the Westwood golfers to fare in rather mediocre fashion in the annual spring sports carnival held at Palo Alto. Although they did well under the circumstances, the Bruins failed to qualify a man. Captain Webster Hanson coming the closest, missing the championship flight by two strokes. The squad was captained this year by Webster Han- son, who earned his third letter in competition and was the outstanding mem- ber of the team. Playing in , . . Captain Matthews the No. 2 position was Coach Clark Somers, a sophomore who showed great promise and is expected to be one of the main- stays of the team next spring. Phil Ayres, another sophomore, performed at No. 3, while Denton Hammond, a senior, held down the No. 4 job. Bob Brownstein, who also earned his third letter this season, was No. 5, while Dave Hanna and Chuc k Wilbur completed the squad at No. 6 and No. 7. Hopes for a strong outfit are somewhat dull for the 1932 season as but Somers and Ayres will be back for action. However Jack Mackey, Bud Rose, and Bill Jacobson, freshmen this year, are expected to aid greatly in carrying on the West- wood cause in coming campaigns. Although handicapped at the start of the sea- son by the lack of a prac- tice course, the golfers were finally allowed the use of the Hillcrest Country Club as their home grounds. Matches were carded dur- ing the year with U.S.C., Pomona, Occidental, and Loyola besides the annual Southern California Inter- collegiate Championships at Webb Hanson 1 a ■ A Coach the Bel Air Country Club. o x KSi Three hunihril " dn f Inter- rcatecnity 7 r HIS year s program of Iiiter-fraterniCy ath- JL letic competition proved one of the success- ful years since the inauguration of the athletic feature eight years ago. This was due to the effi- cient and able management of Bill Ackerman, who served as Director of Inter-fraternity ath- letics and Tom Helt acting in the capacity as secretary. Garnermg first place honors m the Swimming meet and tying for the Track championship, be- sides placing well up in the Basketball and Base- ball events, Phi Kappa Psi was firmly intrenched in first place -in the competition as the season neared its close. The season opened with a round robin tennis tournament in which Delta Upsilon, represented by Russell Roth and Ger- ald Boege, defeated the strong Phi Delta Theta combination of Bunn Whinnery and Len Tafe. Track was next on the program and the conclusion of three days competition found Phi Kappa Psi and Delta Tau Delta tied for top honors, with Zeta Psi , 1 1- 1 William Ackerman and Sigma Nu close behind. Director Bernie Miller, Phi Kappa Psi, proved to be the iron man of the meet with firsts in the high jump, high hurdles and low hurdles. Sturdy of Sigma Nu retained undisputed possession of the cham- pionships in the mile and 880, which he gained last year. Phi Kappa Psi emerged from the annual swim- ming carnival with 21 points and first place honors. Phi Kappa Sigma with 12 and Beta Theta Pi with 8 finished in second and third places respectively. Basketball proved to be the most popular sport of the season ' s competition. Although the com- petition was keen, the Phi Delta Theta quintet exhibited flawless team-work to capture the trophy by defeating the Theta Xi team 22-14. Other teams represented in the playoff were those of Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Kappa Psi. Indoor Baseball complet- ed the season for the Greek- lettermen, and was charac- terized by the intense inter- est which marked all inter- house competition through- out the past athletic year William Schaefer , President " campus. x oc Three hundred c RESEARCH IN PHYflCS HAS BEEN MATERIALLY AIDED IN THE SUPPORT OF THE NATIONAL ACADEMY OF SCIENCE F -9 v Book VI Organizations : ' ' ( .y- NX i y vA f sGy A v ' ' : : h. e S out hern- iC - ' 30 Organized October, 1922. by the Student Counci! Ticek ' e fraternities originallv represented 1 rite u-ruate unity Council President . . . Vice-President Alpha Delta Chi Robert Brownstein Alpha Gamma Omega Brooks Larter Alpha Sigma Phi Jack Cameron Alpha Tau Omega Joe Gosiger Beta Theta Phi William Hooker Chi Phi Colony Matt B. Stamey Delta Mu Sigma Jack Thompson First WiHiam S : ae ty Delt Rho Omega Jack Brown Delta Sigma Phi William Stonecypher Delta Tau Delta George Beckwith Delta Upsilon Edward Bailie Kappa Psi Glenn Tanner Kappa Sigma Robert Wilson Kappa Upsilon Edward Borley Semester Secretary Treasurer Lambda Chi Alpha Lee Berry Lambda Kappa Tau George Elliot Phi Beta Delta Herb Schwab Phi Delta Thefx William Schaefer Phi Kappa Sigma George Forster Sigma Alpha Epsilon Rex Silvernale Sigma Alpha Mu Sidney Soil Edward, Borley George Forster Sigma Nu James Rhodes Tau Delta Phi Nathan Bodin Theta Delta Chi Homer Sabin Theta Xi Thomas McKinney Zeta Beta Tau Perry Ross Zeta Psi John O ' Conor r ttk ' . IS Oi Brownstein, Larter, Cameron, Gosiffer, Hooker. Stamey, Thompson Bailie, Tanner, Borley, Matson, Schaefer, Silvernale, Soil Rhodes, Bodin, McKinnie, Ross, O ' Connor, Stonccyiihor, Wilson o i -G Three hund) ed four he S o u t Ji e r n Camp j Cg W Tu;enty- iue nationals recognized on the campus ,. r h 1931: tiuenty-seuen memhers in the Council William Schaefer President Irtteu-Fuateunlty CounciL President Vice-President Alpha Delta Chi Robert Brownstein Alpha Gamma Omec Brooks Larter Alpha Sigma Phi Jack Cameron Alpha Tau Omega Joe Gosiger Beta Theta Pi William Hooker Chi Phi Matt B. Stamey Delta Rho Omega Ed Borley Wiliiani Schaefer Wi!ha7n Fredric( son Delta Sigma Phi William Stonecypher Delta Tau Delta John Biby Delta Upsilon William Fredrickson Kappa Alpha Malcolm Stewart Kappa Sigma Robert Wilson Lambda Chi Alpha Robert Matson Phi Beta Delta Herb Schwab Semester Secretary Treasurer Phi Delta Theta William Schaefer Phi Kappa Psi Glenn Tanner Phi Kappa Sigma Leonard Wellendoif Sigma Alpha Epsilon Rex Silver.iale Sigma Alpha Mu Sidney Soil Sigma Nu Reynold Blight Sigma Pi Hcn.ian Wit:el £d Boriey oe Gof.i%ir Tau Delta Phi Nathan Bodin Theta Chi H oward Squires Theta Delta Chi Homer Sabin Theta Xi Thomas McKinney Zeta Beta Tau Perry Ross Zeta Psi John O ' Conor Brownstein. Larter. Cameron, Gosiger. Hooker. Stamey. Biby Frederickson. Wilson. Matson. Tanner. Wellendorf. Silvemale Soil. Blight. Witzel. Bodin. McKinnie. Ross. Stonecypher o Three hundred fiv r fi e o 14. t h e r n Campus V " e Local fraternity founded Xovemher 19, 1930 Recognized in the spring oj 1931 Robert Brownstein Presideiit Alpka Delta Cki Class of 1931 Roland Balou John Partridge Robert Brownstein Glenn Queen Frank Lubin Ray Tully Class of 1932 Edward Covington Ray Johnson Robert Dennis Robert H. Rugsle Jack Walker v» V Class of 1933 Eugene Albert Joseph Mc Gruga John Gould Curtis Johnson Balou, Lubin, Partridge, Queen, Tully Albert, Covington, Dennis, R. Johnson Ruggles, C. Johnson, Luebsen, Ryan, Walker o Thicf h,niilr,d he .Southern C a ni p u s Local fraternity jourxded February 25, 1927 ' kw .-I charted granted on January 14, 1928 Clifford Smith President Alpka ( amYYia Omega Class of 1931 Herbert W. Cassel Richard R. Kille J. Cushman Doherty R. Brooks Larte E. Harlan Fischer Clifford S. Smitl Harold F. Graham Boyer W. Voisa ■ MEilBERS Harry Rimmer Chester Rutledge Class of 1932 Wesley S. Bagby Wilherl. R. Lippert Fred S. Kemp Robert H. Reinhard Otis M. Leal Lawrence Young Class of 1934 Edwin C. Blayney Milton Koenig Holgar Larson Cassel. Doherty. Fischer. Graham, Killen. Larter Voisard. Bagby. Kemp. Kintner. Reinhard. Young. Wils Zentmyer. Boeltei-. Goddard. Rice. Blayney. Koenig KvSt - Three hundred seven £ S he Jouthern Campus «4h,w . T ational founded at Tale in 1845 charter granted on line 26, 1926 Craig Porter Presideiit Alpka Sigma Faculty Members Dr. Frank J. KlingberR Dr. Lawre Dr. W.J. Milk-r Pki Class of 1931 Larry B. Holt Perry W. Parker Marion A. Neely Craig Porter Walter C. Strohm Cl.ass of 1933 Marshal Crawshaw Karl Grube Lincoln Cromwell Philip F. Johnson James Dougherty John W. Krafft, Jr Forrest Froelich Eugene W. Willian Harry Brown Dean Burney John G. Cameron Dan A. Johnson Hal R. Whaley Class of 1934 Richard A. Dickerman Willia Irving Garrison 3 OF 1932 Harry W. Robinso; Hugo F. Sproul ■Sydney A. Temple J. Robert Thomas Pledges Al Bohne Hal Ingham Jimmy Dow Norbert JoUii Rex Volheim .1 C p Bauckham, Grube. Holt, Parker, Strohm, Brown, Burney Cameron. Johnson. Robinson. Sproul. Ti ' mple. Thomas. Volhcii rawshaw, Cromwell. Dougherty. Froelich. Johnson. Krafft. Willii Dickerman. Gise, Garrison. Bohne, Dow, Ingham, Jollings vV6._;a Three Kiindnd ciuM r - lK l C37 he , out her 7% Campus " V A v-v yifitionaX fraternity jounded in 186T Charter granted on ' Hovemher 26, 1926 David J. Hanna President ALpka 1 au Omega cuLTV Members Class of 1931 Ralph Goff Claude Van Norr Dave Hanna Clarence Scott Rollin Lane Fred Zeller Marvin Cothra Herman Hatch Homer Hinman Joe Hoenifc ' Walter Jillson Richard Jones Theodore Martin John McCloskey Class of 1934 George Mc William; Dean Morgran Gri} :sby Nicholson Chester Noble Harold Ricard Clark Somers Mr. H. S. Noble Class ( George Abott Ernest Anderson Spencer Chadwick Jack Enfield Eugene Blymyer Fred Falck Corwih Foster Otto Harmon Earnest L-idholt =■1932 Joe Gosiger Wesley Kohtz Brad Ormsby Bart Suttle Robert LogTie Stanley Merryfield Marsh;dl Morrison Jack Snider Jack Waldron 1 1 y GofT, Lane. Van Norman, Scott. Abbott. Chadwick. Gosiger. Kohtz Hatch. Hinman. HoeniK. Hummel. Jillson. Jones. Martin. McCloskey Morgan, Nicholson. Somers. Swim. Wright. BIymer. Falck Harmon Helm. Isler. Leidholt. Louue. Morrison. Snider. Tainter. Weisel Thrrr hundred i .Gy-. ' V he Southern. Campus W o xnd.ed. August 8, 1839 r charter granted oil December 30, 1926 Rhodes Hervey, Jr. President Beta T keta ri Faculty Member Mr. Gaha«aii Mr. Lonsueil Mr. Robison Class of 1931 Theodore Dennis Campbell Holme; Rhodes Heivey, Jr. Bevan Johnson John Vautihn Anirus McLeod Richard Von Hagen Class of 1933 Colin Gair Randolph Shinn Ralph Ringwald Earl Van Slyke Rene Dumont Kerns Hampton Joseph Harper Shaw Cranfiel Bud Creswell Drew Dehner Robert Dunda Class of 1932 William Hooker William Shaw Alfred Watson ■ 1934 Arthur Ramy John Robinson Lester Sa Elmer Willii Dennis, Donath, Holmes, McLeod, Vaushn, Dumont Hampton, Harper, Hooker. Shaw, Watson, Gair Herndon. Rincwald, Shinn, Van Slyke, Cranfield, Creswell D.hnn-. Diinilas. Sansom. Williams. Bell. Gorhanl, Menzies ' i- a, 0 o r?) fhiii ' himdrid ten f he kS o u, t ft e r n C a tn p u s r T Jational founded April 22. 1848 y Charter granted January I, 1931 t Edward G. Lansdale President Delta T lao Oinega Class OF 1931 Lewis L. Oarke ul D. Holland ward G. Lansdale win L. Morris Class of 1933 Robert J. Chard Harry Kitsslmar John F. Harris Edgar A. Willier Honorary Members Howard R. Ahmanson Kenneth Elliott J. Irving Newsome Class of 1932 E. Russell Adams Stewart N. Larson Alfred S. Cline Mark W. Morris Jack Fambrough Hubert P. Roberts Robert L. Woods Class of 1934 John H. Booth. Jr. Fenton W. Earnsha William W. Dunlap Arthu] ' X. Wricht I Aldri n Alle Willii Harri Robert Battles Edward Borle.v Roscoe C. Bradbury Max B. Buerger Malcolm J. Caklwell James Campbell Pledges Fred Forrester Ralph C. Green John L. Hall Howard F. Har Jess Hicks Jack Hollander William G. Jac( Russell R. John Calvin Joy Grant W. Kanston William K. Morley Robert Page Mortimer Pier Jack Price Henry G. Ross Robert Shellaby Walter Swirezynski CM i %_irJ dm iS A iiA »m wfM Block, Ciarke, Gleis, Morris, Woods, Fambrough, Larson. Morris Harris. Kitselman. Wilkerson. Booth. Dunlap. Wright. Allen Battles, Borley, Buerger, Caldwell, Cannpbell, Forrester. Green. Hall Harrison, Heflin, Hicks, Hollander. Jacobson, Johnson, Joy Kanston. Morley. Page. Pier. Ross. Shellaby. Wilgus Three hundred dc 1 ?w, X O ' ' ' jT ' Southern Campus • iAkV ' VM iNJationa! founded December 24, 1854 Wayne G. Davis President Cki Pki Class OF 1931 Wayne G. Davis Zenas Leonard Harold H. Hare RoBer W. Maxsc Matt B. Stami ' .v Class of 1933 J. Powers Flint Fred E. Jueneman Raymond F. Hurst George L. McCoy Charter granted March 28, 1931 Class op 1932 Frank H. E. Hane Glen A. Nelson Euijene Harvey Oliver L. Paris Daniel F. Minock William A. Roach Orville Scholtz P m P i P P Hare, Leonard. Maxson. Stamey, Hane Harvey. Minock. Nelson. Paris. Roach Scholtz, Flint, Hurst, Juneman, McCoy ssell. Brook, Glade. Peterson, Wren, Flette 7 Thrri hunrlrrtl tiitire i:: yy - jf t o lA. t fi e r n Cam p u s v v T ationa] fraternity founded m 1859 ' Frank A. Zimmerman, Jr. President Charter granted Mav 15. 1926 Dg LtcL Tau Uelt a Cl.. ssof 1931 John Anson George Goso Eugene Anderson Warren Mac Milla Jack Bryan Leonard Rose Richard Caldwell Arthur Watson William Campbell John White Tom Davis Frank Zimmerma; Cl. ss of 1932 George Beckwith Eddie Nelson William Halstead . lberto Pearson Bob Knopsnyder Delmar Reed Harleigh Kyson John Talbot James Long Lewis Whitney Ray Allen Jack Ardell John Biby Jack Crofts Jack de la Haye Art Houser Cl. ss of 1933 George Hov Richard Mo Sid Nvhus Bob Reeve Cla Willi: 1 Wi William Callahan Charles Church James Lilly Howard Mc Burney Robert Mc Lean Diew Paulette Lou Rose Jr. Robert Stermer William Stermer William Traughbe Robert Wade Lew Whittier £ P Anderson. Caldwell. Davis. Gose. MacMillan. Watson. White Halstead. Knopsnyder. Long, Nelson. Reed. Talbot. Whitney 1, Ardell. Biby. Crofts, De LaHaye. Houser. Howard. Moor Nyhus. Quinn, Reeve, Smith. Winter, Callahan, Church McBurney, McLean, Paulette. Rose. Stermer. Traughher. Wade All. ' J-A:2Z Three hundred thirteen I , l j k Al - .J ' —J he Southern Campus v Aw Jvjatiotia! founded December 10, 1899 Charter granted on ' Hovemher 19, 1927 Charles T. Farrington President Delta Sigma i ki FACULTY ME.MllEUS Captain James C. Matthews Di-. Floyd F. Burtchutt Class of 1931 Class of 1932 George A. Mc Aleavey Homer W. Driesslein Harrison Bloomfield G. Graser Jester Glen V. Brunner Charles T. Farrington William Domries Wilburn Fessenden Harry C. Le Goube Donald C. Forsythe Ara A. Melikian J. Martin Guslafson William Stonecypher Class of 1933 Gilbert F. Guth Delbert F. Woodworth H. Merle Bird Richard Jacobs Hal Hunt Norbert MeKOwan Class OF 1934 Lawrence Dunsmoor Pledo ES Heniy Eaton Ht-niy Whitfield V k 1 Brunner. Kinkle. McAleavey. Beaver, Bloomfield, Domries, Fessenden. Gustafsi Guth, Kenan, LeGoube, Stonecypher, Bird, Dresser, Gilbert, Hunt Jacobs, McGowan, Burke, Bussey, Carnes, Corson, CunninRham, Downs Dunsmoor, Everett, Everett, Guy, Kunsemiller, Mann, Mannix. Maschal Three hundred fourteen r.5iU " - ' ]■ .ey.7 K he S o u t h e r n C a ni p u founded in 1834 Charter granted January 12, 1929 DeLfc siLon Faculty Membeiis Coach Fred Oster Coach Caddy Works Class of 1931 Class of 1932 Robert G. Baldwin Virgil Cazel Stanley BIyth Dudley Cla Gerald Boege William Frederickson Jr Albei-t Broughton Harry Depert Fred Kilgore Class of 1933 Edward Bailie John Maik Allen Chase Harrison Dunham Ralph Garroway Richard Hamilton Edward Carter Beverly Osden John Remsberg in KrueK ' tik Lowe Robert Wilkt Wesley Ma William OToi Jack Pageler Hugh Rogers Russell Roth ph Snydei Baldwin, Boege, Cazel, Frederickson. Broughton, Carter. Clark Depert, Remsberg, Bailie. Chase, Dunham. GaiToway, Hamilton Krueger, Maiken, Mason. O ' Connor. Rogers. Roth, Snyder Wilkerson. Brant, O ' Neal. Brann. Del Amo. Gage, GrilTin Three hundred fifteen G J jdhK Oy h e o 7 . t h. P. rn C a m P us w JifitKoncA jroXtTnit-;) founded in 1865 John Light President K. appa " PP AlpK, .a Faculty Membeks Leo P.Delsasso Louis Koontz Rawland W. Harvey Harry Sliown Charter granted on December 30, 1930 Class of 1931 John Lij. ' ht Jed Purciel Roval Rochfort Class of 1933 Harry Hinman Louis Phillipi Rodney Mathews Harold Tegart Charles Walker Class of 1932 Costin Bowman John Lancaster Forrest Corzine Everett Mathews William Edgell William Payne George Elliott Malcom Stewart Class of 1934 Robert Lisiht William Maxwell Wilbur Perrijruey Pledges Charles Blackman William Par Waldo MacMillan John Scura John Wood Purciel, Bowman, Corzine, Mathews Payne. Hinman, Phillipi Tegart. Walker, LiKht. Maxwell Lawrence, MacMillan, Parsons, Scura I ' wiuJiiiiiMiiiiii sX I I • Thm hundred sixteen 4 ' L 7iibk V = ' ' 5) { he kJ o u, t h, e r n Ca..; .s (r ' t . . ' M.ational founded April 27, 1910 Charter granted January 3, 1930 Lambda Cki Alpka Honorary Members Dr. W. E. Branch Mv. F. L. Cook Dr. H. M. Kersten Class of 1932 Class of 1931 Douglas L. Barnes Albert Jamentz Herbert W. Van Daniker Gary G. Lynes Ralph L. Warner Class of 1933 William Alcorn Robert Vencill Bart Sheridan Lloyd Walker Gene Carlton John McGinnis Kenneth Kniuht Robert Matson Charles Melvin Charles Mowder Victor Pac k Howai-d Reed A. White Rutt Russell Schulte s Younsr Pledges Louis Fetterly Georffe Hallo Frank Gunnelt Roy Mead Walter Willey ...j r 1 D £ v J n ■ Barnes. Bennett, Van Daniker, Jamentz, Lynes, Mason, Warner Carlton, Coombs, Knitiht, McGinnis, Matson, Charles Melvin. Clinton Melvin Mowder, Pack, Rutt, Schulte, Younc, Alcorn, Morgan Sheridan, Vencill, Walker, Fetterly, Gunnelt. Hall. Hallowell, Willey Q Three Junidred sei ' enteen Kv !N(ational founded December 10, 1869 Charter granted September 1 1, 1926 " K| Monte Harrington President K PP 8i appa Oiqraa .g] Class of 1931 Martin Adams Gary Anloff George Butterworth John Duncan Lester Frink Al Gibson Tom Griffin Edgar Johnson Le Roy Koos William McDuff Tvler Offutt Charles Olton Faculty Members McDonald Mr. Spalding Mr. Sturznegger Class of 1932 C. Collins Tom McDonough Norman Duncan John Messer Charles Faulkner Harry Morris Herbert Francisco William Moomaw Jack French Ed Stapleton Roy Hammond Ed Trapp Robert Wilson Cuss OF 1934 Class of 1933 Hal Jordan Phil Kellogg F. Funke Earl Hayv Carl Allebrand Harry Beck Mike Dimas Tom Forno Robert Hendry Arthui Pledges Byron Holmes Lawrence Lane Phil Nordli ..._ck John Jack Kroye Lawr_ Williar Charle Wittenberg Macfarl McPherso Williams ■ -i- ' v sm . smm a KsaVB Kj W B M S S H j " Adams, AnlolT. Brady, Butterworth, Frink, Gibson. Grili ' in. Koos, McDulIie Offutt, Olton, Collins, Duncan, Faulkner. Francisco. French Hammond, McDonough Messer, Morris, Moomaw, Trapp. Wilson. Francis. Froom. Grace, Jordan Kellogg Morgan, Allebrand, Beck, Dimas, Forno. Hendry, Kroyrr. Macfarlane, McPhe Williams, Wittenberg, Funke, Hayward, Holmes, Lane, Nordli, Sessi Vandegrift X.S2 I Three hundred eighteen y J 0 !i ?£ fi e o uthern Campus : -J dj T ationa! ralernity founded in 1903 granted in 1921 Alfred P. Chamie President Pki Beta Tjelta IrviiiK Class of 1931 Joseph Aisenstein Sidney Epstein Al Chamie Maurice Goodste Nathan Cramer Herman Piatt Herbert Schwab njamin Piatt C David Blonder Lee Chadwiek Charles Haydii Alex Kaplan Sidney Kaufmi LASS OF 1932 Sanford Norton David Piatt Donald Press Lee Rinprer n Mark Scholtz Class of 1933 Eugene Hirsc Bernard Levi Robert Miller Jack Roth David Weicz Noi-man Bi Edwin Chami Herbert Cohn Class of 1934 Pledges Leon Blumberg Saul Gutterman Leo Epstein Laurence Lapid Herbert Greenstone Nathan Miller Jerome Giss Albert Stanley Steven Weisman ck Goldman in Hearsh derick Kalb P i ner. Epstein, Goodstein, Piatt. Schwab, Blonder. Chadwiek afman. Norton, Piatt. Press, RinKer. Scholtz, Donovick chman. Fox. Goldstone. Hirsch. Levin. Miller. Roth nd. Chamie. Cohn. Goldman, Hearsh, Kalb, Weisman nstone, Gutterman. Lapidus, Miller. Stanley. Weisman • }umdr :d niHitr «9? Jational founded December of 1848 Vincent Duncan President o charter granted February of 1925 Pki Delta T keta Class of 1931 Daniel Adamson William Schaefer Donald Jacobson Leonard Tafe Ekhvard Milum Carrol Whinnei-y James Richmond Daniel Wickland Class of 1933 Leonard Bergdahl Willii John Bunn Lawrence Collins James Miller Hale Kemi) Houffhton Norfleet Walker Le Claire John O ' Hara John Shaw Jonn Burley Thomas Cory William Doej? Class of 1932 Robert Barrajier John Keith. Jr. William Barraprer Sumner Lyon Robert Burriston William McCann Vincent Dunuan Robert Schulz Leslie Haight Charles Smith Howai-d Stoefen Pledcfs Steven Miller Ernest Phillips David Keen Parkman Hardcastle Dell Rohrbough Milum. Richmond, W. Schaefer. Wickland. K. Barrager. W. Barra Keith. Lyon. McCann. Schultz. Smith. Bergdahl. Bunn (•ollins. Kemp. Lp Claire, Lockett, Norfleet. O ' Hara. Shaw Horn, A. Schaefer. Burley. Cory. Doeg. Miller. Keems. Rohrbough Thi ee hundred ttventy iRk y4( i V = y " ' Mouther,, Campus _x, £ ' . 3 ?s(ationdl founded October 19. 1850 Charter granted on December 6. 1925 John Henry Barry President T ki Kappa bignaa Class of 1931 F. Cai-lyle Andresen Tom Lowe John Henry Barry Harry Murphy Loren Gase Eicenmann Paul Joseph Smith George Charles Forster Vandry McBee Williams Class of 1S33 Gordon Files Frank Dale Morgan Jack Hudson James Schoppa Robert Sedgwick Class of 1932 William Cappeller Frank Herald Raymond Fay Lawrence Mari Jack Hayes Charles Smith Leonard Wellendorf Class of 1934 Marion Gibson David Parker Harold Jlukin Lott Mayo Prince Ernest Hut ' h Ford Franklin Galloway Jr Edward Spaeke Jr. PPi l i II P Andreson. Eigenmann. Lowe. Murphy. P. Smith. Williams. Berkley Cappeller, Fay. Herald, Marion. C. . ' Jmith, Wellendorf, Files Hudson, Morgan, Schappe, Sedgwick, Berardo, Gibson, Parker Prince. Salisbury, Ford. Galloway. Jenkins. Spaeke. Simaika Q- !Z Three hundred twentn-one s ( Jvjationa! fraternity founded in 1852 Charter granted on June 21,1930 Glenn B. Tanner President Pki Kappa Psi Faculty Membek Dr. C. H. Titus Dwittht Boyer Olenn Cunningh Lee Duke Walter Gibson Class of 1931 Gle Web Hanson Richard Lavei Hal Smith Earle Swingle 1 Tanner Class of 1933 William Cameron Rex Morthland Horace Craig John Shearer Ted Lemcke Robert Slaughter John McElheney Henry Terrell Clayton Mitchell George Walker Robert Blake Ira Brown Arthur Casebeev Cas Crebs Al Davis Andrew Davis Lionel Edwards Honorary Members ser -e G. D. Robertson nnctte E. Palmer Tucker ' 1932 Elmer Gibbs Rex Hui ford Robert Lawrence Richard Linthicum Loyd McMillan Richard Mulhaupt Don Pruessman Ross Edwards Niles Gates Fred Haslam Roddv Henselma Hayes Hertford Ray Hill Jerry Q-firien Carter Morgan Jack Morrison Tom Rarterty W o o m pi ■ki J A liki %hM Boyer, Cunningham. Duke. Han ■ribs, Albirl Davis, Andrew Davi Mulhaupt, Pnissman, er. Slaughter, Terrell, Walke in, Laver, H. Smith, Blake Edwards. Gibbs, 4uifnrd. I.awrene. :raig, McElheny, Mitchell, Morthland wards. Gates, Haslam, Henselman ' hunrlrid tirtnlii-tiro % ' ' " l) M-J he Southern Camp iM C ' K J A f y atio-nal fraternity founded in 1856 vv charter granted m March. 1929 TwOMAb L LhHMAN President bigrria ALpka EpsiLon Class Wary Bartling Clinton Coddington Pete Drake Ed Hathcock Joe Higley Edmund Hoag: Walter Johnson C. F. Ma ■1931 Walter Lammerso Carl Schaefer Jack Thomson Leon Weiss Thomas Lehman Cliff Lillyquist Harold Want Faculty ME: iBEKS Class of 1933 Robert Bickel Porter Hendrie Joseph Blackburn Alex Napier William Burke Wayne Pratt Henry Davis Rex Silvernale George Elmendorf Bruce Whited William H. WiUoughby Charles Lobe Alvin Robison Alan Robertso Arnold Antola Carson Binkley Jack Caldwell Malcolm Davis William Farmer John Fletcher Gordon Gary Kins Lanham Ralph Lai-son ■ 1932 Gilbert Ross Richard Short William Siegal A. B. Wilkinson James McCane William McFaden Bert Monosmith TwI Moses Jay Pilcher Bob Tappan Fred Wheeler Scott Wiscomb Gordon Woods ¥ T ' i W 99 " W »i|jgpH WF ■ake. Hathcock. Higley. Johnson. Lammerson. Schaefer. Thomson. Weiss, Want Link. Lobe. Robertson. Robison. Ross. Wilkinson. Bickel. Blackburn Burke, H. Davis. Elmendorf. Hendricks, Napier. Pratt. Silvemale. Whited WiUoughby. Antola. Binkley. M. Davis. Farmer. Fletcher, Gary, Lanham arson, McCane. Monesmith, Moses. Pilcher, Tappan, Wheeler, Wiscomb, Woods ■ S2. • hundred timitij-thr i A ' 7 he Southern Campus " S I «. on anuary 1, 1869 H: V H Charter granted J l ;oi ember 7. 193 I Everett T. Plumer President oignxa •Nu Class of 1931 Mitchencr C. Akins Charles M. Hinchey William L. Biersach Jr. William F. Keefe Reynold F. Blight Donald K. Kelley Carl A. Brown William D. McKay Thomas L. Donoghue Everett T. Plumer William B. Gragg Robert W. Ruggles Charles F. Wilber Class of 1932 Gordon K. Allen Ralph Koontz Orville Brown Holmes 0. Miller Wilbur L. Brubaker Howard L. Plumer Mart P. Bushnell James M. Rhodes Srd. Carl F. Fossett Arthur Rohman William P. Rowley Class of 1933 Samuel C. Arthur Kenneth E. Gillett Raymond S. Beatty Jr. Francis B. Lehigh Edward M.Blight Melvin C. Plumer Powell L. Fredericks Paul E. Sturdy Winston R. Traylor Class of 1934 Ned P. Eads David B. Dell Pledges Edward H. Bissell Howard A. Fitzgerald John Franks Robert L. Peters Edward Rimpau Earl Stoncr mmm t. k Akins. Biersach, Blight. Bushnell. Donoghue. Gragg. Keete. Kelley McKay. Ruggles. Wilber. Cameron. Brown. Brubaker. Fossett. Miller Plumer. Rhodes. Rohman, Rowley, Arthur, Beatty. Blight, Plumer Traylor, Dell, Eads, Sapstrom, Fitzgerald. Franks, Peters, Rimpau, Stoner o Q . SG ' £«K . C a Three hundred tiventy-four « « swjiky j i he Campus s? ' -=- ' Av v ' Hjxlion.aX founded 071 February 26, 1897 Charter granted on February 24, 1923 Carl Paul Schlicke President 8 ig ma i L Pi Faculty Members Class of 1931 Earl Barnett Carl P. Schlicke Byron Manuel Phillip G. Skelton James O. Warner Class of 1933 Allan G. Cooley Thomas C. Murphy Willard W. Duckworth Jack W. Thayer Melvin B. Hunt Ptter A. Veitch Harlan Adams Fritz Attig Stanley Collora Edward Cuznei Eusene Flanna C. Hollinssworth James Class of 1932 Arch H. Brunbers Homer E. Oliver Durward B. Graybill Robert A. Osboi n Richard E. May William G. Read Class of 1934 Albert E. Burr Richaiv William Schumann Pledges Robert Funnell Herman Gerke James Greathoad Laurence Kilius in Duke Myers P P Barnett. Hart. Manuel. Warner. BrunberR, Graybill. May Oliver. Osborne. Read. Witzel. Cooley. Duckworth Hunt. Munihy. Burr. Hixon. Schumann. Attic Colloran. Ciizner. Flannat-an. Funnell. Gerke. Greathead. Kilii Three hundred twentij-lXve y ' 17 he %Sovi.thern C a n u X. ' Js? T ational founded on Siovember 26, 1909 Charter granted on December 11, 1926 oigiTia ALpka JVlli J § : ' Class of 1931 Jerry Kaplan Isadore Pally Morris Kastle Samuel Pop Class OF 1932 Morris Abramson Edward Shapii Joseph Cohen Sydney Soli Pledges Louis Fininstein Albert Levim Sydney Frieze Louis Robin David Karnofsky David Sin.i m Kastle. Pally. Pop. Abramson. Cohen Pearson. Shapiro. Soil. D. Cohen. Garber Sweet, Finkinstein, Frieze, Kamofsky, Sing-man Three }xundred twenty-eix 1 fi e .Southern Camp (FV VV " HationaX fraternity founded in 1910 MORRY SOKOLOW President Charter granted March 10, 1928 Tau Delta Pki Class of 1931 Jacob Dubnoff John M. Segal William Kaplan Sam S. Spiecleman Bert Schleimer Mony Sokolow Class of 1933 Nathan Bodin Abe Mittler Henry N. Cowan Aaron Pinskoy Frank Eskenasy Hirsch Segal Robert Harris Edward Shinbane Edward Marinoft Ivan Silverman Morris Sherry Class of 1932 Harry Davis Leo LefTy Jerry Desser Henry Nightengale Charles Jacobs Arthur Rosenthal Meyer Kaufman Al Sunshine Class of 1934 Harold Cohen Willard Goldstein Morris Fishier Harry Kornberg Harold Fishman Ben Krinitt Phil Stein Kaplan. Ssgal. Speigle.iian. Desser. Kaufman, Leffy Sunshine. Bodin. Cowan. Eskenasy. Harris. Mittler. Segal Shinbane. Silverman. Cohen. Kornberg. Loure. Stein ' X- 2. Three huyidred Ut s ' JU - A I he Southern Campus msv Tvjfltional founded October 30, 1847 Charter granted on June 8, 1929 Lewis H. Webb President 1 Keta Jjelta Cki Class of 1931 Class of 1932 Homer Sabine Lewis H. Webb. Jr. Edv. ' ard C. Rhone Ross M. Russeil, Ji George Wilkinson Class of 1933 Wilton M. Adams Bert McKav. Jr. Erie Brochert Felix R. Rossi W. Scott Crosby Raymond Whalley P |] Kienzle. Sabine. Rhone. Russell Terry. Wilkinson. Adams Brochert. Crosbv. McKav Mocine. Rossi. Boyce-Smith. Harris :yy u-sAA •r- sX i ' Thrrr humlml lirtnlij-tluht I )- A r D ' X ' t o u t h. e r n Campus f ,v ' H.ational founded April 29, 1864 Charter granted February of 1928 Thomas C. McKinnie President Tketa Xi Class of 1931 Class of 1932 Clyde Allen Barrett Kenneth W. Metcalf Roydon C. Cartwright Jonas B. Margerum Charles F. Briscoe Warren B. Rigdon M. Neal Clark Thomas C. McKinnie Clinton A. Roath Caryl L. Graves Wendall J. Snyder Harry E. Griffith Edward Solomon Glen Griffis Edson Taylor Daniel D. MacKenzie Reuben S. Thoe Allison J. McNay William A. Thurman Class of 1934 Norman J. Anderson William H. Gray Gordon W. Jones John B. Gaskill Lawrence Myers Irving Hancock Charles W. Lechler Laverne Graves E. Frank Howe William C. Vance Victoi Vodra Pledges Edward Harmon Herman Nelson Hugh McDousal Vernon Volland uuu Barrett. Erickson, MacKenzie. McNay, Riprdon Roath. Solomon. Thoe. Thurman. Cartwright. Graves Griffis. Hancock. Howe. Parazette. Vodra. Anderson ■aves. Gray. Myers. Vickers. H McDougal. Volland Three hundred twcntij- ' . G PK C V JIZ Southern Campus f lkS ' T ational fraternity founded in 1856 Charter granted oyi February :o;i931 John R. Thomson President T keta CKi Faculty MeiMBErs Dr. George M. Mc Bride A. D. Keller Charles D. Dodds Thomas A. Wats Class of 1931 Thomas H. Greaves Walter J. Tait Richard M. Rockoff John R. Thomuson Class of 1933 Fred Cooper Ralph Gain Earle Culbertson Edward O ' Ma Fred Davies Arnold Peek James Fife Everett Robis Herbert Smith Class OF 1932 Henry Bliss Howard Leek Howard Bouid Ralph Riddle Henry Glover Harry St. Geoi Richard Heath Porter Sinclaii Boyd Hed.oe Lewis Sims Norman Hinton Gerald Strohm Allen Hoppe William Squirt Cuss OF 1934 George Cook Nowell Jones Jack Eagan Bennett Siemo Pledges Elliott Brissey William Conn. Francis Brown Martell Field ives. RockofT. Tait. Bliss. Bould. Crossman. Davies. Fife Heath, Hedge, Hinton. Hoppe. Riddle, St. George. Sims Strohm. Sciuires. Cooper. Culbertson, Gain. O ' Malley. Peek Smith. Cook, Eagan, Jones, Siemon. Conners. Field. Brissey Three hundred thirty vG " y ' - o u t h e r fi Campus ▼ i m S) Jvjational founded on December 29, 18S Charter granted on April 1. 1927 William Friedberg Zeta Jjeta 1 au Class or 1931 Dean Abrams Bernai-d Kisner Leo Frank Maurice Mandel William Friedberg Martin Epman William Gottsdanker Meyer Zimmerman Class of 1932 Paul Goody Joseph Priss Hillel Harwick Irving Schwartz Louis Lane Robert Solomon Milton Vallens Class of 1933 Nathan Nelson Lawrence Israel Sidney Epstein M. Stanley Muskat Philip Holzman Percy Ross Class of 1934 Saul Alpert Aaron Rothenberg Milton Krieger Edward Schottland Herbert Rettigstein Sylvan Schireson Sidney Roth Ii-win Trust Pledges Irving Feiser Frank Laven Albert Grossman Borise Mellinkoff Paul Landers Sidney Mellinkoff Max SchuloiE V 6 Abrams, Breacher, Frank, Kisner. Mandel, Nelson, Epman, Epstein Holzman, Israel, Muskat, Ross, Grady, Harwick, Lane Press. Solomon, Alpert, Kruger, Roth, Rothenberg. Schottland, Schireson Trust, Feiger, Grossman. Landers. Laven. B. Mellinkoff. S. Mellinkoff. Tannasba c J Three hundred thirtij-one . yy ' ' ' yr y he Southern Campus -r- T attona! founded in June of 1 847 James Kuehn President Zeta Psi Class of 1931 Cornelius Brown Carl Knowles Wallace Burton James Kuehn Max Elliott John O ' Conor John Fellows Richard Parke Jerrold Russom Class of 1933 Frank Botrert Ted McKey Jack Burkhard Jack Morgan Robert Decker Don Robert! Dan Grant John Summer Monte Guild Roland Tyler Chatier granted in April of 1924 Class of 1932 Allen Durnerin Alex McRitchii Frank Helbling Tom Pascoe Joedy Lammcrsen Jack Tr Cl ss of 1934 Charles Albright Robison Enalish Edward Berven Wesley Kasl Joseph Danniger Jack Mackey Henry Mortimer Pledges Holeman Griffsby Jack Hyland George Wesphall Biul.v. Brown. Burton. M. Elliott. P. Elliott. Fellows. Knowks. Mick O ' Conor. Burkhard. Durnerin. Grant. Helhline. Lammersen. McHitchie MolTett, Pascoe, Treanor. BoBert, Guild, McKey. Morgan Parke. Robert i. Summer. Tyler. Albright. Bowmen Danniger, English, Kasl, Mackey, Mortimer. Gvigsby, Hyland, Westphal X V o Three hnrrdrid thirtif-tu . v OOfcii Organised m 1919 as an inter- sorority council -}-■ To promote friendship avid de- sireabie policies Lorraine Woerner President T art- Hellenic CouiaciL President Vice-President Lorraine Woerner Eugenia Bu] oc Alpha Chi Omega Marjorie Martin Alpha Delta Pi Norma Northberg Alpha Delta Theta Frances Wa!lace Alpha Gamma Delta Eugenia Bu.lock Alpha Omicron Pi Virginia Clay Alpha Phi Norma Swanner Alpha Sigma Alpha Elena Eskenan Alpha Sigma Delta Gracia Johnson Alpha Xi Delta Ethel Irish Beta Phi Alpha Catherine Hayes Beta Sigma Omicron Winifred lacobson Chi Omega E ' lzabeth Eonine Delta Delta Delta Margaret Necker Delta Gamma Paula Brandt Delta Zeta Ruth Richardson Epsilon Pi Alpha Ruth Allington Allinuton. Bonin.-. Hi-.-inclt. Clark. Clay Dickinson. Eckman. Gaidett . Gaus, Hays Hisirins. Hurlbui-t. Irish. Jacobson. Johnsor r jS . Three hundred thirty-fmir ' r Aj he Southern Campus ■j S- ' V ' ' 31 To orm rules regulating sorority V- .v% Thirty-three orgrtniMtions represented Eugenia Bullock Vice-President T arL-Hellenic CounciL f Secrltary Virginia Clay Treasurer Ethel Irish Gamma Phi Beta Phi Omega Pi Sigma Delta Tau Dons Dickinson Elsie Preston Josephine Gans Kappa Alpha Theta Phi Sigma Sigma Sigma Alpha Kappa Virginia Lambrecht Marion Primock Helen Clark Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Delta Sigma Phi Beta Lorraine Woerner Katherine Sodoma Arabelle Hurlburt Kappa Delta Pi Beta Phi Sigma Kappa Lee Higgins Marjorie Kamm Virginia Rolleston Lambda Omega Pi Sigma Gamma Theta Phi Alpha Lucile Weight Dorothy Gardette Mabel Murphy Phi Mu Theta Upsilon Florne Witkowski Elizabeth Thayer Kamm. Lambrecht, Martin. Northberc. Preston Primock. Rolleston. Richardson. Swloma Swanner, Thaver. Wallace. Weiuht. Witkowski Ucsz.yO ( Three hundred thirtu-fiv ' hlational sorority founded in 1885 Charter granted March 26. 1926 Marjorie Martin President Alpka Cki Omega Faculty Member Eliz abcth B yan CLASS OF 1931 Class OF 1932 Elizabeth Ashburn Marjorie Martin June Anderson Marjraret Kelley Frances Beckwith Phyllis Mclnerny Azalea Arnold Elizabeth Ledbetter Rebecca Brant Dorothy Onions Lucille Criley Frances Reddin-i Helen Knox Mary Scoles Hazel Garvin Miriam Halstead Leonore Wescoti Kathryn Wheeler Class of 1933 Class of 1934 Betty Andrews Edna Lange Virginia Atherton Dorothy Powell Betty Barkelew Mary Louise Lewi s Virginia Burgess Dorothy West Lucille Beckwith Patricia Russell Enid Campbell Shirley Whistler Ellen Boyd Marjorie SchleKel Mary Clark Dorothy Williams Kathryn Byers Kathryn Taylor Virginia Cromwell Bernice Carlson Elinore Courtney Fern Thompson Jane Everson Jane Everson Ellen Delano Alice Wheatley Sara Fozzai-d Dorothy Kilgore Hilda FitzKerald Polly White Edith Howe Rose Mellema Jane Fitzpatrick Virginia Woods Mariam Kerlee Carol Moore Ruth Ruble Mildred Walker ppp Ashhurn. Brant. Kno.x. Mclnerney. Onions. Scoles. Arnold. Criley. Garvin. Halstead Kelley. Ledbetter, Olsen. Redding. Wescott. Wheeler. Andrews. Beckwith. Boyd. Byers ark. Delano. Doolittle. Fitzgerald. Fitzpatrick, Lange, Lewis. Russell. Schlegel, Taylor. Thon Wheatley. Whi.stler. White. Williams. Woo ls. Atherton. Buigess. Campbell. Carlson. Cromw Everson. Fozzard. Howe. Everson. Kilgore. Mellema. Moore. Powell. West. Walker Three hundred tliirtu-i . i jtliylk ' ' ' C he Southern Campus C T ational founded on Mdv 15. 1851 Tvjational charter April 15, 1925 EvALYN Plane President Alpka T)elta Pi Class of 11131 Virginia Brandt Mary Ann McConn Mary Dawley Norman Northber,ii Henrietta Houston Ruth Vosbury Elva Weiy:and Class of 1933 ' Em ry Lucille Powell Marjorie Robertson Mildred Bai Dorothy Bell Charlotte Fullei Marion Guedel Doris Charleton Dorothy Christens Constance Denisoi Alice Mae Emerso Marion Ruth Ediu Dorothy Grabill Sylvia Harper Phyllis Henle Class or 1932 i Paee Evelyn Plane Marion Ryall Rosalie Vance : Wilding Betty Gene Hunt Elizabeth Kiehl Barbara Nichols Ruth Priestnian Dorothy Robeits Lorraine Reedor Katherine Reutzel Dorothy Simpson Evangeline Sumnei Rhoda Tracy Jacqueline Woods BH " ! ]l= ' M m m H p p m p p p p pppp PEI HPPPIP Brandt, Dawley, Houston, McConnell, Northberg, Vosburg, Wiegand, Banks, Bell Fuller, Guedel, Page, Ryall, Vance, Wilding, Anderson, E. Brown. Cooper Emery, Koffman, Pomy. Powell, Robertson, Ambrose, B. Brown. V. Brown Charlton. Christenson, Denison, Edlund, Grabill, Harper, Henle. Hunt, Kiehl Nichols, Prestman, Reader. Reutzel. Roberts, Simpson, Summer, Tracy, Woods o .w x.a;u:o Thi ' e hundred thirtij-s Vx " " v ' y Southern Campus i|!|.VV : , r- 7v(ationaI founded (oveniber 10, 1921 Charter giaiited in August. 1926 Frances Wallace President Alpkci Delta T keta Faculty Membeu Marian Dodge Class of 1931 Catherine Bradley Helen Kilpatrick Jeanette Killen Irene McCoy S. Fiances Wallace Clas Fiances Allen Florence Cummins Margaret Fox Elizabeth Franklin Martha Anne Gros Ariella Heren s OF 1932 Gertrude InRiam Elizabeth Lindelof Dorothy Miller Clarabelle Murphy Virginia Moffat Mona Seyforth Class of 1933 Martha Bowles Beverly Howard Lucille Butler Genevieve Johnson Dorothy Henry Ruth Korn Jean Hill Merle Moselle Clas Janette Pendleton s OF 1934 Mary Potter ' ? ' Bradley. Killen. Kili.artick. McCoy Cummings, Fox. Gros. Franklin Heren. Lindelof. Molfat. Seyforth Bowles. Butler. Henry. Hill Howard. Korn. Moselle. Pendleton. Potter I SL A-V : n x - ' Three hundrid Ihirtij-cii M £ " V - V h? A ' out lt_e_r n Cam f us y ' J KH ' ' - Tvjationa! founded October 4. 1904 Charter granted December 27, 1924 Blanche Cohen President ALpka Epsilon Pn Honorary Member Mrs. Benjamin Piatt Class OF 1931 Class of 1932 Blanche Cohen Sadie Fox Anita Block Norma Cowan Rosalind Weinberg Class of 1934 Class of 1933 Edvthe Brown Fiieda Li.Tman Julietta Hertz Bernice Beer Lillian Litrht Dorothy Beison Helen Elias Roberta Podoll Sylvia Liffman Violet Gerson Charlotte Schly Tobia Ehrlich Lulu Reskin Mienon Gutman Julia Schwartz Edna Fischsiund Mary Shapiro Natalie Greenberg Elinor Stoller Charlotte Sinuei Harriet Levin Elsie Stern Ethel Teplesky Sylvia Thompson ' J sl jL mm Fox, Cowan. Harris. Tyre. Weinberg. Breetvvar, Berson. Covey. Ehrlich Fisehgrund. Hertz. Fafka. Lane. S. Liffman. E. Light. Reskin. Shapiro Singer, Specker. Spitz. Teplesky. Brown. Beer. Elias. Gerson. Gutman Greenberg, Levin, F. Liffman, L. Light. Podoll, Schlyen, Schwartz, Stern, Stolle vSi lyiree hundred thirtij-nine C(?f j W " AS « o vit h. e r n C a mp H J C sS r::. J ational founded on May 30, 1909 C iarter granted onMay 23, 192? Marjorie McClellan President Alpka Gamma Delta Class of 1981 Betty Campbell Marjorie McClellan Evelyn Clark Alice Lou Steele Zona Henderson Madeline Todd Emeline Martin Lorena Zimmerman Class of 1932 Helen Brinckerhoft Vivienne Drake Eugenia Bullock Irma Fraunberg Elizabeth Deike Betty Lou Lewis Adele Cole Mary Don Mildred Fish iOF 1933 Carolyn Keller Betty Anne Lew Virginia MangS ' Mae McGuire a Swanson Elizabeth Benlcson Betty Boeck Lou Boiner Ada Marie Bowers Grace Lee Burnett Alberta Dees Mildred Drake Jean Gabelt Janet Hallock Marjo Mirium Hudson Barbara Morrisc Bonnie Murray Mary Newly Doris Robinson Loretta Scott Irene Smith Virginia Shon PP P311 CaniDbell, Clark. Garrett. Henderson. Martin. Steele. Todd. Zimmerman. Brinkerhoft Bullock. Deike. Drake. E. Lewis, Coler. Dorman. Edwards Fish. Keller. B. Lewis. Mangson. McGuire. Swanson. Boeck. Boiner. Bowers Burnett. Davis, Dees. Drake. Gabelt. Hallock. Hudson Linne, Morrison, Murray. Newly. Robinson. Scott. Smith. Shon. Wilkie Three hundred forty iM ' ' J he o vit ft e r n Campus : Jr ' ' H ational foimded at Barnard. 98 Charter granted onMay 23, 192? Grace Summerbell Alpka OiTLicuon Pi Class of 1931 Class of 1932 VirKinia Battey Louise Newbold Beth Caldwell Fern Johnson Mildred Bostwick Florence Summbeibell Virginia Clay Rose Marie Maclnerny Jane Negus Grace Summberbell Lorraine Conrad Janet Martin Jean Cook Martha Negus May Dezendorf Margaret Poulton Mildred Gillmor Mary Poulton Marcia Huber Gwendolyn Thompson Betty Johnson Lucille Van Winkle Class of 1933 Lucille Burbeck Dorothy Lauth Pledges Dorothy Kentner Virginia Overbcck Eva Birkenshaw Peggj ' Morrow Gertrude Long Phyliss Parr Peggy Manuel Edith Paine Hildegarde Mohan Carleen Tucker H. Battey, V. Battey. Newbold. F. Summerbell. Blank. Brinkop. Caldwell. Clay Dezendo.f. Edwards. Hube]-. B. Johnson. V. Johnson. Mclnerney. Martin us, Margaret Poulton. Mary Poulton, Rinquest, Bradstreet, Burbeck, Chalmers, Coffin Crenshaw. Hannon. Kentner, Lauth, Merrion, Overbeck, P ' iper Tolin, Birkenshaw. Cook, Long, Mohan, Paine, Parr, Tucker ( Three liinidied foitij-onc f9c [jtiotia! oui d.ed. at Syracuse, 1872 ?sjati07ial charter granted in 1924 Virginia Walther President Alpka Pki Class OF 1932 Ruth Atkinson Mary Bear Josephine Phelps Marion Dale Anne Protheroe Class of 1931 Leona Molony Bernice Shaw Virginia Deu Louise Selin Norma Swan nei Betty Franz Virginia Walther Peggy Maslen Catherine Wilson Jane Bloomfleld Valkyree Campbell Martha Miller Class of 1933 Janet Claik Marjorie Morrow Jane Cotton Mary Mulvehill Margaret Boyd Claire Ramsaur Catherine Fox Marjorie Seacrest Jeanne Hodgeman Marjorie Thorson Barbara Gray Kathleen Shinn Ruth Miller Christine Vahey Mary Cecelia Gearhart Virginia Vogel Aileen Newcomb Helen Van Brunt Jane Hopkins Dorothy Walsh Ellen Williamson Catherine Plsdoes Zeiss Janet Armitage Helen Reily June Davis Marjorie Roberts Helen Elizabeth Ev ans Artelle Spath Maureen Morris Dorothy Vickers Susan Muchmore Dorothy Weils P P PPI Dee. Franz. Maslen. Selin. Wilson. White. Bear. Dale. Molony. Protheroe Swanner. Bowker, Boyd, Henry. Hodgeman. Miller. Moyle. Newcomb. Pinckney Ramsaur, Williamson. Bloomfleld. Campbell, Clark, Cotton. Fox, Gray. Gearhart Hopkins. Miller. Morrow. Mulvehill. Roberts. Seacrest. Shinn. Vogel. Walsh 5eiss. Armitage, Davis. Evans. Morris. Muchmore. Reily, Spath, Vickers. Wells Three hundred forty- two f9f A V y v %J • -[ iy f ' Sout hern C«mP us C ' is K ? 7 . Afational dhaner granted in 192? !NJationaI founded at Beri eley, 1918 Gracia Johnson President Alpka Sigma Delta HONORAUY Members Mrs. Thomas F. Bell Celo Nevell Class of 1931 Marian Alcock Giacia Johnson Muriel Bradley Anne Martin Geneva Heald Maxine Stickel Lois Sturgeon Class of 1933 Janet Atkin Dorothy Zeigler Faculty Member Maria Lopez de Lowther Class of 1932 Marion Adams Madelaine Clark Olga Broten Aileen Hayman Hilda Lopez Class of 1934 Marsaret Jills Pledges Elaine Davis Mary Merrick Dorothy Hughes Mary Mormino Helen Kennedy Shirley Soderstr Margaret Young P Alcock, Bradley, Heald, Martin, Miller Newbre, Stickle, Sturgeon, Adams, Broien Clark, Hayman. Klatz, Lopez Atkins, Zeigler, Evans, Davis, Hughes Kennedy, Merrick, Mormino, Soderstrom. Young o Three hiuidred fortij-three { { ' G 7 jdk A _ A e o t hejrn C am pus S p : ? M - 1 c4pv T ational founded oX Miami in 1892 7 (ationaI chanei granted in 192 ' ) Ethel Tobin Alpka Sigma Alpka Class of 1931 Helen Brown Julia Regan Elmo Eckman Katherine Taylor Olive Jackson Ethel Tobin Dorothea Lind Emily Welmore Class of 1933 Mary Arnold Cecile Johnson Class OF 1932 I Gassaway Eugenia Welche lal Shaver Peggy Wilkins CL iss OF 1934 Dorothy Mae Collins Carol Co Louise Cramar Pledge Bayonne Gray CU§ Eckman. Jackson. Lind. Taylor Welmore. Gassaway. Shaver. Wilkins Johnson, Collins. Connon, Cramar, Gray m s i-ip Three hundred iortv-four y ! ; " y p7 he Southern Campus C J y. •• ; T ationa] founded April 17, 1889 Charter granted 071 June 27, 1924 ■ :!5is ALpka Xi Delta Class of 1931 Class of 1933 Helen Davis Tatjana Lanpton Maxine Henderson Jane Smith Doris Hogel Vernette Tiosper Faculty Member Mile. Letessier Class of 1932 Grace Brice Clio Heller Mary Campbell Ethel Irish Hazel Foss Isabel McGibbon Alice Taylor Class of 1934 Katherine Chandler Roberta Ramsey Bemice Helgesen Anne Ronai Mary Jenkins Zara Zuncich Pledges Myrtle Anderson Florence McLean Alyce Brown Josephine Mosley Allora Gallaher Gladys Rover Lill ian Hillman Gladys Von Sick Thomas, Brice, Campbell. I ' avis. Foss. Heller. McGibbon. Taylor Henderson. Langton. Trosper. Chandler, Helgesen, Jenkins, Ramsey. Ronai Zunzich. Anderson. Brown. Gallaher. Hillman. McLean. Rover, Von Sick i- sz. ' rhree hundred foitn-fiv •sy-v AN V ' ' iL- ' T7 he kJ o u t h e r 71 Campus J ational founded on May 8, 1909 y ' charter granted April 11, 1926 vv - t I Catherine Hayes President Beta Tkl Alpka Class of 1931 Dorothy Dutcher Rena Johnson Catherine Hayes Delia MeMoha Viola Hummel Virsinia Self Barbara Wentworth Class of 1932 Zoe Rae Bech Dorothy Pendleton Esma Dralle Muriel Teach Celia Insley Doris Timsen Bernice Jacobs Dorothy Zimmerma Pledges Muriel Casey Helen Gimel Eleanor Feeley Adrienne Mann Frances Hutchins Dorothy Nichols Thelma Trafton Dutcher, Hummel, Johnson. McMohan, Self, Wentwort Dralle, Fulton. Jewell, Insley Jacobs, Morrell, Pendleton, Teach, Timsen, Zimmerma Finch, Feeley, Hutchins, Mann, Nichols, Trafton Qj K ' vSi l ' Three hundred fort} -six C 0 7 ' iational founded December 12, 1888 Charter granted March 27, 1925 Pauline Fuller President joeia bigma Omicuoia Honorary Members Lois Wilson Mrs. Gladys Wood Class of 1931 Ruth Bradley Phoebe G Margraret Dean Virsinia De Armand Mary Gregory Eugen Dorothy Herrma Irene Imus Margaret Reilly Roth Class of 1932 Pauline Fuller Ellen Kaestner Winifred Jacobson Mabelle Neet EfBe Wilson , Fern Bartholomev Barbara Bennett Dorothee Benson Margaret Dale Alice Gieschen Virginia Gregg Amy Kendig Gizella Loshoney Bonnie Mathews Shirley Mo Shirley Simpsc Jessie Smiley Bradley. Dean, DeArmand, Gregory, Guest, Herrmann Imus. Reilly, Roth. Jacobson, Kaestner. Neet Wilson. Bartholomew. Bennett. Benson, Dale. Gieschen Gregg, Kendig. Loshoney, Mathews, Morrison. Simpson, Smiley cxk y sB-l Three hundred forty-seven fQc v 9 v " HfiUo-aoX founded on April 5, 1895 cK April 14, 1923 Virginia D. Smith Pre ■dent 6K i c ' mega HoxOKARY Member I- ' ACi-LTV Member Judge Georsia Bullock Mrs. Ernest J. Dill Class of 1931 Class of 1932 Jane Boswell VirKinia Smith Dorothy Ayers Ann Hall Kathcline Graham Isabel Sweeney Roberta Denny Virginia Webster Gietta Hauser Margarite Walsh Katherine Duncan Margaret Wright Ruth Sander Pauline Wallace Mary Goodheart Mary Sheffield Isabel Williams Pledges Ruth Barnum Helen Kierulff Class of 1933 Virginia Boot Rosemarie Leidenb Ruth Bean Mary Alice Kauffman Elizabeth Brennan Marion Ludman Violet Doeg Margaret Keefe Laura Jane Breneman Anne Northington Mabel Griffiths Olive La Bine Jane Burlingame Beth Pingree Susanna Harris Mary Parker Janice Clarken Emma Re-sd Margaret Jack Rose Marie Shera Maxine Dalley Maybell Steinman Marian Gertman Marjorie Steinman Drucilla Gibson Katherine Stone Caroline Hawes Adele Swetland Anne Hodge Frances Thatcher Isabel Holbrook Alice Weaver Katherine Kauffman Louise Wheeler I Huswi ' ll. Graham. Haiiscr. Sander. Sheffield. Smith. Sweeney Wilsh Wallace Williams Ayers, Denny. Duncan. Goodheart. Webster, Wright, Bean Bonine Doep Griffiths Harris, Jack, M. Kauffman. Keefe, La Bine, Parker, Sheian Spipht Boot Barnam. Brennan. Brenneman, Clarken, Dalley. Gertman, Gibson. Halbrook K Kauffman Kierulff I ie;Unbcr.u ' er. tAidman. Northini ton. Pingree. Reed, Stone. Swetland. Thatchci. Wea ei Wheele Three kiindred forty-eight b MA ' « y fi e S o u t h e T sitional founded at Boston. 1888 Charter granted November 14, 19 25 Margaret Brown President jJelta Delta Delt a Class of 1931 Bfi-nadine Agle Ek-s Mai-gaiet Brown Jeai Esther Buluitt Virs; Louise Yehling Class of 1932 Evelyn Anderson Ma Betty Ann Bunch Marthalice Farnsv Dorothy Neuhaus Beatrice Russell th Martha Jane War Connie Williams Cla Lillia Dorothy Jean Cowell Lois Cowj?ilI Jean Douglas Viola Fenton Norabelle Heflin Virginia Heinz Virginia Holmes iOF 19 Audrey Jane Joinei Nina May Lewis Louise Logan Alice Murphy abeth Thomas Class of 1934 Elizabeth Everett Sally Mosher Betsy Fuller Vera Ann Pax Jean MeClusky Jeanette Yer.x Ma Tho Gertrude Antink Jean Beymer Kathleen Butler Betty Chequer Rosemary Davis Harriet Duffleld Pledges Dorothy Eldred Joan Johnson Betty Hicks Laura Keough Janie Lardner Polly Mattison Patty Richer Maltha Ripling Mary Louise Salcido Ruth Schnell Beatrice Seaton Betty Sischo 1 Agle. Bullpit, Donau, Dow, Murray, Poiilman, Anderson. Dudley, Neuhaus. Quinn, Russsll Warner. Williams, Baird, Cowell. Cowgill, Douglas. Fenton, Heinz, Holmes. Joiner, Lewis Logari, Murphy, E. Thomas. M. Thomas, Waggoner, Wolcott. Everett. MeClusky. Mosher, Paxson Yerxa, Antink. Beymer. Butler. Chequer. Davis. Dutfield. Eldred. Farnsworth. Hicks. Johnson iveough, Lardner, Lee, Mattison, Richer, Ripling, Salcido. Schnell. Seaton. Sischo. Ulmer Three hundred forty-nine £ J yiationai Sorority founded in 1874 Charter granted February. 192? Ann Sanderson President Jjelta Gamma Faculty Members Margaret A. Carhart Lillian Ray Titcomb Honorary Members Margaret Sartori Irs. Edward A. Dickson Class of 1931 :ine Dot ' rschlag Marian Mabee e Judah Jane Reynard Ann Sanderson Betty Booth Betty Burdell Gulita Capei-ton Helen Dunn Mary Ellen Firm Nancy Gignette Class of 1933 Barbara Housh Elizabeth Knorpp Emilv Macomber Jean Richardson Dorothy White Betty Winter Class of 1932 Cai-olyn Baker Isabel McCoy Constance Bennett Beth Moreno Paula Brandt Ida Monteraste Marjorie Keller Elise Stearns Louise Knudson Colleen Sword Mary Workman Pledges Myrta Olmstead n Phyllis Orbison Helene Rosson Evelyn Sadleir y Stringfellow DoerschlaK. Judah, Reynard. Baker. Bennett. Brandt, Keller. Knudson McCoy. Monterastelli. Moreno. Stearns. Booth. Burdell, Capteiton, Dunn ' irmin, Gigiiette, Gernbard, Hardacre, Hough, Knonip. Macomber, Richards White, Bailie. Blackman. Davies. Krohn, Orbison. Rosson, Stringfellow Thnr hundiid fiftii i f S ' ' ' ' ' - 7 he o u t h e r 7 Campus ■■■} ' ■ -j iN[ationaI founded October 24, 1902 V MkW Charter granted on May 28, 1925 Gertrude Haserot President Delta Zeta Faculty Meimber Mrs. Howard Stites Class OF 1931 Class of 1932 Beeman Gerda Gravengaard Ruth Cooley Antoinette Porter Geitrude Haserot Mary Ellen Hoheisel Ruth Richardson Nell Morris Josephine Hull Willie Spencer Virjrinia Casad Virginia Butcher Ruth Emerson Dora Rampto Ethel Leppo L Stull Class of 1933 Phyllis Bourn Vesta Howard Fredna Tweedt Fitzer Helen Riter Ruth Hester Dorothy Watson Hazel Wisdom Ruth Allen Mary Lou Brehei Mary Cast Virginia Jones Marjorie Nickun Class of 1934 Martha Hood Jean Stenger Helen Ring Geraldine White Pledges Phyll n Marji Schultz Virginia Shaw Dorothy Siewart Gladys Sorben Beeman. Casad, Dutcher. Emerson, Gravengaard, Morris. Parkhurst, Coolev. Hoheisel Hull, Leppo, Richardson. Spencer. Stull. Bourn. Fitzer. Hester. Howard Riter. Watson. Wisdom. Hood. Ring. Stenger. White. Allen. Brehen Cast, Jones, Ketchem. Nickum. Pennington, Schultz, Shaw, Siewart, Wagner ; Three hundred fifty-one 0 ? t h e r n Campus i 9 i p v Nationa! ounded November?, 1874 Charter granted August 23. 1924 Barbara Douglas President Garrima 1 ki Beta Cl ss of 1931 lifred Bennett Margaret Griebc bara Douglas Frances Rodgers jorie Farrell Virginia Svarz Ruth Ann Younglovt Faculty Members Barbara Greenwood Mrs. Beryl Smith Class of 1932 low Betty Burchert Lucile Gould IMartha Burnham Ruth Hornun: Barbara Farrell Lucile Meyer Class ( Jeanne Brey Elizabeth Chatfield F 1933 Eleanor Knupp Dorothy Setnan Pledges Katherine Beaton Edith Catlin Shirley Clogston Rosemary Conway Kitty Lou Hess iriel Burje rolyn Cummings ma Fotheringham Class of 1934 Mabel Frost Betty Hupp Virginia Jon Helen Hoezel Dorothy Haworth Madeline Phillips Lois Schmidt. P P P P Farrell, Griebenow, Purcell, Svarz. Younslove. Hornung. Meyer. Brey Chatfield. Dickinson, Knupp. Moore. Priaulx. Setnan Burgess. Cummings. Fotheringham. Frost. Hupp. Jones. Monten. Parker Pridham. Rovve. Stokes, Vincent. Beaton. Catlin Clogston. Conway. Hess. Hill. Haworth. Hoelzel. Phillips. Schmidt lT Three hundred Jiftij-tiro he , o u i h e r n Campus } " -) IationaI four.ded in Indiana, 1870 " v A Qhaner granted on June IT, 1925 Albertina McGrath President Eleanor Black Dorothy Fink Gertrude Gardner Mary Heineman Jane Crutcher Katherine Fink Margaret Jackson Annagrace Kurtz Kappa Alpka Tketa Faculty Members Lily Bess Campbell Selena Ingram LASS OF 1931 rothy Hitchcock in Kasl rffinia Lambrecht irgaret Morris irtha White Barbara Parmley Geraldine Schmid Sally Sedgwick Hazel Se all Barbara Baird Ruth Bell Charlotte Garlick Class of 1932 Susan Hunter Gladys Kasl Eleanor Knecht Edmee Shonnard Class of 1933 Antionette Lees Marion Thomas Betty McHagg Frances Turner Mary Patten Juliet Weir Clara Louise Prettyman Adele Zerweck Jane Rooney Marjorie Townsend Blossom Thompson Josephine Thompson Class of 1934 Betty Lee Brady Alice Walter Marion Davies Jessie Willock Pledges Mary Jane Hendrick Abigail Lambrtcht Eleanor Reed Catherine Sweet Jean Adair Willard ;meyer, Black, Bodorff, Fink, Gardner, Heineman, Hitchcock, F. Kasl, V. Lambrecht, Mor Parmley, Partridge, Schmid, Sedgwick, White, Baird, Garlick, Hunter G. Kasl, Knecht, Townsend, Crutcher, Fink, Garnier, Jackson, Kurtz, Less. McHagg Prettyman, Rooney, Thomas, Turner, Weir. Wilson, Zerweck. Brady lavies. Walter, Willock, Brown, Hassler, Hendrick, A, Lambrecht, Reed, Sweet, Willard Three hundred fifttj-three X . ' yiational founded October 23, 1897 yiational charter granted in 1926 Marjorie Presid Moore ent vap 3a Jelta Class of 1931 Peg Butler Hazel Penny Helen Campbell Lydia Puidum Dorothy Dorris ApTies Richardsor Catherine Gekler Ruth Ritz Helen Hewitt Claire Stimson Martha Millner Fern Swanson Class of 1932 Carol Cowdiey Antionette Kinne Louise Fawcett Virginia Lawrence Helen Funk Nell Lewis Margaret Hinkle Geraldine Moon Betty Izant Dorothy Sullivan Class of 1033 Catherine Becker Lee Higgins Jane Carlson Josephine Knox Patricia Dell Helen McMahon Iwalani Duckworth Audrey Todd Myrtle Fisher Mary Sue Walkei Pauline Gilbert Elise Week Class of 1934 Marjorie Clark Jeanette Moore Karol Kennedy Mary White Pledges Marion Bankson Luella Pettit Mary Louise Walkei Ruth Fowler Evelyn Pooe Armita Wallace Harryette Knox Leonora Randack Virginia Mae Wells Bernice Moore Carol Sage Genevieve White Dorothy Taiixe mm Butler. Campbell. Dorris. Gekler. Hewitt. Millner, Penny, S. Pope, Purdum, Richardson Ritz. Stimson. Swanson. Cowdrey. Fawcett. Funk. Hinkle. Izant. Lawrence. Lewis MacFarland. Becker. Carlson. Dell. Duckworth. Gilbert. Higgins. J. Knox. McMahon, Todd Vv ' alker. Week. Wheaton. Clark. Kennedy. J. Moore. White. Bankson. Fowler. H. Knox Messinger, B. Moore. Pettit. E. Pope. Randack. Tauxe. Walker. Wallace, Wells, White ' 3i Three hundrid fifliz-four y_ ' —J h e Southern Campus y ational sorority founded in 1870 T ational charter granted in 1925 Lorraine Woerner President Kx PP K, apDa ivappa pp ' G aYYiYYia Class of 1931 Virginia Brown Lucy Guild Dorothy Davids PeESy Kelso Betty Ebbert Thelma Rodge Helen Galbieth Jean Wadswoi Lorraine Woerner Emily Cllilds Margaret Coberly Frances Sue Coffin Cecily Cunha Dorothy Hamilton i OF 1932 Gertrude Murphy Caroline Tschopik Helen Jane Youngworlt Helen Hawes 1 Stewart Class ( Helene Albright Dorothy Baumgarten Mary Louise Francis Betty Janss Barbara Knepper Ida Hull Lloyd Lula Mae Lloyd ■1933 Thurza Marliey Elizabeth Newland Elizabeth Palmer Bernice Robinson Patricia Stimson Barbara Van Brunt Eleanor Walker Class of 1934 ■Ma Virginia Held Vivian Holmes Helen LaTourette Emily Mari- Christi: Flora Mo Elizabeth Morton Helen Murphy Agnes Perrin Ad;le Phelps Kate Ridgeway Pledges • Fisher Elizabeth ManwE Elizabeth Shine q El PI j ? i-n. Davids. Ebbert. Galbreth. Guild, Kelso. Rodgers. Coberly. Coffin Hamilton. Murphy. Hawes. Stewart. .-Mbright. Baumgarten. Francis IS. Knepper. I. Lloyd. L. Lloyd. Markey. Newland. Palmer. Stimson in Brunt. Walker. Wilson. Babcock. Held. Holmes. Marr. Maupin . Morton. Murphy. Perrin. Phelps. Ridgeway. Fisher. Manwaring. Shine Q-Jciz. Three hundred fifty-fire £ - j. ' y he ,J o u. t tx e. r n C a m p « Jsjationa! founded October 31, 1915 Charter grannd, Febnwrv 25, 1928 EVULYN AHRENS President Lambda Omega Faculty Members Mrs. George M. McBride Miss Gr etchen M. Lyon Evelyn Ahro . Ruth Allington Florence Anders Betsy Cartinhou Winifred Eastm Erna Fruholz Luiss Class of 1931 Dorothy Varley _.jile Hillyer Ruth Nancy Love Hilma Pearson Jean Pollok Donna Reed Marion Riley Marion Sigs Adelia Smythe Class of 193 Luena Chadwick Marie Conradi Marjorie Hughes Vivian Ward Lucille Weight Dorothy HuKhe Class OF 1933 I M V I illiiiKtnn, An,Kj ..n, Cai tinhour. Eastman, Fruholz. Har Lyon, Love. Pearson. Pollock. Reed. Riley, Sigg Smythe. Varley, Chadwick, Conradi, M. Hughes, Jones. Ward Weight, Rodden, D. Hughes, D. Er. ' " - T,__,__i._ ,i,. ,,..._ , L. Eross, Rubatto, Willi: Three hundred fifty-aix ' i M -—7 T dtwnal fvimded on March 4, 1852 vv T lational charter granted in 1927 Evelyn Pugh President Pki U Honorary Member Class of 1932 Mrs. Orra Moimette Clarice Bennett Virginia Getchell Evelyn Bliss Arrene McKnisht Faculty Member Helen Carey Evelyn Pugh Miss Fisher Virginia Caspeary Eleanor Staples Class of 1EI3I Pleoges Leona Cranston Kathei ine Hoffman Onia Beckwith Marjorie Hay Gladys Fisher Beth IV elbourne Eleanor Booker Marguerite Kraeger Lois Harlow Maude Milne Mary Kay Cain Eileen Lloyd Marvel fhomas Eujane Carr Louise Logan Dorothy Dalton Muriel Rehrig Class OF 1933 Dorothy Duncan Jane Stanley Miriam Hawthorne MadaK nPueh Georg:ianna Eaton Ellen Tench Grace McKim Florrie Witkowski Elizabeth Goodrich Mary Lou Weeks Cranston. Fisher, Harlow. Hoffman. Melbourne. Milne, Thomas. Bennett. Blis Burke. Carey, Caspary. Getchell, Staples. Hawthorne. McKim. M. Pugh Witkowski, Beckwith. Booker, Cain. Carr. Daiton. Duncan, Eaton Goodrich, Hay. Kraeger. Lloyd, Logan. Rehrig, Stanley, Tench, Weeks 1 « « vGN jt ( y y he oi4.thern C amp u s . . yifitionoX sorority founded in 1919 Kathryn Sodoma President Tki Delta Lj cr 7 4 v AJationa! charter granted in 1927 w Class of 1931 Peggy Herd Mona Rice Evelyn Howard Elva White Class of 1932 Eileen Cortelyon Ruth Lefavor Sarah Belle Hall Adora Maitby Gertrude Huntoon Kathryn Sodoma Pledges Alice James Dorothy Kennedy Howard. Rice, Cartelyon Hall, Huntoon Maitby, James, Kennedy 1 Three hundred fifty-eight S Jl ' , he o u t i e r }i Camp ujjj cj- . V yifilxoneX sorority founded in 1913 !N(ationaI charter granted m 1921 " n Tayga Lane President Pki8i laiTia 9 8i ig ma Class of 1932 Pearl Dyer Elaine Osterman Estelle Gallecian Gertrude Phillips Ruth Kleinman Helen Pollock Tayga Lane Marion Primack Class of 1933 Harriet Epman Stella Goffl] Marcella Ravitch Pledges Mignonette Berneger Gertrude J-aflFe Ardis Cohen Genevieve Miller Florence Freedman Madeline Ravitch Florence (ioodman Helen Waxier Thelma Gold Flora Bell Weinste Dyer. Gallecian. Kleinman. Osterman. Phillips. Pollock. Primack Epman, Marcella Ravitch, Berneger, Cohen, Freedman, Goodman, Gold Heinberser, Jaffa, Miller, Madeline Ravitch, S ' Renco. Waxier, Weinstein ;si?u. Three hundred fifty-nine - dkS ' ' 7 he J outhern T ational sorority founded m 1910 W Hational charter granted in 1925 Betty Kenney President ki Omega Pi Faculty Member Honorary Member Alice Hunnewell Mrs. C. H. Titus Class of 1931 Class of 1932 Katheiine Heelan Cynthia Kirven Altah Behrend Elsie Preston Mabelle Horner Pauline Michelson Dorothy Betts Marjorie Pringle Betty Kenney Pearl Nemencheck Mary Dalrymple Welda Rogers Class of 1933 Pledges Marjorie Bassett Cynthia Patterson Helen Austin Alice Jackman Lucille Kenney Blanche Riley Bernetta Byar Edith Kierstead Muriel Olsen IVIarion Scheifele Harriet Cooper Elvira Kolkmeyer Audrey Van Kestern p p Heelan. Horner. Kirvon. Michelson. Behrend, Betts, Dalrymple, Preston PriiiKle, Roarers, Bassett. L. Kenney. Olsen Patterson, Riley, Scheifele. Van Kestern Austin, Byar, Cooper, Kierstead. Kolkmeyer c I 1 Three hundred sixty : Ab V ' Z7 h e Southern Campus s J V ' V ' ' 7s(jtiona! ounde ' d April 28, 1867 TvJatioTia! charter granted m 1927 Nancy Parent President Pi jeta Pkl Faculty Member Miss Katherine McLaughlin Honorary Member Mrs. Lloyd Wright Class of 1931 Peggy Arron Pesgy Hill Dorothy Becker Marjorie Mullenbach Mary Elizabeth Campbell Mary Sims Kate Corbaley Helen Mae Skeen Betty Edmondson Ruth Ann Walker Helen Zeigler Class of 1932 Ethel Ache Marjorie Kamm Dorothy Davis Virginia Nisson Viry:inia Horner Florence Oppern Class of 1934 Mary Badger Frances Hall Joy Carhart Ruth Hill Betty Carrol Martha Ann Gert Corbaby Marion Maso Beatrice Anne Elwell Marion McCa Betty Fowler Jane Snow Caroline Goldwater Jane Taylor Juliana Welch lotchkiss rthy Pledges Katherine Ambrose Ruth Hosking Barbara Buell Flora Lamb Margaret Campbell Mary McKnight Jeanne Foulkes Leona Palmer Doris Hanna Eleanor Riley Elizabeth Sutherland er.- M. E. Campbell. K. Corbale Walker, Zeigler, Horner. Badger, Carhart. Carroll. G. ( Hill, Hotchkiss. Masor Ambrose. M. Campbell, Foulke: . Edmondson. Mullenbach. Sims. Skeen. S vamm, Opperman. Storey. Wellvorn orbalev, Elwell. Fowler. Goldwater. Hall McCarthy, Snow, Taylor, Welch . Hanna, Lamb. McKnight, Palmer, Riley IMl Three hundred sixtij-one ' ' ' Xx f Southern C a m p u s) T ie iisr local al U.C.L.A. Yvonne Menzies President Local fraternity juunded in IVl ' i bixjnxa ALpkci Kappa . V -l c- -. Class of 1931 Beatrice Case Mary Jane La Poinl Marian Graaf Dorothy McMahon Arna Hult Yvonne Menzies Viomah Shell Class of 1933 Rowena Elizabeth Deats Gretchen Ifi:el Esther Fragrner Margaret Murray Helen Holt Jane Olney Florence Scott Class OF 1932 Frances Carr Gertrude Dullam Helen M. Clark Cherry Dunbar Helen E. Davis Hilda Gustafson Charlotte Holmes Pledges Beryl Bell Rosemary Lee Elizabeth Healy Bertha Grace Lloyd Judith Lakey Audrey Phillips Verna Larson Adrienne Reichert Ruth Tompkins I Case. Graaf. Hult. La Point. McMahon, Shill. Carr Clark. Davis. Dullam. Dunbar. Gustafson. Holmes. Deats FraKUer, Holt. It;el. Murray. Olney, Scott. Bell Healy. Lakey. Larson. Lee. Lloyd. Phillipiis. Reichret. Tompkii o vN ' vSt " Three hundred sixty-two y-. V . ! « i e Mouther A AJatioiwI founded atBer eley. 1919 Charter granted in anuary, 1928 Pi8 ma G amnxa Class of 1931 Mary Elizabeth Albeis Gladys M. Gill Jeanette Ain Amy Hedrick Nellit- De Witt Pauline Hohusen Dorothy Gardett Jean Loper Catherine Wood Honorary Members Shirley Poore Irene Hunt Helen Hunt Wilkinson Hazel Cubbon Betty Huling Alice Pohlman Class of 1932 Esther Ziegler Sylvia Powell Frances Ryan Margaret Willii Q- CSZ. Margaret Best Harriet Eastha Inez Hopkins Leona Miner Margaret Pike Mildred Pike Leeta Stebbins Carolyn Wells Albers, Arn. De Witt. Gardett. Hedrick. Hohusei Loper. Wood. Cubbon. Haling. Pohiman. Powt Williams. Zicgler. Elliott. Hall. Best. Eastham Hopkins, Miner. Margaret Pike. Mildred Pike. Stebbins ndrcd sixty-three (! he S o u t h e r n Cam f «jj yiational jounded on March 25, 1917 Charter granted on July 19, 1927 Sigma Delta 1 au Class of 1931 Carolyn Cohen Helen NatapofE Estelle Hirson Charlotte Speio Class of 1934 Lee Behn Evelyn Kaiser Cecelia Berk Ruth Kleeman Henrietta Block Pauline Rappoport Josephine Cans Vivien Rubin Lillian Golub Helen Singel Dorothy Kahn Idella Smolowitz Sylvia Smolowitz c - Hirson, Natapotf. Harwick. NemiroiT. Behen Berk. Bloch. Cans. Kahn. Kaiser Rappopoit, Rubin. Sinyel, I. Smolowitz. S. Smolowitz Three hundred sixty-four . " J y. ' y h e o vi t h e r i C amp u s " V ? ' V yiaiionai sorority foundedin 1918 Charter granted on March 6. 1930 Arabellf. Hurlbut President oigma i ki Beta Class of 1931 Frances Adams Susanna Hoffmann Helen Brewer Lola Kern Class OF 1932 Elizabeth Clcsg Edith Moore Arabelle Hurlbut Margaret Thomas Class of 1933 Irene Hensberger Katherine Ho Catherann MacDonald Pledges Delftna Fatjo Dora McMullar Doris Gret-nler Rosalyn Meek Dorothy McGinnis Martha Meyer Elizabeth Thompson Adams, Brewer, Hoffmann, Welch. Kern, Moore Thomas, Hensberger. Horsman, McDonald, Fatjo Greenler. McGinnis, McMullan, Meek. Meyer. Thompsoi x y ' X -O Three hundred sixty-five yz- Miy j c9c ' J fi e kS o u. t h e V cT jkyvS " !N[ational iororitji ■ p a ' Hfiixo-naX ciiarter founded m 1874 J granted in 192? Mary Comerford President oignxa appa Faculty Members Anne Stc nebraker Floren ce Fast Class of 1931 Class OF 1932 Louise Adams Marsaret Knuth Marion Cooley Jane Stewart Mai-y Louise Brady Lucille Mahn Elsie Frieburg Kathryn Thomas Mary Comerford Virginia Rolleston Beverly Glass Elizabeth Wade Frances Condit Heltn Craig Smith Mary Johnston Marjorie Wilson Lois Crane Caroline Volk Alaine Meek Mae Elizabeth Wood Alice Witcher Class of 1933 Sue Baldwin Dorothy Ernst Class of 1934 Marjorie Fontius Dorothy Kirchhofer Adel Carol Booth Marjie Mason Martha Grim Pauline Peterson Marjorie Young Dorothy Horn Rena Phair Eleanor Jones Elizabeth Robinson Pledges Nadine Adams Lorraine Larking Helen Bardwell Ellen Prince ByrI Christensen Pat Ratican Kathleen Kendall Frances Anne Walker Adel Ve n Zandt I L. Adams, Brady. Condit. Crane. Knuth. Mahn. Rolleston. Smith Volk, Cooley. Frieburg, Glass, Johnson, Meek. Stewart. Thomas Wade. Wilson, Wood, Baldwin, Booth, Ernst, Mason, Thompson Young, Fontius. Grim. Horn. Jones. Kirchhofer. Peterson. Phair on. N. Adams. BaidwcOI. Christensen. Kendall. Larkins. Ratican. Waike ' :uiii s ♦ Thrvc hundred aixty-six y y y (iBV P ySj E o 14. t 1 1 e r n Campus y ' hlalional founded October 15, 1898 •1 ' charter granted on April 17. 1926 Lois Wattson President Zeta Tau ALpka Class of 1B31 Class of 1932 Frances Anders on Louisa Hampton Marguerite Chappell Edna de Martini Janice An.ierso n Helen Krozelt Helen Ellison Ardath Jones Margaret Collir s Mary Elizabeth Mead Delia Hampton Dee Neice Osika Marian Dudley Elizabeth Millspaush Dorothy Osborne Maxine Page Elizabeth Evan Margaret Thompson Kathryn Charleton Winifred Rhodes Ernestine Ham Iton Lois Wattson Catherine Williams Do Lothy Williams Class of 1933 Class of 1934 Virginia Ba.xte Shirley Hannah Helen Brinkerhoff Eleanor Jones Betty Bennett Mary Hays Kathleen G rey Dorothy Thomps Petuna Dunhar n Mildred Hays Erminie Gove Janice O ' Halleron Pledges Phyllis Barber Peggy GrifBth Marjorie Cheros !P Edna Jones Helen Clarke H elen Palmer Geraldine Diamond ; celia Price Genevieve Wenta p n I1 IH p p 1 iq p p n p Anderson. Collins, Dudley, Evans, Hampton, Krozek, Mead Millspaugh. M. Thompson, D. Williams, Chappell, Ellison, Osborne, A. Jones Osika, Page, Rhodes, C. Williams, Baxter, Bennett Junham, Hannah, Mary Hays, Mildred Hays, O ' Halleron, Brinkerhoff. Grey D. Thompson, Cheroske, Clarke, Griffith, E. Jones, Palmer, Wenta aM22 Three hundred sixty-seven £ !l K he S o u t h e T atz ' onal ounAed. 1914 at Berf eley Chayltr gtantei September. 1927 Dorothy Cooley President 1 ketci Upsilon Class of 1931 Cecelia Ausspurger Martha Jamison Dorothy Cooley Romilda Rowbottom Elizabeth Heflin Elizabeth Thayer Thelma Wiedberger Class OF 1932 Betty Greaney Doris Richardst " r% AugfSpurKer. Jamison. Bowbottom Thayer, Wiedberger Richardson. Blockwell, Mitchell 3 T iri- ' hundred sirtn-eight ( b ( K ?W V - he x o u i h e r ' S.ational founded at Micliigaii, 1912 .- ' ' " " " s -vyjikVV V charter granted 1 l ovember, 1926 TketcL Pki Alpka Honorary Members Helen Hardman Mary Workman Mrs. J. Burkleman Class Of 1931 Virt ' inia Baudino Inez Higuera Esther de la Garza Ruth Nagle Dorothy Heitz Seville Sylva Marie Verheyen Class of 1933 Helen Comeau Elinor Drake Marie Dolazalik Fay Early Davida Henneberry Class of 1932 Rose Bagley Katherine Maher Helen Louise Graves Alma Maulhardt Margaret Hudson Mabel Murphy Carolyn Kayser Mary O ' Donnell Florence Textor Pledges Dorothy Cheek Rose M. Caffrey Eulalie Gieuette Eleanor Sullivan Baudino. de la Garza. Heitz. Hisiiera. Sylva. Verheyen. Browl Graves. Hudson. Kayser. Maher. O ' Donnell, Textor Comeau. Drake. Early, Henneberry, Ardolf, Cheek, Gieruette .i?W, r y h. e Southern Campus S Y M I I Local founded in October, 1930 Charter granted in January. 1931 Lillian Ando President Cki Alpka T elta Honorary Members Mrs. Ruth G. Boynton Mrs. Bernice L. Nelson Class of 1931 Lillian Ando Pauline Masuda Yone Kawatsy Yasuka Sonoda Class of 1932 Haruyo Komai Alyce Ohama Mary Mizue Haruko Saito Class op 1930 Doris Aiso Helen Nakai Rosa Ando Alice Suzuki Kiyoko Morey Marjorie Yamamoto p p p Masuda. Sonoda, Komai. Ohama. Saito Tomio. Aiso. Ando. Morey Nakai. Otero. Suzuki. Tamino, Yamamoto O »s Three hundred seventy 9. heJ ' outh.ern C a, m p u s Fii-st row: Forbes. Bates. Fulti Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin .Advisor T uGsidents CounciL Dorothy Forbes Beatrice Brooks Marsraret Tanrtro Gladys Bell Dora McMullen Hazel Heinche Mary Tyson Yosubo Sonoda Beulah Bates Lillian Carter Miriam Fulton Carroll Dart Lola Jaques Alyce Brown Emily Wetmore Martha Adams Marjorie Gieselman Gladys Gorben Eleanor Piepgrass Geraldine Masinter Helen Kennedy Elizabeth Stevenson 4 Bi-liil-i,l.i Hint Ih, ■„,.,.,. shuuhl hin; s„„., „r,ian,:,il a,ld iMiliriimlinn in Ihr .Inn.) Helm Mullh, irxni, Luu iMn, campus oti (tfliilnr Ki. li at h needs of Ih, „„„-,■, s„l,ni ir,.„ sorority h,,,, , . l;.,,,,!;, ,1. tated its , n ' a, ,„ ni,„l. ,i„hl , chapters fmui ' il ..i .imn f: as those ' n ih, i-nuhi ! , u UIUI stiiiliitt. lirimt itn Ihr campus No.m III. ' and i . (.. . s.HtefiOii rmhd Stud.nts ,trti ritiis. Dean .. . ii« :.rf rh,,il,r,.- (III thi.- ' . l!l l, ,nn„,ir:hi I,, uuit III, , ,„■ I ' ll,,,!, ,,s I ' ll U.C.L.A. ion I ,, ;7n Iii-iiiii ,it home as well III 1,1, ■. ,111,1 h,,lli sororitlt and Th, 1,11,1 nUng and room- II ,11,111. II,, ,,ini I niny .ufliitii. but I ' hiaterci ing houses -s W },.. ._ _ have representation from ani group of women, u- .cti. ' Ho n form a chapter and help vitalize the motto, " Famous for Friendliness. " At the time of its organization, no thought was given by the group to its expansioyi into ntlu- hut the circle of friendliness has spread to n, mh stilntivns. In March of the next year, Marr, !l,i presid.nt of Phrateres. and Margaret Loot hil I., i,„- S,,illli III nixtnll th, ' Hitn Chnrhr ,il Ih, T .. - W.iaI,, h,„l I , II, , I, itlii Ihe ■.lalliii ilK arliritiis. The near of 1930 s more ehaiiters. the Gamma Chapter at i ' ,,,,„„ N(.i , („ ;,,, at Coivallh. and the Delta Chapter al Vli,lf,i,n, Cill, ,i, Walla Ualla, Washington. Ethel Tohm. ,.,. v,, , „(. .la,i, lVi(s»ii. and Miss .Anne Stonehraker travelled north to off, ciate at the installations. Three hundred seventy-two he outfver7x Co. m p u s Ethel Tobin President CxGcutis?e Council Virginia Getchul Lois Keith Sylvia Powell Grace Prichard Elma Eckman Thelma Trafton Josephine Dodson Janet Wilson Mary Clarke Sheldo Bayonne Gray On December sixth, 1930. the first Phratcrcs Nati: Conference was held at Oregon State College. The j)r of delegates from each of the chapters for the installation there of the Gamma Chapter made it a fitting occasion for a conference, in order to meet some of the problems of a national nature ichich irere rising. At this meeting Dean Laughlin ttas elected Honorary National Grand President of Phrateres, The appointment of a permanent installing hoard, a system of national registration of all Phrateres members, and the creation of THE PHRATEREAN, the yiational magazine of the organization, also resulted from this meeting. The move from the Verinont campus to West- irood necessitated a complete re-organizatimi of the then existing sub-chaj)ters. With the establishment of neir leo- men ' s dormitories, sub-chapters ivere organized at Holmbij Hall, Doheny Hall, Douglass and Bannistir Halls, Winslotv Aims, and at tlie Y.W.C.A. Philia Chapter has mai ntained its old function of providing for girls not living in dormi- tories. Too the membership consists of fro in apartments or smaller h, tii fi year Phrateres has co-op- nt n irith the Associated Studt nis nm Students through student r [ii- . teis pertaining to stude it gover its members a social program, active. The first affair of the year ir which one hundred and tiventii-five wo November twentu-fifth, the formal n was held. hapters in which four to eight girls living II hijuses. During the past ill _ rcry jyossible manner irifh the Associated Women ' itation. Not only in 7uat- meiit, but also in affording has the organization been s a mass meeting at ' en were present. On tiation and banquet heSouth ern Campus First row: Demmit. Edwards. Karno Loper. Allen. Carr. Chase. Second row: Gollatz. Lee. Johnson. Randack. SmallinE, Stebbins. Tench 13 CJ Miriam Fulton President Third row: Miller. Porter. Sweet. Wille- brandt. Cast. Hancock, Ketcham. Fourth row: Lynch. Miller. E. Miller. J. Miller. Rappa]iort. Seeds. Sweet Oartnisteu HaLL Calss of 1931 Gladys Demmit Gene Loper Mel-France Edwards Anna May Doan Katherine Farrand Florence Oliver Bernice Karno Lillian Stevans Katherine Van Pelt Class of 1932 Lucretia Allen Miriam Johnson Eujane Can Maxine Lee Ruth Chack Lenore Randack Miriam Fulton Sue Smallinpr Virginia Gollatz Leeta Stebbins Ellen Tench Cl. ss of 1933 Mary Miller Katherine Sweet Helen Porter Edrie Willebrandt Class of 1934 Mary Lou Brehm Ellen Miller Mary Cast Janet Miller Frances Hancock Pegrffy Morrow Grace Mary Ketcham Pauline Rappaport Rose Elizabeth Lynch Janet Seeds Suzanne Sweet Bannister Hall was organized as a chapter of Bannister Hall is a member of the Alpha Chapter oj Phrateres in the fall of 1929. Phrateres at U.CL.A. xxi M Thriv hundred «err„t!i-fu ( 9. he. J outh ern Campus J First row. Nemecheck, Thomas. Dalrympl. Gesas. Hicks. Second row: McMull Powell, Pringle. Ronai. S ' Renco ir: Zieitler. Bruce. Gay. Bannis- Chambers. Fourth row: Davis. Green. Lefever. Peacock. Pendleton Carol Dart President Dokeny HalL Class of 1931 Affnes Kokanour Marion Crawfoi d Gladys Fisher Elizabeth Marquis Pearl Nemecheck Lois Galeener Dorothy Siewert Helen W. Smith Jean Hill Marian Thomas Alice Todd Katherine Weiskotten Alice Jackman Ellen Wells Class of 1933 Gertrude Buche Eleanor Gay Nancy Welch Doris Hanna Marie .Jacques Christine Maupin Class of 1932 Jeannette Bacon Florence Jones Julia Bingham Helen McLaughlin Beatrice Borst Dora McMullen Ruth Bradley Chiyoko Mikami Helen Brown Grace Myers Harriett Cameron Sylvia Powell Helen Carr Marjory Pringle Irene Crabbe Anne Ronai Mary Dalrymple Dorothy Mae Scott Carol Dart Dorothy Severance Virginia Flynt Sonia S ' Renco Gwendolyn Gesas Eloise Viney Geraldine Gilbert Alice Weaver Elizabeth Glidden Eloise Wills Elizabeth Hicks Irene Wilson Elizabeth Hudson Lorraine Wineman Marian HuntzinKer Dorothy Wright Esthe • Ziegler Class of 1934 Edith Bannister Marjorie Hay Eva Birkenshaw Lois Musselman Lois Chambers Mary Norton Elaine Davis Elizabeth Peacock Roberta Green Janette Pendleton Elino re Riley Dohenv Hall Chapter of Phrateres was formed at U.C.L.A. ' .n the fall of 1929. Doheny Hall Chapter was Hostess for the annua] Phrateres Christmas Party this year. :r S3 heJ ' outfvern Camp i„:sJlk y v - t m ww mm — S ' Firs roir: Gerry, Parkhill. Ross. Spencer, Wente. Williams. Carlson. Cramblett. Sec- ond row: Davenport. Forbes. Johnson, Keith, Kutz. Lemon, Miller. Third row: Porter, Primock. Schultz. Shaw. Stanley, StuU. Tillock. Wagner. Alyce E. Brown President Holraby Hall Class of 1931 Catherine Bryan Alice Reminston Francis Burt Ruth Ross Esther Dan ielson Willie Spencer Gertrude Gerry Evelyn Starbuck Josephine Hojrue Barbara Wente Jean Parkhill Vir-inia Williams Class of 1932 Alyce Brown Marion Brownell Berenice Carlson Mary Cramblett Pauline Davenpoit Dorothy Forbes Laura Johnson Lois Keith Grace Kutz Vivian Lemon Woodie Lee Miller Maryetta Y Ray Pieire Marion Primock Marjorie Schultz Virginia Shaw- Fay Stanley Myrtle Stevenson Vera Stull Joan Tillock Eloise Viney o The second largest of Phrateres chapters at U.C.L.A., T ie .social program of Hohnby Hall Chapter in- Holmby Hall, was formed in 1929. eludes birtliday dinners and leas. Three humlr,dsivenlu-s h e 9. o U t ft ' e r n Campus j|jjj, cr L Pr iqPPi First low: Walker, Youtsler, Zimmer Black. Hart. Massey. Miner. Millard. Sec ond roir- Morrison. Norswing. Schurter Silverburg. Spencer. Stanley. Baverstock, Collins. Third row: Hodge. King. Mand, Marsh. Middleton, Peters. Powell. Vercuisse. Myrtle Stephenson Vice-president Holmby Hall Cl. ss of 1933 Class of 1934 Margaret Block Evelyn Halt Helen Luscomb Doris Massey Helen Millard Leona Miner Shirley Morrison Inser Norswing Hester Schoeneger Abie Schurter Dorothy Silverburg June Spencer Jane Stanley Rosalie Stone Oma Beckwith Doreen Baverstock Dorothy Mae Collins Florence Friedman Margaret Hodge Nancy King Mary Catherine Mand Sarah Middleton Edna Mae Paull L orraine Peters Dorothy Powell Alice Vercuisse Mary Elizabeth Marsh Dorothy Winter Holmby Hall has grown in importance among the Phrateres chapters. Holmby has become one o the largest chapters on the U.C.L.A. campus. Three hundred seventy-! he outk ern Campus J| @ First row: Corfield, Edgerton, Johnson. Klein, Baker. Second row: Bennet, Hill, Taylor, McCarthy En Third rcno: Tondio. Brunnan. Cummings, Dale, Eastham. Fourth row: Engen. Gold- water, Greenlee. Jacobson. Szendeffy. Lola Jaques President iJouglass Hall Honorary Members Mrs. E. E. Douglass Mr. E. E. Douslasi Mrs. Beatrice I. Gould Class of 1931 Thelma Beatty Helen Harbour Helen Budd Muriel Hermle Margaret Burch Lola Jaques Mary Campbell Beatrice Johnson Dorothy Corfield Virginia Kartzke Amelie Edgerton Virginia Klein Mary Grizzle Mary Lamb Class of 1933 Sylvia Chasson Elinor McCarthy Jane Erickson Betty Poole Margaret Tondro Class of 1932 Evelvn Baker Yarda Hill Helen BerglofE Martha Libby Mary Lukehart Class of 1934 Harriet Blanchard Geraldine Jacobs. Harriet Eastham Marian Sharp Dorothy Fanning Viola Szendeffy Rita Zorfas Douglass Hall Chapter was the first P irateres chap- Douglass Hall Chapter was founded on the West- ter to be formed on the campus. wood Campus in September of 1929, :: ::: C Thrrr hnndrrd seventy-eight I h J outfi-ern C a r i p u s J First row: Freedman. McMahon. SiEg, Seidler. Bates. Second row: Blickenstaff, . GetchuU. Third row: Gitelson. Ollila. Kneen. Kulp, Powell Ethel Tobin President Pkilia Ckapteu Cc C lass of 1932 ElmaEckman Katherine laylo Amelia Soldan Ethel Tobin Emily Westmore Class of 1933 Betty Albrecht Beatrice Hecht Mary Arnold Elizabeth Morrill Gail Watts Class of 1934 Bayonne Gray Marian Simpson Virginia Sebastian Doris Tracy Muriel Tracy Class op 1931 Katherine Ames Louise Hill Clara Ashton Genevieve Johnson Clare Halloran Rosemary Lee Mary Hayden Mary Alice Powell Judith Hechtman Loretta Powers Philm Chapter o Plirateres voai founded on the Vermont campus in 1927. Phiiia Chapter tvas formed for women not living in anv of the organized dormitories. Three hundred seventy-nine heJ ' outh.ern Campus HP fiP El c4, L — v First row: Dean, Lyon. Piatt, Prichard, Richards, Robertson. Simpson. Second row: Warner. White. Wilson. Davis, Hessenflow, Hoover. Third row: O ' Connell. Margaret Pilte. Mil- dred Pike. Rose, Starr. Kuffer. Fourth row: Sheldon. Sumner. Wagner. Finley, Kaiser. Kennedy. Westman. Mary Tyson President Rudy Hall CLAS.S OF 1931 Nell An Alice Anderson Alice Bray Margaret Dean Mai-ion Gardner Margaret Glenn Helen Jenks Dorothy Jessee Catherine Jessup Irene Lake Ruby Lake Thelma Lyon Janet Elizabeth Mateer Mildred McLeary Loring Nicholson Ethel Pratt Grace Prichard Mabel Robertson ■ Helen Richards Shirley Simpson Mary Tyson Nadine Warner Lena May Wellsey Elva White Wilson Class of 1933 Ella Kuffer Lottie Lyon Eileen Lloyd Mary Sheldon Evangeline Sumner Class of 1932 Martha Adams Marian Holbrook Louise Bowler Esther Hoover Ruth Bowman Frances Kelly Earline Davis Mary Leach Laura Dean Alice McChesney Miirgaret Elder Catherine O ' Connell Lesley Geir Margaret Pike Dorothy Hall Mildred Pike Josephine Hardiso n Helen Rose Dorothy Harman Louise Ward Ruth Hessenflow Natalie Wedge Cathc rine Starr Class of 1934 Bethel Carroll Dorothy Kaiser Ruth Elder Karol Kennedy Rose Finley Mary Paslow Helen Pehoushek The Rudy Hall chapter of Phrateres was organized on the Westiuood campus in the fall of 1929. Rudy Hal! chapter has been very active socially this semester. ThriT hunrlr,d liijlilii " he outfvern C a ' »i p u s . First row: Ashburn. C; Second row: Guild. Sedgwick tty Franz, prtsidtnt Agatkai Miss Atltinson Faculty Members Dean Laughlin Sally Sedgwick Betty Fran-; Lucy Guild Agathai. the Senior wometis honorarv organization of the University of California at Los Angeles, pro- vides an outlet for the prominent women of the campus to discuss their problems. This society attempts to de- termine the ways in uliicfi its members may best serve the Universit;y. Many important problems concerning the student administration and welfare are tal{en up by this group. Agathai u ' as estabhshed in 1922. 9. heJ ' outh ern Campus jUtr v Fust roir: Berwick. Grizzle. Hoffman, Jaciues. Second row: Olinger. Richardson, Hawley, Hamilton. Seyforth. Third Galbraith. Ford. Goodheart, Hessen- flow. Hoffman. McCulloch Lydia B. Purdu Alpka Cki Delta Cl ' LTV MEAiUERS Mrs. Estc Class of 1931 Mar jorie Borwick Louise OlinKir Mary Grizzle Lydia Pxirdum Susanna Hoffman Agnes Richardson Lola Jaques Mildred Virts Class of 1932 Jean Hawley Mildred Sechrest Lois Hamilton Mona Seyforth Pledges Buelah Galbraith Mary Gootlhart Patricia Dell Hilda FitzKerald Carol Furd Genevii Ruth Hessenflow Katherine Hoffmanr Dorothy Sullivan White Alpha Chi Delta, the women ' s projessiona] Economics sorority, was founded on this campus May 10, 1927. The purpose oj this club is to further an understand- ing oj business by the women students. Only those women who are Economics majors and who are above the average in scholarship become eligible for member- ship. Some of the facultv members are among the most oiitstandnig teachers of the Economics Department. hundred eightv-three " heJ outfvern C a m. p u s First row: Caldwell. Kibre. Second roiv: Alpka Delta Sigjna Class of 1931 Richard Caldwell Jeffeisull Kibre Tom Davis Lee Ringer Bill Friedberg Carl Schaeffer Alpha Delta Sigma was founded at the University of Missouri in 1913 in order to provide a professional society for those interested in and intending to follow the profession of advertising. The Edward Dic son chapter was cstabhshed here in 1929. Its membership is drawn from students devoting their activities to the ad- vertising side of campus pubhcations. The national organization has tu ' entv-tu ' o chapters. .JA Three-hundred ( 9, heJ outh-erii C a tu p u O P First row: Noble. Baldwin. Buerger. Clarke. Donoghue. Gibson. Second rout: Hammond. Hanna. Lane. Larter. Manuel. Metcalf. McKay Third row: Morris. E. Plumer. Queen Stamie. Webb. Zimmerman. Bagby. Fourth row: Carter. Lockett. May. H. Plumer. Reed. Ross. Warner Robert W. Ruggles. president Alpka Kappa Psi Faculty Members Floyd F. Burtchett Lewis A. Maverick Ira N. Frisbee Howard S. Noble Dudley F. Pcsrum Robert Baldw Max Buerger Lewis Clarke Thomas Donoghue Walter Gibson Denton Hammond Dave Hanna RoUin Lane Brooks Larter Class of 1931 Frank Zimmerman Byron Manuel Kenneth Metcalf Davis McKay Ed Morris Everett Plumer Glenn Queen Robert W. Ruggle Matt Stamie Lewis Webb Class of 1932 Wesley Bagby Howard Plumer Edward Carter William Reed Jack Francisco James Rhodes Robert Lawrence Henry Ross William Lockett James Warner Richard M.iy Lewis Whitney Alpha Kappa Psi is a men ' s national professional society of commerce. This club was founded in 1924 under the name of Phi Sigma Delta. In 1925 they petitioned to Alpha Kappa and ii ' ere granted a charter in 1926. The purpose of the society is to fur- ther the u elfare of its members; to foster scientific re- search in the fields of commerce, accounts and finance. It has been very successful in instigating research. ai O ::-:S3 Three hundred eighty-five he outh ern Campus First raw: Collins. Edwards. Second ro Harrison. McHenry, McMillan. Stickel Louis Fetterly, president Third row: Alcorn. Apablasa. Hendricks. Fourth row: Lehigh. McElheney, Page, Terrell jBlackstonian Faculty Membek Dr. Charles H. Titus Class of 1932 Chaplin Collins Howard Harriso Lionel Edwards Dean McHenry Louis Fetterly Loyd McMillan Walter Stickel Class of 1933 Norman Alcorn Bernard Lehieh Albert Apablasa John McElheney Ocorge Elmendorf Robert Page Porter Hendricks Henry Terrell Blac stonian Fraternity is a men ' s national honorary pre-lega! fraternity. This organization was founded at Columbia University in 1902 for the purpose of bind- ing those students pursuing lau ' into a realm of helpful friendship. The organization is the only national hon- orary pre-legal fraternity in existence. The local chap- ter was organized and installed on the campus of the Universitv of Cahfornia at Los Angeles m ]une. 1930. Three hundred rif hlij-i First row: Bailiff. Miller. Biownstein. Cazel. Clark. Davis. Second row: Dennis. Frede- rickson. Goodstein. Hanson. Harris. Kelley. Knowles, Kuehn. Kvihlman Third row: Piatt. Russles. Schaefer. Schlicke. Swincle. Thoe. Thomson. Thur- White. Fourth row: Carter. Dune Graybill. McCann. McHenry, Nelson, Plum- er. Read. Talbot Alex W. McRitchi. Blue Key Faculty Memhfrs Lawrence D. Bailiff Dr. Clifford L. Barrett Dean Earl J. Miller HOXOItAH ; Donath ■ Members Jefferson Kibre Class John Anson Carl A. Brown Robert Brownstein Virgil Cazel A. Maxwell Clark Don Clow Thomas Davis Theodore Dennis Leonard Dworkins Charles Eskridge George Forster William Frederiekson Thomas Griffin Webster Hanson Larry Holt Donald Kelley OF 1931 James Kuehn Fred Kuhlman Wil liam McCarthy Allison McNay Herman Piatt Robert RuKEles Carl Schaefer Carl Schlike Hal Smith Earle Swingle Rueben Thoe Jock Thomson William Thurman John Vauprhn Richard Von Hagen John A. White Class of 1932 Wilbur Brubaker Edward Carter Norman Duncan Durward Graybill Donald Jacobson Richard Linthicum William McCann Dean McHenry Lloyd G. Read Alex W. McRitchie Richard Mulhaupt Edgai- Nelson Howard L. Plumer William G. Read Charles Smith Howard Stoefen John Talbot Leonard Wellendorf The membership of Blue Key, the Tiationa! mens honorary fraternity, is drawn from the ]umor and Senior classes. The nationa] society was estabhshed at the University of Florida in 1924. The local chaf-ter u;as chartered in 1929. Blue Key is composed of stu- dent leaders—who endeavor to create the right ( ind of sentiment and to direct furposefid efforts towards those legitimate ends of the student body. Three hundred eighty-seven heJ outfi ern Campus First row: Morris, Sims, Zeigler, Baker. Second row : Coffin, Kamm, McCoy. Moreno, Opperman, Caperton. Third roir: Hall, Keller, Morton, Newcomb. Richardson, Wclbourn Artye Beesemyer, president Boots Honorary Member Dean Helen M. Laughlii Peggy Anson Artye Beesemyer Lucy Guild i OF 1931 Margaret Morr Mary Sims Helen Zeigler Class of 1932 Caroline Baker Marjorie Kamm Constance Bennett Isabel McCoy Emelie Childs Beth Moreno Frances Sue CoflRn Florence Opperr Class ( Gulita Caperton Frances Hall Ma)Coreta Hellman Marjorie Keller Jean Richardson Winifred Story Marion Clapp Thomas Boots is a riding club founded in 1928 on the cam- pus of UCLA. This organization was oJfii;ially recog ' nized by the administration in January, 1931). Boots was organized to foster better horsetnanship and to pro- mote a spirit of sportsmanship among the University women. Its membership is chosen from among those Sophomore, Junior, and Senior u ' omen who have dem- onstrated exceptional ability m horsemanship. Three hundred eighty-fight 9. leJ outh ern C a m. p u r: Brandt. Ccntionv. Colli _. row: Eckman. Gibbs. Graham Hogue. Lake. McMillan. Third rotv: Milne. Barkhire, Williams, Cortelyou. Grass, Holder Cki Velia Pkl Faculty Member Dr. Margaret Carhart Elma Eckr Katherine Graham Bernice Gibbs Edith Dursin Virginia Brandt Clarissa Centrone Margaret Collins Class of 1931 ephine Hogue Katheiine Lake Mai ' garie Leigh Sherrill McMillan Jean Parkhill Jane Reynard Virginia Williams HoNOBARV Members Dr. Lily Campbell Mrs. Ali Mrs. Malbone Graham n Cortelyou Jewel Holder rly Glass Josephine Mile Dorothea MacKenzie Chi Delta Phi. a national honorary literary society or ivomen. was founded as Kappa Phi in 192 ' ! and be- came national m 1926. Membership m Alpha Delta chapter is dependent on faculty recommendation and the maintainance of a B average in the English depart- ment. Membership is limited to Juniors and Seniors. Chi Delta Phi has tu ' o projects, the publication of the writings of its members and the production of a play. Three hundred eighty-nine heJ ' outh ern C a tu p u s k N I Firat row: Bensinwr. Feinstoin. Holt, Maule. Second row: McCullough. Schumann, Griebenow, Haigazian. Third row: Page Shropshire, Svarz, Younglove Use Hamann, president ' Delta Epsilon Faculty Memisei:s Helen Chandler Annie McPhail Nellie Geie Frances Nugent Marjorie llarriman Beryl Smith Bessie Hazen Louise Sooy Helen Howell Louise Thompson Clara Humphreys Natalie White Helen Led(;ei- vood Virj inia Woodbridge Class of 1931 Class of 1932 Anne Bcnsinger Cornelia Maule Laura Anderson Marian Hutton John Ehler Sue McCullouRh Isabelle Bennett Lola Laws Mary Feinstein Birgit Reps Margaret Briebenow Robert Lee Use Hamann Frances Schuman Ruth Edmundson Maxine Page Christine Holt Dorothy Sosin Elsa Eserich Eileen Shropshir Nelly H-ugazian Eleanor Southee Neal Harlow Virginia Svarz Ruth Y ounglove Delta Epsilon is an honorary art sorority. It was first established as a local chapter rvown as Mayne. Later it petitioned and was accepted as a chapter of Delta Epsilon. The purpose oj this club is to enable those students who are interested in and talented in artistic creations to find a wide variety of subjects. It endeavors to accomplish this purpose by instructing and guiding its tnembers along artistic lines. C Threi- hundred 9. heJ ' outh ern Campus ot. Jones. Third row: Lake. Lake Prichard. Hohiesel Martha Tuesburg. president Delta T ki Epsilon Faculty Members Kenwood Katherii Class of 1931 ; Baysear Gertrude Hasero e Braucht Florence Jones )o; ' rschlag Irene Lake ersoii Ruby Lake avenBaard Grace Prichard Martha Tuesburi; Class of 1932 Mary Ellen Hohiesel Delta Phi Upsilon is a national honorary professional indergarten-primary fraternity. The Beta chapter ivas installed on the campus June 20, 1924. The national organization was founded at the Broadoa s School. Pasadena, California. The primary purpose of the organization is to hold the highest ideals of scholastic achievement, and to encourage the utmost in profes- sional achievement among its members. " N J Three hundred ninety-one ■J CJ Helen Burke, president Witkowski, Gobel. Third row: Goodheart, Helgesen, Hii Gararaa Alpka Cki Class of 1931 Josephine Holzman Class of 1933 Madeline Hannon Madeline Phillips racc McKim Madalyn Pugh Florrie Witkowski Pledges Claric9 Bennett Myrna Goodheart Betty Brennen Elizabeth Goodrich Lenna Gobel Bernice Helgesen Lillian Hillman Gamma Alpha Chi is a women ' s honorary advertis- ing sorority. The society was founded on this campus in 1929. They petitioned the national organiration in January of 1930; the charter teas granted to them in line, 1930. Membershif) is h ' mited to those u ' omen stu- dents who are interested in advertising as a profession for uiomen. At present the society is ma ing a survey of the advertising costs of the Village merchant. 9. heJ outfi errx C a, 771 p u s First row: Aistenstein. Baldwin, Cunning- ham. Sccmid row: Davis, Kibit-, Kuhlman Metcalf, Olton. Third row: Piatt, Want, Clark. Ringer. Rohman Call G. Schatter, pnsidcnt Gamraa Kappa T ki F. cnLTY Members Dr. Longueil Dr. Allun Class of 1931 Joe Aisenstein Kenneth Metcalf Robert Baldwin Charles Olton Glenn Cunningham Herman Piatt Tom Davis Carl G, Schaefer Jeff Kibre William Schaefer Harold Want Max Clark Harold Kee: Class of 1932 Lee Ringer Arthur Rohman Gamma Kappa Phi is a local honorary professional lournalistic fraternity. This organization was founded m September, 1927. ' The purpose oj the fraternity is to bring together men u ' ho have proven by their jour- nalistic accomplishments that they are deeply interested m journalism. It is the aim of the dub to raise the standards of the campus journalism wherever it is pos- sible All members must he of Juniors or Seniors. ' n Three hundred ninetv-three y ( M y h e J o u t h. e r n Campus H V % C First rmv: Barnard. Belford. Ewing. Hen- derson, Heyler. Second roiv: Jackson, Kit- chen, Oliphant, Peters, Watson. Wood, Third row: Cooper. dricks. Irvin. Fourth Storm, Lloyd, Mo Hen- ( ' : Lathrop, Logue. McCall. Walker Barbaretta Jackson, president Helen MattkeWsorL Club Faculty Member Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin Honorary Members . Lelia D. Abbott Dean Helen Laughlin . Dorothy Beaumont Mrs. Edith Swarts Bernard ' May Belford Mildred Ewing Merle Henderson Emiiie Collins Heyl. Class of 1931 Barnard Barbaretta Jackson Lorraine Kitchen Marie Oliphant Ruth Watson Garnet Wood Georgia Aimai Loretta Coopt Lois Crow Isabeile Green Cora Hand Margaret E. R. Storr Class of 1934 Madge McCall Jane Walker The Helen Mattlieu son Club was founded hy Dean Laughlin m the fall of 1925. At that time the member- ship list contained 071(3 ' four campus women in its folds. Since then the dub has expanded until now it consists of tweyxtyfour actives and forty alumni. The purpose of the club is to unite women who are self-supporting, to serve the University, and to help its members realize the ddifantages to he gained from a college education. ■ hundred ninrtij-fo ' he Sout fv e r n C a m p u s Dawley. Myers. Third row: McHenry. Sogrhor Alan Reynolds, vice-president Kap and Be Lis Class of 1931 Jayne Gassaway . " lan Reynolds Mack Williams Class of 1932 Mart Bushnell Grace Meyers Mary Dawley Dean McHenry Kap and Bells is an honorary dramatics society. This society is composed of those members of the Uni- versity Dramatics Club tlidt have been outstanding in their accomplishtnents. The membership is hmited to fif- teen, all of whom are pledged to aid the U.D.S. in play production and to help to maintain the high standards of drama which have been produced on this campus. Its uhimate aim is for the betterment of the University. Three hitndred ninety-five 0( ' — y heJ outfvern Campus First row: Halstead. Hanwell. Second row Rudernian, Lewis Read, Wilson. Third row: Gieathead, Sorge. Stubers. Vencill Arthur Watson, president Kappa Kappa Psi HoNOKAKV Members Dr. E. M. Hiner Herbert L. Clarke Class of 19o1 Lee- Roy Halstead Marti Class of 1932 Henry H. Bliss Ted E. Bourne John F. Lewis Richard M. Tullar Fred G. Cooper, Jr. Henry Upholt. Jr. William G. Read Charles Henry Rend rt C. Wilson Class of 1933 Ralph Lee Briscoe Charles O. Mowder James W. Greathead Gorilon MacDonald Luis M. Lowe Barthold W. Sorge Dickson C. Stuber Pledgb Philip F. John Kappa Kappa Psi is a national honorary music fratern- ity. Kappa Theta Pi was organized on the campus in 1928. In 1929 they petitioned to Kappa Kappa Psi and were installed as Psi chapter. The membership em- braces only those who are members of th e college band. The purpose of the club is to encourage good fellow- ship, leadership, scholarship, and musical abihty amongst band members. 5 J ' outk.ern C a nip u . | A v % First row: D. Buse. L. Buse. Cox. Fay Gaede, Garrison. Gibbs. Second Hayman, Heyler. Jenks Nell L. Agan. jirtsid.iif Masnuson. Miller. Greene, Greening. Third row Hill, Hudson. Lake. Hadley. Lake. Murdock. Pierce Kappa Pki Zeta Faculty Members Fanny Alice Coldren Buelah B. Lucas HONOBARY Member Estelle Daisy Lake Nell L. Agan Bernardeen Barr Dorothy Buss Loa Buss Alice Cox Sdyth Fay Kathryn Gaede IF1931 Gretchen Garrison iJernice Gibbs Aileen Hayman Emilie C. Heyler Helen B. Jenks Kathciine Lake Martha Libby Class of 1933 Patricia Fowler Hazel Murdock Leona Hadley Dorothy Pierce Miriam Johnson Class of 1932 Helen Berslaff Uarda Hill Isabelle Greene Mildred Peterson Ruth Hudson Janet Strickland Catherine Greening Kappa Phi ZeM. professional honorary library fra- ternity, was founded on the campus of the University of California at Los Angeles in 1926. The objects of the club are to pro»note the ideals of the library pro- fession and to promote friendship and co-operation among the University women who intend to follow; this profession. Through speakers the interests of Kappa Phi Zetj center on literature and library science. y " . ,,J ' 7 h e o u t fi. e r n C n m u f fff V3 Nu Delta Omicuon Class of 1931 Betsy Ashburn Phyllis Mclnerney Mary Comerford Margaret Thompson Helen Krozek Barbara Went " Hm Delta Omicron is a society jor women in the PoMtica] Science department. Those who have shou ' rt ability in Political Science are eligible jor membership. The purpose 0 this society is to create an interest in Political Science among women. The club uias founded at U.C.L.A. in 1924. It o ers a chance for women to ma e an extensme pre-legal study. It is the first pre- legal sorority for women in the United States. Three hundred 9, J ' " -J he,J outh.ern C u rn p u s : Glasgow. Pitts. Lee. Reber Opal Eieketts. president rriLcron N U Faculty Members Dr. Helen B. Thompson Dr. Greta Gray HONORAHV Members Bernice Allen Miss Margaret Jones Maude D. Evans Miss Pauline F. Lynch Miss Florence A. Wilson Class of 1931 Eleanor Case Dorothy Glasgow Winifred Case Frances Pitts Jennie Ebinger Opal Ricketts Omicron H ' « " national sororitji for the students studying Home Economics. The purpose of this soror- ity is to promote scholarship and leadership. The societ founded at State College. Michi, 1912. The Chi chapter was founded upon this campiw m June. 1925. The membership is limited to fifteen of the Senior class and five of the Junior class. Fifty-three members have been initiated since it was established. h e o u t fL- e r n C a m p u s Dunham, Moore, Page, Peek. Terrell, Walker, Howe, Traylo . L. Aldrich. president Peusking RifLes Ha lAlle Sam G. Arthur Edward Borluy Robert J. Blake Joe B. Blackburn Lawrence A. Braden Robert D. Bickel William M. Cameron Horace S. CraiK William N. Craie Marshall R. Crawshaw Class OF 1932 Russell E. Berkeley Fred W. Wheeler John C Ziler Class OF 1933 Albert G. Davis Richard W. Hamilton William K. Morley Byron E. Doll Joe B. HocniK J. Craig Mackie Harrison M. Dunham Charles W. Hoflein Rex J. Northland John J. Drake Harold K. Jordan Robert J. Page Jack D. French William T. Lockett Jack A. Price Fred J. Fielding Harvey J. Lindstrom Arnold B. Peek Frank E. Howe Wesley R. Mason Felix R. Rossi Raymond F. Hurst John P. Moore Morris H. Sherry John F. Harris Edmond J. E. McCarthy Robert C. Slaughte John L. Hall Clay N. Mitshell Henry Terrell Fred L. Hokin John W. McElheney George N. Walker Class OF 1934 William L. Aldrich Frances H. Grace Roswell C. Bassell Frank C. Harford Robe:-t L. Brewer Paul H. Howe James R. Craik ' Theodore C. Miller David C. Dell Bernard 0. Miller Ned F. Eads Thomas H. Rogers Joseph F. Forno Charles Trapp Winstron R. Taylor The ? JationaI Organization o Pershing Ri ies is com- poiid. of ten companies and a J ational Headquarters. The T ational Headquarters is located at the University of 7 ebras a. The local unit was granted a charter in Fotir hundred the year 1930 to be nown as A Company of the sixth regiment. This society is open to all members of the basic course who have shown exceptional abihtv in military tactics. It flans to train thein more intensively. I! C: , 3 ( z - y : Os ty h eJ outfi ern Campus ' P |1 ! P 1 H 1 P . 1 ' o First row: Cameron, Dawley, Gassaway, Graham. Walker. Second row: Mclnerny Bordwell. Brinkop, Kaefer, Piper, McDougall Third row: Soderstrom, Baxter, Nadine, Baldwin, Denny. Fourth row: Detter. Hol- lenerger. Horgan, Irish, Louth. Wener Margaretalice Head, president Pki Beta F.iCULTY Members Dr. Margaret Carhart Helen Laushlin Dr. Marvin L. Darsie Martha Deane Rolf Hoffman George McManu Alexander Schreine Evelyn Thomas Class of 1931 sella Cameron Margaretal ry Dawley Head a Smith Florence Summerbell Ruth Ann Walker Gl. ss of 1933 Helen Bardwell Dorothy Piper Bijou Brinkop Rosine McDougall Edna Kaefer Lorna Soderstrom Class of 1932 Barbara Blackburn Mariel Irianoff Bonita Eiffert Rose Marie McJe Olive Sherlock Class of 1934 Elise Baxter PI.EDGES Roberta Denny Doiothy Lanth Isla Detter Betty Walters Avalon Halknburg Alice Wener Ethel Irish Dorothy Wmter Phi Beta is a national projessional fraternity organ- ized to advance music and the dramatic art.?. The society was founded at A[orthu estern in 1912. The Mt4 chapter was e. ' itabiished upon this campus in 192 ' . The purpose of this organization is to stimulate an inter- est in music, school spirit, and pure friendship Phi Beta has sponsored man of the best musicals and modes of entertainments that have been held. Four hundred one 9. he outh ern C a, m p u s First roiv: Brownstein. Bryan. Centrone, Hoffman, Hogue. Second row: Kellogg, McMillan. Parkhill. Ruggles, Walker. Third row: Wolpert. Hinton, Sims, Smith, Woods lishop. vice-i r€sident Pki Beta Kappa Class i Arthur K. Barnes Winifred Bennett Virginia Bishop Robert G. Brownstein Elizabeth J. Bryan Clarissa Centrone Edith Harriett Elliott Gertrude Gardner Bertha Haiken Vlaste Hanzl-Hendrick Susanna E. Hoffman Josephine M. Hosrue Theion E. HorninK Bernaid Samuel Jefferso F 1931 Irwin Kellogg Lolo K. Kern Katherine Kinsel Sherrill Elizabeth McMillan Abe Meldon Isadore Pally Jean C. Parkhill Robert W. Ruggles Sibyl Martha Rock Abe Schechtman Helen T. Simonsen Celeste N. Walker Sylvia Wolpert 1 Virginia Cornt II Woods Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest honorary society in the country. It was founded in 1776 and has chapters in all of the principal universities in the country. The membership of this organization is gleaned from the highest ranJ ing seniors who are wording for an A.B. Degree or its equivalent. At the installation ceremonies there were forty members initiated. The local chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was installed in 1930. j: H ri Four hundred two y:-;.: 30« rf (Z % , h outh ern C a m, p u Firat loic: Baldwin, Brown. Green. Hanna. Hanson. Hart. Second row: Kuehn, Lans- dalf. O ' Conor. Swinsle. White. Anderson, Blocl;. Third roif: Boege. Dennis. Depert. Elliott, Gleis, Lane. McMillan rman, president Pki Pki F. CULTV Members Bill Ackerman Fred Oster L. D. Bailiff Ordean Rockey Dr. Fite Bill Spaulding Wilbur Johns Dr. Titus Cartain Matthe ws Captain Witcher Caddy Works Class of 1931 Cl. ss Robert Baldwin Praray Hart Edgar Anderson Joe Brooks James Kuehn Carleton Block Cornelius Lee Brow 1 Edward Lansdale Gerald Boege DouKlas Donath Bill McCarthy Theodore Dennis Ralph Green John O ' Conor Harry Depert John Hadley Jtrrold R. Russom John War Dave Hanna Earl Swinale Webster Hanson John White Max Elliott Stanley Gleis Bill Halstcad Joe Harper Rollin Lane I McMillan Phi Phi. the national Senior men ' s honorary organ- ization, was installed at the Unitiersity of California at Lo5 Angeles in 1924. Its membership is compiled from the upper classmen of the various social fraternities on the campus. Phi Phi is endearornig to promote and to secure a more amiable and a closer inter-fraternity spirit. In the past this group has accomplished many things to further increase this feeling. t f . ' ■ ' Four hundred three 9. he outfvern C a tu p u s First row: Carvey, Dutchie. Ferrand, Heitz. Nagle. Second row: McConnell, Tucker. Waggoner, Cartwright, Doan. Third Griebenow. Page. Reeder. Wilding, Younglove Alice Rogers, president PriilokaLia Kacl-ltv Members : Hinchliffe Miss Helen Howell Clas s OF 1931 Class OF 1932 Margaret Annis Amie Huuck Louise Blackstone Pearl Nemecheck Verna Covey Marv Ann McConn. II Elizabeth Crisell Maxine Page Virginia Dutcher Ruth Nagle Anna May Doan Alice Rogers Catherine Farrand Ann Robeson Helen Ellison Doris Wilding Dorothy Heitz Elizabeth Thomas Charlotte Fuller Ruth Ann Young! Maybelle Korner Helene Way oner Margaret Griebenow Lorena Zinimermi Philo aha is a professional art cluh. It was formed in an endeavor to study the most advanced art that it is impossible to offer in the classroom. Its membership scope covers only those Junior ayxd Senior ifomen thut inte7ad to pursue this study as a profession. Its purpose is to further the interests of art. and to form a closer bond between the students and faculty. i GS:- 0 -: , ' C Four hundred fi o h e o u t hy e r n C a. 7n p u s 1 Black, Baird. Third roiv: Chestnut, For- syth, Gretchell, Stewart, Thompson Ruth Aliingrton. president Pkl Upsiloia Pi Faculty Meaicers Dr. H. L. Eby Dr. J. L. Meryiam Mrs. Alice Hunnewell Miss Corrine Seeds Honorary Member Mrs. C. H. RobisoTi Class of 1931 Ruth Allinsrton Gladys Demitt Ada Barlow Lillian Gray Virginia DeAi-mond Lois Harris Virginia Sanstedt Class of 1932 Myrtle Aber Helen Chestnut Virginia Black Marian Forsyth Grace Baird Sadie Belle Stewart Class OF 1934 Edith Thompson Phi Vpsilon Pi was founded on this camp is in the fall semester of 1930. It was created to bring together those women who plan to follow t ie field of elementary education as a profession. This society has acquainted its members with the field of education and has increased their scope through con- tact with those who have been engaged in that line. The motto is " Friendship. Guidance, and Service. " -J ' C :::: 0 Four hundred five he outfi ern Campus I Elizabeth Millspauyh. president Pi Delta Pki Faculty Memreks Dr. Bailiff Dr. Fite Dr. Blanchard Dr. Hedrick Mr. Briois Captain PeriROi Dr. Brush Dr. Rosenberg Class of 1931 Lucy Guild Emily Hanninjrton Elizabeth Millspaugh Nora Moran Dorothy Pierce Betty Price Pott Phyllis Prinz Martha Pruden Helen Simonsen Ida Soshor Virginia Williar Sylvia Wolpert Class of 1932 Joe Albanese Mar jorie Hughe: Mary Campbell Mary Jenkins Pi Delta Phi is a national French honorary society. This organization was established at the Unitiersity of California at Ber dey in 1906. The national charter was granted to the Gamma chapter in 1926. Its pur- pose is to unite those students who are interested in spreading the French language throughout the world. Membership in the local chapter of Pi Delta Phi is liynited to iifiperclassnien interested m this wor . Four hundred s KelloBK. Leslie. Third row: Pugh, Schwab, Stickel. Evans ings Ferguson, president TiK. appa " PP Delt a Faculty Members Wesley Lewis Charles A. Marsh Class of 1932 Ruth Leslie Oliver Schwab Evelyn Pugh Walter Stickel Wanda Hayden Class of 1931 Harold Breacher Blanche Cohen Margaret Brown Jennings Ferguson Virgil Cazel Howard Hairison Irwin Kellogg Class of 1933 Phyllis E vans Pi Kappa Delta, national jorcnsics organization, is the oldest honorary fraternity on the U.C.L.A. Cam- pus. The national was founded in 1913. The local chapter was installed in 1923. Membership is hmited to those men and women who have made an excellent record in forensics. Pi Kappa Delta see s to stimulate forensic ability on the campus through sponsoring an mter-fraternity and inter-sorority oratorical contest. ► • • Four hundred sci en First row : Ambrose, Davidson, Guild, Hill. Second ; McCoy. McCuIlouffh. Riliiet Tucker, Traub Third rmv: Whitfield. Yehling. Carr, Cresell. Drake. Flint. Fourth ro v: Hennebery. Hendricks, Los:ue, Penfield, Reeves. Tappe, Trosper. Withers Catherine Baker, president T i Kappa Signaa Honorary Membek Mrs. Georgia Bullock Olive Ambrose Olga Augsperger Catherine Bakei- Elizabeth Brown Helen Carnahan Emily Cooks Dorice Davidson Jean Hill Pauline Hitthley De Ve F 1931 Helen Howard Irene McCoy Sue McCullough Faure Riliiet Jean Sanderson Hildegard Traub Margaret Tucker Geneveive Whitfield Louise Yehling Class of 1932 Georgia Aiman Frances Carr Elizabeth Crissell Kathleen Drake Virginia Flint Melba Hendricks Madge Logxie Helen McCormick Jean Penfield Maxine Reeves Jeanne Savinien Margaret Tappe Vernette Trosper Antoinette Weber ; Withers Pi Kappa Sigma was founded T ovemher 17, 1894, at Michigan State Teachers ' College. Tpsilanti, Michigan. It is recognized as the oldest and ! educational sorority for icomen in the United States. The local group u ' as in.stalled as Phi chapter. February 20, 1926. Membership is drawn from women interested in the veld of education. The organization sponsors speakers and co-operates in educational projcct.s of the Unit ' ersity. Fowr hundrrd eight (€ A heJ outh ern Campus ife A -%=- PiKc appa i L pp Pi Class of 1931 Katherine Cline lone Levy Mary Heineman Annajean D. Newbri Sally SediTB ' ick Class of 1932 Grace Brice Helen Carey Mary Eileen Campbell Jewel Holder Carolyn Rosenberg Pi Kappa Pi is a women ' s honorary professional journalistic society. The object upon which this club is based is one of furthering the interest of its mem- bers in the field of journalism as a profession for women. Pi Kappa Pi, the loca! sorority, was founded March. 1925. Membership is open to those women ' who have distinguished themselves in service on the Daily Bruin. Southern Campus and the J ews Bureau 9. heJ ' outfi ern C a rn p u s (Tc Brunser, Case. Third row: Holden. Prich- ards. Schaap. Shropshire May V. Seagoe, president Pi Lanabda Tketa Alumnae Members Faculty Members Eunice Broadbent Gertrade Maloney Mrs. Helen B. Keller Miss Katherine McLaughl Fredica Brown Fiances Nugent Blanche S. Case Myra Nelson Gene Edsar Thelma Pierce Adele Finkel May V. Seagoe Class of 1931 Margaret Harder Delia Sprauer Ruth Brunger Irene Holden Thelma Littrell Inez Thoroughgood Eleanor Case Grace Prichards Miriam Thias Eleanor H. Schaap Pi Lambda Theta. national women ' s educational fra- ternity, was founded at the University of Missouri in 1917 for the purpose of " fostering a professional train- ing, encouraging research wor and service in educa- tion, and promoting a spirit of fellowship among wo- men in the profession of teaching. " The Alpha Delta chapter was installed in Kerch o§ Hall oia January 31, 1931. ' Gs-: Four hutidrcd t. ( 00S A he outh ern C a m p u First row: Hendrick. Albers. Becker. Black- ford. Second row : Easterly. Hanzl-Hendrick Herrmann. Peterson. Third row: Stein- metz, Sullivan, Woods. Montgomery Sibyl M. Rock, prtsidevt Pi Mu Epsilon Faculty Members Dr. Bell Dr. Daus Dr. Garver Mr. Mason Dr. Sherwood Dr. Whyburn Miss Worthinston Cl.vss of 1931 Mary Elizabeth Albers Reed Lawler Frances Becker Annie Peterson Marjory Easterly Sibyl Rock Hush Hamilton Ernest von Seggerr Vlasta Hanzl-Hendrick Vera Steinmetz Frances Herrmann Lyle Sullivan Virginia Woods Pi Mil Epsilon is the national mathematical society. This organization was founded at Syracuse University in the year 1903. The local chapter was ijistalled in T ovember 1925. Membership is granted to all mathe- matics majors who have maintained a high scholastic average, and have shou ' n their preference for mathe- matics as a life work,. The club was founded for the purpose of promoting an interest in mathematics. Four hundred elc he outfvern C a 7n p u Second row: Holder, Lopez. Rhodes, Swan- son, Hannah Dee Neice Osika. president TiP; SL Faculty Members Repent Dixon Mr. W. C. Marsh Class of 1931 rgaret Collins Jean Newbre len Hewitt Agnes Richards Rc-meld a Rowbottom Class of 1932 Louise Fawcett Dee Ne Jewel Holder Winifn Hilda Lopez Jane Si Fern Swanson Class of 1933 Shirley Hannah Pi Psi is a local honorary publicity society for women. Pi Psi was jounded at the University of California at Los Angeles in ' N.ovember of 1929. Its membership, is extended to those women who have been outstanding m their work, for one semester in the yiews Bureau. The purpose of this society is to promote an interest m publicity among the u ' omen of the campus, and to maintain the high standard.? of the campus publications. Fa»r hundred ttretvc y A 9. heJ outh ern C a tu p u s ViiKil W. Cazel. itresident Pt8i lanaa g Alpk lU Faculty Members H. G. Calhoun J. A. C. Grant M C. M. E. Dimock A. Dykstia W. Graham C. H C. O F. Titus G. Haines Rockey M. Stewart Clas SOF 1931 V H V Bt reinia Bishop irold Brtacher rKil Cazel tty Franz Beinard Jefferson Irwin KelloK Betty Kenney John Towne HoNoiiARY Member Ernest Carroll Moore Class of 1932 Norman Hinton Marsajet Thomas Lewis Sims May Elizabeth Wood Walter Stickel Elton Woolpeil Pi Sigma. Alpha is. a national honorary professional Political Science fraternity. The national society wan founded at Texas University in 1919. The local chapter, California Upsilon, toas in. ' italled in 1923. Membership is open to those students luhose scholastic Ttcoiis are above average, and who have been outstanding in the field of Political Science. The club sponsors Uctures and other outside educational activities. W Four hundred thirteen h e o u t h e r i C 2 - ■■fcf ' f ' Laughlin, Ando. Ashburn. Baker, ise. Second row: Cohen. Dawley, Garrison. Guild. Heineman. Hill. Third raw: Edmondson. Leslie. Monterastelli. Parent. Pug:h. Smith. T res per Betty Franz, president Pryt arvean Faculty Members Miss Atkinson Dr. Kate Goidon Dr. Campbell Dean Lausrhlin Dr. M. S. Carhart Miss Myrta McCiella Miss Burney Porter Mrs. Cliflfortl Ba Mrs. Edward Dicks Mrs. Hiram Edwan Miss Keppie Mrs. Kerckhoff Mrs. Clan Honorary Members Mrs. H. Miller Dr. Dorothea Moore Mrs. William Morgan Mrs. Margaret Sartori Mrs. Charles H. Rieber ■ Robison Lillian Ando Betsy Ashburn Margaret Browi Beatrice Case Blanche Cohen Katherine Cline Mary Dawley Class of 1931 Betty Franz Gretchen Garri Lucy Guild Mary Heinema .lean Hill Teggy Kelfo Jane Reynard Cl. ss of 1932 Bettie Edmondson Nancy Parent Ruth Leslie Evelyn Pugh Ida Monterastelli Helen Craig Smith Maxine Olsen Vernctte Trosper Prytanean is a national honorary organization for womeiL students. The local Social Eficiency Club was installed as a chapter of Prytanean in 1924. Prytanean strives to follow its motto. " Honor through service " in the various campus activities in which its members are engaged. Prytanean attempts to serve the faculty in any possible way. Membership is granted to uiomen who are firomment in campus activities of any type. Four kundrtd fi 9. ' — y fxe,J ' outfi ern C a m p u Ch First roir: Mills. Blight. Brown. Butter- worth Clark e. Erickson. Gleis. Second Lansdale. E. Morris. Parker. Partridge. Schlicke. Webb. Wickland. Third row: Blight. Collins. Johnson. McRitchie. M. Morris, Ruggles. Wilkerson Scabbaucl and Blade HONORARV MEMBERS Major Baird Colonel P. E. Miles Captain J. E. Matthews Lieutenant H. E. Sen Caulain V. V. Witch.-r Class of 1031 John Anson Wes Barrett , Henry Berry Reynold Blight Cornelius T. Brown Weldon Butterworth Bud Clark Ray Erickson Stanley Gleis George Gose Ralph Green Daniel Thomas Griffin Daniel Johnson Edward Lansdale William McCann Edwin Morris William Parker William Read Alan Reynolds Carl Schlicke Earl Swingle Lewis Webb Wickland Class of 1932 George Abbot Alex McRitchie Edward Blight Tom Pasco Chaplin Collins Robert Ruggles Joedy Lammerson Howard Stoefen Scabbard and Blade is the National Military frater- nity. Membership is limited to officers in the local regi- ment of R.O.T.C. The members are tapped at the annual jnilitarv ball. The aim of the organization is; ' (I) To form a closer relationship betiueen the military units pf the American universities: (2) to develop the qualities of good and evident officers; (J) to have a greater influence in the military affairs of the city. Four hundred fifteen o he outpL ern C ct m p u s Carter. Third row I Selk-meyGr. Bennett. Hay, Haugebcrg I Graff, president bigrrta ALpka lota Faculty Member Mrs. Bertha H. Vaughn Honorary Members le. Elsa Alsen s. M. Hennion Robinsc Class of 1931 Vicktoria Bodorff Pesgy Kelso Marqaret Ba soar Anna Papazian Marion Graaf Marian Thomas Margaret Masien Elizabeth Bruce i OF 1932 Helen Clair Dudley Martha Sellemeyer Class of 1933 Betty Bennett Margaret Haugeberg Mildred Cobbledick Thelma Hayes Barbara Edwards Margaret Storm Sigma Alpha Iota is a national professional women ' s music fraternity. The Alpha, or mother chapter was founded in 1904 at the University of Micliigun. The purpose of this organization is to promote and to main- tain the friendly relations among the music schools of the country and to further the development of music in America. The Sigma Xi chapter was established on this campus in the ininter of 1926. Four hundred xixtrfn 9, heJ outh ern C a ni p u Sigma Delta Pi ZULTY MEMBEIt Dr. Bailiff Honorary Members Dr. Brush Dr. A. Fite Director Ernest Carroll Moore Marquis Francisco G. de la Riv Clas s OF 1931 Rosa Barios Sarita Bianchi Elizabeth Bowman Mary Lea Gregory Jeanette Killen Mary Jane La Poin Nora Moran Vivien Ostrom John Padilla Helen Simonsen Marvel Thomas Helen Thompson Celeste- Walker Lucille Yillin Sigma. Delta Pi is a national honorary Spanish fra- ternity. The fraternity iuas founded at the University of California at Ber eUy in Tvjovember, 1929. The local Iota chapter was installed on this campus in the winter of 1926. Membership in this organization is granted to Spanish majors who have maintained a high scholastic average. This organization has done much to stimulate interest in the Spanish customs. he outfvern Campus First rote: Johnson. Marquis, Sarvis, Wal- lace. Johnson. Ethlyn Weaver. Second row: Evelyn Weaver. Wilson, Bowles, Erickson, Smith. McCune. Third row: Bannister. Gag:e. Knewing, Leonard. Nelson. Newlin Miriam Bruce, jiresident oigrria Pi Delta Class of 1931 Class of 1932 Beatrice Johnson Virsinia Pohlman Ann Beatty Ethel Johnson Elizabeth Marquis Maxine Sarvis Alyce Brown Ethelyn Weaver Mildred Moore Frances Wallace Miriam Bruce Evelyn Weaver Irene Wilson Class OF 1933 Martha Bowles Bonnie MacSmith Lucille Erickson Katheryr. McCune Plepges Edith Bannister Sarah Mosher June Gage Sylvia Powell Frances Knewing Solvig Nelson Sigma Pi Delta is a local honorary — professional so- ciety jor the students in the Music department. Mem- bership is auiarded to those women students luho have demonstrated outstanding musical ability. The purpose of the organization is to further the understanding and appreciation of music among the students of the Uni- versity. Its members maintaiti an orchestra. The Amer- ican program ii ' fls presented by Sigma Pi Delta. Four hundred dghteen J ' ) M. —j he outh ern Campus 0 Firs t row: Franz. Adair. Brown, de La Garia. Second rote: Gill. Roath. Schliclie. Scott. Third row: Stim- Wood. Tyler. Willi! Pauline Hohusen. president T si Cki Faculty Members Dr. Grace Fernald Dr. Lawrence Gahaaa Dr. S. C. Fischer Dr. Joseph Gengerelli Dr. S. I. Franz Dr. Kate Gordon Dr. Ellen B. Sullivan Honorary Members All faculty members ot the depart- ment Class of ISI. ' il Albert -Jamentz Virginia Brc wn Clinton Roath Charles Farr ington Carl Sehlicke Gladys Gill Clarence Scott Esther Je la Garza Claire Stimson Pauline Hohusen Henry Upholt Catherir eWood Class of 1932 Dudley Clark Don Tyler Frances Ryan Margaret Williams Psi Chi is a national honorary Psychology fraternity Membership is conjined to Psychology majors, men and women, loho haue a high scholastic average, and haije participated in outstanding wor in psychology. The purpose of this organization is to further the interest m psychology among the students. The local chapter was originally l noum as Psi Kappa Sigma until 1929, when It was installed as a chapter of the national society. Four hundred nineteen heJ outfver7T C ci 771 p u s. Krueger, Lehigh, Mason. Fourth Page, Traughber, Van Slyke oopk John McElheiny. prtsiHrnt amove oev }ice c Faculty Member Dr. Earl J. Miller Class of 1933 Ray Allen John McElheney Len Bercdahl James Miller Bob Backer J. B. Miller Harrison Dunham Richard Moore Len Feis Syd Nyhus Franklin Fiesenbaum Homer Oliver Forrest Fro=lich John O ' Hara Burt Froom Bob Page Monte Guild Melvin Plummer PorU-r Hendricks John Shaw Hal Jordan Clarence Smith Phil Kellos Swen Sorenson Erwin KrueKer Dud Tower Bernard Lehigh William Traught Frank Lowe Earl Van Slyke Wesley Mason Pete Veitch )ocy iety With the abolition of hazing on the campus the Sophomore Service Society luas organized to take the place of the old Vigilantes Committee. Membership is h ' mited to Sophomore men luho have been outstanding in their wor for the University during their Freshman year in school. T ew members are elected each year by the active group. The purpose of the organization is the .service to the school and to the Sophomore class. " Four kundrrd tircnty First row: Albright. Anderson, Boot. B( Caperton. Chatfleld. Second row: Delano. Griffiths. Hannon. HodKeman. HigBins. Joiner. Lloyd Mary Ellen Fir Macomber. McKim. Newcomb. Piper. Prettyman. Pugh. Richardson. Russell. Thomas, sper. Walker, Watson. Witkowski 5 P uus Faculty Member Dean Laughlin Class of 1933 Helen Albright Mickey McKim Dorothy Anderson Aileen Newcomb Marjorie Barter Janice O ' Halloran Virginia Boot Dorothy Piper Betty Chatfield Betty Prettyman Gulita Caperton Madalyn Pugh Ellen Delano Helen Reinjohn Mary Ellen Firmin Jean Richardson Mabel Griffiths Dorothy Russell Madeline Hannon Marian Thomas Lee Higgins Marian C. Thomas Jean Hodgeman Fern Thompson Aubrey Jane Joiner Vernette Trosper Edna Lange Eleanor Walker Lulu May Lloyd Florrie Witowski Spurs was organized on the Montana State cam- pus in 1922 bj ' Cap and Gown. In 1924 the organiza- tion became national and the clas. ' i became that of Sophomore. In 1927 the women ' s Sophomore Society petitioned to Spurs for a charter. In 1928 the petitio.n was granted and Spurs was installed by the national officers. Membership is granted to those liiomen who have been outstanding in their freshman year activities. 5l 0 ; h e o u t fi. e r n C a m p u B v A V I I First row: Bailey. Berry. Briscoe. Second row: Griffith. Johnson. Friis. Able. Salvador C. Apablasa. president Bennett. Third row: Townsend, Klecker, Mitchell. Olson. Soppe Tketa Tau 1 keta Honorary Members Dr. W. J. Miller Dr. Joseph Murdock Dr. E. J. Soper Dr. A. R. Whitman Class OF 1931 Salvador C. Apablasa Herman Friis Lee Berry Henry M. Griffith Charles Briscoe Victor O. Johnson Byron K. Webb Class of 1932 Charles Abel Edwin B. Bennett J. Robert Townsend Earl S. Ebert ' Stanley Mitchell John Klecker Ronald Olson Theta Tan Theta. a professional geology fraternity, was founded on this campus in April, 192T. Tlie pur- post of this organiMtion is to promote good fellowship and to. maintain a high standard of scholastic activity among the students of the Geology department. Metn- bershifi is drawn from those students who are interest- ed in carrying on in geology, and who have demon- strated marl ed ability along geological lines. Fourhundrrdtir heSouth ern C a m- p u s. First roiv: Franz, Guild, Hitchcock, Rod- gers, Schmid. Second row: Skeen. White, Ziegler, Brandt, Coffin. Third roiv : Dale. Keller, Knecht. Parent. Swanner Charlotte White, president Tic Toe Honorary Members . Dickson Mrs. Sartori Betty Franz Lucy Guild Dorothy Hitchcock Ruth Irwin Sunny Reeves Thelma Rogers Class of 1931 ■ry Schmid Mary Sims Charlotte White Martha White Lorraine Woerne Helen Zeieler Class OF 1S)32 Constance Bennett Mar jorie Kell Paula Brandt Frances Sue Coffin Marian Dal Bil Knecht Nancy Parent Norma Swanner gworth Tic Toe is a sorority endeavoring to promote a bet- ter intersorority friendship and to aid in promoting philanthropic wor . Members are drawn from Alpha Phi, Deitd Gamma. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Pi Beta Phi. Kappa Alpha Theta, and Chi Omega sororities. Mem- bers i n this club must be prominent Juniors and Seniors in their indiuidual societies. Discussions are largely at- tempts to mdle a more friendiv intersorority spirit. Four hundred twenty-three he outh ern C a tu p u si (Ta First row: Bear. Barnes. Dudley Grace Rider Myers, picsitlcnt Zeta Pki Eta Class OF 1931 Leahdell Dudley Ida Soshor Cl.vss of 1032 Marvel Barnes Grace Myers Mildred Baubs Patricia Richer Mary Bear Martha Sellemeyer Martha Jane Warner Zeta Phi Eta was established on this campus or May 16, 1930. This organization is a Speech Arts sorority for women. Those eligible for membership must have been active in campus dramatics and also have maintained a B aucrage. The purpose of this society IS to further the interest in Speech Arts among the campus women. The national organization has sixteen chapters in the United States and two in Canada. Four hunrlred fie 9. he outfvern C a tu p u s First roiv : Bojarsky. Cameron Wilkinson, Preston, Frimmel, Mateer, Sarah Bojarsky. president Maxwell. Second row : Gesas, Eross, Bailey, Peterson. Harris. Mahoney, Dr. Woodworth CLassical Club Faculty Members . Carey Dr. D. C. Hoffeit Dr. A. F. McKinlay Class of 1931 Ruth Addy Celia Lowe- Marion Carsley Elizabeth Mateer Btrtha Haikin Ruth Williinson Class ( Ethel Bailey Sarah Bojarsky Bernice Cameron Dorothea Eross ' 1932 Gwen Gesas Don Head Irene Peterson Helen Reynolds Class of 1934 Louise Frimmel The Classical Club is an organization composed of students who are enrolled in Latin and Gree courses. The club, which was founded in April, 1925, and re- ceived its charter in May, 1927, has as its purpose the promotion of cultural advancement in the Clas.sical stu- dents and the maintenance of interest at the University in Ancient Gree}{ and Roman civi!ijation.s. It sponsors both social afairs and reading groups. o Four hundred tiventy-six ryy heJ ' outh ern Campus J First row: Devron, Bates, Hitch cock, Alderson. Goh. Kendig, Ledda Maorpion ' r, Corpus Kwon. Second roic: Makahilig, Robison. Tillman, Ray. Newman. Canapi. Pati. Tanato Pacht, president Cosmopolitan CLub Dr. Louis Koontz Ml-. H. E. Sto Officers FfRST Semester President Richard Alderson Vice-President Chye Goh Correspcmding Secretary Amy Kendig Recording Secretary Felicia Eastman Treasurer D. T. Ray Sergeaut-at-Arms Morris Pacht Officei ' .s Second Semester President --------- Morris Pacht Vice-Pi et ident ------- George I. Kwon Corresponding Secretary Felicia Eastman Recording Secretary Amy Kendig Treasurer -.- Richard Alderson Sergeant-at-Ai ms Everett Robison Class of 1931 Oscar J. Arrellano Gretta Houser Clara May Ballou Marie Senurier Mary Feinstein Dionsio Yabes Paul Corpu Earnest Ma Class of 1932 Gelacio Canapi M. Eujane Carr Florence George Lan Yin Goo Margaret Grafsland Mary Hitchcock Ruperto Ledda Masafusa Yoshida Euphemia MacLeod Pacifico Magpiong Edith Quern Wathea Sims Helen C. Smith Elizabeth Ste . Yane The Cosmopolitan Club, founded in 1927. is an or- ganization of American and foreign students interested in the promotion of friendly relations between the various races represented on the campus. The so cial ajjairs and monthly meetings have the three-fold pur- pose of discussion, entertainment, and personal contacts. This year the group sponsored an Esperanto group and promoted the establisliment of an International House. A Nathan Bodin. president Forunx Debate CLub Faculty Members Professor H. M. Kai r Professor M. E. Dimock Honorary Member Judffe Marshall F. McComb Class of 1931 Richard Barrett Irwin KellocK Robert Benton Morris Pacht Costin Bowman Catherine Williar Class of 193S William Aldrich Robert Harris Kermit Anderson Clara Kurtzman Benjamin Avin Robert Pase Nathan Bodin Harry Ruja Jean Forrestei- John Suprahara Class of 1932 Muriel BurKess Everett F. Robinson Richard Ibanez Edward Walther Richard Smith Pledges Dana Johnson Jeanne Savinien Class OF 1934 ard Norman Sweet Freda Yaftj The Forum Debate Society is the only general foren- sic organization on the campus and has as its purpose the stimulation of interest in forensic endeavor. Mem- bership is open In nun and womi-n and is ohiained through competitive tryoias. A cup is presented to the U ' inners of the £xtemfioraneous Speaf{ing Contest and the Oratorical Contest u ' hich are sponsored annually b this organization. Regular debates arc held. C -::: 0 Four hundred tivcnhj-ciaht 9. y S A ' heJ ' i Campus X N First row: BeiBer. Smythe. Scholl. Lucas. Pearson. Drisco. Carr. Gus- tafson. Coleman. Cunningham. Sec- md row: Friis. Dullam. Ahrens, Valley. Gerry. Newman. Colby. Springer. Graham. Willey. Third row: Taylor. Bravo. Bacon. Lloyd. ( Goguapkic Society Honorary Members Miss BauK-h Dr. Zierer Miss Mc Clellan Dr. Varney 1931 Class Mary Grizzle Jeanette Bacon Leon Berser Dorothy McMahon Mary Campbell Pearl Colema P Harry Newman Frances Carr Etzel Pearcy Mildred Foln Hilma Pea.son Grenfell Drisko Herman Fri g Adelia Smythe Katheri Willimena G raham Dorothy Varley Gertrude Gei ry Walter Willey )F 1932 Gertrude Dullam Vireinia Flint Hilda Gustafson Bertha Grace Lloyd Audrey Philips Margaret Sprunser ! Taylor Membership in the Geographic Society, which was established on this campus in 1926. is open to all stu- dents interested in geography. Activities are both sociai and cultural. Illustrated travel tal s. hi es and dinners. md trips tc points of geographic interest are featured. This year outstanding speakers from four continents, Russian and Latin dinners, and trips to the Goodyear Plant and Su ' itiers ' camp ivere sponsored. rmtsir Four hundred twenty-t o he o u t h e r n C a, m p u s I First row: Hohlen, Liehti. Vol Simon, Birnberg, Deveron, man. Resnikoff. Sccovd roic: Meyer Leroy M. Linick, pr Barton. Lotz. Wurztl, Pester, Mayer. Fruholz. Provaznik. Third row: Linick, Petsch. Schomaker, Reinsch, Dolch. Wilk-y. evman Glub Faculty Members Mr. Wiliiam Diamond Mr. Philip Petsch Mr. Alfred Dolch Mr. Frank Reinsch Mr. Rolf Hoffman Mr. Christel Schoma Class of 1931 Erna Fruholz Louise Pe toi Clara Hegele Ida Soghor Leroy Linick Eleanor Voln Teresa Mayer Walter Wille: Agnes Murphy Dorothy Zim Class of 1933 Caryl Boarman Miss Mildred Weinsyeig Lillian Wurzel Class of 1934 The German Club was organized or the purpose oj fostering interest in the study of the German language and German literature. It includes in its extensive pro- gram, lectures musicales. and activities of a more social aspect. The most important function of the year is the German play luhich is sponsored annually bjr the or- ganization. This year the play ivas von Hofmansthal ' s " Jedermann. ' the German translation of " Everyman. " Four hiinilriri thirt 9. fteJ outfvern C a tu p u s First row: Clark. Reber. Wienenga Rohm. LeBaron. Peterson. Pitts Bolknbacher, Elwell. Secjnd ron- : Richardson. Lyle. Kirchhofer. Lee, Baxter. Feeney, Nugent, Hillman, Simpson, Fiances Pitts, pr Home Econoinics Association Association Officeus President Frances Pitts Vice-President Winifred Eastman Secretary Ruth Brunger Treasurer Opal Ricketts Publicity Virginia Jergens Class Officers Class of 1933 President Vice-Pi esident Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Frances Elwell Martha Milner Elva White Norma Mills Vice-President Class OF 1934 Marion Wienenga Anne Nugent ■ Mildred Reber Margaret Baxter Smith Hughes Officers President Viee-Prisii Secretary Carolyn Lee Irs. Peterson Mrs. Settles Mrs. Perlee Eugenia Bullock Florence Le Baron Mary Dorman Emma Bollenbacker Dorothy Kirchhofer Elizabeth Shorn - Lillian Hilman . - Nellie Lyle The Home Economics Association was organized at the old State J ormal School, in 1912, for the purpose of promoting social interests within the department and of rendering seruice to the University. AH . Indents of the Home Economics Department are eligible for mem- bership. The administrative body of the organization is composed of class oSicers and the officers of the or- ganization. Four hundred thirty-one J l ' y he o u t ft First row: Watts. Gravenffaard, Haserot, Collins. HLchley, Prichard. Ruggles. Pollok. Second row: Leh- man. Bock. Bornstein. Jones. Wall- bergr. Emerson. Corwin. Tuesberg, Hobdy. Roberts. Freemantle. Carl- Third roic : Powell. Teach. Jacobs. Fulton. Osborne, Withers. Vanderberff. Anderson. Matson. Harlan. Anderson. J.. Lake. Fourth row: Dearborn. Smillie. Nowell. Hatch. Evens. Harnett. Cowdrey. Ruth Ellen Emerson, president Kipri Club Faculty Members Frances Giddings Katherine McLauffhlin MarKaret Roberts Officers President Ruth Ellen Emerson V ice-President Beradine Collins Secretarij -.------. Lavinia Smith Treasurer ---...--. Esther Baily Executive Council Peggy Shultz Dorothy Cooley Frances Hatch Yetive Clifford Hazel Cordery Mary Ellen Hohiesel The Kipri Club was organized in 1892 at the old State T ormal School at the Kindergarten Club. It is active in bringing together the members of the depart- ment and in eeping them in close touch tcith the 7nan_v developments in the field of ((indergarten primary edu- cdtion. Membership m the club is open to all members of the Kindergarten Primary Department having a " C " average icho are members of the Associated Students. XNJ Four hundred thirty-t C S " 7 heJouth erii C a r}i p u s First run-: Cerveny. Paul. Baker, Brush. Letessier. Pruden. Jones, Burns. Devron. Rice. Second roir : .- Ibanese. Pe arson. Riter. Trosper. Anderson. Jenkin Dutton. Drake. Markowitz. Spence Third row: Watson. Millspaugh, Bradley. Ando Martha Pruden. piesident Le Cercle Fuancais Faculty Member Mile. M. Letessier Class of 1931 Lillian Ando Catherine Baker Richard Caldwell. Jr. - Daisy Cerveny Evelyn Clark Emily Cocks Lois Crane Ruth Garrett Elizabeth Millspaujih Caryl Boarn Phyllis Burr Marjorie Br Hele Violet Doe?: Caroline Dutton Yvonne Garner Lenna Goble Davida Henneberry Betty Pottle Martha Pruden Mc iRi Helen Simonsen Isador Spencer Ida Soghor Isabelle Sweeney Lois Wattson Sylvia Wolpert Alice Lee Helen Pollack Helen Riter Patricia Stimson Winifred Story Marion Thomas Madeleine Todd Eleanor Walker Class of 1932 Adams Marjorie Hughes Ida Monterastelli Gertrude Phillips Helen Schloesser Vernette Trosper Belle Weinstein Mar_ Joseph Albanese Marcia Bradley Frances Colburn Erma Epperly Class of 1934 Esther Brow n Finette Partridge Mary Cast Helen Paul Jane Davis Hazel Sexton Dora Gerard Jean Stenger Judith Hechtman Dorothy Thompsor Virginia Jones Alice Tomb Dorothy Woodbury Le CercU Francais was organized on this campus in 1922 for the purpose of bringing together students in- terested in the French language and cuhure. Aside from the 7nonthlv meetings u.hich feature noted sfieai ers, the club sponsors many social agairs and provides a fifty dollar scholarship. An annual French plav is given under the auspices of the organization. Moliere ' s " Le Medecin Malgre Lui " was the plav given this year. M O -::S3 Four hundred thirty-three he outfi ern C a -ni p u s { ton. Cunningham, Anderson. Garver, Segj?ern. Hill. Johnson . Stein- metz, Curry Reed Lawlor. president IVLatkematics Club Faculty Members Clifford Bell Guy H. Hunt Paul H. Daus Glenn James Raymond Garver Wendell E. Mason Harriet E. Glazier George E. Sherwood Earle R. Hedrick Wdliam M. Whyburn John D. H:ll Euphcmia R. Worth in srton Class OF 1931 Class oi 1932 Frances K. Becker Thorneda Buller Cui tis H. Johnson Alta Blackford Marjorie Easterly Abi am Loshokoff Nadga Gray Sibyl Rock Inez Hopkins Huph Hamilton Virg-inia Steinmetz Frances Herrmann Lyle Sullivan Ernest v on Seggern Class of 1933 Florence E. Anderson Ruth Cunnin.u ' hci Henry Bliss Roy Curry Anna Borrmann Evelyn Fink Carrol Brady Sadie Munitz Class of 1934 Edythe L. Ardolf Martin Davenport Isabel Bariows Alice De Rycke Ruth L. Magee 1 The Mathematics Club, a soc d , organization ]or stu- dents o the department. w;as founded in February. 1925, o-t the purpose o bringing together those itu- dents o the mai emat cs department u;ho are interested in the study and promotion o sciences, especially the mathcmatica! s.c tncti. Lectures by faculty me7nbers and student members are given at the monthly meetings u;hich are open to all students of the department. I -f: Four hlindird thiitij-fou First row: Andrews, Koehn. Judah. Glenn. Second roiv : Black, Bowers. HoUister. Forbes. Culross. Augspur- ger, Gillespie. Alice Judah. president T kystcal Education CLub Faculty Members Miss Ruth Atkinson Miss Lucille Grunewald Council President Alice Judah Vice-President Eleanor Blackburn Secretary Margaret Glenn Triasuier - Evelyn Ogier Lodae Secretary Cecelia Augspurger Class Repi;e3entatives Class of 1931 Dorcas Baerresen Ruth Watson Class of 1932 .; ' ' " ' ™! S ' " " Cluss of 1933 -, Margaret Black Class of 1934 Margaret Hollister The Physical Education Club is an organisation of women students of the department which provides its members with a medium for discussions, meetings, and lectures that bring them into contact u ' ith leaders in the field of physical education. The program this year consisted of monthly meetings, a senior tea. a mothers tea, a Christmas party, a junior-senior tracl and field meet and a farewell dinner and inauguration ceremony. Four hundred thirty-five ' y heJ ' outfi ern C ei ni p u s First roir: Phillips. Joh: _ op, Levy, Kauffman, Witkowsk: Stockle, Brown. Petri. Tarpley. Sec- ond row: Griffin. Cline. Pugh Hannon. Kelley, Cortelyou, Hender- Klanman, Carey, Mueller, Con- duitte. Third row: Kama, Hodge- man. Keefe. II Helen Carey, iivpsident T ui-C Honorary Member Class of 1932 Rose Bagley Virginia Caspary Bjou Brinkop Honor Lueke Helen Carey Carolyn Rosenburg Class of 1933 Lorry Conrad Josephine Conduitte Jeanne Hodgeman Mary Alice Kauffman Peggy Keefe Margaret Kelly Virginia Tier Lang Regina Murphy Aileen Newcomb Madeline Phillips Madalyn Pugh Katherine Tarkley Class of 1934 Katherine Cline Joan Johnsoi Elizabeth Goodrich Alice Koons Isabel Spight Tri-C. founded in 1925, is a journalistic organization jor ower diui. iion women who are afiiiated with the various campus publications. It is sponsored by Pi Kappa Pi, junior-senior tt omen ' s honorary and pro- fessional journalistic fraternity. The organization spon- sors many social affairs and meetings at which promi- nent newspapermen are spea ers. A limited member- ship is chosen at the beginning of every semester. - y Fmtr hundred thirttj-six 5 y ' XX ' 7 I e J ' o u t i. e r n C a -ni p u First row: McRitchie. Brinkop, Bonst. Bates. Wisdi Binkley. Harris. SffOJid ReynoUls. Williams. McHenry, Pafte, Kunkle. Stonecypher. Willey. Third row: Dawley. Meyers. Price. Tracy. Preston. Watson Dean McHenry, president Um ?ei7slty Duanxatics Society Officers Fibst Semester President ean McHenry H-r " : .- : : ■ •.■.•-■- ;;££=; Treasurer Alex McR.tchie Ofhcers Second Semester Presidtnt Dean McHenry rfsiocnt JaneGassoway Y " t ' eUr, . ' - - Mary Dawley Secretary .... Mart Bushnell Treasurer The University Dramatic Societ.v was organized in 1928 as an amalgamation of Kafi and Bells and Merne Masquers, for the purfjose of supervising dramatic ac- tivities on the campus. " Outu ' ard Bound, " by Sutton Vane, and " Marco Millions, " by Eugene O Nc ' l, were produced this vear, as u ' ell as many one-act plays. Play- rcadmgs and I ' ectures by authorities on the theatre, and a piaywriting contest were aha sponsored. Z ,:: X four hundred thirty-seven 9. heJ outfL-ern Campus First i-oic; Suzuki. Monterastelli. Kuhlman. Hamilton, Nixon. Garri- son, Myers. Gay. Second row: Pugh, Dorothy Hamilton, pi- tch c o c k, Logue, McAllister, Campbell. Parent. Trosper. Fisher. Third row: Pruden. Mon- tcn. Muller. Stevens. Y ouri ' g w omens Ckuistian Association ' Club Sophoit Publicity - - - Junior Club Industrial Confetence Kindred Spirits Personnel - - . House - - - - Social - - - - V.R.C. Representative Executive Secretary Associate Secretary Cabinet President Dorothy Hamilton Vice-President Madge Logue Secretary Dorothea Morton Treasurer -------- Janice O ' Halloran Finance Eleanor Black Student Friendship Fund Drive - Mary Elizabeth Campbell Interest Groups - Katherine Cline Mary Hitchcock Madalyn Pugh Lucille Beckwith Martha Praden Dorothy Stevenson Gretchen SuUwold Alyce Suzuki Vernette Trosper Eleanor Walker Lucille Meyer Eizabeth Gillespie Helen Hobart Griselda Kuhlman Meetings . . - llri W Education - Hustinx - - - Natiotial Representati: Sai rs and Dunces Freshman Club - Community Service Asilomar _ _ - Bruin Representative Relicjious Education Membership Grace Fisher - Eleanor Gay - Helyn Haines Marion Holden Edith Keyser Emily Marr Ruth McAllister Ida Monterastelli Marie Mueller Lucille Nixon Nancy Parent Ma ■Ols. The Toiing Women ' s Christiar Association is a non- denominational organization which was founded for the purpose of bringing the campus women into closer social contact mith one another through cictix;ities in a great variety of interests. The " T " serves as a forum for solving many University problems; is active in social service uiorJ ; and sponsors class and discussion groups in subjects of interest to every university woman. Four hundred thirty-eight B ' — -y he J outfvern C a, ni p u Pacificio Maspiong, presHent FiLi LDino p Buuin folub Class ( Oscar Arellano Ruperto Ledda Class of 1932 Gelacio Canapi Juan FiBuraccion Dominador Capada Pacifico Magpiong Melanio Figuraccion Hei reiio Pati Class of 1933 Benigno Cortez Filomeno A. Makahllig Francisco Floreza Leandro Lanato The Filipino Bruin Club, organized in 1930-31 aimi to bring its memhers into closer social contact with each other. Although the club is still on probationary status, final recognition is expected soon. The organization proposes to assist its memhers during their residence at the University, and to promote good fellowship among themselves and the students of other nationalities and u ' ith memhers of the faculty. x v X: Four hundred thirty-nine he o u t C d TU p u s vO Ss x c4 v v — y First rote: Applesate. Bailey. Bosshard, Bradley. Caisley. Gridley. Hammond. Hel- lan. Second row: Inwocxi, Jones. Mojoiner, Mills, Muii hy. Spracue. Stone. Vanderberg, Baxter Margaret Runkle. vice-president Third row: Bradbury. Carnahan. Cressel. Hatch. Helmschratt. Nelson, Richaidson, Thompson. Volmer, Fourth row: Winienga. Withers, Chestnut, Sharpe, Clement, Fiench. Holt. Johnson. Smolowitz A veme HoNORAiiV Members Mrs. Lida Kempton Dr F. H. Rcinsch Class OF 1931 Class OF 1932 Vetive Applegate Edna Jones Margaret Baxter Mary Reynolds Esther Bailey Dorothy Klump Pat Bradbui-y Doris Richardson Edythe Bosshard Agnes Kokanour Helen Carnahan Sylvia Smolowitz Ruth Bradley Imogene Loper Eleanor Cressel La Rue Thompson Elizabeth Campbell Evelyn Mojonier Frances Hatch Eleanor Volmer Marion Carsley Norma Mills Gertrude Helmschratt Genevieve Whitfield Alice Cox Agnes Murphy Alice Knoth Marion Winienga Alice Gridley Margaret Runkle Hilda Peterson Yvonne Withers Juanita Hammond Grace Sprague Donella Nelson Helen Chestnut Katherine Hellan Jewell Stone Mildr d Sharpe Ruth Inwoo l Florence Vandenbei ' g Class OF 1933 Class OF 1934 Beth Clement Jeanette French Dorothy Johnson Agne sHolt Arftnc, an organization for campus ivomen who are Masonically affiliated, was founded in 192J b members of the £a.stern Star. The organization participates in many social and philanthropic activities. The member- ship is hmited to fifty. Meetings are held every two weel{s. every other one being a supper meeting. ' Teas, dances, banquets, and dinners are listed among the numerous social events sponsored by this organization. Four hundred forty heJ ' outh ern Campus r Dale. Murphy, Robison Richard RockofE. president Ptak Klaepet7a Executive Committee First Semester President Richard Rockoff Vice-President • . ' ' ' ' rl? ? Secretary , , " " ' w-u Treasurer Member-at-Large By " " Doll Executive Committee Second SeiMester President . - - Richard Rockoff Vice-President Eleanor Murray Secretary ?, " w°u Treasurer Vernon Wilt Member-at -Large Fred Cooper Plah Khepera. a social organization for Masonically affihatcd men and women students was organized in March. 1923. for the purpose of furthering the spirit of fellowship among Masonically affiliated students. In addition to its social activities, the organization pro- motes the University welfare and also includes a large amount of philanthropic wor . It is the oldest and largest Masonic group on the campus. 5 v --. y Four hundred forty-one y.. y OsjKj y heJ outfi ern Campus % ' -X) N. I Fire ' t row: Clement. Booth, Thompson. Covington Charles Melvin. president Masonic AfrLliatG Council Officers of Couxc;l President Charlts S. Melvin Vice-President . - - . Beth Ck-menl (1 ) Vice-President - _ , . Aedele Booth (2) Secretary - . . . La Rue Thompson (1) Secretarji - - Eihvarrt W. CovinKton (2 1 Treasurer Dr. F. H. Riensch Additional Memiirrs of Couxcil Judge Ira F. Thon-pscn Richard Rockoff James R. Andrews Betty Kenney Peg-gy Runkle (1) Mrs. Lida Kempton Esther Bailey (2) Rtsident Hostess The Masonic council is composed of five members elected annually from the Masonic Afiliate Club, the firesidents of the constituent organizations ii ' ithiTi the clubhouse, and a representative of the hoard of direc- tors. The Council is the governing body of the Ma- sonic Clubhouse u ' hich was erected by the Masons of California to provide a place where the relatives of Masons may meet socially for study and inspiration. XNJ Four hundred forty-two 9. C G y OS r heJ ' outh.ern Campus X Ckuistian Science Organization The Cliristian Science Organization was formed in the spring o 1922 under a provision in the Manual o the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ Scien- tist, in Boston. Massachusetts. This year uieei ly testi- monial meetings have been held every Tuesday after- noon at ten minutes after three, in the T.W.C.A. Clubhouse, and a reading room was maintained m the quiet room. During the year two lectures were given by members of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church. AH students and members of the faculty in- terested in Christian Science were cordially invited to attend these meetings. ■ y . ( 9. vj ' r7 heJ ' outh ern Campus Tom Lowe, -presiicyil Uni ?ei7sity Religi Young Women ' s Christian Association The purpose of this organization reads thus: " We unite in the desire to reaUze a full and creative Ufe through a growing knowledge of God. We determine to have a part in making this life possible for all peo- ple. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and to folhiw Him. President Dorothy Hamilton Vice-President Lucille Meyers Secritary Dorothea Monten Treasurer Janice O ' Halloran Menorah Society This society was organized to strengthen the young Jew ' s loyalty, through his people, to mankind and to encourage his interest in all forms of Jewish life and culture. Officeus President . - - - Meyer W. Zimmerman Vire-President Harriet Epman Secretary Isolode HeimberKer Treasurer ------ Leo Epstein Luther Club This club affords a means whereby Lutheran stu- dents may become acquainted with each other, and consider and act upon their common problems. Officer President Sussana Hoffman Tlie University Religious Conference was organ- ized b ' oficial representatives of the leading jaiths in Southern California, for the purpose of malting possible a unified approach to the state educational institutions. Coiafc LOUS oiateuence Roger Williams Club The Roger Williams Club is an organization of Bap- tist students whose aim is to conserve and develop the Christian faith among its own members and to chal- lenge disinterested students to accept the Christian way of hfe. Officers President ------ .Jerry Kunkle Vice-President William Gray Secretary Violet Wriuht Treasurer Joseph Bray. Jr. Young Men ' s Christian Association This is a group composed primarily of Protestant men operating through a fellowship and in that spirit, with the purpose of empowering individual lives to express the greatest and the best which life may ask of them. President Kenneth Metcalf Vice-President Dean McHenry Secretary Allison McNay Christian Students The organization is composed of students who are members of the Christian (Disciples) Church. It is represented in the University Religious Conference by a student committee. Officer rrtsidrvl Malcolm Caldwell The organization aims to remedy intolerance and sectarianism by the sympathetic co-operation of re- ligions and their united approach to education. The conference was organized in l iewman Hall on the old y ( irj. A. S Q u t fi e r n Campus m . %, University Religious Confet7ence The Newman Club The Newman Club, affiliated with the National Fed- eration of College Catholic Clubs, is the organization of Catholic students of this campus. Officers President Walter Lammersen Vice-President ----- Gretta Houser Secretary Helen Kiozek Treasurer John McElheney Plymouth Club The Plymouth Club, an organization of Congrega- tional students, was organized for social, educational, and religious purposes. Officers President Lewis Hamilton Vice-Pj esident - - - - Frank Feigenbaum Secretary-Treasurer - - - Theodore Ferrer Episcopal Stevens Club The Episcopal Stevens Club was organized to unite Episcopal students for social, educational and religious purposes in union with the National Council of the Episcopal Church. Officers President Sydney Temple. Jr. Vice-President Colin Gair. Jr. Secretary Adrienne Mann Westminster Foundation The Westminster Foundation is the National Pres- byterian organization of the Universities. It is repre- sented at U.C.L.A. by a committee of students. Officers President V ' alter Gibson ' ice-Prcsident Fern Kasl Secretary-Treasurer - - - Olva Chapman U.K.C. Reijresentativi Tom Lowe Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation is the student organization of the Methodist Episcopal Church. It provides study and social groups in which normal religious experiences may be fortified by reason; moral earnestness may grow with scientific knowledge; and skill in promoting Chris- tian purposes may keep pace with increasing mastery over material forces. Officers President ------ Francis Condit Vice-President Allen Wilkinson Secretary Adelaide Parkill campus. When the University moved to its new cam- pus the junior College authorities requested the con- tinuance 0 the luori; for the benefit of its student.?. The organizjJtion nou ' retains its oljicial headqudrters in Westwood Village, pending the erection of it. i own building. J Four hundred forty-jive THE JANSS INVESTMENT COMPANY HAS ERECTED THE ARTISTIC GATES AT THE WESTWOOD BOULEVARD ENTRANCE c A . Book VII Clippings S4 m .-.4 K » - K 1 K 1 t h e o u t h. e r n C a tu p u s i y ii A VV ' OUR DAILY BRUIN ARKING the begin- ' X ning of a new era in the history of the University of California, Dr. Robert Gordon Sproul will be inaugurated to- morrow as the eleventh presi- dent of the University. Sixteen members of the facul- ty of the University of Califor- nia at Los Angeles are scheduled to leave today to represent U.C. L.A. at the inaugural exercises. The academic procession pre ceding the exercises will begin at 9:30 with regents, faculty, alumni, and invited guests tak ing their places in double file. The University of California orchestra will play during the procession. In the beautiful Greek theatre on the Berkeley campus the formal inaugural exercises will be given. Beginning at 10 o ' clock representatives of the regents, Berkeley and Los Angeles facul ties, alumni and students will address an assemb lage of educators, students, and well-wishers. Dr Sproul will deliver his inaugural address follow ing the speeches of the various representatives Dr. Blanchard will represent the University of California at Los Angeles faculty on the speak- ers ' platform. Dr. Sproul ' s inauguration as president of the great University of California comes in his thirty- ninth year, after seventeen years of service to the University. Dean Charles Dedleth, Jr., of the College of Engineering, will bring " Loyal greetings from the faculty " to the man who 18 years ago sat in his classes and graduated from his department. George Elmendorf, October 21, 1930 PREiiDENT Sproul let ' s activ stitute the " unbuned dead " of our campus. No one on this campus needs to be told that there are a lot of useless groups, whose organiza- tion is held together by the ten- acious and thankless work of a few who are regularly elected oificers. Their functions or places on this campus have long since passed. In several cases they duplicate themselves — or- ganizations with precisely the same purpose exist side by side. The vanity of honoraries is perhaps in a measure justified. But if honoraries we must have, have them with at least a semblance of Ch.a rles Olton, Ondbtr I, 1930 " Must we always have with us the dead ' ? " ' unburied In the freshman handbook of this year there are listed over eighty general and honorary or- ganizations. About thirty per cent of these con- Ever since this institution pulled itself up from the normal school class, individuals from time to time have referred to the University as a school for women. Naturally the men resent this. They claimed that the educational plant was run by the men. And we thought they were correct. A beautiful example of this masculine control was demonstrated yesterday at the " Men Only " assembly, a rally for the St. Mary ' s games. The few men who faithfully attend every game, and sit in the rooters ' section, made their appearance. They supported the yell-leaders, they agreed with the plans of the student body president, and they forcefully proved that there are some men in the University of California at Los Angeles. Perhaps the men who were not in attendance were eating their lunch, but the hundred and fifty men who were parked in front of the li- brary talking with women, and the men who were dancing at sorority houses during the hour — they do not seem to substantiate the fact that the Uni- versity is run by men., October 16, 1930 ;5j Four hundred fartii-i ' i,,lit t - A. S- K X tr IT 1 T 7 :__ fzeJ outfvern C a tu p u s ■JE CxSK OUR DAILY BRUIN TUNEFUL melodies, color- ful settings, and a cast worthy of acclaim make this year ' s edition of Campus Cap- ers not just another student show, but the outstanding musi- cal event of the season. The enthusiastic reception of the revue before a preview audience Saturday night defin- itely proved the qualities of its entertainment. Breaking into the popular strains of " Why " , the Califor- nia Revelers with Lucile Ab- bott as soloist opened the revue. The second number, " Big Business " , proved the hit of the evening. High- lights of the act were Mabel Griffiths and Eddie Nelson, the well-trained chorus, and Susanna Harris. Barney Kisner as the undertaker and Annette Wilensky, " the future shadow " , gave the necessary touches of humor. The chorus was particularly worthy of note for its excellent timing and precision. Jane Everson as solo dancer gave a finished presen- tation in a specialty number. The two harmonious numbers, " Serenade " and the " Drinking Song " from the " Student Prince " furnished a departure from the prosaic in a new version of the ever-popular Old Heidelberg. An excellent ensemble of male voices gave the num- ber a romantic finish. The whistling of Marjory Sechrest added color to the performance. A return to the present was achieved in the fourth act, " Streets of Hollywood " . Lucille Ab- bott as Fannie Brice was the outstanding perform- er in this portion of the show. Miss Abbott ' s voice had a lyric quality not usually heard in student entertainment. TTien the entire ensemble presented in the finale the new victory song by Vickers Bealle, giving a rousing conclusion to the thir d edition of Campus Capers. CAROLYN Rosenberg, November 3, 1930 Campus Capers Ld like to gripe about profs that turn around and spend most of the hour writing on the b: ard. I ' d like to gripe about profs that get a kick out of giv- ing hour quizzes when they aren ' t needed. I ' d like to gripe about profs that start on the dot and never let you sing on Wednesdays. I ' d like to gripe about the honor system and the reader system. I ' d like to gripe about service organizations and honor societies. But I won ' t. It wouldn ' t do any good. Instead, I ' m going to grin about the organ recitals and the student union building we are going to get. Most people think that a University is a football team with a sta- dium attached, while in the background wanders a moth-eaten professor. In reality, this univer- sity, hke others, ofi ers cultural advantages. One of the foremost of these is the organ recitals These provide an hour of recreation, relaxation, and pleasure for those who desire a change from the humdrum of studies and activities. This coupled with the new Student Union building will give an atmosphere of added quiet and culture that we find predominant in eastern universities and usually sadly lacking in those of the west. J. R. H., Noi ' e7nber !8, 1930 A send-off rally honoring members of the foot- ball team will be held this afternoon when stu- dents of the University congregate at the Glen- dale station half an hour before the team ' s de- parture for Eugene. Students will proceed to the station in a special caravan which will form on the campus at 5 o ' clock. PoHce escort will conduct the caravan to Glendale for the rally. Four fight talks will be given, and cheers and songs will be led by Ralph Green. News Story, J ovemhey 5, J 930 CS ! - -s i k --- ' kSr OUR DAILY BRUIN HE HERE are tears in the JL eyes of Paris today, and half a milHon people gather to pay homage to a beloved war hero. Marshal Joffre is receiv- ing his last high military honors. For two days his body has lain in state in the chapel of Ecole Militaire, but last night it was transferred to Notre Dame. Now in the silver mist of early morning with the crepe- draped street lamps still glim ' mering dimly, people begin to take their places along the two- mile line of march from the cathedral to the Invalides. Crowds gladly wait long hours in the cold — saying little and stamping their feet on the frosty pavements. At length the sound of muted bugles starts the word around that they are coming. A hush falls on the waiting thousands; hats come off. BV THE WAV This is EARUE SWINGLE It is indeed a splendid tribute. Representatives from many na- tions form the cortege. Our own Stars and Stripes is the only un- furled flag, since it cannot be furled except in the presence of the president. Tattered rem- nants of the Marshal ' s battles revive poignant memories and one wonders how many of the men standing reverently in the rain have served under this great commander. This is Paris in a still different mood. As the ceremony unrolls in these streets, already rich with souvenirs of a glorious and chaotic past, Joffre, the beloved of France, joins France ' s heroes of many wars. Another bit of history is written Paris France, January 7, 193) Elaine Babcock, March 4, J 931 " By the Way " is a series of carica- tures of campus personalities, selected oil the o!louii7ig basis: They must he (I) a Student Body officer, (2) a prominent ath-a-lete. or (3) a person of intelhgence, li e some professor. In addition they must he over 12 years of age. Earle Swingle, hy the way. is Presi- dent of the Associated Students and over 12 years old. Requiremently yours, Leo Frank Now that the campus knows who their Queen is, everyone can settle back to comparative rest and quiet. It isn ' t every day that such a pressing problem is settled. Jeff Kibre March 24, 1931 There is little doubt about U.C.L.A. ' s having " grown up " since its normal school days. Reading some of the yearbooks of the institution and compar- ing them with those of the school today reveals many start- ling changes. One of the earliest of the yearbooks appeared in 1899 as the " Exponent " . Although nothing more than a sedate de- scription of the life of the per- iod, this fifty-page pamphlet was the forerunner of the " South- ern Campus " . The next " Exponent " to be uncovered was dated 1911, con- taining an affectionate dedica- tion and fond farewell to " L.A. Normal " . Ample proof is given here that women ruled the cam- pus. The editorial board was all women and out of a gradu- ating class of 238 there were four men. The yearbook contained such gems as " Cupid Unaware " , which was awarded first place in a contest on campus, and a humor col- umn entitled " Joshes " which preserved for pos- terity some of the expressions of the time. The yearbook of 191 , published on the " new " Vermont Campus, shows that men were begin- ning to assert their rights, because there was one on the senior board and one on the editorial board of the " Exponent " . March 2 J, 1931 Four hundred fiftil • C •H t " H k K ■ 1 1 leJ ' outA erfj Cam pus ] jQv S S ' t ) I n i DEPENDABLE The principle of Dependability won international fame for the old Pony Express. This same principle of depend- ability, applied to the sale of books and classroom sup- plies, IS winning for Campbell ' s Book Store a similar reputation on the campus of the University of California at Los Angeles. CAMPBELL ' S BOOK STORES At the Campus Gate; 10918 Le Conte — Westwood Village Also at 858 North Vermont Opposite L. A. J. C. Campus Fun r hundred fifty-t i (S % C i i l If K IT l heJ outfL-ern C a tu p u s •3Es SS75 OUR DAILY BRUIN V y AN it be jealousy, petty partiality, or VJ) blind allegiance to the traditional order that has led Los Angeles newspapers to main- tain their attitude that U.C.L.A. has not first ■class ranking among the universities on this coast? Why, when the collegiate world has acknowl- edged its remarkable rise to importance, do local publications, which should take a first interest in its development, continue to give it second- rate and even antagonistic publicity? An incident came up just before the Stanford game. " My idea of no place to be is in the U.C.L.A. hne tonight " , states a downtown col- umnist who also considers himself an authority on Indian pueblos, unemployment, Los Angeles weather, and world peace. The U.C.L.A. team was just to be meat for the Cardinal machine to grind up. Perhaps this author saw the fight the Bruins put up; if he did, he saw a vast mv provement m the 1930 team— an improvement that has been steadily increasing in the past, and which augurs future powers. U.C.L.A. is not producing conference champions — yet. It is not, however, producing quit- ters or unsportsmanlike teams. Newspaper writers and editors might have the vision to see the future power in Westwood, and the fact that the development will reflect on Los Angeles. Is there any real reason for an antagonistic and contrary newspaper attitude? Editorial, Tsjovember 4, 1930 Ladee; and Gentlemen, Lend us an ear — See the Greatest Spectacle of the Year — See the mighty Seniors, Lords of Creation — Omnipotent Gods of Higher Education — See the hopeful Juniors, aspiring, ambitious, Wallow in mud like a bevy of fishes — See the Lords of dirty cords — Descend from the heights and be brutal and vicious. Leap from the heights that are lofty, sublime, Descend to the depths of the gridiron ' s slime — Descend from the pillars of classic solliloquies — Jump with both feet upon Junior anatomies — Fight for the glory of dirty-cord name. When the Juniors Play the Seniors In a football game. Dick Goldstone, December 2, 1930 There has been something missing around the campus this last week — a something that re- mained unclassified until a class treasurer told me that dues sales campaigns were over. Imagine that! The dues campaigns are over. No more will the class treasurer come out with a ringing statement of the multifold benefits to be ob- tained by putting the name on the dotted line and handing over the cash. Jeff Kibre. December 3, i930 VI BLIZZy REYNOLD:: Campus Capers has passed into history as being quite good. Buzz Reynolds was undoubtedly the star oj the show. So we present this gorgeous portrait, nowing that many a female will press it to her heart, mutter- ing curses on our head for being so un iattering to Revnolds bv the way. is sometimes nown as Alan Buzzicitiously yours, Leo Frank ■ huiidrid fiftij-tiro -- " ks- OUR DAILY BRUIN SYMBOL of Bruin achievement was yes- I terday unfurled before the eyes of Bruin partisans, a flag that is destined to ride high every time a U.C.L.A. team scores a major vic ' tory over a conference rival. Whether or not this Victory Flag will be raised often in the few immediate years to follow is a matter of con- jecture. It is pretty universally conceded, how- ever, that the Victory Flag will be much in evi- dence after the next two or three years have be- come history. The progress of U.C.L.A. in athletics has be- come a by-word. Since our graduation from the Southern Conference ranks, we have gradu- ally attained a postion of esteem among other members of the Pacific Coast Conference that is priceless. A spirit of sportsmanship has pervad- ed U.C.L.A. ' s every contest and has been the direct cause of our position m the eyes of our rivals and the public ahke. The 1930 basketball team is the first to raise the Victory Flag as a result of its efforts. It remains for the other constitu- ents of U.C.L.A. ' s athletic ros- ter to turn in their share of wins. Pl. tt February 26, 1931 College is more than classes; . more than books and lessons and library. Too many of us have thought that our college day is done when the final buzzer sounds in the classroom. But even our good friend Plato re- marked that education is not only mental, but also physical and moral. About this campus there is already growing a live community which is now, and will be in the future, more and more the center of student life. At the present time a large number of the com- munity are only transient members. They are here only during the few hours that they have classes. All of their interests outside of their books and classes are centered in the greater me- tropolitan area. But a new tendency is growing and will con- tinually make for a greater University spirit. This will be the gradual assimilation of all stu- dent interests and needs by local resources. It is inevitable that more students shall live within walking distance of the campus; that more of them shall make the campus their home. The new tendency means a more unified cam- pus; it means a University village, and greater opportunities for the development of the indi- vidual, beyond the mere intellectual education. It means physical and social education as well., March 2, 1931 One nice thing about this stupendous production, " Marco Millions " , is that it is bringing in some outside money for a change. For the most part, cam- pus affairs draw up a budget sheet and then take a significant look at the student body. But happily, " Marco Mil- lions " has made an appeal to outside populace. Good solid gold may flow into the bo.x of- fice instead of requests for com- plimentary tickets. Jeff Kibre March 26, 19il EVERY GAL This is a particular specie oj co-ed, the Girl Who Came To College To Find Her Man. But says a friend, EVERY Gal Comes To College To Find a Man and any gal who doesn ' t needs her tonsils removed or some- thing. Of course, some girls may have already found theri men. But since there are no reliable statistics on the subject . . . chrirchez Ihomme! Specialistically yours, Leo Frank Four hundred fifty-three (l ' TS 4 - Air- K K r IT K he outh ern C a r i p u s P r o r e SI iS The Co-op served the students of S.B.U.C. from quarters in a small room in an out-of-the-way corner of Millspaugh Hall. There were visions of a new student union at the time. This was in 1922. 1923 saw the acceptance of U.C.L.A. as the official name of the new University. The Co-op had grown to the state where larger quar- ters were necessary. Four automobile stalls in the faculty garage were commandeered. An increase in personnel from one to fourteen full-time employees and a ten-fold increase in business! That has been the record of the Co-op from 1922 until it moved into Kerckhoff Hall. The Co-op is keeping step with the University. «M THE C«M»V» Four Imndred Mty-four t t K K If If he outfvern Campus e r V 1 c e Now housed in spacious quarters in Kerckhoff Hall, the Co-op is well lighted and beautifully equipped for one purpose only — to serve; to continue to serve as it has throughout the past decade. Although fifteen departments are now serving U.C.L.A. the end is not in sight. The Spirit of Progress is led by the desire to serve. Dedicated to the service of the student, to make the student ' s stay at the University more pleasant the Co-op now operates the Station- ery, Text Book, Used Book, Art, Athletic, Circulating Library, Typewriter, Candy, Sundry, and Mail Order Departments. Free accommodation service is also offered by the Checking Service, Lost and Found, Cashier, Ticket Department and Post Office. AM THE CiIM»V» Four hundred fifty-jiv C5 C - . kS: i ) ' t y y leJ ' out ern Campus CxSS OUR DAILY BRUIN y HE worm turns. A Fresh- 1 man ' s life consists mainly of grubbing in the lowest dust. Sophomores refuse to associate . with him; Juniors and Seniors ignore his existence. But to- day the lowly Frosh reigns su- preme! A Freshman is president of the Associated Students. A Freshman is editor of the Daily Bruin. The Freshman class takes over the University and runs it for a day. It will not be many years be- fore this same class will be oc- cupying in reality the seats they assume today. Let ' s hope this taste of power doesn ' t make too many politicians out of other- wise respectable neophytes. Editorial March 31, ;93! Off in the corners and other parts of the buildings, one can overhear — all over again — sniv- elling women and soft-voiced men blurb to each other about who is going to support who in the coming elections. Instead of just running for the offices they want to spend a month or more kidding themselves into an impressive frame of mind where they can overlook the pettiness of the offices they are going after and the methods they are going to use. Not that it matters much, but sometimes, when a certain softness tinges your soul, you hate to see a perfectly normal young man or woman go out of their way to dress themselves in a dunce cap. About the only officers that we need to have around here are perhaps a president of the as- sociated students, a few secretaries and a senior class president. Then we would have efficient OUR iLicy Ytw people realize the extreme deli- cateness, the tender intricacies of the task, of caricaturing a woman. Here we have drawn a woman who heads an organization of some several thousand females. What if they should rise en masse to crush one measly little car- toonist, avenging their leader Lucy Guild, by the uiav. is presi- dent of the Associated Women Stu- dents. direction of our affairs with- out a gang of nonsensical gravyites and would-be officers cluttering up the works. Jeff Kibre April 1, 1 93 1 Continuing the pohcy of giv- ing a limited number of gradu- ate courses at the U.C.L.A. summer session, inaugurated last year, five graduate subjects will be offered to students at this summer ' s session, it was an- nounced by Dean Gordon S. Watkins. Two graduate courses will be offered in Education and three in Physical Educa- tion. Starting last summer as an experiment, the offering o f graduate courses at U.C.L.A. has already proved a success. Faculty leaders predict that these five courses may prove a nucleus for a complete gradu- ate school in the near future. April 6, J 931 Unapohgetkally yours, charming moment in the Leo Frank ]]f " e of a student; When you stroll casually into the class- room, several minutes late, just after the professor has spent considerable of his breath informing the as- sembled multitude that if you cannot get to class on time, you might just as well not come at all. I wonder who is the most disconcerted, the student or the professor? One interesting fact about tardiness is that it only seems to bother those professors who are attempting to make something beside a good rest cure out of their courses. The hardened lec- turers, whose methods are a phonographic repe- tition, cannot be disturbed with a cannon. Jeff Kibre, Apnl 2i. 1931 (7 0 7 heJ outfh ' ern C a rn p u s k the d 8oCi» ' -- jXnges, - ;; course, V8-V o .Aov eted V arcbetY ' gardens- a K8, -.vctute " IDS ANGELES BEN L. FRANK Manager Fowl- hundred fifty-: 1 tr 1 1 he outh ern Campus . x: : Union Towel Case Company Towels - Aprons - Coats - Gowns For Any Purpose ANgelus0187 25 North Mission BEVERLY HILLS LAUNDRY 1 Oxford 1 1 64 _Mapl_e t Jhi rd If,!: „i. ' „!fZ_l dedriek ' s j THE TUX SHOP ! In Los Angeles: 846 South Broadway (4th Floor New Orpheum Building) In Hollywood: 5729 Sunset Blvd. j ■ III l-Ua - M5CiC3. tJ IVJ j ui.. .v- 7 Fred L. Alles, President B. Frank Greaves, Treasurer ALLES PRINTING CO. POSTER PRINTERS 224 East Fourth Street Los Angeles • MAdison 1681 " 1 r " i ! I i I i i ! i i I ! I 1 I I i " ■- „_i Exclusive Agency ELIZABETH ARDEN Toilet Preparations MARLOWE C. JANSS DRUGS 951 Westwood Boulevard IN THE VILLAGE MUSLIN BANNERS WINDOW CARDS BILLBOARD POSTERS WOOD ENGRAVING L„. i r 1 Best Wishes to the Class of ' 31 Boulevard Print Shop PRINTING— PUBLISHING — ENGRAVING j Oxford at Santa Monica Blvd. | Phone HE. 2266 I 1 j I I i i i i I I i J L, iJ5 Four hundred iifty-rit ht Ni -H ■ " - f f " II ' )! ' he J o u t h e r n. Campus ,._ =4:7VVvS WM. LANE COMPANY 108 East Adams Street Los Angeles, California j [ Is Beauty Worth the Trouble? J If so, come in and j have a chat with us — we feature = Dorothy Cray Treatments j I I SPORTING GOODS I I Crawford ' s Pharmacy, Ltd. Professional Building Westwood Boulevard at Broxton In the Village „_i I DODGE, INC. I I Distinctive Collegiate I Jeiivelers I e I 860 South Floiiver ... Los Angeles, California | i LOS ANGELES ART GLASS COMPANY Established 1893 6000 South Gramercy Place Designers and Executors of The Stained Class Windows in Royce and Kerckhoff Halls You Are Invited To Visit Our V orks " I r i ! i ! i ! 1 ! 1 ! I ! i ! i ! i 1 i ! i ! S. M. HASKI NS n Compliments of a Friend Complete Tire and Automotive Service COODYEAR TIRES — EXIDE BATTERIES ELECTRICAL BATTERY SERVICE BRAKE SERVICE — HEADLIGHT ADJUSTING GASOLINE — OILS — LUBRICATION MoTqRJjReSIho Main Store — 1415 East Ninth Street 24-Hour Service Four hundred fiftij nu 7S ' , he o u t h e r n C a Tn. p us -. nXXk: : OUR DAILY BRUIN EDNESDAY night, after a stormy ses- KVsion, the A.S.U.C. Student Council de- cided to assert itself, and enforce the old but toothless regulation relating to A.S.U.C. mem- bership of organizations. As a result of the even- ing ' s work, nine fraternities, five sororities, and fifty-four other honorary and professional organisations are now on pro- bation. And the council abso- lutely decided that there would be no backing water. In the last years, the Wel- fare Board has made great threats to the organizations which would not comply with the ruling. Columns of public- ity were run, giving the chair- man much publicity, and the campus smiled. What a joke! When the Student Council brought up the idea of proba- tion, the whole alfair was " dinged " , and the chairman of the Welfare Board with his as- sistants and the Daily Bruin were the laughing stock of the campus. The Student Council was in such a state also. The Council, this year, sup- ported the proposition, and as a consequence fourteen social organizations will suffer. The fifty-four other organizations will suffer a 1 s o, because the spice of their life, publicity, will be denied them. POISON PEN Cdrl " Poi5o?i Pen ' Schae cr, better nown as " C. G. L. S.. " dynamic writer of unafraid editorials upon as- sorted subjects, ranging in length from two and seven-eights inches to one and one-half columns, catalogue issued upon request. Happy T iew Tear, Fol s. Carl Schaefer, by the way, is edi- tor of the California Daily Bruin. The boys who are promoting these campus news reels are missing a very good opportunity. It seems to me that it would be quite exciting to trace the various ramifications of an assign- ment from its initial staring point to the day that it ends up in a blue book — back in the professor ' s hands again. There are so many things in- volved in this seemingly com- mon occurrence and it is of such every day note to all of us that a graphic illustration of it ought to prove highly fascinat- ing . . . And illuminating . . . Jeff Kibre, October 7, J 930 Three " big men " of the U.C. L.A. campus were smilmg yes- terday — they had been chosen Rhodes School Candidates. The University congratulates these three and wishes them all suc- cess in the elimination contest, which they will now enter. They are the real leaders of the campus. They are not solely activities men, nor solely stu- dents, nor solely athletes. Their distinction lies in being an " all- round " type of fellow. It is particularly significant that their chief claim to fame is in the field of original composition in ora- tory as well as in journalism. Editorvisciously yours. Leo Frank Many will claim the penalty is too severe. Perhaps this is true. The point is, however, that the organizations knew what was facing them when the A.S.U.C. sale began. The whole idea behind the probation proposition is not to place the organizations in hot water, but rather, the A.S.U.C. must exist, and without finances it cannot. --Carl Sch.aefkr. Congratulations to these three — Irwin Kellogg, Bernard Jefferson, and Fred Kuhlman. Ch.arles Olton Cuming on campus at evening these days, one iinds it increasingly difficult to park a car. Can the whole campus be book-crazy? Campus Capers is holding strenuous rehear- sals till the wee small hours. Joe AiSENSTEiN, October 30, J 930 Font ' hundred sixtu :? y: :x : L6 S " " ' •A i t K heJ outh ern C ii:J u = = « ii HARD il) REG. U.S. PAT. OFF Drink a glass of good A d o h r milk and let its richness keep you fit. Just call DOIR ' BBCRAfT PRINTING €N GRAVING 1851 JiRLINGTON AVtNUt L05ANGCU5 «Mpim M757 Four hundred sij-tij-o H i « i K K K K 1 OUR DAILY BRUIN r ABLEAU: the main reading room of the i hbrary; groups of students, studying, gaz- ing absently at the ceiling, or being " social. " Enter a college man with his lady. Neither carries that terible emblem of the student — books. He wears the pin of a prominent fratern- ity, and she is a member of THE sorority. You remember that you have seen them at any and every social affair of the Univer- sity, but you can ' t remember seeing them at activity func- tions or athletic contests. They saunter casually down the aisle of tables with a noisy but very " collegiate " scuffing of feet and banging of leather heels. One realizes immediately that they are the " cynosure of neighboring eyes. " (They know It.) With nose just a little up- turned and with the glance of a true snob, they consider the various groups of students. Sil- ently — by mutual consent — they face about and leave the hall of learning. No word is spoken. Mentally they " ding " the en- tire gathering. None of the " really important " people are there. Some poor, intelligent work- er laughed at the prep school boy and girl as they left. Charles Olton GRIDSTER BILL h " Annua! Crac ers " , one o the our Marx hyothers play the part o a certain Captain Spaulding. The theme-song is a roUic}{ing tune that goes something li e this: " Hurrah jor Captain Spaulding. ' Hurrah for Captain Spaulding. ' " And so. providing oiir hero continues to reduce the Trojan total twentyfour points per _ ear, ii ' hy not ' " Hurrah for Captain Spaulding! " Willvum Spaulding, by the way. is Head Coach of the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeies Football Team. after the brawl in order to disrupt the organiza- tion of the freshmen. Hardcastle was abducted Wednesday night when the results of the class elections were an- nounced. According to Sopho- more " eye-witnesses " , he had at- tempted to " lie low " by renting a Westwood apartment. The pea-greener leader is un- der strict surveillance and is chained securely both day and night. He is suffering no physi- cal discomforts, being well-sup- plied with water and food. The Sophomores, however, are ada- mant in their determination to detain him until after the brawl Wednesday. Late Bulletin, Sept. 26, 1931 It won ' t be long now — the opening of this football season. Tomorrow afternoon, in fact, will witness the grand opening of the grand old sport for U.C. L.A. and S.C. We have been doped to take a licking. This game is sup- posed to be just a workout for the Trojan warhorse, who is be- ginning to champ at the bit. Well, maybe it will be. Willyumingly yours, Leo Frank Ten Miles Below Acua Caliente, Sept. 2 ' -. Active preparation for the Freshman-Sopho- more Brawl began here in earnest today when Parkman Hardcastle, newly elected Freshman president, arrived here under the custody of prominent members of the Sophomore class. It is planned to detain Hardcastle here until But some indication that we have not lost all hope for some sort of a break was furnished the other night up at Desmond ' s. Art Smith, who will be remem- bered as one of Spaulding ' s line-men of last year, stood up on a chair during the course of the evening and told those present a few things. There was plenty of pep in the response, which indicates as ever that while there is life, there ' s hope. Let ' s hope. Jeff Kibre, September 26, 1930 l$ ' Four hundred sixtti ' ttvo t • t l ... ? V- m G7 ; f 0 ZS le outh rn Co, tk pus «:sx xc7 ALLISON and ALLISON Architects 1005 California Reserve Building Los Angeles, California I ! LOHMAN BROTHERS PLUMBI NO HEATI NC RAND McNALLY CO. Maps . . Globes . . Atlases . . Books 125 East Sixth Street Los Angeles 1 i I i i I ! I TAMALES XLNT CHILE I 1 BEST ON EARTH Chicago San Francisco I 1 Sold Everywhere Since 1894 I I I i 1 I XLNT SPANISH FOOD CO. ,, , , „ , „ „ , „ „ „ „ „_i It ' s foolish to pay too much but dangerous to pay too little MEATS OF QUALITY FURNISHED THE CO-OP FOUNTAIN AND GRILL BY CALIFORNIA ' S LEADING BUTCHER ALLEN HOTEL SUPPLY CO., INC. 131-133 North Los Angeles Street TRinity 4691 i $ Four hundred sixty-three X " H Ik - 1 K l i K lr ;m 7 l he outfi ern C n tu p u s " XSJ TS- OUR DAILY BRUIN HE bonfire this year bids fair to be a pretty vvet affair, climatically speaking. This rainy weather we ' ve been having will make the ta sk that much harder for the Freshmen to accomplish. But if it happens to rain again tonight or tomor- row night it will be difficult for outsiders to set the fire off ahead of time, as happened once or twice in my recollection. If it rains the night of the pajamerino it will be the first time in six years that this has happened. Imagine the situ- ation of having to hold the bonfire celebration in the rain. The fellows would have to show up in hip boots and pajama jackets. Staying up all night building a bonfire is not exactly my idea of fun. The trouble would probably be that it would not be built by more than ten or fifteen fellows. The rest would most likely be spending their time in one or an- other of the sorority houses that will be holding open house. " Perenni. ' KL Sophomore, ' Hpvemher 19, J 930 Former students of the Uni- versity will be welcomed official- ly to the campus today when the eleventh annual alumni Homecoming takes place. It will last three days and will include in addition to the program to- day, the Oregon football game and the All-University dance Saturday night. Registration of alumni will be followed by the Hello Day Dance given by the Associated Women Students which students and alumni will attend non-date, and which will be given at the Y.W.C.A, house. At 5:30 an organ recital will be presented by Alexander Schreiner, guest organist from Salt Lake City, and Gaylord Carter, University alum- nus, who will offer semi-classical selections. Following the recital, alumni will attend a supper at the Students ' Co-operative Store. All faculty members are especially invited to attend the supper and renew old friendships, states Jerry Weil, president of the class of 1925. With the conclusion of the dinner, a rally for the Oregon football game will be presented in the Auditorium through the Alumni Associ- ation with the co-operation of the California Ar- rangements Committee. The group of numbers will feature alumni. Vickers Beale, author of " By the Old Pacific ' s Rolling Water " , will ap- pear in a novelty interpretation, and Homer Can- field will present a skit, " Jane Clay " . Other alumni appearing will be Frank Pierce, Jerry Weil and Bill Ackerman. At the conclusion of the as- sembly students and alumni will attend the pajamerino. After the bonfire and rally cam- pus organizations will hold open house. A cup will be donated to the women ' s house which shows the most interest and spirit in the Homecoming. A permanent trophy will be given to the group selected this year. Jiovimhey 20, 1930 THE MLIG IN THE MONKEY SUIT (S For iome time we have been draming Well-Knoiuns. and it ' s time voe gave the Common Man a brea((. This a s i e .sf etch of the most obscure, the most piti- ful, the most dotun-trodden — he is in a hellwva ix, the Mug in the Mon ey Suit! He is wearing long pants this year i7istead pj the stic y putts in which he used to groan. But the Sec- ond Lieutenant and the Captain and the Major, thev still wear their shiny leather boots. Tou now — the l ind that ma e the women shiver. Hot diggitj ' . ' Proletarianicaliy yours, Leo Frank Fmir hundrfd sixty-four oy X ' X : » i l t K K K y y he J ' outh ern C a. tu p u s vXs H? eco nized JJependability THE TV-ALLEN- eon 812 MAPLE- AVeNVE- ' LOS -ANGBLBS f== =-= .1 Colleqe Fnaternily Jewelers vxanufacturing Pins - ' Rinqs ' Novelties -» ' - JEWELERS • STATIONERS Medals -Cups -Trophies ' 1 For FORD Sales and Service I i i LEONARD B. NORMAN I i Compliments of a Friend i Z TU Cayley and Kinross Avenues WESTWOOD VILLAGE BRANT RANCHO GUERNSEY MILK Served at Kerckhoff Hall Cafeteria and Fountain For Home Delivery Call DRexel 8944 Celluloid Buttons Trophy Cups Premium Ribbons Badges and Medals WESTERN BADGE AND BUTTON COMPANY 120 HENNE BUILDING . . • 1 22 WEST THIRD STREET . . . Telephone VAndike 7288 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA I Gay Engineering Corporation of California Refrigerating Engineers and Contractors 2650 Santa Fe Avenue . . . Telephone VE. 1194 There ' s More joy Per Dollar in a Tailored Suit from PHELPS-TERKEL 1045 Westwood Boulevard Four hundred sixty-five X ■ » t -H --- » -- - l ) 1 ( f ( 7 . le -J ' o u t Pl- e r n C a- nt pus ' s$ ) 1: r " - Spdlding Athletic Equipment and Sportswear have borne the stamp of athletes ' ap- proval for over a half a century. With a background like this you can rest assured that every bit of workmanship is athletically correct. 716 South Hill Street r " ! " DECORATIVE LIGHTING " j FOR P A R T I E S — D A N C E S — S H O W S , ETC. 1 Telephone CLadstone 5194 and let us make your next affair the smartest of the year ! OTTO K.OLESEN ILLUMINATING CO. LTD. | 1560 North Vine Street EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL Hollywood I r " i Smart Clothing for College Men Reasonably Priced HAMNER ) SON 091 Broxton Avenue WESTV OOD VILLAGE | Compliments of George W. Keiha Compliments of BRUIN CLEANING SERVICE " The University Cleaner " W Four hundred sixty-six i -H K D ' K r H ' T Sy y ' —y he J o u t k. e r n C a -m p u s S s ' THIS Cover BILT-RITE COAST ENVELOPE 6- LEATHER PRODUCTS COMPANY MUTUAL 9131 220 ROSE STREET LOS ANGELES SAN DIEGO SAN FRANCISCO ■BY Coast BlLT-RlTE COVERS: FABRIKOID, LEATHER, PAPER: HAVE SET THE STANDARD FOR MANUFACTURE AND DESIGN OF YEAR BOOK AND CATALOG ALIKE. FOR MORE THAN A DECADE IT HAS BEEN OUR PLEASURE TO MANUFAC- TURE COVERS THAT ARE CREATED BY ARTISTS WHO HAVE SPENT A LIFETIME AT THEIR PROFESSION. WE HAVE SUCCESSFULLY INTERPRETED EACH DETAIL SO PERFECTLY THAT YEAR AFTER YEAR WE ARE FAVORED WITH REPEAT ORDERS FROM THESE INDIVID- UALS AND FIRMS. THIS COVER WAS CREATED AND MAN- UFACTURED BY US AND IS TRULY REPRESENTATIVE OF BILT-RITE PRO- DUCTS. Manufacturers: ENVELOPES BOOK COVERS LEATHER SPECIALTIES v i ySi yS ySi y y y y y y y y CALL. IN A f-OAgT " SAILSMAN F iir hundred sixty-seven ( ' s : 1 1 K K 1 rh.eJ ' outh ern C a -m p u s (ommunity Jmindvi Extra care»»» but no extra cost To keep your clothes fresh and an faded. . . With all their original " Life ' ..Community washes every thing you send us with Ivory Soap Linens . cottons . . . silks . . . woolens ... at Community all are washed in baths of gentle Ivory Suds — then rinsed and rinsed until every tiny soap bubble is gone. The result is perfect! White clothes are whiter . . . col- ored clothes are brighter . . . there ' s a fragrant, soap free freshness about them all. Naturally it costs us more to use Ivory than other soaps. . . yet Community gives you this extra care at no extra cost. ' Cf c CL 5 111 I I Four hundred sixtif-iiuM . ?x 4v .. heJ ' outfi ern C a ,£ i £ 1 Let ' s Eat... The battle cry of the republic will always be associated with eating... And Why Not? Eating has always been man ' s favorite pastime and is all the more so at U . C . L . A . (S : And Again We Ask Why Not? What more could anyone ask than to eat in beautiful Kerckhoff Hall where wholesome food, deliciously cooked, is attractively served in perfect surroundings? THE FOUNTAIN THE CAFETERIA THE DINING ROOM THE MEN ' S GRILL Serve You in I KERCKHOFF HALL Owned and Operated By The Associated Students -J Four hundred si.vtu-i -s IT 1 K K OUR DAILY BRUIN I EAR Dr. Moore: The basketball team of the Univer- sity of California at Los Angeles has been in Berkeley this last week end, and while the de- feats they have suffered must have been discour- aging the splendid impression they have made on the spectators at the games and on all who met them between times should be a source of gratification to you and to all others concerned. In difficult and disappointing circumstances they behaved always like gentlemen and won the approbation of everyone. Particularly was this true of Mr. Works, the coach, who set an exam- ple that all coaches might well follow. I was proud of the whole company of them, for they seemed to realise that championships are fleeting, soon forgotten, while sportsmanlike qualities are lasting and long remembered. I hope that this University will always be as well represented as it was by your boys who came north to play basketball in 1931. Yours faithfully, Robert G. Sproul Febriwrv 12, 1 93 1 After years of waiting, stu- dents will have the opportun- ity literally to dance on the re- mains of the old Co-op. The old shack that has caused so much discomfort to the Univer- sity has little time left to live; its exit is to be made to the tune of a snappy orchestra. Next Friday every student will be able to express his dis- dain of the little green building by stamping on its remains. The A.S.U.C. has arranged Kublai (Oarba c) Kahn for a dance to celebrate the leaving of the tem- porary buildings and makeshift equipment by holding an all-University dance in the old Co-op. Partitions are now being removed, the floors are being waxed, and preparations are being made to provide music for the dance of liberation, which will mark the move to the new quarters in Kerckhoff Hall. Informality to the highest degree will be the keynote of the evening. Students coming in anything better than a pair of dirty cords will not he permitted. In contrast to the usual dec- orations for a dance,this time the decorations will consist of hay, plain, ordinary hay, and perhaps a few sacks for variety. SuzANNA West Vthruay 16, 1931 Oh, dear, the rush season is over again — and Fm simply worn out. Wasn ' t it the most terri- ble thing imaginable? I don ' t see how I will ever be able to pull through for the next three weeks. And don ' t you know, one of the girls has the most awful mother, the poor thing smokes all day long — I say, its been simply terrible. The rush captain had to go and be in an accident the night be- fore the bids had to go in and we simply didn ' t know what to do. She had everything, and there we were, not knowing any of the girls or anything. Oh dear, its been simply awful! Aw, why don ' t we grow up? Jeff Kibre Febriuiry 18. 193! I We present this caricature of Mac Williams, who played the part of Kublai Kahn (no co7inection ivhat- soever vjith Garbage Kahn) in " Marco Millions " . We thought the play verji well done, including even the group of ladies-in-ioaiting to Princess K.u a Chin fno connection whatsoever with Double Chinj who re- minded us of a sorority gathered on the steps of Royce. except that they were unusually quiet at times. Marcoistically yours. Leo Frank as Four hundred seventy he outPuern. Campus ' l sxSK D yds . . . for . . . All Athletic Equipment The Sportsman ' s Store SEVENTH ' V •••AT OLIVE ! I ! i I I ! I 1 i 1 i ! I I I I i i I i I I ! I I I i i ! i ! - TUXEDOS Accessories Jack Bean 3rd Floor, Loews State Building VAndike 8090 SALESAND RENTALS 1 Compliments of A FRIEND 1 i I i ! I I i I i I I i i I i i I 1 I I I I i 1 i 1 I I i I I I I ! i 1 i ! I I I THE PAC IFIC MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF CALI FORN I A Founded 1868 GEORGE I. COCHRAN, President • Assets Over 177 Million Dollars Paid Policyholders Since Organization Over 205 Million Dollars The profession of Life Underwriting offers a ca- reer remunerative and sat- isfying. No cash invest- ment is needed at the outset — yet success is limited only by individual effort. Vy hy not consider asso- ciating yourself with THE GIANT OF THE PACIFIC — Leader of California life insurance institutions to- day, after more than sixty years of sound, conserva- tive growth? Home Office: 501 West Sixth Street Los Angeles ._i FoViT hundred sevcnttl-one ' i A - 1 1 1 tf i ( JO y r _ ' r e outfi ern C a, m p u s N University Service Station Located For Your Convenience and Service STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS EXCLUSIVELY WLA-32-555 F. C. CARPENTER, Manager " IN THE VILLAGE " Entire Furnishing Plan for Kerckhoff Hall designed and executed by HOWARD VERB EC K ■■DISTINCTIVE INTERIORS " All Dining Room Furniture and Memorial Conference Room Pieces Manufactured by THE McCLELLAN MANUFACTURING CO DIAMOND WN y 1 I I I 7. rl VATCH AYMtNT GLAHY +I ATtl l TYl NATIONAL I AMD LOCAL J Four hundiid sevrrtl ii-tiro :5 ) : x; r. A, v_ h, e o u t h e r n Co, 7n p us N ■«» -H i : cs? No less than the thrill of the winning touchdown of the Big Came, the perpetuation in pictorial form of the right memories of college days in this yearbook depended on teamwork. As the engravers of this volume, we have been happy to work shoulder to shoulder with the staff in the teamwork so necessary to put " IT OVER " Designei ' s and Engravers of Artistic Annuals - JJ F mr hundred seventy-three i » i K l K K 4T 0 - —7 fic Jout fL. e r n Campus W ' VXj ' vK? OUR DAILY BRUIN f HREE hundred campus gentlemen, hop- JL ing to attend the Pan-Hellenic formal two weeks from today, are going to dig down into the wallet for four dollars. It seems they are going to purchase a bid for the Junior Prom. Going into a mathematical haze, four dollars plus one dollar for gasoline plus fifty cents for the privilege of dodging streetcars across Fifth Street for cigarettes and tips, and one arrives at the staggering sum of seven dollars. And no allowance has been made to have the old black shoes look like patent leathers. To the seven dollars add all the above expenses except the four dollars, but add three dollars for a corsage and one discovers that the Junior Prom and Pan- Hel have set the gentleman back some thirteen dollars. For these two dates one has invested enough to wrestle three times through the crowds at the Grove. Perhaps it would be better to give up dancing. WuTHEi GrUE. April 24, Eagerly waited for by both students and faculty, tickets for the world premiere of " What A Pal " , full length movie of the Motion Picture Club, will be placed on sale today. For the first time in college history on the Pacific Coast, a student group has produced a complete picture of feature length and with a story and a professionally experienced cast. Headed by Robert Newman and Ed Wilkerson, several hundred students have participated in this work. 1931 ' " What A Pal " is the story of two high school students who enter U.C.L.A. and jom in all the activities of the University. Athletics, organi- zations, and romance enter into the lives of the two young men. Authentic in every detail, the producers have worked to get every shot ac- curate. Where professors were needed, mem- bers of the faculty responded to the request of the students to take part in the production. The scenic beauty of Westwood was utilized for the picture. April 28, 19il This seems to be the season of those unending hellos from campusites who formerly walked about in silent admiration of themselves. The gag seems to be that if you hello frankly and sincerely to enough of the campus, you will ride high and handsome on the crest of popular ap- proval into the coveted office. Just as a hint and not agan anti-social gesture, I should say it is a good way to get ridden obt on a rail in the minds of those few voters who are intelligent enough to realize that a hello is a hello, no matter how hallowed it may be. And incidentally, don ' t for- get how easy it is to take the last letter from the word and slip it around to the front when answering the salutation. Jeff Kibre April 21. J 931 If we had A.S.U.C. elections every week we might develop some of the Stanford " Hello Spirit " . April 23, 193! SCORNER OF RAZORS Yes, it has been drawn, a diagram of the face of Jef Kibre, Scorner of Razors. That dar mass north of the forehead is hair, and there is one thing that simply cannot be visualized, and that is a bald-headed Je§ Koeher. Arch-bi-fhop of Smok.e Moochers. Jeff Kibitzer, by the way. is the writer of " Jabs " , column appearing forever and ever on the Featur Page of the Daily Bruin. Kibitzerically yours. Lfo Frank Four hund--ed seventy-four I •V c? : c ib= K I ' ' f y h e J ' o u.JlJL ' e r n Campus i:® xss OUR DAILY BRUIN OACH Cece HoUingsworth and his cham- pionship team of gymnasts have tucked away their uniforms until 1932, but for many a day local fans will talk with justifiable pride of the conquests of this group that included the defeat of all opposition offered them. In starting the season, the locals entered a series of dual meets with city competition. The Bruins succeeded in turning aside any and all of this aggregation by lop-sided counts. In cli- maxing these tilts the artists entered the South- ern California A.A.U. finals. This meet was entered by almost all local clubs, high schools and junior colleges in the southern part of Cali- fornia. Here again, the local outfit pulled out ahead of the Turnverein group, winning with ease. This victory registered the first time in seven years of campaigning that the German ath- letes have been defeated. Continuing their streak of wins, the Bruins met and defeated S.C. by a score of ninety to twelve. The next and climaxing meet was the minor sports carnival. The Bruin men went to Berkeley de- termined to win the flag that was almost theirs the year be- fore. And the U.C.L.A. aggre- gation emerged with a score of 124 to Berkeley ' s 42. The gym team has the honor of being the only Bruin minor sports team to win a coast title. Coach HoU- ingsworth says of the team, " The finest team of gymnasts I have ever had the pleasure of working with. " Sweeping the campus with an unprecedented majority. Dean McHenry, non- fraternity candi- date, last night was elected president of the A.S. U.C. over John Talbot. The election of McHenry was attributed in a large measure to the interest shown by non- fraternity students in this year ' s election. It is estimated that more than 500 non-fraternity A.S. U.C. members voted in this election. April 28. 193 J Dear Mr. McHenry: No doubt you have heard the foul rumors about the campus that my tong went one hund- red per cent for your opponent. Don ' t believe a word of it. I voted for you and so did most of the boys in our house. Whoever spread that story around is just trying to break up a splendid friendship, that ' s all. I know you believe me with all your heart, but just to prove my sincerity, didn ' t I put you on a dance committee last fall? That shows how much we like you. I hope you haven ' t promised away all the jobs yet. If you have a few left — for instance, council appointments — I would appreciate it if you would give one or two to our house. And I will promise you that our men will vote just as you want them to. That is my personal word of honor. WUTHER GRUE April 29, J 93 J FIVE YEAR PLAN ADHERENT Ralph Green, along uiith others, is developing under the Five Year Plan at U.C.L.A. in preference to the Four Tear Plan. Publicity pays. So do the taxpayers. Let ' s give six big ones jor the taxpayers, gang, and hit •em hard, gang . . . TAX-PATERS! . . . RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH.i . . . TAXPAYERS . ' Shorty Green, by the way, is Head Yell Leader. Tonsilloceously yours, Leo Frank Four hundred seventij-fiv (IP ' W TS . ■H t K t tf l If he outh ern Campus X :! x:5 ; GIBBON-ALLEN STUDIO has shown keen and satisfactory co-operation with the needs of all campus activities. Southern Campus is greatly indebted to you for its progress. Best wishes for continued success. Sincerely, ANTOINETTE M. LEES Four hundred srvcntt - " X -«! . Qp S xT : - heJ ' outfi.ern Camp i ! _J Q $ 100 Per Cent Winners We E specialize in the production of school and college annuals. The 1931 SOUTHERN CAM- PUS is the product of our shop. That our work is uniformly of the highest standard has been proven over and over by the awards won by books produced by us and entered in the National Scholastic Year Book Contest, where nation-wide competition is met. This contest is held yearly. Last year of the NINE BUNDY-BUILT BOOKS entered in this contest ALL WERE PRIZE WINNERS. CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1228-1230 South Flower Street Los Angeles, Calif. Four hundred 6 k ' ) 1 t t V ' --Jhe outfvern C a tu p u s y ' : f ) ' ■ I tS THIS twelfth volume of the Southern Campus goes to press, the realization be- comes evermore apparent that it is the work of not a few, but many hands. From ninety to one- hundred students were involved directly in its production, some to a much greater extent than others, but all working as a unit, and each one an invaluable link in the chain. Whatever merit the book may claim to possess is due to the in- terest and responsibilty shouldered by the staff, and with few exceptions the interest has been evident and the responsibility unwavering. It is to be doubted that ever in the history of the Southern Campus has an editor been blessed with a staff as accountable and amenable. The fine work and untiring aid of Arthur Rohman, assistant editor, have been the source of great satisfaction. Mary Heineman, associate editor, has borne without failing her share of the responsibility. Grace Brice, Donald Kelly, Mary Campbell, Margaret Jack, Ida Monterastelli, Mary Heineman, and Arthur Rohman, all of whom edited sections of the volume, were unceas- ing and answerable workers. A great deal of credit is due them. Durward Graybill, campus photographer, has successfully surmounted many difficulties, under the most trying conditions. The painstaking, yet thankless, work of the picture appointment and technical staffs also has been fully appreciated. A vital unit in the managerial staff, Alvin Robison has been successful in selling advertise- ments where defeat was predicted. Jack Enfield and Montague Guild completed two of the largest book-sales campaigns in history. But it is impossible to thank individually all those who have aided in the production of this book. Let their work speak for them. If the book is well received it will more than recompense them for the time and energy they have spent, and will be proof in itself of whether or not their diligence has been sufficiently great. The technical production of the Southern Cam- pus is effected by those whose pay is lucrative, as well as spiritual. The interest taken by these co-workers, however, has been no less enthusiastic than that of the students. Mr. Ben Hooper, of Bryan-Brandenburg Photo Engraving Company, has given invaluable sug- gestions and aid in the compiling of the Southern Campus, as has Mr. John B. Jackson, of Carl A. Bundy Quill and Press. The pleasure obtained from both business and personal relations with these two cannot be expressed in this brief appre- ciation. Mr. Brandenburg, Mr. Schaefer, and Mr. Avery of Bryan-Brandenburg Company have ren- dered material assistance, and Mr. J. G. Jessup and Mr. J. M. Jessup of Carl A. Bundy Com- pany have been of great assistance in the build- ing of the book. Mr. Julian E. Gibbon and Mrs. O. E. Allen, of Gibbon-Allen Studio, have given the most prompt and courteous service. The quality of photographs produced was the highest wished for, only excelled by the pleasure of working with Mrs. Allen and Mr. Gibbon, Mr. Flourney Carter, of Coast Envelope and Leather Products Company, has given excellent service on the production of the cover for this book, which was sold through the efforts of Mr. George Orme and himself. Mr. Archie Vasquez, of the same firm, conceived the excellently wrought design for the cover. Much thanks is due Thelner Hoover, photog- rapher, for the timely services rendered by him whenever called upon. Mr. George Walters of Los Angeles provided some of the photographs used in the drama section. If the volume is looked upon with favor it v ' ill be without doubt due, to a large extent, to the art work of Mr. Arthur Beaumont, artist, who not only followed the general directions and specifications given him, but employed his creative artistry in assuring a unique and ingenious tie-up throughout the book. The color plates executed by him are of remarkably fine tone, and his border designs are novel, yet harmonious. All relations with Mr. Beaumont have been of the most pleas- ant nature. Lack of space obviates the possibility of a com- plete expression of appreciation for the assistance rendered by all those who have sacrificed time and energy to the compilation of this year book. Yet their work has not gone unnoticed and unheeded. The editors of the Southern Campus with the utmost gratitude and sincerity thank those indi- viduals and groups that have made possible the production of this twelfth volume. Four hiiiidridi S- $ %? C ' A . te outh ern C a rn p u s - :s S) ooutkeuR Campus EDYTOKIAL STAFF Editor Robert G. Baldwin Assistant Editor Arthur Rohman Associate Editor Mary Heineman li Book I. Editor, Mary Heineman Rosemary Davis, Assistant Margaret Jack, Faculty Administration Marjorie Townsend, Student Administration Book II. Editor, Ida Monterastelli Emily Macomber, Assistant Jean Richardson, Assistant Book III. Editor, Arthur Rohman Margaret Tucker, Assistant Paula Brandt, Dances Jean Richardson, Assistarit Zara Zunzich, Group Pictures Alice McEhleney, Drama-Debate Jack Thayer, Publications Book IV. Editor, Mary Campbell Phyllis Burns, A.W.S. Emily Macomber, W.A.A. Ann Le Sourd, W.A.A. Elise Stearns, Bruinettes Book V. Editor, Donald Kelley Doris Charlton, Secretary Ed O ' Malley, Assistant Thomas George, Assistant Andrew Davis, Assistant Book VI. Editor, Grace Brice Isabel McGibbon, Sororities Maxine Henderson, Assistant Ellen Delano, Assistant George Schaefer, Fraternities Luella Pettit, Assistant Joe Hoenig, Honorary and Professionals Hap Tainter, Assistant Dorothy Dorris, General Organizations Jeanette Moore, Assistant Claire Stimson, Phrateres Book VII. Editor, Margaret Jack Isabel Spight, Assistant MANAGERIAL STAFE Manager W. James Kuehn Adiiertising Manager, Alvin Robison Advertising Solicitors: Peter Veitch Montague Guild Hugh Rogers Lloyd Walker Don Novelli Jerome Fleishman Martin Polack Publicitv Manager, William Schaefer Sales Manager First Semester, Jack Enfield Sales Manager Second Semester, Montague Guild Helen Krozek, Assistant Dorothy Osborne, Secretdrv Organiz-ation Manager, Robison English Shirley Hannah, Assistant Dorothy Osborne, Assistant Secretaries: Jean Richardson Irene Rambo G ?$C ii$ Four hundred seventy-nine €r : ' he outfuern Campus •«» M » x! N S Soutkeun Carapus TECHNICAL SThW Photography Campus, Photographer, Durward Graybill Charles Melvin, Assistartt Paul Howe, Vhotograph VWes Marjorie Clark, Filing Mary White, Fihng Art Staff Christine Vahey Lucia Picco Margaret Tucker Studio Picture Appointments John McElheney, Y caA Assistants: Yvonne Withers Francis Thatcher Adele Swetland Ruth Korn Orma Fotheringham Cecilia Augspurger Elizabeth Thayer Maxine Dalley Fern Swanson Alice McEhleney Viola Fenton Margaret Tucker Dorothy Lauth Jeanette Moore Rosemary Davis Muriel Burgess Inez Hopkins Gertrude Long Geraldine ElUot Louise Fawcett Kay Kauffman Eleanor Knupp Margaret Kelly Charlotte Moore Marjorie Priaulx Helen KierufF Dorothy Sullivan Dorothy Harris Nancy Moore Betty Sischo Jean Fitzpatrick Isabelle Sweeney Jeanette Pendleton Betty Barkelew Mary Lou Salcido Dorothy Setnan Ellen Delano Incl ncLGx A Abbot. George 309 Able. Edwin 422 Abrams, Deane 62. 331 Abiams. Stanley 62 Abiamson. Morris 326 Ackeiman. William -.262. 267. 301 Acosta. Edgar 188 Adair. Ruth Erma 62. 419 Adams. Frances 62. 36.T Adams, John 273 Adams, Louise 62. 366. 401 Adams. Marion 343 Adams. Martha 372, 380 Adams. Martin 318 Adams. Nadine 172. 366 Adams. Wilton 328 Adamson. Daniel - 320 Adamson. Margaret 62 Addy. Ruth 62 ADVERTISEMENTS 4.54 AGATHAI 382 Agen. Nell 62. 397 Agle. Bernadinc 62. 349 Ahrcns. Evelyn 62. 358 Aiman. Georgia — 394. 408 Aisenstein. Joseph 62. 164, 319. 393 Also. Doris 370 Akins Mitchener 62. 324 Albers. Mary Elizabeth..62, 363, 411 Albert. Gene 306 Albright. Charles 332 Albright. Helene 35.i. 421 Alcock. Marion 63. 343 Alcorn, William 317, 386 Aldrich, William 400 Allebrand, Carl 318 Allen. Gilbert 62 Allen. Harrison 311.400 Allen, Kathleen 63 Allen. Lucretia 374 Allen, Ray 313. 420 Allen. Ruth 351 Allington. Ruth Genevieve 63 Allington. Ruth 358. 40a Alpert. Saul 331 ALPHA CHI DELTA 383 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 336 ALPHA DELTA CHI 306 ALPHA DELTA PI 337 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 384 ALPHA DELTA THETA 338 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 339 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA 307 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 340 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 385 ALPHA OMICRON PI 341 ALPHA PHI 342 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 344 ALPHA SIGMA DELTA 343 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 308 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 309 ALPHA XI DELTA 345 ALUMNI 116. 117 Amadon. Oak 116 Ambrose. Katherine 361 Ambrose. Olive f " !. 337. 408 Amerman. Dorothy 63 Amiin. Kenneth 63 Anderson. Alden 42 Anderson. Dorothy 337. 421 Anderson. Eugene 313. 403 Anderson. Evelyn 349 Anderson. Florence 63. 358 Anderson. Frances 63. 367 Anderson. Myrtle 345 Anderson. Noi-man 329 Ando. Lillian 63. 370. 414 Ando. Rosa 370 Andreson. F. Carlyle 63. 321 Andrews. James 44:i Andrews. Betty 336 Anioff. Garry - 63. 318 Annis. Margaret 63. 404 Antink. Gertrude 349 Antola. Arnold 323 Apablasa. Salvador 63. 422 Apalbsa. Albert 386 Applegate. Yetive 63. 440 Ardell. Jack 313 Ardolf. Edythe 369 AREME 440 Arellano. Oscar 64 .4rmitage. Janet 125. 210. 342 Ai-n. Jeanette 64. 363 Arnold. Azalea 336 Arthur. Sam 324 Ashburn. Betsy 61. 64. 215 336. 382. 398. 414 Atherton, Virginia 336 ATHLETIC ORGANIZA- TIONS 217 Atkins. Janet 343 Atkinson. Ruth 49 Attig. Frank .-?-■ ' ' Augspurger. Cecelia 64. 368 Austin. Helen 359 Ayres, Dorothy 348 B Babcock. Caroline 355 Badger. Mary 361 Baerresen. Dorcas 64. 205 Bagley, Wesley 307. 385 Bailey. Esther 440. 44i Bailey. Warren 64. 332 Bailey. William 64. 422 Bailie. Dorothy 350 Bailie. Edward 237. 304. 315 Bailiff. Lawrence 50. 387. 417 Baird. Barbara 353 Baird. Grace 405 Baild. Lillian 349 Baker. Carolyn 350. 388 Baker. Catherine.... 64. 406. 408. 414 Baker. Evelyn 378 Balch. Harry 64 Baldwin. Robert ..- 64. 118. 160 ol5. 385. 393. 403 Baldwin. Sue 366. 401 Ballou. Roland 64. 306 Banks. Mildred 337 Bankson. Marian 354 BANNISTER HALL 374 Bardwell. Helen 366. 401 Barnes. Arthur 64 Barnes. Douglas 65. 317 Barnes. Mamie 424 Barnett. Earl 325 Barlow. Ada 64. 405 Barnard. Mary A 64. 394 Barnum. Ruth 348 Barrager. Robert 320 Barrager. William 320 Barrett. Alan 222.329 Barrett, Clifford 49 Barrett, Clyde 65 Barrett. Richard 65 Barrington. Deborah 65 (•3 $o -d ' Four hiinrlred eiiihtu ( T : .. K 1 IT heJ outh e ' rn C a, m p u s ■X s? Bartholomew. Fern 34 7 BASEBALL 27!i BASKETBALL li 17 Bass. Roger Lee ■ ' Bassett. Marjorie 359 Bassell. Roswcll 312 Battles. Robert 311 Bates. Beulah 65 Battey. Helen 341 Battey, Virstinia 65.208.341 Baudino. Virginia ....65. 369 Bauckham. Art 308 Bauman. Darwin 65 Baunigarten. Dorothy 3. " )5 Baxter. Elise 401 Baxter. Margaret 440 Baxter. Virginia 367 Baysoar, Margaret 65, 391. 416 Bean, Ruth 348. 421 Bear. Mary 172. 424. 342 Bearson. Edward 326 Beaton. Katherine 352 Beatty. Roy - 324 Beaver. Robert 314 Berk. Cecelia 364 Beck, Harry 318 Becker. Catherine 354 Becker, Dorothy 361 Becker. Frances 65 Beektel. Emily 65 Beckwith. Frances 65 Beckwith. George 272 Beckwith. Lucille 336 Beckwith. Orma 358 Beeman. Jane 65. 351 Beer. Bernice 339 Beesemeyer. Artye 66. 353. 388 Behn. Lee 364 Behrend. Altah 359 Bell. Beryl ...- 362 Bell. Dorothy 337 Bell. Gladys 66 Bell. Harold 310 Belford. May MarKant M. 394 Belyea. Sadie 6ti Bennett. Barbara - :)47 Bennett, Betty 367. 416 Bennett. Clai ' ice 358 Bennett, Constance 350 Bennett. Edwin 422 Bennett. Fred 317 Bensinger. Anne 66. 390 Benson. Dorothee 347 Berg. Sophia 66 Bergdahl. Leonard 233. 320. 420 Berlin. Elsie 66 Berkeley. Russell 321. 400 Berneger. Mignonette 360 Berry. Aubrey Lee 66. 422. 317 Berson. Dorothy 339 Bertram. Enid 66 Bertram. Margaret 66 Best. Margaret 363 Betts. Dorothy 359 BETA PHI ALPHA 346 BETA SIGMA OMICRON 347 BETA THETA PI 310 Beverstock. Doreen 377 Beymer. Jean 349 Blanchi. Sorita 66. 417 Biby. John 305, 313 Bickel, Robert _ 323. 400 Biersach. Bill 324 Binckley. Carson -..323. 253 Bingenheimer. Robert 66 Bird. Merle 314 Birkenshaw. Eva 341 Bishop. Virginia.... 66. 168, 402. 413 Black, Eleanor 353. 66 Black. Henrietta 364 Black. Virginia 405 Blackburn. Joseph 400. 423 Blackford, Alta May 67. 411 Black man. Florence 350 Blackstone. James 67. 189 BLACKSTONIAN 386 Blockwell, Betty 368 Blake. Robert 322 Blanchard. Frederic 47 Blayney. Edwin 307 Blickenstaff. Mildred 67 Blight. Edward 324. 415 Blight. Reynold 67. 305. 324. 415 Bliss. Evelyn 358 Bliss. Henry 330 Block. Carleton 67. 311. 403 Block. Margaret 377 Bloomfield. Harrison 314 Bloomfield. Jane 342 Blonder. David 319 BLUE KEY 387 Blumberg. Leon 319 BIymer. Eugene 309 Buarman. Caryl 173 Bober. Eva 67 Bodin. Nathan ....304, 305. 327. 428 Botloroff. Vicktoria. 67. 353. 416 Boeck. Betty 340 Boege. Gerald 315. 403 Boelter. Francis 307 Bogert. Frank 332 Bohne. Al 308 Boiner. Lou 340 Bojorsky, Sarah 426 Booker. Eleanor 358 Boland. William 67 Bonnie. Elisabeth 348 Boot. Virginia 348. 421 BOOTS 388 Booth, Adele 442, 366 Booth, Betty 350 Booth. John 311 Borden. Charles 172 Borley. Edward 304.311 Borrias. Ross 417 Berwick. Marjorie 67. 383 Bosshard. Edythe 67. 440 Boswell, Jane 348 Bosworth, Rebecca 67 Bowen, Edward 332 Bowers, Ada Marie 340 Bowdenjenks, Helen 87 Bowker, Carolyn 342 Bowles, Martha 338, 418 Bowman. Ida 67 Bowman. Costin 316 Bowman. Elizabeth 67. 417 Bould. Howard 330 Bourn. Phyllis 361 Boyce-Smith. John 328 Boyd. Betty 342 Boyd. Ellen 336 Boyer. Dwight 322 Bradbury. Fred 274 Bradbury, Patricia 203. 440 Bradstreet. Elizabeth 341 Brady. Betty Lee 353 Brady. Kenneth 68. 318 Brady. Mary Louise 68. 365 Bradley. Catherine 67 Bradley. Muriel 68. 343 Bradley. Jennie 68. 347. 440 Bradley. Katherine 338 Brand. Norman 319 Brandt. Paula 211. 350. 423 Brandt, Virginia 337. 389 Brandt. Rebecca 68. 336 Brandt, David 315 Brashear. Grace 68 Bravo. Elsie 68 Breacher. Harold 68 Breacher. Harold 331 Breen. Margaret 68 Breetwar. Birdye 339 Brewer, Helen 68. 365 Brey. Jeanne 3.52 Brehen. Mary Lou 351 Brennan. Elizabeth 348 Brenneman. Laura Jane 348 Brice. Grace 160. 345. 409 Brinkerhoff. Helen 367. 340 Brinkop. Bijou 341. 401 Briscoe. Charles 422 Brissey. Elliott 330 Brochert. Eric 328 Brooks. Beatrice 68 Brombacker. Bernice 68 Brotemarkle. George 256 Broten. Olga 343 Broughton. Albert 315 Brown. Barbara 337 Brown. Cornelius 68. 304. 332 403. 415 Brown. Elythe 339 Brown. Eleanor 337 Brown. Elizabeth 68. 408 Brown. Harry 308 Bown. Helen M 69. 353. 369 Brown. Ira 322 Brown. Margaret.. 118. 349. 414. 467 Brown. Orville 324 Brown. Virginia 337.355.419 Brown. Xenia 69 Brownstein. Bob 61. 69. 304 306. 387. 402 Brubaker. William 286. 324 Brace. Miriam 375. 418 BRUINETTES 209 Brunberg. Arch 325 Brunger. Ruth 69. 410 Brunner. Glen 314 Brunzell. Hazel 69 Bi-ush. Henry 47 Bryan. Elizabeth 69. 402 Budd. Helen 69 Buell. Llewellyn 48 Buer.eer. Max 311. 3S5 Bulpitt. Esther 69. 349 Bullock. Eugenia 340 Bynn. John 320 Burbeck, Lucille 341 Burdell. Betty 350 Buren. Doris ' 69 Burgess. Muriel 353. 352 Burgess. Virginia 336 Burke. Billy 225 Burke. Helen 167. 358. 392 Burke. William 323 Burkhard. John 278. 332 Burley. John 320 Burnett, Grace 340 Burney, Dean 308 Burr, Albert 325 Bu.-ton, Wallace 332 Buse, Dorothy 397 Bushnell, Mart 172. 218. 324. 395 Buss. Loa France 69 Bussey, John 314 Butler, Lucille 338 Butler, Margaret 69. 354 Butterworth. George ....415. 318. 69 Byar. Bernetta 359 Byers. Kathryn 336 Cain. Mary 358 Caldwell. Beth 341 Caldwell. Malcolm 311 Caldwell. Richard 69. 165. 173 313. 384 Caler. Paul 70 Callahan. William 125. 313 Calvert. Frances 70 Cameau. Helen 369 Cameron. Dan 324 Cameron. Jack 304. 305. 308 Cameron. Rosella 70. 401 Cameron. William 322 Campbell. Elizabeth 70. 340 Campbell. Enid 336 Campbell, Gordon 70 Campbell, Helen 70. 206. 349 Campbell. Jaines 311 Campbell. Margaret 361 Campbell. Mary 70, 160, 213 345, 361, 406, 409 Campbell, Valkyree 342 Campbell. Wiliam 287 Canaday. John 117 Caperton. Gulita 350. 388, 421 Cappeller, William 321 Carey. Helen 167.358.409.436 Carhart. Joy 361 Carlson, Bernice 336, 376 Carlson, Jane 354 Carlton, Gene 317 Carmichael, D. Edwin 70 Carnahan. Helen 408. 440 Carnes. James 314 Carr. Eujane 358. 374 Carr. Frances 362. 408 Carroll. Betty 361 Carsley. Marion 70. 440 Carter. Edward 315. 385. 387 Carter. Florence 416 Carter, Lillian 70 Cartinhaur, Betsy 70. 358 Cartwright. Merry 207. 404 Catwright. Roydon 329 Carvey. Verne 404 Casad. Virginia 70. 351 Case, Beatrice 70, 118. 211, 362 282, 414 Case. Eleanor 70. 399. 410 Caskey. Mary 71 Caspary. Virginia 166. 358 Cassel, Herbert 71. 307 Cast. Mary 351. 374 Catlin. Edith 352 Cazel. Virgil 61.71.118,172 315. 387. 047. 413 Centrone. Clarissa 71. 389. 402 Cerveny. Daisy 71 Chack. Ruth 374 Chadwick. Lee 319 Chadwick. Luana 358 Chadwick. Spencer 309 Chalmers. Marjorie 341 Chalmers. Lois 375 Chamie. Alfred 61. 71. 286. 319 Chamie, Edwin 319 Champlin, Frances 71 Chandler, Katherine 345 Chappell, Marguerite 367 Charlton, Dorris 337 Chase, Allen 315 Chatfield, Elizabeth 123 i i2 121 Cheek, Dorothy 369 Cheroske, Mai joi le 367 Chequer, Betty 349 Chestnut, Hilm 405 440 CHI ALPHA DLl lA 370 CHI DELTA PHI )89 CHI OMEGA 348 CHI PHI 312 Christensen. Beryl 866 Christensen. Dorothy 337 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY 443 Church, Charles 313 Church. Florence 71 Clark. Dudley 315 Clark. Max 167. 387. 393 Clark. E elyn 340 Clark. Helen 362 Clark. Janet 342 Clark. Madelaine 343 Clark. Marjorie 336. 354 Clark. Virginia 71 Clark W. A., Estate of 7. 8 Clarke. Helen 367 Clarke. Lewis 311. 385. 415 darken. Janice 348 CLASSICAL CLUB 426 Clay. Virginia 341 Clayton. Betty 71 Cleeland. Mertie 71 Clement. Beth 440, 441 Clitlord, Yetive 441 CLIPPINGS 447 Clogston, Shirley 352 Clow, Don 295 Coberly, Margaret 355 Cocks, Emily 71 Coffin. Frances ....341. 355. 388. 423 Cohen. Ardis - 360 Cohen. Blanche 71. 183. 339. 407 414 Cohen. David 326 Cohen. Harold 327 Cohen. Herbert 319 Cohen. Joseph 326 Colby. Irene 72 Coleman. Pearl 72 Coler. Adele 340 Collins. Bernadine 72 Collins. Chaplin.. .218. 318. 386. 415 Collins. Dorothy 344,377 Collins, Lawrence 320 Collins, Margaret....72. 367. 389. 412 Colloian. Stanley 325 Colmenero. Sarah 72 Comerford. Mary 72. 365. 398 Compton. Ethel 72 Condit. Frances 366 Conners. William 330 Connon. Carol 344 Coniadi. Marie 358 Conrey. Eva T Conway. Rosemary 352 Conwell. Grace 72 Cook. George 330 Cook. Jean 341 Cook. Virginia 72 Cooley. Allan 325 Cooley. Dorothy 71. 368 Cooley. Marion 366 Cooley. Ruth 351 Coop. Squire 188. 189 Cooper. Fred 330 Cooper. Harriet 359 Cooper. Loretta 394 Cooper. Mary 72 Corhaley. Gertrude 361 Corhaley. Kate 361 Corfield. Dorothy 378 Corson. Gwendolyn 72 Cortelyon. Eileen 358. 389 Corzine. Forrest 316 Cory. Thomas 320 COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 427 Cotton. Jane 342 Covey. Florence 339 Covey. Verna Hazel 72 Covington. Edward 306. 442 Cowan. Henry 327 Cowan. Norma 339 Cowdrey. Carol 354 Cowell. Dorothy 349 Cowgill. Lois 349 Cox. Alice 72.397 Craig. Catherine 73 Craig. Horace 322 Cramer. Louise 344 Cramer. Nathan 319 Cramblett Mary 376 Cramer. Yetta 73 Crane. Lois 73. 366 Cranfield. Shaw 310 Four hundred eightii-one i i K K t 1 ( P ( C ' y outh.ern C ct -m p u s " C C tJ - Cranston, Leona 73, 358 Crass, Ann 364 Crawford, Ida _ 73 Crawshaw. Marshall 308 Crebs. Caswell 322 Crenshaw, Grace 341 Cressel, Eleanor 440 Creswell, Thaddeus 310 Criley, Lucille 336 Crisell, Elizabeth 408 Crocker. William 40 Crofts. Jack 313 Cromwell. Lincoln 308 Cromwell. Vireinia 336 Crosby, Scott 328 Crossman, Hugh 330 Crow. Lois 394 Crutcher. Jane 353 Cruz. Marie 73 Cubbon.- Hazel 363 Culbertson, Earle 330 Cummings, Carolyn 352, 353 CumminRs. Floience ...338 Cunha. Cecily 365 CunninBham. Glenn 322. 393 Cunningham. Stephen W 54 Cunningham. William 73 Dale. Margaret 347 Dale. Marion _ 342, 423 Dalley, Maxine 348 Dalrymple, Mary 359, 375 Dalton, Dorothy 358 DANCES - 147 Danniger, Joseph 125. 332 Darsie. Marvin 45. 47 Dart. Carol _.372. 375 Davenport. Pauline —.376 Davids, Dorothy 355 Davidson, Dorice - 408 Davies, Fred 330 Davies, Marion ..._ 353 Davies. Virginia ..._ _ 350 Davis, Albert 322 Davis. Andrew 322 Davis. Earline 380 Davis, Elaine _ 343, 375 Davis, Helen E 345, 362 Davis, Henry _ ..323 Davis. June 342 Davis. Malcolm _ 323 Davis. Rosemary „ ..349 Davis, Tom ..165, 313, 384, 387, 393 Davis, Wayne 312 Dawley, Mary 173. 337, 395, 401, 414 Dean. Margaret 347, 380 Deane, Margaret 74 De Armand. Virginia ..74, 347, 405 Deats, Rowena 362 Debord. Lillian 74 Decker. Robert 236 Dee. Virginia 74. 342 Dees. Alberta 340 Dehner. Drew _ 310 Deike. Elizabeth 340 de la Garza. Esther 74.369.419 de la Haye. Jack 313 Del Amo, Jaime 315 Delano. Ellen 336, 421 Dell. David 324 Dell. Patricia 354 DEBATE ...„ 181 DELTA DELTA DELTA 349 DELTA EPSILON _ 390 DELTA GAMMA ...,350 DELTA PHI UFSILON 391 DELTA RHO OMEGA 311 DELTA SIGMA 351 DELTA SIGMA PHI 314 DELTA TAU DELTA 313 DELTA UFSILON _ 315 Demmitt. Gladys 74, 374, 405 Denison, Constance 337 Dennis, George Theodore, ..74, 287, 310, 387, 403 Dennis, Robert 306 Denny. Roberta 211.348.401 Denny. Virginia Mae 74 Depert. Harry 315.403 Desser. Jerry 74, 327 Dcttcr, Isle _ _ 401 Devron, Monette 74 De Witte, Alice Nellie -.74. .363 Dezendorf. May 341 Dickerman. Richard 308 Dickinson. Doris 352 Dickson. Edward A 42. 44 Diebold. Imogene 74 Dills. Ralph 74 Dimas, Mike ....318 Disbrow. Grace 74 Ditzen, William — _ 74 Dean, Anna Mae - 404 Dodson, Josephine ..204. 208 Doeg, Violet - 204, 348 Doeg, William 320 Doerschlag, Maxine 75, 350, 391 DOHENEY HALL 375 Doherty, Cushman 307 Doll, Byron ...- - 400, 441 Domreis. William - 314 Donath, Douglas 310 Donau, Virginia 75, 349 Donoghue, Thomas 75, 324, 385 Donovick, Richard 319 Doolittle, Marjorie 336 Dorman, Mary _ 340 Dorris, Dorothy 75, 354 Dougherty, James ..308 Douglas. Barbara 75, 352 DOUGLAS HALL 378 Douglas, Jean 349 Dow, Eleanor 75, 349 Dow, James 308 Drake, Kinor - 369 Drake, Elvin 277 Drake, John - _...400 Drake. Kathleen 408 Drake. Mildred ..340 Drake. Peter 290, 323 Drake, Vivienne 340 Dralle. Esme 346 DRAMA 171 Dresser, Jay — 314 Drisko, Grenfell 429 Duckworth, Iwalani 354 Duckworth, Willard ..325 Dudley. Ann 75 Dudley. Edeline 75 Dudley. Leahdell 424 Dudley. Marian 75. 367 Duffield. Harriet 349 Duke. Lee 285, 322 Dullam. Gertrude 362 Dumont. Rene 310 Dunbar. Cherry 362 Duncan. Dorothy 358 Duncan. John 235 Duncan. Katherine 348 Duncan. Norman 239. 318, 387 Dundas, Robert ....310 Dungan. Vincent - ..320 Dunham. Harrison 315.400.420 Dunham. Petuna 367 Dunlap. William W 311 Dunn. Helen 350 Dunsmoor. Lawrence .... 314 Durbin. Edith 75. 203. 389 Dumerin. Allen 332 Duteher. Dorothy 75. 346 Dutcher. Virginia 75. 351. 404 Duyan. Helen 75 Dye. Gordon 75 Dyer, Pearl 360 Eads, Ned 324 Eagan, Jack 330 Earl, Guy 40 Early, Fay 369 Easterly, Marjorie 76, 411 Eastham. Harriet 363. 378 Eastman. Winifred 76. 358, 399 Eaton, Gergianna 358 Ebhert. Betty 76, 355 Ebinger, Jennie 399 Eckman. Elma 389, 76, 344, .373 Edgar. Gene 410 Edgar. Faris 76 Edgerton, Amelie 378 Edlund, Marion Ruth 337 Edmundson, Bettie 193, 213, 361, 414 Edwards. Barbara 340 Edwards. Lenore 341 Edwards. Lionel 386, 322 E.hvai-ds, Mel-France 374 E lwaitls, Ross 322 Ehrlich, Tobia 339 Ehrman, Sidney 42 Eigermann. Gage ....321 Eldred. Dorothy ....349 Ellas. Helen 339 Elliott. E lith 76 Ellison. Helen 367 Elliott. Geraldine 363 Elliott. Max 332, 403 Elliott, Paul 332 Elmendorf, George 164, 323 Elver, Louise 76 Emerson, Ruth 76, 351. 391, 432 Emery, Jane 337 Enfield, Celesta 76 Enfield. Jack 162 English. Robson 332 Engstrand, Warren 76 Epman, Harriet 360 Epman, Martin - 331 Eiistein, Esther - 76 Epstein, Leo 319 Epstein, Max 76 Epstein, Saul 76 Epstein, Sidney 319. 331 Erickson, Ray 329, 415 Ernst, Dorothy 366 Eross. Dorothea 358 Eross. Lois _ 358 Eskenasy, Frank 327 Eskridge, Charles - - 77 Evans, Elizabeth 367, 77, 342 Evans, Elsa 343 Evans, Phyllis 407 Evans, Ruth - 77 Everett, Eldon 314 Everett, Elizabeth 349 Everett. Lawrence 314 Everson. Jane 336 Ewall. Beatrice 361 Ewing, Mildred 77, 394 FACULTY ADMINISTRATION 33 Faick, Fred -.309 Fambrough. Jack 311 Farmer. William 323 Farnsworth. Rosalind ....349 Farand, Catherine 77 Farrell. Marjorie 352 Farrington. Charles 77 Fatjo. Delfina 365 Faucett. Jack 77 Faulkner. Charles 318 Fawcett, Louise 354 Fay. Edythe - — 77 Fay, Elizabeth 397 Fay, Raymond 321 Feeley, Eleanor - 346 Feeley, Elizabeth 77 Feiger, Irving - 331 Feinstein, Mary 77, 390 Fellows, John 332 Fels, Leonard 319 Fenton. Viola 349 Ferguson. Jennings 407. 182 Ferguson. William 77 Ferrand. Catherine 404 Fertner. Frank 77 Fessenden. Wilburn 77. 314 Fetterly. Louis 386. 317 Field. Martell 330 Fife. James 330 Fifer. Florence 201 Files. Gordon - - 321 FILIPINO BRUIN CLUB 439 Finch. Mildred 346 Fink, Dorothy 77. 353 Fink. Katherine 353 Finkenstein, Louis 326 Finklestein, Florence 78 Firmin, Mary Ellen 330. 421 Fischer. E. Harlan 78, 307 Fischgrund, Edna 339 Fish, Mildred - 340 Fisher, Gladys 78, 358 Fisher, Josephine 355 Fitzer, Fredna 351 Fitzgerald, Hilda 336 Fitzgerald, Howard 324 Fitzmaurice, Frances 78 Fitzpatrick. Jane 336 Flannegan. Eugene 325 Fleischman. Jerome 319 Fletcher. John ....323 Flint. J. Powers 312 Flint. Virginia 408 Folmar. Mildred 78 Fontius. Marjorie 366 FOOTBALL 227 Forbes. Dorothy 372, 376 Ford, Carol ' ■ " ?■ Ford, Ernest 321 Fomo, Tom 318 Forrester. Fred _ 311 Forster. George 230 Forsyth. Marion 405 FORUM DEBATE CLUB 428 Foss. Hazel 345 Fossett, Carl 324 Fotheringham, Orma 352 Foulkes, Jeanne ...- 361 Fowler. Elizabeth 361 Fowler. Ruth 354 Fox, Catherine 342 Fox. Harry 319 Fox, Margaret 338 Fox, Sadie 339 Fozzard, Sara 336 Fragner, Esther .... - 362 Frampton, Vernon _ 78 Francis, Mary Louise 355 Francis, Willard 318 Francisco, Herbert 318 Frank, Edith Ruth _ 78 Frank, Leo 331 Franks, John 324 Franklin, Elizabeth 338 Franz, Betty ._61, 78, 118, 214, 342, 382, 413, 414, 423 Franz, Shepard 50, 419 Frederickson, William 78, 294, 306, 315, 387 Freed, P ' aul - .278 Freeholz. Erma - 358 Freedman, Alice 78 Freedman, Florence 360 French, Jack ....318 French, Jeanette 440 Frey. Victor 78 Frieburg, Elsie 194, 212, 366 Friedburg, William 78, 331 Frieze, Sydney - 326 Friis. Herman 78, 429 Frink, Lester 318, 78 Froelich, Forrest 266, 308 Froom, Bert 318 Frost. Mabel 352 Fuller, Charlotte 337 Fuller, Frances 398 Fuller, Zilpha 79 Fulton. Miriam 346, 374, 372 Fuller. Pauline 347 Fultz. George 79 Funk. Helen 354 Funnell. Robert 325 Gaede, Kathryn 79, 397 Gage, James 315, 418 Gain, Ralph 330 Gair, Colin - 310 Galbraeth, Helen - 355 Galeener, Lois 79 Gallaher, Allora 345 Gallecian, Estelle 360 Galloway, Franklin 321 GAMMA ALPHA CHI 392 GAMMA KAPPA PHI 393 GAMMA PHI BETA 352 Cans. Josephine 364 Garber. Marshal 326 Gardett, Dorothy 79. 363 Gardner. Gertrude 79. 353 Garlick, Charlotte 353 Gamier, Yvonne 353 Garrett, Ruth 79 Garrison, Ir •ing 308 Garrison, Gretchen 57,79,397.414 Garroway, Ralph 315 Garner, Alta - 79 Garvin, Hazel 336 Gary, Gordon 323 Gassaway, Anna 344 Gassoway, Jayne ..79. 173, 395, 401 Gates, Nilea 322 Gay, Eleanor 375 Giarhi-art, Mary Ci-celia 342 Gebelt, Jean 340 Gekler. Catherine - 354 Gellerman. June 79 GENERAL ORGANIZATIONS 425 George. Thomas 79 GEOGRAPHIC CLUB ...429 Gerke. Herman 325 GERMAN CLUB 430 Gernhard. Frances 360 Gerry. Gertrude 79. 376 Gerson. Violet 339 Gertman, Marion 348 Gesas, Gwendolyn 375 Getchell, Virginia 368, 373, 405 Gibbs, Elmer 322 Gibbs, Elsie 80. 389, 397 Gibson, Al 80, 318 Gibson, Drucilla 348 Gibson, Marion - 321 Gibson, Walter 80, 322. 386 Gieschen, Alice 80, 347 Gieselman, Belmont 80 Four hundrcfl cifjhtij-tivo ■ ' J ■ ' »« ' f » ' h e J o u t Iv e r n C a mpus X S tV ' Gignette. Eulalie 369 Gieruette. Nancy -. 350 Gilbert, Pauline - - -354 Gilbert. William ...- 254. 284 Gill. Gladys 80. 363. 419 Gillespie. Elizabe th 80 Gise. William 308 Glade. H. Dixon 312 Glasgow. Dorothy 80. 399 Glass. Beverly 366, 389 Glaszman. Ellen 80 Gleis, Stanley _.311. 415, 430 Glenn, Lucile 80 Glenn, Margaret 80 Glover, Henry 330 Gobel. Lenna ...- 392 Goddard, Homer ..„ 307 GofF, Ralph - - 309 Gold. Jacob 80. 360 Goldinger. David 80 Goldman. Jack 319 Goldman. Hyman 80 Goldstone. Catherine 81 Goldstone. Richard 166. 319 Goldwater. Caroline 361 Gollatz. Virginia 374 Goodheart. Mary 169, 348, 383. 392 Goodman. Florence 360 Goodrich. Elizabeth 358 Goodstein. Maurice 81. 231. 319. 387 Goodwin. Arthur 49 Goodwin. John —■ 49 Gorham. Frank 310 Gose. George 313 Gosiger. Joseph 304. 305. 309 Graaf. Marion SI. 362. 406. 416 Grabill. Dorothy 337 Grace. Francis 318 GRADUATES - 59 Graham. Harold 81. 307 Graham. Katherine 81. 348. 389 401 Grant. Dan 332 Gravengaard. Gerda ...81. 351, 391 Graves. Carly 329 Graves. Laveme 329 Graves. Lodell 266 Graves. Helen Louise 369 Gray. Barbara _...342 Gray. Bayonne 344. 373 Gray. Lillian 81 Grav. Nadga 81 Gray, William 329 Grayhill, Dunvarri 161. 325. 387 Greathead. James 396. 325 Greaves. Thomas 330 Gregg. Virginia 347 Gregory. Mary Lea 417 Gregory. Mary 81. 347 Green. Ralph 56. 218. 403. 415. 81. 56. 311 Green. Roberta 375 Greenberg. Natalie 339 Greene. Isabelle 397 Lei a H Hadlfy. Leona 397 Haight, Leslie 236. 320 Halt. Evelyn 3i7 Hall. Sarah Bell 358 Hall. Edwin 82 Hall. Frances 361. 388 Hall. Jean 363 Hall. John L 311 Hallock. Janet 340 Hallowell. George 317 Halstead, Leroy 82, 396 Halstead, Miriam 336 Halstead. William 56.313 Hamann. Use 82, 390 Hamilton. Dorothy ....215. 355. 438 Hamilton. Elinor 82 HaiTiiiton. Lois 383 Hamilton. Richard 315 Hammond, Juanita 82. 440 Hammond, Ray 318 Hammond, Thomas Denton. .82, 385 Hampton, Kerns 238, 310 Hampton, Louisa 82, 367 Hanna, David 82, 309, 385, 403 Hannah, Doris 361, 412 Hannah, Shirley 367 Hancock, Frances 374 Hancock, Irving 329 Hannington, Emily 82, 406 Hannon, Madeline 341, 392, 421 Hansen, Webster ..61, 118, 220, 223 300, 322, 387, 403 Hanrahan, Helen 82 Hanwell. Norman 83,219.396 Hardacre. Barbara 350 Hardcastle, Parkman 124 Harder, Marguerite 410 Hare, Harold 83, 312 Hargazin, Nellie 390 Harlan, Lois 83 Harlow. Lois 358 Harmon. Edward 329 ph 310 337 81 Helgesen. Bernice 345 Heller. Clio 345 Helm. Gertrude 84 Helmschratt. Gertrude 440 Hemphill. Lois 84 Henderson. Maxine 345 Henderson. Merle 84. 394 Hend erson. Zona Roberta ...84, 340 Hendrick, Mary Jane 353 Hendrick. Vlasta 83 Hendricks, Melba 394, 408 Hendricks, Porter 122. 323, 386. 420 Hough, M; Hendry, Robert 318 Henle, Phyllis 337 Henneberry, Davida 369,408 Henry, Dorothy 338 Henry, Rosemary 342 Henselman, Roddy 322 Henshberger, Irene 365 Herald. Frank 321 Herd, Laui-a 84 Herrmann, Dorothy 84, 347 Hpvrman, Frances 84, 411 Hoppe, Allen 330 Horgan, Patricia 401 Horn, Dorothy 366 Mabelle Virgil 361 ,._ , Theron Elsdon 86 Hornunl;, Ruth 362 Horrel, Babe 241 Horsman, Katherine 365 Hotchkiss. Martha 361 _ ian 350 Gretta 340, 86 Houston, Henrietta 337. 86 Howard, Beverly •■338 Howard, Evelyn 358, 86 Howard, Helen 408. 86 Howard. Vesta 351 Howe. Edith 336 Howe. John 312 Howe. Paul 400. 325 Huber. Marcia Hudlow, Elizabeth Jetii ..341 Harper, Harper, Sylv Harris, Anita . Hj rris Earl 328 rris Fred 56, 172, 387 rris. Coach Guy 277, 292 rris, Lois 83. 358, 405 rris, John 311 rris, Robert 32J rris, Suzanna S ' ld rrington, Monte 83, 318 rrison, Howard 56, 118, 184 311, 386, 407 rt, Charles 83 Praray 67, 325, 403 He HERSHEY, MIRA 11.12 Hersom. Natalie 84 Herson. Estelle 85. 364 Hertford. Hayes 322 Hertz. Julietta 339 Hervey. Rhodes 310 Hess. Kitty 352 Hessenflow, Ruth 380.383 Hester. Ruth 3.- l Hewitt. Helen 84, 354 Heyler, Emilie 84, 394. 397 Hicks. Betty 349. 375 Hicks. Jesse 311 Higgins. Lee 354. 421 HIGHLIGHTS 127 Higley. Joseph 323 Higuera. Ynez 85. 369 Hilgerson. Bernice 392 Hill. Jane 352 Hill Jean 85. 338. 408. 414 Hill. Ray 322 Hill. Ruth 361 Hill. Uarda 378.397 Hillman. Lillian 345,392 Hinkle. Margaret 354 Hinman. Harry 316 Hinman. Homer 309 Hinton. Norman 330. 402. 413 Hinze. Loui Hudi Hudson. Jack Hudson, Margaret 369 Hudson, Miriiim ;Vi " 512 Hughes, Dorothy 358. 343 Hughes. Marjorie 358 Huling. Betty 363 Hull. Josephine 351 Hulse. Watts 86 Hult. Arna 362 Hummel, Viola Henrietta 346 Hunt, Betty Gene 337 Hunt, Hal 314 Hunt, Melvm 3Zb Hunter, Susan 353 Huntoon, Gertrude 358 Hupp, Betty 352 Hurford, Rex Hurlbut, Arabella Hurst, Raymond .. Hutchins. Frances Hyland. Jack 322 365 ..312 ..346 ..3S2 Hirsch. Eugen Hirsch, Theodi Hitchcock. Dorothy 86. 353. 4 Hitchcock. Mar: Hixon. Richard Hodge. Margaret Igel. Gretchen - ,-362 Imus Marian Irene 86. d4i Ingham. Hal 308 " " " Inslev Celia 346 1 " INTER-FRATERNITY COUN- CIL 304. 305 Inwood ' . ' Ruth ■ 87. 440 Irish. Ethel - 345.398.401 Irwin. Olda 394 Isenstein. Josephii 325 Harvey, Eugene 312 Hodgeman, Jeanne ....123,342,421 jj el, Lawrence 167,331,384 " " ■-- ' XI. 1.— . : . - jjj g _.336 Greenler, Doris 365 Greenstone, Herbert 319 Greening, Catherine 317 Grey, Kathleen 367 Gridley, Alice 440 Griebenow, Margaret 352, 390, 404 GrilTin, John — 315 Griffin, Thomas -.81. 318 Griflis. G ' en 329 Griffith. Henry 422 Griffith. Harry 281. 287 Griffith. Peggy 367 Griffiths. Mabel 213.421.348 Grigsby. Holeman 332 Grim. Martha 366 Griswold. Ray _ 81 Grizzle. Mary 81. 383 Grogg. Bill 324 Gros. Martha Ann 338 Grossman. Albert 331 Grube. Karl 308 Guedel. Marian - 337 Guest. Phoebe Mary 82. 347 Guglielmino. Madeline 82 Guild. Lucv 82, 118. 192. 213. 355. 382. 406. 408, 414, 423 Guild. Monte 163. 332. 420 Gunn. Lucille 82 Gunnelt, Frank 317 Gustafson. Hilda 362 Gustafson. Martin 314 Guth. Gilbert ...314 Gutman. Mipnon 339 Gutterman. Saul - 319 Guy. Arthur 314 ,346 416 83. 343. 397 Harvey. Sidney Harwick. Hillel 331 Harwick. Miriam 364 Haserot. Gertrude 351. 391 Haslam. Fred 322 Hassler. Norma 353 Hatch. Frances 440 Hatch. Herman 309 Hathcock. Edward 57. 83. 118 323 Ilangberg. Margaret 416 Hanzl-Hendrick. Mary 411 Hawes. Helen 355 Havvley. Jean 383 Haworth. Dorothy 352 Hayes. Gather Hayes. Thelmi Hayman. Ailet Haynes, John 43 Hays, Mai-y 367 Hays, Mildred 367 Hayward, Earl 318 Heacock, Margaret 83 Head, Margaret 83. 401 Heald, Geneva 83, 343 Healey, Elizabeth 362 Hearsh. Irwin 319 Heath, Richard 330 Hedge, L. Boyd 330 Hedrick, Amy 84, 363 Hedriek, Eari 48,411 Hellan, Katherine .84, 167. 359, 440 Heflin. Charies 311 Heinberger, Isolde 360 Heineman, Mary ...84, 161, 210, 353 409, 414 Heinz, Virginia 349 Heitz, Dorothy 84, 369, 404 Helbing, Frank 332 Held. Virginia 355 HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB 394 ..309 Iverson, Betty Hoelzel, Helen Hoenig, Joseph Hoffman, Genevieve Hoffman, Katherine ...85, 358, 3»3 Hoffman, Rolf 48 ■ Hoffman. Susanna 85, 365, 383, 402 I Hogtie. Josephine 86, 389, 402 Hoheisel, Mary Ellen....214, 351, 391 Jack, Margaret Sohusen, Pauline 86, 363. 419 Jackson. Barbaretto Holbrook. Isabel 348 Jackson. John Holden Irene 85, 410 Jackson, Margaret ... Holden ' , Mariam 85 Jackson, " ' - Holder, Jewel 412, 409 Hollande HoUenbergcr, Avalon HoUingsworth, Cec HOLMBY HALL Holmes. Byron .... Holmes. Campbell -Ji " oaeouo .. •••••• g Holmes. Charlotte 362 Jaffa. Gertrude .... ._... bu Soimes. Virginia 349 V ' ' j ' l:::::::::: : .: lisin. Martha 368 .86. 390 Janss, Betty ii •,7, ' 070 ' ggj - " " Jaques, Lola V ' ' " „5- fgT ul Jefferson. Bernard 87. 184. 41i Jenkins. Elizabeth » ' Jenkins. Genevieve » ' Jenkins. Harold 321 Jenkins, Mary 3« Jenks, Helen 397 Jcwall. Helen 346 ' Ison, Walte 354 161, 348 87, 394 116 353 ....87, 206, 344 346 275 314 311 378 Jacobs, Bernice Jacobs, Charles Jacobs, Richard 243, 290, 296 Jacobsen. Willia 376. 377 Jacobson, Geralc 318 Jacobson, Ida - " ■ 310 Jacobson. Winifred 34 362 Jaffa. Gertrude 349 Jamantz. Albert Holmes. VivFan 355 Jamc- Holt. Agnes 440 Holt. Christi Holt. Helen Holt. Larry Holzraan. Josephine Holzman. Philip HOME ECONOMICS ASSO- CIATION Home. Mary Madeleine HONOR EDITION HONORARY AND PROFES .308 .331 SIGNAL FRATERNITIES....381 Joiner, Aubrey J Hood, Martha 351 Johns " ' ■ ' »■■■■• Hooker, William 310,304,305 Hoover, Audrey 86 j j jj on Hoover, Esther 380 j jj gon ' Hoover. Gladys Philotheta 86 Johnson Hopkins. Inez 363 Johnson Hopkins. Jane 309 349. 421 ■Wnbur 259 Johnson. Beatrice.. 87. 187. 378. 418 Betty 341 Bevan .344 Curtis 306 _ „.., Dan 308.416 342 Johnson. Dorothy ' ' 40 fiunrfred eighty-three (2 j j ;? ! ' t ' iS K K 1 tf he outh ern C a tu p u s rx iSnx : c 5) Johnson. Ethel 418 Johnson. Fern 341 Johnson, Gracia 87. 343 Johnson. Helen 87 Johnson. Joan 349 Johnson. Laura 376 Johnson. Mary 366 Johnson. Miriam 374 Johnson. Philip 308 Johnson. Ray 306 Johnson. Rena 88. 346 Johnson. Russell 311 Johnson. Victor 422 Johnson. Walter 323. 88 Jollines. Norbert 388 Jones. Ardath 367 Jones, Edna 88. 367. 440 Jones. Eleanor 366 Jones. Florence 88. 391 Jones. Gordon 234. 273 Jones, Marjorie 358 Jones, Norvell 330 Jones, Richard 309 Jones. Virginia 352 Jordan. Hal 318 Joy, Calvin 88, 311 Judah, Alice 8S, 205. 350. 435 Juneman. Fred 312 Kaefer. Edna 401 Kaestner. Ellen 347 Kafka. Mae 339 Kaiser. Evelyn 364 Kaiser. Dorothy 380 Kahn. Dorothy .._ 364 Kalb, Frederick 319 Kalkmeyer, Elvira 359 Kanston. Grant 311 Kaplan, Alex 319 Kaplan. Jerome 326, 88 Kaplan. William 327. 88 KAPPA ALPHA (S) 316 KAP AND BELLS 395 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 353 KAPPA DELTA 354 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 355 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 396 KAPPA PHI ZETA 397 KAPPA SIGMA 318 Kamm. Marjorie 388 Karnofsky. David 326 Kartzke. Virginia 88 Kasl. Fern 353. 88 Kasl. Gladys 353 Kasl, Wesley 332 Kastle, Merris 324 Kauffman, Katherine 348 Kauftman, Mary Alice 348 Kaufman, Meyer 327 Kaufman. Sidney 319 Kaur, Marjorie 361 Kawatsu, Yone 88 Kayser. Carolyn 369 Keefe. Margaret 348 Keefe. Bill 324. 88 Keith. Jack 320 Keith. Lois 376 Kelch, Maxwell 265 Keller, Carolyn 340 Keller. Marjorie 423. 3,ss. 350 Kelley 160. 387. 324, 88 Kelley, Margaret 336 Kellog, Irwin ..402, 413, 184, 407, 88 Kellogg. Phil 318 Kelso. Peggy 416. 355 Kelso. Maude 89 Kemp. Fred 307 Kemp. Hale 320 Kenan. Haynes 314 Kendall. Kathleen 366 Kendig. Amy 347. 89 Kendrick, Pearl 89 Kennedy. Dorothy 358 Kennedy. Helen :M3 Kennedy. Karol 3. ' ,1. 380 Kenney. Dorothy 89 Kenney. Lucille 359 Kenney. Betty 350 Keough. Addrae 89 Keough. Laura 349 Kepner. Alice 89 KERCKHOFF. WM. G 15. 16 Kern. Lola 36.t Ketcham, Grace Mary 374 Keutner, Dorothy 341 Keyser, Edith 89 Kibre, Jefferson ...89. 164. 393. 384 Kiehl. Elizabeth 337 Kienzle. Fred 328 Kierluff. Helen 348 Kierstead, Edith 359 Kilgore. Fred 315 Kilgore. Dorothy 336 Kilgore. Harriet 89 Kilius. Laurence 325 Killen. Jeanette 417. 338. 89 Killtn. Richard 89. 307 Kilpatrick. Helen 338. 89 King. Nancy 377 Kinkle. Roscoe 314. 89 Kinsel. Katherine 89 Kintner. Burdette 307 KIPRI CLUB 432 Kirchhofer. Dorothy 366 Kirven. Cynthia 359. 90 Kisner. Barney 331.90 Kitchen. Lorraine 394 Kitselman. Harry 311 Klecker, John 422 Klein. Sylvia 90 Klein. Virginia 378 Kleinman. Ruth 360 Klingberg. Frank 48 Knecht. Eleanor 423. 353 Knepper, Barbara 355 Knewright. Frances 418 Knight. Kenny 317. 275 Knopsnyder. Bob 313 Knorpp. Elizabeth 350 Knott, Norman 90 Knowles. Carl 249,332,387.118 Knox. Harryette 354 Knox. Helen 336 Knox, Josephine 3.54 Knudsan. Louise 350 Knupp, Eleanor 350 Knuth. Margaret 90. 366 Koenig. Milton 307 Koffman. Maxine 337 Kohtz. Wesley 309 Kokanour 90 Komai, Haruyo 370 Koontz. Ralph 285 Koos. Le Roy 318. 90 Korapoff. Lucy 90 Korn, Ruth 338 Kornberg. Harry 327 Korno. Bernice 374 Krafft. John 308 Krieger, Milton 331 Krohn, Gretchen 350 Kroyer. Jack 318 Krozek, Helen 367. 61. 398 163. 90 Krueger. Erwin 316. 420 Kuehn. James 332. 90. 67. 61 162, 403, 387. 57 Kuffer. Ella 380 Kuhlman. Fred 90. 118. 393. 273 Kunsemiller. Charles 314 Kurtz. Annagrace 353 Kutz. Grace 376 La Bine. Olive 348 Lake. Charles 397 Lake. Fannie 90. 391 Lake. Katherine 90. 389. 397 Lake. Ruby 90. 391 Lakey. Judith 362 Lamb. Flora 361 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 317 LAMBDA OMEGA 356 Lambrecht. Abigail 353 Lambrecht. Virginia 91. 195 332. 353 Lammerson. Joedy 332 Lammerson. Robert 91 Lammerson. Walter 323 Lane. Anna 91 Lane. Ethel 91. 339 Lane. Fayga 360 Lane. Lawrence 318 Lane. Louis 331 Lane. Rollin 91. 309. 385. 403 Landers. Paul 331 Lange. Edna 336.421 Langenbeck. Chestei- 91 Lanham. King 323 Lansdale. Edward.. 91. 311. 403. 415 Lauth. Dorothy 341 Lapidus. Laurence 319 La Point. Mary Jane... .91. 362. 417 Lardner. Janie 349 Larkins. Lorraine 366 Larson. Ralph 323 Larson, Stewart 311 Larson, Verna 362 Larter, Brooks 91, 304, 305 307, 385 M,. ..44. 3 I Laughton. Totjana 345 Laven. Frank 331 Laver. Richard _ 322 Lawlor. Reed 411. 434 Lawrence. Robert 322 Lawrence. Virginia 354 Leanard. Jane 418 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS 433 Le Claire, Walker 320 Ledbetter, Elizabeth 336 Leddo, Rupert 91 Lee, Caroline 399 Lee, Frances _ 349 Lee, Maxine 374 Lee, Rosemary 362 Lees. Antoinette 353 Lefavor. Ruth 92 Leffy, Leo 327 Lefohn, Josephine 91 Le Goube, Harry 299. 314 Lehigh. Bernard 386. 420 Lehman. Thomas 323 Leidenber,ger, Rosemarie 348 Leidholt. Ernest 309 Lemcke. Ted 252 Lemon. Vivian 376 Leonard. Zanos 91. 312 Leppo. Ethel 351 Leslie. Ruth 183. 407. 414 Levin. Bernard 283. 319 Levin. Harriet 339 Levin. Myrtle 92 Levy. lone 92. 166. 409 Lewis. Betty Anne 340 Lewis. Betty Lou 340 Lewis. Elbert 264 Lewis. John 396 Lewis, Mary Louise 336 Lewis. Nell 364 Lewis. Nina May 349 Liffman. Frieda 339 Liffman. Sylvia 339 Light. Evelyn 339 Light. John 316 Light. Lillian 339 Light, Robert 316 Lind, Dorothea 92, 344 Lindelof, Elizabeth 338 Lingard, Robert 92 Lingenfelder, Thomas 92 Liniberry, Beulah 92 Linick, Leroy 430 Link, Vernon 323 Linne. Lorraine 92, 340 Linsky, Goldie 92 Linthicum, Richard 250 Littrell. Thelma 410 Lloyd, Bertha o ' - ' 2 Lloyd, Elizabeth 394 Lloyd, Ida Hull 355 Lloyd, Lulu Mae... .123. 210. 355. 421 Lobe. Charles 323 Lockett. William 276. 320. 385 Loeb. Mathilde 92 Loeb. Tom 166 Logan. Louise 349 Logue. Madge 394. 408 Lo.gue. Robert 309 Lombard. Camille 92 Long. Gertrude ; 341 Long. James 313 Loper. Gene 374 Loper. Imogene 92 Loper. Jean 363 Lopez. Hilda 343.412 Loshonoy. Gizella 347 Lott. Clifford 186 Lotz. Fria 92 Loure. Maurice 327 Ruth 92. 358 Celii Flo 93 219 ..93. 321. 444. 445 Lubetsky. Seymour Lubin. Frank Ludman. Marian .... Luebsen. John Lurie. Audrey Lynch. Rose E Lynes, Gary Lvon. Gretchen Lyon. .Sumner Lyon. Thelma ..257. 306 348 306 M MacFarland. Katherine 354 Mclnerney, Rose Marie ....341. 401 Macfarlane. Laurens 318 McAleavey. George 314 McBride. Mollie 94 McBride. George 47 McBurney. Howard 313 McCall. Madge 394 McCann. William 121. 320. 387 McCane. James 323 McCarthy. Elinor 378 McCarthy. Marian 361 McClellan. Marjory 94. 340 Maclise. Deming 45. 117 McCloskey, Jean 349 McCloskey, John 309 McConnell, Mary Ann. ...9 I. 337. 404 McCormick. Patrick 1)4. 431 McCoy. George 312 McCoy. Isabel 350. 388 McCoy. Irene 94. 338. 408 McCray. Lillian 94 McCuUough. Sue ....94. 383. 390. 408 McCune. Kathryn 418 McDonald. Hugh 242 McDonald. Catherann 365 McDonough. Tom 318 McDougal. Hugh 329 McDougall. Rosine 401 McDuffie. William 95. 318 McElheney. John 163. 386. 322 420. 444 McEnerny. Garnet 43 McGibbon. Isabel 345 McGinley. Jack 95 ivlcGinnis. Dorothy 365 McGinnis. John 317 McGrath. Albertina 95. 353 McGuire. Mae 340 McHag.g. Betty 353 McHenry. Dean ....56. 173. 386. 387 395. 437. 444 Mclnerny. Phyllis 336. 398 McKay. Dave 385 McKay. Ted 332 McKay. Bert 328 McKay. William 95. 324 McKenna. Anna Marie 95 McKim. Grace 368, 421 McKinlay. Arthur 46 McKinnie. Thomas 330, 304, 305 McKnight, Mary 361 McLean, Robert . 277. 313 McLeod. Angus 310 McLean. Florence 345 McMahan. Delia 96. 346 McManus. John 173 McManus. George 49 McMillan. Lloyd 386. 322. 231 McMillan. John 95. 403 McMillan. Sherril 95. 398. 402 McMillan. Warren 313 McMohan. Dorothy 95. 362 McMohan. Helen 354 McMullen. Dora 365. 375 McNay. Allison 95. 274. 329 McPhearson. William 318 McRitchie. Alex 332. 387, 416 Mackey. Jack 332 Macomber, Emily 350, 421 Magnuson, Katherine 93, 397 Magpiong, Pacifico 439 Maher, Katherine 366 Mahn. Lucille 93, 366 Mahoney, Helen 93 Mahoney, Mary 93 Maiken, Jack 315 Maloney, Pat 291. 299 Maltby. Adora 358 Mandel. Maurice 93. 331 Mangson. Virginia 340 Mann. Adrienne 346 Mann. Howard 314 Mannix. Joseph 314 Mansfield. Harold 48 Manuel. Byron 93. 224. 325 Manuel. Manuel 386 Manwaring. Elizabeth 365 Meek, Alaine 366 Markey, Thurza 355 Marion, Lawrence 321 Mnrquis, Elizabeth 93, 418 Marr, Emily 355 Martin, Anne 343 Martin, Emeline 93, 340 Martin. Janet 341 Martin. Marjorie 94. 336 Marsh. Charles A 182 Marsh. Mary Elizabeth 377 Martin. Kevil 322 Martin. Theodore 309 Maslen. Maragret 94. 342 (S s -5 % ; ! heJ outfvern C a, ni Mason. Marjie 366 Masan, Marion 361 Mason. Wesley 315, 317. 420 Massey, Doris 377 Masuda. Pauline ! -l. 370 Mathews. Seargant 300 Mathews. Everett 316 Matson. Robert 317 Mattiesscn. Evanseline 94 Maud. Mary Catherine 377 Maule. Cornelius 94. 390 ■vlaxson. Roger 312 Maxwell. Bill 24.5. 2.58. 316 May. Richard 325. 385. 12(1 Mayer. Evelyn 94 Mayer. Theresa 94 MASONIC AKFILIATE COUNCIL 442 MATHEMATICS CLUB 434 Mathews. Bonnie 347 Mattison. Polly 349 Maupin, Christine 355 Mead, Mary 367. 95 Meek, Rosalyn 365 Megrowan. Norbert 314 Melbourne, Beth 358. 95 Mellema. Rose 336 Mellinkoff. Sidney 331 Melvin. Clinton 317 Melvin. Charles 442. 317 MEN ' S FRATERNITIES 303 Menzies. Austin 310 Menzies, Yvonne 95. 362 Merriam. Kathaleen 341 Merrick, Mary 343 Mertens, Edna 95 Messer. John 318 Messinger, Doris 354 Metcalf, Kenneth 444, 96, 329 385, 393 Meyer, Lucille 352 Meyer. Martha 365 Michael, .John 96 Michaelis, Florence 96 Michelson. Karen 96 Michelson. Pauline 369 Mick. Floyd 332 Miadleton. Sarah 377 Miles. PeriT 49. 41.i Millard. Helen 377 Miller, Bernard 322 Miller. C cile 96 Miller. Earl J 44. 387 Mdler. Eileen 374 Miller. Frank 277 Miller. Genevieve 360 Miller. Holmes 293. 324 Miller, Janet 374 Miller. Loye H 46 Millti-. Martha 342 Miller. Mary 374 Miller. Mtlba 96 Miller. Nathan 319 Miller. Orpha 96. 397 Miller. Robert 319 Miller, Steven 320 Milki ' , William J 47 Millei ' , Woodie Lee 376 Millner, Martha 354.96 Mills. James 41 Mills. Norma 440 Millspaugh. Elizabeth-..367. 406. 96 Milne, Maude 358. 389. 9 Milum. Edward 320 Miner. Leona 363. 377 MINOR SPORTS 289 Minnock. Dan 312 Mitchell. Clayton 322 Mitchell. Irene 96 Mitchell. Stan 422 Mills. Malyon 96 Mills. Norma 96 Minami. Tukasa 96 MitUer. Abe 327 Mocine. Corwin 328 Moffatt. Vir.;;inia 338 Moffltt. Robert 97 Mohan. Hildegarde 124. 3 ' 1 Mojonier. Evelyn 97. 440 Molony. Leona 121. 342 Monosmith. Bert 323 Monterastclli. Ida 160. 202. 214 350. 414 Montgomery. .John 411 Moomaw. William 318 Moon. Esther 394 Mooney. Mary 97 Moore. Bernice 354 Moore. Carol 336 Moore. Ernest 39 Moore. Edith 365 Moore. Florence 352 Moore. Jeanette 354 Moore. John 400 Moore. Marjorie 97. 354 Moore. Richard 313 Moran. Nora Louise 417. 406 Moreno. Beth 198. 350. 388 Moreno. Maria 97 Morgan. William 46 Montgomei-y. John 97 Moiey. Kiyoko 370 Morgan. Glenn 318 Moran. Nora 97 Morgan. Dean 309 Morgan. Frank 321 Moi-gan. Jack 332 Morley. William 311 Mormino. Mary 343 Morrill. Elizabeth 346 Morris, Edwin 97,311 Morris, Edward 385, 415 Morris, Margaret 97, 388, 363 Morris, Mark 415, 311 Morris, Nell 97, 351 Morris, Harry 318 Morris, Maureen 342 Morrison. Barbara 340 Morrison. Flora 355 Morrison. Jack 322 Morrison. Marshall 309 Morrison. Shirley 347. 377 Mowatt. Ada 97 Morrow. Marjorie 342 Monten. Dorothea 352 Morton. Elizabeth 388 Morthlund. Rex 322 Mortimer. Henry 332 Morton. Elizabeth 355 Moselle. Merle 338 Moses. Ted 172. 323 Mosher. Sally 349 Mowder. Charles 317 Moyle. Carol 342 Muchmore. Suzanni :W2 Mullenbach. Marjoi i. : ' .t.l 7 Mulhaupt. Richard - --■ ' ' . :- ' T.., :;JJ Mulvehill, Mary :1I2 Murphy. Agnes 97. 141 Murphy. Alice 349 Murphy. Harry 321 Murphy. Helen 355 Murphy. Gertrude 355 Murphy. Thomas 282. 325 Muri-ay. Eleanor 441 Murray. Jean 97. 349 Murray, Bonnie 340 Muray, Margaret 362 Mu.skat, Morrie 331 MUSIC 185 Mussett. Roger 98 Myers, Grace 172, 395, 424 Myers, Laurence 329 Nagle. Ruth 98, 369.404 Nakai. Helen _ 370 Napier, Alex 323 Natapoft, Helen 98, 364 Nave, Isabel 98 Neet, Mabelle 347 Negus, Martha 341 Nelson, Donella 440 Nelson, Eddie 313, 387 Nelson, Glen 312 Nelson, Irene 418 Nelson, Josephine 98 Nelson, Myra 410 Nelson, Nathan 98, 331 Nemencheck, Pearl 98, 359, 375 Nemiroff, Lillian 364 Neuhaus, Dorothy 349 Newcomb, Aileen 342, 388, 421 Newbre, Jean 98, 412 Newhold, Louise 98, 341 Newland, Elizabeth 355 Newman, Harry 98 Newlin, Betty 418 Newly, Mary 340 Neylan, John 41 Nichols, Barbara -.337 Nichols, Dorothy 346 Nicholson, Grigsby 309 Nickum, Marjorie 351 Noble, Douglas 98 Noble. Howard 46 Nordli. Phil 318 Norfleet, Houghlin 234. 320 Norswing. Inger 377 Northberg, Norma 98. 337 Northington, Anne 348 Norton. Sanford 165. 319. 384 NU DELTA OMICRON 398 Nugent. Frances 410 Nyhus. Delores 98 Nyhus. Sid 313 O ' Connell, Catherine 380 O ' Connor, John ....99. 304. 332. 403 O ' Connor, William 315 O ' Donnell, Mary - 369 Offutt, Tyler 99, 318 O ' Halloran, Janice 367.421 O ' Hara, John _ 320 Ohama, Alyce 370 dinger, Mae Louise 99, 383 Oliphant, Marie 99, 394 Oliver. Florence 99 Oliver. Homer 325. 232 Ollela, Ruth ' I ' .i Olney. Jane 362 Olson. Alice 99 Olsen. Maxine 336 Olsen. Muriel 359 Olson. Roland 422 Olton. Charles 99. 166. 318. 393 O ' Malley. Edward 330 OMICRON NU 399 O ' Neal, Robert 315 Onions, Dorothy 336, 405 Opperman, Florence 361,388 Orbison, Phyllis 35il Ortega, Helen 99 Osborne, Dorothy 162, 367 Osborne, Robert 325 Osherenko, Joe 169 Osika. Dee Niece 367, 412 Oster, Fred 241, 244, 294 Osterman, Elaine 360 Ostrom, Vivien 99, 417 Otera, Ada 370 Overbeck, Virginia 341 Pacaldo, Isidio 99 Pacht, Morris 427 Pack, Victor 317 Page, Lois 337 Page, Maxine 367,404, 390 Page, Robert 122. 173, 311, 386, 420, 400 Paine, Edith 341 Fainter, Earl _.240, 283 Palmer, Elizabeth 355 Palmer, Helen 367 Palmer, Leona - 361 Pally, Isadore 326 PAN-HELLENIC 334-335 Paulette, Drew 313 Parazette, Selkirk 329 Parent, Nancy ...211,361,423,414 Paris, Oliver - 312 Parker, David -...321 Parker. Mary 348 Parker. Perry 99. 308. 415 Parke. Richard : ' .32 Perker. Sylvia :152 Parkhill. Jean 99.376.4(12 Parkhurst. Elizabeth 351 Parkhurst. Nancy 99 Parkshire. Jean 389 Parmley. Barbara 100. 353 Parr. Phyliss 341 Parsons. William 316 Partridge. John 100, 306, 415 Partridge, Polly 100, 353 Pascoe, Tom - 332 Patterson, Cynthia -.359 Parson, Vera Ann 349 Payne, William 316 Pazen, Marian 100 Peacock, Elizabeth - 375 Pearson, Helma KIO Pease, Esther 100 Peek, Arnold 330. 400 Pendleton. Dorothy 346 Pendleton. Janette 338. 375 Penfield. Jean - 408 Pennington. Phyllis -.351 Penny. Hazel 100, 354 Perrin, Agnes 355 PERSHING RIFLES 400 Persich, Josephine 100 Person, Ben 168, 116 Pesketh, Beatrice 100 Pestor, Louise 100 Peters, Bob - -.324 Peters. Irene 100.394 Peters. Lorraine 377 Peterson. Annie 100, 411 Peterson. Pauline -...366 Pettit. Luella - 354 Phair. Rena 366 Phelps. Adele .365 Phillippi. Louis - 316 Phillips. Audrey - 362 Phillips. Gertrude 360 Phillips. Madeline 352, 392 PHI BETA 401 PHI BETA DELTA 319 PHI BETA KAPPA 402 PTII DELTA THETA 320 PHI DELTA 358 PHILIA 379 PHILOKALEA .404 PHI MU 357 PHI KAPPA PSI 322 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 321 PHI PHI 403 PHI SIGMA SIGMA - 359 PHI OMEGA PI 360 PHI UPSILON PI 405 PHRATERES ......371 PHRATERES COUNCIL .372, 373 PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB - 435 Picco. Lucia 100 Piepgrass. Eleanor - 100 Pier. Mortimer 311 Pierce. Dorothy 101.397,406 Pierce. Thelma 410 Pierce. Virginia 101 Pierson. Hilma —.357 Pike. Margaret 363. 380 Pike. Mildred 363. 380 Pilcher. Joy 323 Pinckney. Margaret - -.342 Pingree. Beth - 348 Pinkei-ton. Margaret ...- 101 Piper. Dorothy 341. 401. 421 PI BETA PHI —.361 PI DELTA PHI 406 PI KAPPA DELTA 41)7 PI KAPPA PI 409 PI KAPPA SIGMA 408 PI LAMBDA THETA 410 PI MU EFSILON -.411 PI PSI - 412 PI SIGMA ALPHA 413 PI SIGMA GAMMA - 363 Pitts. Frances -.399, 101. 431 Plane, Evelyn 337 Piatt, Hei-man 101. 319,166,393 Plumer, Everett 101, 324, 385, 387 Flumer, Howard -.324, 272, 385 Plumer, Melvin 324 Podell, Roberta 339 Poer, Robert 101 Pohlman, Alice 363 Pohlman, Virginia 101, 349 Pollock, Jean 101. 358 Pollock. Helen 360 Pomy. Catherine —337 Pop. Samuel 101. 326 Pope. Evelyn 354 Pope. Lulu 101. 354 PORTALS OF KNOWLEDGE.. 19 Porter. Craig 308 Porter. Helen 374 Pottle. Betty 101, 406 Potter, Mai-y 338 Pouton, Margaret 341,198.212 Poundstone, Frances 101 Powell, Dorothy 336. 373. 377 Powell. Lucille 337 Powell. Mai-y Alice 379 Powell. Sylvia -.363. 375 Pratt. Ethel 380 Pratt. Wayne 323 Press. Donald 319 Press. Joe 169, 331 Pi-eston, Elsie 359 Preston, Margaret 173 Prettyman, Betty 122, 210, 353. 421 Priaulx. Marjorie -.352 Price. Jack 311 Price. Pearl 101 Prichard 102. 373. 380. 410, 391 Pridham, Marjorie _ 352 Priestman, Ruth 337 Primock, Marion 360, 376 Prince, Lott 321 Pringle. Marjorie 359. 375 Prinz. Phyllis - 406 Proctor. Marian 102. 274 Protheroe. Anne 342 Pruden. Martha 102. 433. 406 Pruesman. Donald 322 PRYTANEAN 414 h I . : C ' ' ! ( Y ZMm y J ' O U t h. e r n C a, m p u s :! x " PSI CHI - 419 PTAH KHEPERA 441 PUBLICATIONS 159 P ' ugh, Evelyn ....120, 182. 210, 358. 407, 414, 421 Purcell. Elizabeth 102. 352 Purciel. Jed 316 Purciel, William _...102 Purdum, Lydia 354, 383 Pyroos, Louis 102 Q al, Marion - 102 en, Glenn 102. 385. 306 tin, Mary 349 Eafferty. Tom 32i Rambo. Irene 162 Ramsaur. Claire - 342 Ramsay. Roberta 102. 345 Eandock, Leonora 354, 374 Rappoport, Pauline 364, 374 Ratican, Patricia 366 Ravitch, Madeline 360 Ravitch, Marcella 360 Read, William ....325, 396, 385, 387 Rebea, Mildred 399 Rectar, Mabel _ 102 Reddinp. Frances 336 Redemonna. Ernest 1 02 Reed, Delmar .- 313 Reed, Donna 368 Reed, Eleanor _...3.53 Reed, Emma - 348 Reeder, Lorraine 337, 404 Reems. David _ 320 Reeve, Bob 313 Reeves, Maxine 408 Regon, JuUa 102 Reichert. Adrienne 362 Reily. Helen 342 Reilly, MarKaret 347 Reinhal-d. Robert 307 Reinsch, F. H 442 Reisincr, Leona 102 RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE .444 Remsburp. Jack 31.) Rerondo, Joseph 1 " 3 Rentzel, Katherine 337 Reskin. Lulu - 339 Reynard, Jane 57, 103, 116, 21.i, 350. 389 Reynolds. Alan ....56. 118. 173. 375 Reynolds. Frances 103 Reynolds, Helen 103 Rhone, Edward - 32S Rhodes, James 304, 324 Rhodes. Winifred 367,412 Rice, Ed 165 Rice, Harrison 307 Rice, Mona 103, 3. ' ;.S Richards, Helen 103, 380 Richardson, Apnes ..103, 354, 383. 412 Richardson, Doris 368, 440 Richardson. Jean 162. 350, 388, 421 Richardson. Ruth 3, ' 1 Richer. Patty 349. 424 Richmond. James 320 Richetts, Opal 103, 399 Riddle, Ralph 330 Rideewav, Kate 355 Richer, Charles 45 Riirdon, Warren 103, 329 Ritrvrs. Mary Lee 103 Rilev, Blanche 3 -9 Riley, Eleanor 361 Rilev, Marion 103, 3iS Rilleit, Vivian 103, 408 Rimpau. Ed 324 Rinc, Helen 351 Rinper. Lee 167. 319, 384, 393 Rinirciuest. Blvthe 341 Rinirwakl. Ralph 310 Riplinir. Martha 349 Riter, Helen S.Sl Ritterbord. Robert I ' 3 Rit7.. Riitb -...3 ' -.4 Roath, Clinton 103.329.419 Roach, William 312 Robbins, Cliff 2«4 Robert!, Don 332 Roberts, Howard _ 230 Roberts, Dorothy _.._ _...337 Roberts. Marjorie 342 Roberts, Sarah 104 Robertson, Alan 323 Robertson, Elizabeth 104 Robertson, Jessie 104 Robertson, Mabel 380 Robertson, Marjorie 337 Robinson, Clarence H 47 Robinson, Doris 340 Robinson, Elizabeth 366 Robinson, Everrett 330 Robinson, Harry - 308 Robison, Alvin ....163, 170, 186, 323 Robison, Anna 104 Robison, Betty ..._ 441 Robison. Clarence 47 Rock, Sybil 104, 411 Rockey, Ordean 50 Rockoff, Richard 104, 330, 441. 442 Rodden. Frances 358 Rodgers. Thelma 104. 355. 423 Rodriguez. Arneulfo 104 Rogers. Hugh 315 Rogers. Welda 359 Rohrbough. Delbert 320 Rohman. Arthur 161. 324. 393 Rolleston, Virginia Ill4. 366 Rollins. Emanuel 291 Rolph. James _. 35 Ronai. Anne 345. 375 Rooney. Jane 353 Ross. Gilbert 323 Ross. Harry 222. 311. 385 Ross. P ' ercy - 331 Ross. Perry - 304 Ross. Ruth _ 104. 376 Rose. Helen - 380 Rose, Lou _...313 Rosser. Gladys 187 Rossi. Felix 272. 328 Rosson. Helene 350 Roth. Eugenia 104. 347 Roth. Jack 319 Roth, Russell 315 Roth, Sidney 331 Rothenberg, Aaron —.331 Rover. Gladys 345 Rowbottom. Romilda .. 104, 368. 412 Rowe. Harriet - 352 Rowell. Chester - 40 Rowley. William 265. 324 Rubatto. Rina 358 Rubin. Vivien 364 Ruderman. Martin 219 RUDY HALL _...3S0 Ruggles. Robert .60. 61. 104. 306. 324, 385, 387. 402. 415 Runkle. Margaret 104. 440. 442 Russell. Beatrice 349 Russell. Dorothy - _ 421 Russell. Patricia - 336 Russell. Ross 328 Rutt. White . _ - 317 Ryall. Marian 337 Ryan. Fred . - 306 Sabine. Homer 328 Safstiom. Carl 324 St. George. Harry 330 Saito. Hai-uko 370 Salcido. Mary Louise 349 gander, Ruth 348 Sanderson, Ann 350 Sandstedt, Virginia 105. 405 Sansom. Lester 310 Sartori. Margaret 41 Sarvis. Maxine 105.418 Saunders. Eunice 105 Saunderson. Jean 408 SCABBARD AND BLADE 415 Schaap. Eleanor 410 Schaefer. Arthur 320 Schaefer. Cart 61. 105. 118. 164 323. 384. 387. 393 Schaefer. William 105. 163. 301 304. 305. 320 Scheifele. Marian 359 Schink. Frieda 105 Schireson. Sylvan 331 Schlegel. Marjorie 336 Schlicke. Cart 57. 60. 105. 118 325. 387. 415. 419 Schmid. Geraldine 363. 423 Schmidt. Anna - 106. 417 Schmidt. Lois 352 Schnell. Ruth 349 Scholtz. Mark 319 Scholtz. Orville 106. 263. 312 Schonfield, Louis 105 Schaap, Eleanor 106 Schappe, James 321 SchotUand. Edwaru 331 Schrepfer. Magdalene 106 Schulte. Russell 317 Schultz. Marjorie 351. 376 Schulz. Robert 320 Schuman. Frances ...106. 390 Schumann. William 325 Schurter. Alice 377 Schwab. Delia 105 Schwab. Herbert 106. 319 Schwab. Oliver 182. 407 Schwartz. Julia 339 Schwartzman. Ida 106 Schyler. Charlotte 339 Scoles. Mary 106. 336 Scott. Clarence 106. 309. 419 Scott. De Vallon 166 Scott. Florence 362 Scott. Loretta 340 Scura. John 316 Seacrest. Marjorie 342 Seaford. Gertrude 106 Seagoe. May 410 Seaton. Beatrice _...349 Sedgwick. Robert 321 Sedgwick. Sally.. 53. 57, 61. 106. 118 211. 353. 382. 409. 444 Seeds, Janet 374 Segal. Hiisch 327 Segal. John M 327 Self. Burma 106, 346 Selin, Louise _ 106, 342 Selltmeyer, Martha ....172, 416, 424 Server, Gertrude 106 Setnan, Dorothy 352, 353 Seyforth, Mona 338, 383 Shapiro, Edward 326 Shapiro, Mary _...339 Sharpe, Dorothy 106 Sharpe, Mildred 440 Shaver, Virena 106.344 Shaw, Eleanor 106 Shaw, John 320 Shaw. William 310 Shaw. Virginia 351. 376 Shea. Mary 106 Shearer. John 322 Sheffield. Mary 106. 348 Sheldon. Mary 373. 380 Shell. Eula 107 Shell. Viomah 362 Shellaby. Robert 311 Sheran. Rose Marie 348 Sheridan. Bart 164.317 Shinbane. Edward 327 Shine. Elizabeth 355 Shinn. Kathleen 342 Shinn. Randolph 310 Shoemaker, John 107 Shon. Virginia 340 Short, Melville K 296 Showman, Harry 46 Shropshire, Eileen 390, 410 Siegel, Ellen 107 Siemon. Bennett 330 Sigg. Marian 107. 358 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ..._.323 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 416 SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA 362 SIGMA ALPHA MU 326 SIGMA DELTA PI 417 SIGMA DELTA TAU 364 SIGMA K.APPA 366 SIGMA NU 324 SIGMA PHI BETA 365 SIGMA PI 325 SIGMA PI DELTA 418 Silverburg. Dorothy 377 Silverman. Ivan 327 Silvernale. Rex 304. 305. 323 Simon. Frances 107 Simpson. Clifford 242 Simpson. Dorothy 337 Simpson. Margaret 107 Simpson. Shirley 107. 347. 380 Sims. Lewis 330. 413 Sims. Mary 361. 388. 402 Sinclair. Porter 330 Singer. Helen 364 Singer. Chariotte 339 Singman. David 326 Sischo. Betty 349 Skeen. Helen Mae 361. 423 Sklar. Pearl 107 Slaughter. Robert 322 Smalling. Sue 374 Smiley. Jessie 347 Smith. Bonnie 418 Smith. Charies 275. 321 Smith. Chas 238. 320 Smith. Clarence 276. 313 Smith. Clifford 107. 307 Smith. Elaine 107 Smith, Harold 107 Smith, Helen 366 Smith. Helen C 402. 414 Smith. Herbert 330 Smith. Irene 340. 392 Smith. Lavinia 107 Smith. Marion 332 Smith. Paul 321 Smith. Virginia 348 Smolowitz. Idella 364 Smolowitz, Sylvia 364. 440 Smythe. Adelia 368 Smythe. Emma 107 Snider. Jack 309 v. Ja ..361 Snowden. Floyd 276 Snyder. John 107 Snyder. Joseph 315 Soderstrom. Lorna 401 Srjderstrom. Shirley 343 Sodonia, Kathryn 358 Soest. James 282 Soghor. Ida 173, 396. 406. 424 Sokolow, Morry 327 Soil, Sydney 304. 306. 326 Solomon, Edward..232. 229. 284. 329 Solomon. Robert 331 Somers. Clark 309 Sonodo. Yasuko 108. 370 Soos. Munsey 108 Sooy. Louise P 46 SOPHOMORE SERVICE SOCIETY 420 Sappe. Arthur 422 Sorge. Barthold 396 Spa:?ke. Edward 321 Spath. Artellc 342 Spaulding. William 49. 228. 240 Specht. Kenneth 108 Spencer. Willie 351. 376 Spenser. June 377 Spiegleman. Sam 108. 327 Spight, Isabel 348 Spitz, Frances 339 Sprague, Grace 108, 440 Sproul, Hugo 308 Sproul. Robert Gordon 37 SPURS 421 Squires. William 330 S ' Renco. Sonia 360. 375 SUmey. Matt 108. 305. 304. 312 Stanley. Albert 319 Stanley. Fay 376 Stanley. Jane 377 Staples, Eleanor 358 Stapleton, Ed 318 Starks, Leslie 108 Starr, Catherine 380 Stearns, Elise 350 Stebbin, Leeta 363, 374 Steele, Alice 108, 340 Stein, Phil 327 Steinmetz. Vera 411. 108 Steinmueller. Wilhelmena 108 Stenger. Jean 351 Stephenson. Myrtle 377 Stepper. Arthur 108 Stern. Elsie 339 Sterner. William 313 Stewart. Dorothy 351 Stewart. Jane 366 Stewart. Jean ...355 Stewart, Sadie 108 Stickel. Maxine 108, 343 Stickel, Walt 386, 407, 413 Stimson, Claire 354. 419 Stimson. Patricia 355 Stokes. Catherine 352 Stoller. Eleanor - 339 Stone. Jewel 440 Stone. Katherine 348 Stonecypher. William 305. 314 Stoner. Earl 324 Storey. Winifred 361 Storm. Mai ' garet 394 Strandberg. Dan 124 Strehlow. Edna 109 Stringfellow. Mary 350 Strohm. Gerald 330 Strohm. Walter 308 Stubers. Dickson 396 STUDENT ADMINISTRA- TION 61 Stull. Vera 376 Stuppey. Mary 109 Sturdy. Fred 274 Sturgeon. Lois 108. 343 Sturzenegger. A. J 55. 243. 280 Sullivan. Lyle 109. 411 Summerbell. Florence 109. 341 Four hitTidred eighty-stz ( ' $ y : ■ t X " H " K K K X y heJ outft ern C a -ni p u s _J 4 vvO ' C ' ' S Summerbell. Grace lOD, 341 Summers. John 332 Sumner. Evangeline 337. 380 Sunshine. Albert 327 Suzuk, Alice 370 Svarz. Virginia 352. 390 Swanner, Norma 342. 433 Swanson. Fern 109. 354. 412 Swanson. Virginia 340 Sweeney. Isabelle 348 Sweet, Fred 322 Sweet. Katherine 353. 374 Sweet. Norman 326 Sweet. Suzanne 374 Swendsen, Clyde 293 Swetland. Adele 348 Swin. Ralph 309 Swingle. Earle..o2. 56. 117. 387. 403 Sylva. Seville 109. 369 Szendeffy. Viola 378 Tafe. Harvey 295 Tafc. Leonard 109 Tait. Walter ...- - 109, 330 Talbot. John 120, 313, 387 Talbott. Leonora 109 Tanner. Glenn 304. 305, 322 Tappan. Robert 323 Tappe. Margaret 408 TAU DELTA PHI 327 Tauxe. Dorothy 354 Taylor, Alice 345 Taylor. Jane 361 Taylor. Eloise 109 Taylor. Kathryn 336 Teach. Muriel 346 Teague. Charles _ 43 Tegart. Harold 316 Temple. Sydney ...._ 308 Tench. Ellen _...374 TENNIS - - ....261 Teplisky. Ethel 339 Terrell. Henry 322, 386, 400 Terry. Victor ..328 Textor. Florence ..- 369 Thatcher, Frances ..._ 348 Thayer. Elizabeth 109. 366 Thayer. Jack 168 THETA CHI 330 THETA DELTA CHI ...- 328 THETTA PHI ALPHA ..._ 369 THETA TAU THETA 422 THETA UPSILON _ 368 THETA XI 329 Thoe. Reuben 239. 329. 387 Thomas. Beatrice 109 Thomas. Elizabeth 349 Thomas. Evelyn. Miss 172 Thomas. Kathyrn 366 Thomas. Manon 349 Thomas. Marion 345. 375. 421. Thomas. Margaret 365 Thomas, Marvel 110, 358, 416 Thomas. Robert ..._ 308 Thompson. Betty ...„ 366 Thompson. Dorothy 367 Thompson, Edith 405 Thompson. Elizabeth 365 Thompson, Elsie •. 110 Thompson. Fern 336 Thompson. Harold 110 Thompson. Helen 48. 110. 417 Thompson. Jack .304, 323, 387.110 Thompson. La Rue 440. 442 Thompson. Margaret 110. 367. 398 Thompson. Vemette 421 Helen 48 n. Jack 110, 296 Thurman. Arthur 387 Thurman. William 110. 272, 292 Thursley. Genevieve 110 TIC TOC 423 Tidball. Jack 267 Tillock. Joan _ 376 Timsen. Doris 346 Tobin. Ethel 110, 118. 212. 344, 373. 379 Tobin. Florence _...341 Todd. Aubrey ..._ 354 Todd. Madeline 370 Tomio. Yone _ _ 370 Tompkins. Ruth 362 Tonnis. Frieda 110 Torreblanca. Eugenia 110 Tondra. Margaret _ 378 Tower. Dudley 251 Townsend. Marjorie 353 Townsend. Robert 422 TRACK 269 Tracy, Rhoda 337 Trafton. Thelma 346. 373 Traub, Hildegard 110, 408 Traughber, William 313, 420 Traylor, Winston 324, 400 Treanor. Jack 332 TRI-C - 436 Trosper. Vemette ...214. 345, 414, 421 Trotter. Harry _.270 Trowbridge. Margaret 110 Trust, Irwin 331 Tucker. Carleen 341 Tucker. Emily Ill Tucker. Margaret 404. 4ns Tuesburg. Martha 111.391 Tully. Ray HI. 306 Tupica. Nadia Ill Turner. Frances 353 Tyler. Donald Ill, 419 Tyler. Roland 332 Typre. Dorothy Ill Tyre. Dorothy 339 Tyson. Mary Ill Ulmer. Nancy 349 UNDERGRADUATES 119 UNIVERSITY DRAMATICS SOCIETY 437 Utt. Marjorie HI Vahey. Christine 161, 215 Valentine, Esther _...lll Van Brunt. Barbara 355 Vance. Rosalie 202. 337 Van Daniker, Herbert 317 Vandegrift. Robert 318 Vanderberg. Florence 111,440 Van Kestern. Audrey 359 Van Mere. Arthur Ill Van Norman, Claude 111,309 Van Slyke, Earl 167.310.420 Varley. Dorothy 111. 358 Vaughn. John ...- 310 Veitch. Peter 273 Vencill, Robert 317. 396 Vercuisse. Alice 377 Verheyen. Marie HI. 369 Vickers. Dorothy 342 Vickers. James 329 Vincent. Cora 352 Vodra. Victor 329 Vogel. Virginia 342 Voisard, Boyer 112,307 Volland. Vernon 329 Volmer. Eleanor 112. 440 Volk. Caroline 366 Von Hagen, Richard 112. 255 Von S ggem. Ernest 112 Von Sick. Gladys 345 Vosburg, Ruth 112 w Waddell. Charles 50 Wade. Elizabeth 366 Wade. Robert 313 Wadsworth, Jeanne 112 Wagner. Ida _.112 Waggoner. Helen 112 Waggoner. Helene 404 Waggoner. Kay 349 Wagner. lone 351 Wagner. Mildred 376 Wa ' berg. Evelyn 112 Walker. Celeste 112. 402. 417 Walker. Charles 316 Walker. Eleanor 355 Walker. Eleanor 421 Walker. Frances 366 Wji ' ker, George 322. 400 Walker. Jack 306 Walker, Ruth Anne 361, 401 Walker, Jane 394 Walker. Lloyd 317 Walker. Mildred ..._ 336, 377 Walker. Mary Louise 354 Walker. Mary Sue 354 Walker. Ruth 112 Wallace. Armita 354 Wallace. Dorothy 112 Wallace. Frances 338, 418 Wallace. Pauline 348 Wallace. Sarah 112 Walsh. Dorothy _ 342 Walsh, Marguerite 60. 112, 348 Walter. Alice 353 Walther. Virginia 113. 342 Want. Harold 113,323,393 Ward. Vivian 358 Warner. James 325, 385 Warner. Martha Jane 121. 212. 349. 424. 444 V amer, Nadine 380 Warner. Ralph 317 Washburn. Vierlyn 113. 207 Watkins. Gordon 50 Watson. Alfred 310 Watson, Arthur 313, 271. 396 Watson, Dorothy 351. 421 Watson, Ruth 113, 394 Wattson, Lois 367 Waxier, Helen _ 360 Weaver, Evelyn _.418 Webb. Lewis 113. 221. 328. 385. 415 Weber, Katherine 113 Webster. Virginia 348 Week. Elise 354 Weicz. David 319 Weight. Lucille ..._ 358 Weil. Jerrold 116 Weinberg. Rosalind 339 Weinstein. Flora Bell 360 Weir. Juliet 353 Weisel. John 309 Weisman. Steven .319 Wellboum. Dorothy 361, 388 Welch. Julianna _...361 Wellendorf, Leonard ..235, 305JS21 Wells, Carolyn 363 Wells, Dorothy 342 Wells. Virginia 354 Welmore, Emily 344 Welsh. Marion _ 113 Wever. Alice 348. 401 Wents. Genevieve 367 Wente. Barbara 113. 376 Wentworth. Barbara 346. 113 Wescott. Lenore 336 West. Dorothy 336 Westergard. Melba 113 Westphal. George 332 Wetmore. Emily 113 Wheatley. Alice 336 Wheaton, Alice 354 Wheeler. Fred 323 Wheeler. Kathryn 336 Wheeler. Louise _ _...348 Whisler. Edna 113 Whistler, Shirley 336 White Charlotte 113, .342. 423 White. Dorothy 350 White. Elva 114.380 White. Genevieve 354 White. Geraldine 351 White, John 387, 403. 313. 114 White, Martha 114, 353, 423 White. Mary 354 White. Polly 336 Whited. Bruce 323 Whitney. Lewis _.313 Whitten. Benjamin 114 Whitfield. Genevieve 408 Whittier. Lois 114, 170 Wickland, Daniel 320, 415 Wiegand. Elva 114.337 Weiss. Leon 323 Wilber, Charles 324 Wildberger. Thelma 114, 368 Wilding, Doris 337, 404 Wilds. Larence 114 Wilgus. Jack 311 Wilkerson. Edgar 311. 415 Wilkerson. Robert 316 Wilkes. Christine 114 Wilkie. Marjorie 340 Wilkins. Margaret 114.344 Wilkinson. A. B 323 Wilkinson. George 328 Wilkinson. Ruth 114 Willard. Jean Adair 363 Willebrandt. Edrie _ 374 Willey. Walter 114. 317 Williams. Catherine ..._ 367 Williams. Charles 318 William. Connie _.._ _ 349 Williams, Dorothy 336 Williams. Dorothy _ 367 Williams, Elmer ..._ 310 Williams. Eugene 308 Williams. Isabel ....114. 348 Williams. Julia 358 Williams. Margaret 363. 419 Williams. Vandry 321 V illiams. Virginia ....114.376.389 Williamson. Ellen 342 Willock. Jessie 353 Willoughby. Howard 237. 323 Wilson. Catherine 116. 342 Wilson. Effie 347 Wilson, Herbert 396 Wilson. Irene 418 Wilson, Jack 307 Wilson. Janet 115.380 Wilson. Jayne 355 Wilson. Joy 373 Wilson. Marjorie 366 Wilson. Robert 304. 305. 318 Wilt. Vernon 441 Wing, Nora 115 Winienga, Marion 440 Winter. William 313, 285 Wiscomb. Scott 323 Wisdom, Hazel 351 Withers. Yvonne 440. 408 Witkowski. Florrie ....358, 421, 392 Wittenberg, Arthur 318 Witzel, Herman 306, 325 Woemer, Lorraine 365 Wolcott. Caroline 349 Wolpert. Sylvia 406. 115. 402 Woolpert. Elton 413 WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES 191 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS 199 WOMEN ' S FRATERNITIES.. ..333 Wood. Catherine 419. 115, 363 Wood. Garnett 394 Woods. Gordon 323 vVoods. Jacqueline 337 Woods. Lois 115 Wood. Mary 366 Wood. Opal 402 Woods. Robert L 311 Wood. Robert 332 Woods. Virginia-...] 15. 201. 336. 411 Works. Pierce 248 Wright. Arthur 311 Wright. Harold 309 Wright. Margaret 348 Wyatt. Nina 115 Yehling. Louise 408 Yellin. Lucille 116. 417 Yerxa. Jeanette 349 Yomamoto. Marjorie 370 Young. Florence 115 Younglove. Ruth 3. 52. 390. 404 Young. James 317 Young. Lawrence 307 Young. Margaret 343 Youn.g, Marjorie 366 Y.W.C.A 438 Youtsler. Margette 377 Zentmyer. John 307 Zerweck. Adele 353 ZETA BETA TAU 331 ZETA PHI ETA 424 ZETA PSI 332 ZETA TAU ALPHA 367 Ziegler. Esther 363, 375 Ziegler. Dorothy 343. 423 Ziegler. Helen 361. 388, 416 Zeiss. Catherine 342 Zimmerman. Devere 116 Zimmerman. Dorothy 340 Zimmerman. Fi-ank 57. 115, 165 223, 385, 403 • ' .immerman, Lorena 340 Zuncich. Zara 345 Vour hundred eighty-i AS THE SUN IS SETTING UPON THIS CHRONICLE OF THE YEAR " s WORK, IT IS RISING UPON THE NEW UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. ' % p V : « f ' ' ' i ft 4 V " I- EmuH A . »Oi 15 r - - : JJ1 Mil istt aT? -•• ' Tc ' t.,. kA m FINI t A ' « ML Vna

Suggestions in the University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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