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

 - Class of 1932

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 510 of the 1932 volume:

UNIVCk TY oF CALI Fm FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A €X • LIDKh at LO ANGCLC5 FROM: ASSOCIATED STUDENTS PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza • Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 I COPYRIGHT THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 7, AT LOS ANGELES ARTH UR ROHM AN Editor A L V I N R O B I S O N M a n a q e f ■ I ' i i lj mmm f Tt1€, 50UTHe N CAMPUS W VOLUME XII! Published by the ASSOCIATED STUDENTS of the UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES F ROM THE UNDERLYING SIGNIFICANCE OF THE 1932 OLYMPIAD. A PURPORT FAR MORE VITAL THAN THE NUMERICAL RESULTS OF THE ATHLETIC ASPECT — THE IDEAL OF INTERNATIONAL PEACE AND BROTHERHOOD — AND FROM THE MEMORY OF THAT DOMINANT PERSON- ALITY WHO SO FORCEFULLY INCUL- CATED THIS SUPREME IDEAL DURING THE YEARS OF HIS INFLUENCE ON THE CAMPUS — DEAN CHARLES HENRY RIEBER — EVOLVED THE INSPIRATION FOR THE THEME OF THIS VOLUME. TO THE SPIRIT OF THE OLYMPIAD —TO THAT IDEAL OF SPORTSMAN- SHIP WHICH BRINGS THE NATIONS TOGETHER IN FRIENDLY RIVALRY— TO THAT UNIVERSAL BOND V HICH MAKES ALL MEN BROTH- ERS—AND IN PARTICULAR TO CAPTAIN PAUL PERIGORD, WHO MOST BOUNTIFULLY EXEMPLIFIES THE SPIRIT OF INTERNATIONAL GOODWILL ON THIS CAMPUS — THIS VOLUME IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED. ■■j«j ' :?i:vr:f£iU ' ' iJV. ' iic - :v:i. r i:jji:j ■i; js;i,K.5aivSii»;ai. r il SOUTHERN CAMPUS OF 1932 HAS HAD AS ITS GUIDING STAR BUT OME PURPOSE — TO PERPETUATE FOR THE STUDENTS IN A FORM AS ARTISTIC AND AS COMPLETE AS POSSIBLE A RECORD OF THE MAJOR CURRENTS OF THOUGHT, OF THE SIGNIIFCANT EVENTS. AND OF THE PROMINENT PERSONALITIES THAT HAVE EXERCISED MARKED INFLUENCE ON THE CAMPUS THROUGHOUT THE SCHOLASTIC YEAR. N T HELEN ELIZABETH FREBURG MORRIS LEO PACHT A U M N OAK AMID ON M A R J O R I E B U R N H A M MAY BELLE DEWITT GUY LEWIS DUCKWORTH MAURICE VICTOR EVANS HELEN VIRGINIA M A I R MARGARET PARK GAGE VAUGHN I V A W O R S F O L D CONTCNT5 Book ADMI NISTRATION Book II THE CLASSES Book III UNIVERSITY WOMEN Book IV CAMPUS ACTIVITIES Book V THE ATHLETIC YEAR Book VI ORGANIZATIONS Book V ! I WESTWOOD CHRONICLE VI€W €CT Mi DC LO TOWERS OF WESTWOOD R EMINISCENT OF THE MASSIVE CATHEDRALS OF MEDIEVAL LORE, THE POINTED SPIRES AND WIN- DOWED TURRETS OF THE UNIVERSITY BUILDINGS LOOM IN RUGGED SPLENDOR AGAINST A CLOUD - LADEN SKY. H, lARDLY A NOOK OR CRANNY IS TO BE FOUND WHICH DOES NOT OFFER TO THE APPRECIATIVE OBSERVER A NEVv ' VISION OF THE PONDEROUS BEAUTY OF THE WESTWOOD BUILDINGS AS THEY STAND OUTLINED AGAINST THE SUN-STREAKED HEAVENS. i - ' % •K-tr- -r ' i,!V »fci ;S ; r ■jmest--: j - - ' 4- •i.i t .I- ■ ■) S n v- ' ! f Ml J ' ? J f H [ tf !f 1 ' • L3 R EFRESHINC TO THE CASUAL STUDENT WHO LINGERS BETWEEN CLASSES IN THE KERCKHOFF COURTYARD IS THE ELONGATED PICTURE OF THE LIBRARY AND ROYCE HALL, FRAMED BY LEAFY FOLIAGE AND VER- DANT SHRUBBERY. l lj ' - r ■ » I ' A ' r..jyi JITUATED ON AN EMINENCE OVERLOOKING THE TOWERS OF WESTWOOD, THE HOME OF PROVOST MOORE COMBINES THE ARCHITECTURAL FORMALITY OF THE UNIVERSITY WITH THE TRANQUIL SECLUSION OF THE SCHOLAR ' S RETREAT. V, lEWED AT A DISTANCE FROM THE FLAG-STONED PATIO OF THE PROVOST ' S HOME, THE WESTWOOD CAMPUS STANDS FORTH AS AN ALMOST UNBELIEV- ABLE REALIZATION OF THE DREAM CHERISHED BY THE MEN V HO FIRST VISUALIZED THE UNIVERSITY. SURPRISED BY THE FALL OF AN UNPRECEDENTED CALIFORNIA SNOW. THE CAMPUS SHRUBBERY, BUR- DENED WITH ICY CRYSTALS. AWAITS THE COMING OF THE SUN TO DISPERSE THE UNEXPECTED INVADER. H a A vWAKENED BY THE COLD FLUSH OF FLAKY SNOW THE TWIN TOWERS OF ROYCE HALL PEER DOWN IN- CREDULOUSLY UPON A CAMPUS MANTLED IN WHITE, BLANKETED IN SNOW FOR THE FIRST TIME SINCE A SPANISH RANCHO NESTLED IN THE HILLS OF WEST- WOOD FIFTY-THREE YEARS AGO. DATHED IN SUNLIGHT AND SWEPT BY THE WINDS OF WESTWOOD, THE CAMPUS, FOCAL POINT OF A VAST PANORAMA, LIES MIDWAY BETWEEN THE MOUNTAINS AND THE SEA. i T HE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA IS NOT MERELY A LOCALIZED SCHOOL FOR MEN AND WOMEN BUT AN INSTITUTION AS BROAD IN SCOPE AS THE UNIVERSE, DELVING INTO EVERY REALM OF KNOWLEDGE KNOWN TO MAN AT BERKELEY AS AT LOS ANGELES THE DEVELOPMENT OF HUMANITY IS STRESSED. IN THE OTHER DIVISIONS OF THE UNIVERSITY, EQUALLY IM- PORTANT, SCHOLARS PROBE THE DEPTHS OF THE SEA, SOLVE THE RIDDLES OF THE SOIL, AND ASCEND TO THE INFINITIES OF THE STARS THE CONTRIBUTIONS OF THE COMPONENT INSTITUTIONS HAVE ENABLED THE UNIVERSITY TO MAINTAIN THE HIGH STANDARD IT HAS ACHIEVED. ASSOCIATED CAMP! OF THE UN IVERSITY ?;p mm ' - ' ■jf l Tf REES, CHARACTERISTIC OF THE BERKELEY CAMPUS, THROW A PATTERN ACROSS THE FACE OF THE HALL OF LIFE SCIENCES, WHOSE GRECIAN ARCHITECTURE PROVIDES A FORMAL BACKGROUND TO A SCENE OF QUIET BEAUTY. Al kLONE ON THE TOP OF A STILL, WHITE WORLD, THE MOUNT HAMILTON OBSERVATORY, APPARENTLY ISO- LATED. TOUCHES UPON OTHER WORLDS AS INQUISI- TORS PROBE THE SECRETS OF THE UNIVERSE. TAR REMOVED FROM THE BUSTLE OF CIVILIZATION THE GIGANTIC EYE OF THE MOUNT HAMILTON OB- SERVATORY SEARCHES THROUGH MILLIONS OF MILES OF SPACE, BRINGING TO MINUTE HUMAN SCOPE THE HIDDEN SECRETS OF UNTOLD Vv ' ORLDS BEYOND. ( K, .MOWN AS THE " UNIVERSITY FARM " , THE BRANCH OF THE UNIVERSITY AT DAVIS CONTRIBUTES GREATLY TO THE ADVANCEMENT OF AGRICULTURE AND ANI- MAL HUSBANDRY. SPLENDIDLY EQUIPPED, THE DAVIS DIVISION OFFERS UNUSUAL OPPORTUNITY FOR STUDY, DEMONSTRATION, AND lUDGING. L OCATED ON THE LA JOLLA SHORE OF THE BLUE PA- CIFIC, THE SCRIPPS INSTITUTION OF OCEANOGRAPHY CONDUCTS A DETAILED STUDY OF THE MYSTERIES OF THE SEA ALTHOUGH NO CLASSES ARE HELD, THE COL- LEGE AFFORDS A SPLENDID MUSEUM. A FINE AQUAR- IUM, AND THE EQUIPMENT NECESSARY FOR THE EX- TENSIVE RESEARCH WORK OF STUDENTS. OEVEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-SEVEN ACRES DE- VOTED TO STUDENT EXPERIMENTATION MAKE THE BRANCH OF THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AT RIVER- SIDE ONE OF THE V ORLD ' S FINEST. THE INSTITUTION Vv ' AS ESTABLISHED IN 1930 THROUGH THE COMBINA- TION OF THE CITRUS EXPERIMENT STATION AND THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF TROPICAL AGRICULTURE Vv ITH THE DIVISION OF SUBTROPICAL HORTICULTURE AT BERKELEY. ' ' Via ■i • • ADMlNhTflATlON • • BEi ' EATH the shadows of the ancient ruins of Athens, steeped in the wisdom of the Golden Age of Greece, the first modern Olympiad took lace in 1896, resurrected through the ardent enthusiasm of a French sijortsman. Baron Pierre de Coubertin, s o u t h e r n c a m P u s A C U L T Y EXECUTIVES 1 9 3 2 James Rolph, Jr. CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD OF REGENTS AND GOVERNOR OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA • Governor James Rolph Jr., in his official capacity of President of the Regents, has had in the past and will continue to have a great and beneficent influence on the affairs of the University. His intense and often-ex- pressed interest is all the more remarkable because he has not previously been connected with the University in any way. Governor Rolph was born in San Francisco in 1859 and educated there. Serving as Mayor of that city for five consecutive years he earned the respect of his fellow-men; from that position to the governorship was an easy step. 34 A C U L T Y ERNEST CARROLL MOORE VICE-PRESIDENT AND PROVOST • Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore is the ideal leader for a growing Univer- sity. He has devoted the w hole of a long and useful career to educa- tion, and since 1905 his work has been in Los Angeles. He was Pres- ident of the old Normal School, and in 1919 took the position of Director of the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles. Recently he was made Vice-President of the Uni- versity of California. Dr. Moore ' s devotion to U.C.L.A. is well known. Throughout the years he has been heart and soul behind every worthy move of student body and faculty. This devotion assures to every one of us a personal share in the far- sighted, constructive, and inspira- tional efforts of a great educator. EXECUTIVES ROBERT GORDON SPROUL PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY • Dr. Robert Cordon Sproul, born and educated in San Francisco, was himself graduated from the Uni- versity of California at Berkeley, a fact which perhaps accounts for his complete and overwhelming in- terest in University affairs. He has held a variety of important posi- tions, including Cashier of the Uni- versity and Comptroller and Sec- retary to the Regents. Dr. Sproul has been President of the Univer- sity for only a short time, yet he has shown both a keen executive ability, and the will to see that his policies are put into effect. One of his greatest dreams is the complete union of the University of Califor- nia, in all Its parts, into one or- ganization, brought together in the spirit of one great whole. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 35 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s A C U L T Y EXECUTIVES Seated from left to right: Mrs. Margaret R. Sartori, Er est Carroll Moore, Edward A. Dicksow Robert G. Sproul, Charles C. Teague, Samuel M. Haskins, A. H. Miller. Stan ' DIKG: John R. Havnes, Frank F. Merrlam, Sidney M. Ehrman. 1 9 3 2 • The Board of Regents renders service to the University which commands the deepest appreciation on the part of our student body. Appointed by the Governor and including ex-officio such members as the Governor and Lieutenant-Governor of the State, the Speaker of the Assembly, the State Superintendent of Public Instruction, the President of the State Board of Agriculture, the President of the Mechanics Institute, the President of the California Alumni Association, and the President of the University, the Board is further composed of some of the most outstanding men in Cali- fornia. Lawyers, presidents of banks, great educators, writers, physicians, industrial leaders, give generously of their time and money in working to- gether for the betterment of the institutions they govern. Since no salary is attached to the position and since the appointment lasts for sixteen years, a member of the Board of Regents in California need not be the tool of politicians nor the victim of changes in governmental control. • The twenty-four members who make up the Board of Regents operate for Berkeley, La Jolla, San Francisco, Davis, Riverside, and Mount Hamilton as well as for our own University. The transaction of business affairs, the controlling of budgets, and the administration of endowment funds for all these institutions involve the handling of enormous sums of money. • Not only do the Regents govern the finances of the University; they administer over all academic affairs. Through fifteen committees, composed of the Board ' s own members, the Board works actively in diversified fields with a greater University of California as the goal always in view. BOARD OF REGENTS 36 A C U L T Y EXECUTIVES SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COMMITTEE • The Southern Board of Regents, in charge of the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles, is responsible for encouraging and aiding the growth of the University in all its phases, and deserves a great deal of credit for the work it has done in furthering the development of the University. » EDWARD DICKSON, former owner and editor of the Los Angeles Evening Express, has been closely associated with Di- rector Moore in the making of the University. • GEORGE I. COCHRAN, pres- ident of the Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company, has been both a trustee of U.S.C. and a regent of UCLA. • JOHN R. HAYNES, who is well-known as the father of the referendum, recall, and initia- tive in California, is an active regent. • MRS. MARGARET SARTORI, wife of the president of the Se- curity-First National Bank of Los Angeles, has been on the Board of Regents since 1 922. • CHARLES C. TEAGUE, who has been a regent since I 930, is president of the California Wal- nut Growers Association, and a member of the Federal Farm Board. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 37 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s A C U L T Y EXECUTIVES EARL J. MILLER DEAN OF MEN • Earl |. Miller was born in Iowa, and educated there. He taught Economics at the University of Illinois, and later came to U.C.L.A. as assistant profes- sor of Economics. In 1925 he was appointed to the office of Dean of Men. This office is an important fac- tor towards removing the impersonal element in the relations of the stud- ent and the machinery of the Uni- versity. Dean Miller has made him- self extremely popular, and justifiably so, by his activities as student advisor and councillor, a function he is well able to fulfill. His energy and unde- niable executive ability have made him a valuable and integral part of the University administration. HELEN M. LAUGHLIN DEAN OF WOMEN • Helen Matthewson Laughlin was born in New Zealand, educated in California, and graduated from the Los Angeles Normal School. She be- came a training teacher in that insti- tution, and held the post of councillor of women. Since the organization of the University she has served contin- uously as Dean of Women. Mrs. Laughlin is personally concerned with the welfare of each and every Univer- sity woman, and considers not only every form of group problem, but also the separate problem of the individual. The tireless capability she has shown, and the true interest and sympathy she extends to all, have won her much respect and admiration. 1 9 3 2 DEANS OF MEN AND WOMEN 38 A C U L T Y MARVIN L. DARSIE DEAN OF TEACHERS ' COLLEGE • Marvin L. Darsie, Dean of the Teachers ' College, is nationally known as an experienced educator. He was born in Ohio, and received his educa- tion in California. He held various positions in Southern California edu- cational institutions, was an instructor of education in the Normal school, and in the University has been an assist- ant professor of education, and later, Dean of the Teachers ' College. The duties of the Dean of a large college are by no means few, but Dean Dar- sie has found time for various research surveys, establishing himself as an authority, and giving the Teachers ' College national recognition. His capabilities for leading and inspiring his students are well-known. E X E C U T V E S PAUL PERIGORD DEAN OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE • Captain Paul Pengord, now act- ing as Dean of Letters and Science during Dean Rieber ' s leave, has had a part in almost every phase of human living. Born at Toulouse, and graduated from its University, he took his higher degrees at Chicago and Harvard. When the World War broke out he returned to France, and it was his experience during this great struggle that gave him his ideals of world peace, and made these ideals the driving aim of his life. He came to U.C.L.A. in 1925 to fill the newly-created chair of French Civilization, and has endeared himself to all by his personal magne- tism, and his quick, ready sympathy. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s DEANS OF THE COLLEGES 1 9 3 2 39 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s FACULTY EXECUTIVES • DR. ROLF HOFFMAN, head of German, and former vice-president of the International Philosophical Academy, came here in 1927. o LOUISE PINKEY SOOY, Chair- man of the Art department, has lately written a book entitled " Customs and Costumes of Early California. " • DR. LOVE H. MILLER, head of the Biology department, is a na- tional authority on Biological Science; his specialty is birds. 1 9 3 2 FACULTY • DR. A. P. McKINLEY, Chairman of Classical Lan- guages, is especially interested in the relationship between ancient life and modern times. • DR. HARRY M. SHOWMAN, Recorder, attended both the School of Mines in Colorado and Harvard, and was formerly a professor of mathematics. • MARVIN L. DARSIE. Chairman of the Department of Education, through extensive research work, has brought national recognition to the University. 40 A C U L T Y EXECUTIVES 1 fr % lI ' f - • DR. FRANK H. KLINCBERC, Chairman of History, has won the admiration of thousands through his lectures on Peace. • DR. SHEPARD I. FRANZ, Chairman of the Psychology de- partment, obtained his Ph.D. at Columbia and studied at the Uni- versity of Leipzig in 1896. • DR. WILLIAM C. MORGAN, Chairman of Chemistry, received his Master ' s degree at Yale and has written books on chemistry. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s • DR. DEM INC C. MACLISE, Comptroller of the University since 1922, also serves as Assistant Sec- retary to the Regents. • DR. H. S. NOBLE. Head of Eco- nomics, is well known as an authority on cost accounting. He received his degrees at Harvard. FACULTY 3» ss o DR. L. D. BAILIFF, Head of Spanish, received his de- grees at Stanford and has " • taught at a number of large universities. 1 9 3 2 41 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s FACULTY EXECUTIVES • GEORGE S McMANUS, Chair- man of Music, as a pianist has thrilled European and American audiences alike. • GENERAL P. L. MILES, who has been the recipient of the most cov- eted military honors, now com- mands the 16th Infantry Brigade in Washington, D. C. • DR. FREDERICK C. LEONARD, Chairman of Astronomy, has gained prominence through his research work on meteorites and visual double stars. 1 9 3 2 FACULTY • DR, EARLE R. HEDRICK, Chairman of Mathematics, re- ceived his degrees in Europe and is the author of many mathematical text books. • DR. CLARENCE H. ROBISON, University Examiner, attended Northwestern and Columbia Uni- versities and received Master ' s de- grees in Education and Zoology. • DR. WILLIAM I. MILLER, Di- rector of Geology, has been most successful in his research work and IS a national authority in geological matters. 42 A C U T Y EXECUTIVES • DR. SAMUEL ]. BARNETT, Chairman of Physics, has gained a national reputation in the fields of electricity, magnetism and radia- tion. » DR. ORDEAN ROCKEY, Head of Political Science, is a Rhodes Scholar, an Oxford graduate, and an ardent pacifist. • DR. HUGH MILLER, Head of Philosophy, was formerly professor of modern languages at Brown University. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s FACULTY • DR. CORDON S. WATKINi, Dean of the Summer Session, is a specialist in the field of labor problems. • DR. RUTH V. ATKINSON, Di- rector of Women ' s Physical Educa- tion, has a Master ' s degree in Re- ligious Education as well. • COACH W. H. SPAULD- INC. Director of Men ' s Physi- cal Education, once coached a championship Big Ten football team at Minnesota. 1 9 3 2 43 s o u t e r n c a m P u s FACULTY E X E C U T V E S t jBBg. } ' f • 1 I m L L 1 r i ■■ f m ■ m||-. .. j j| |: id i • DR HEt-JRY R, BRUSH, Head of the French department, is a leader in educational advancement work and the author of widely read articles and books. » DR, HELEN B. THOMPSON, Chairman of the Home Economics department, received her degrees at Columbia and Yale Universities. • DR. FREDERICK T. BLAN- CHARD, Director of English, is a nationally recognized authority on the English novel in general, and Henry Fielding in particular. 1 9 3 2 FACULTY -• ■ • DR. GEORGE M. McBRIDE, Chairman of Geography, has studied and taught in South America as well as in many universities in the United States. • DR. lOHN E. GOODWIN, Li- brarian, was formerly an assistant librarian at Stanford and head of that department at Texas Univer- sity. • HAROLD W, MANSFIELD, Di- rector of Mechanical Arts, has been with the University since 1914 as instructor of industrial sciences. 44 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s S T U D E N T ADMINISTRATORS 1 9 3 2 Dean McHenry PRESIDENT OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES • Dean Eugene McHenry, President of the Associated Students, has won himself fame in every ield of activ- ity in which he has participated. Since his entrance into the University his chief interest has been in dramatics; he was elected President of the U.D.S. at the beginning of his Junior year and managed every production up to his election as Student Body Prexy. At the Associated Student helm he has made himself known not only as the first non-organization President on the campus but also as the originator of many important innovations. Fair play is his watchword. 46 STUDENT ADMINISTRATORS DOROTHY AYRES WELFARE BOARD CHAIRMAN • Dorothy Ayres, Chairman of the Welfare Board, is one of the most hard working student officials on the campus. This position is an extremely difficult one, since the supervision of all the campus organizations and their functions requires a tremendous amount of tact and patience; but her posses- sion of these qualities, coupled with a driving energy, has made her quiet air of authority recognized and respected. She is affiliated with Chi Omega, and has participa ted in many activities on the campus; she is best known, how- ever, as the guiding spirit of the Wel- fare Board, having served as Secretary during her Junior year, and as Chair- man this year. The affairs of this storm- tossed committee have never before been run with as much finesse and true capability. ELSIE FRIEBURG A.S.U.C. VICE-PRESIDENT • Elsie Frieburg, A.S.U.C. Vice-Pres- ident, is, paradoxically, a quiet and unassuming red-head, who by steady and conscientious work, coupled with a startling talent for organization, raised herself to the highest political position a woman can hold on this campus. Her college career has been one of not spectacular, but consistent advancement in the public eye. A loved and respected member of Sigma Kappa, she was elected in her Sopho- more year, to the much-coveted hon- or of Spurs. She has acted, successive- ly, in the capacity of Chairman of Freshman Orientation and Secretary of the A.W.S. Council, and at the end of her Junior year, achieved the posi- tion she now holds, where she has maintained a high standard of effi- ciency, coupled with dignity and de- pendability. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 47 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s S T U D E N T ADM NISTRATORS Li i r TO right: Earl J. Milllk, IIhwakd I ' l.i mlk, Wai.ii.k mi kil. DnKiuHV Avres, Kexneth Goodman, Wil- liam AcKLRMAN, Deak McHenrv, Elsie Frieberg, Maxine Oi.sen, a. Maxwell Clark, Margaret Hampton, Gordon Jones, John Talbot, Stephen W. Cunningham. 1 9 3 2 • The A.S.U.C. Council acts as the governing factor and central legislative body of the Associated Students. Among the detailed business of the Council may be mentioned the sanctioning of athletic awards, the passing on matters presented by the various boards, the approving of appointments to the executive committee, and making decisions on financial questions. • Four elective officers form the basic foundation of the Executive Council: the President, the Vice-President, the Chairman of the Welfare Board, and the President of the Associated Women Students. In addition, the Council is composed of a faculty representative, an alumni representative, and the chairmen of the various boards under the President ' s control. The President holds the position of Chairman of the Executive Council. He has wide appointive and supervising power in all student body activities. • Under the present routine certain boards and committees have taken over duties which have increased the efficiency of government and have dimin- ished the many duties of the President. The work of these boards and com- mittees, however, is under the direct supervision of the President, who holds responsibility for them. ' Changes in all legislative acts are made through action taken by the Council. By methods prescribed in the Constitution, this group has the power to make and enforce such rules and laws for the Student Body as it deems important and necessary to the advancement and progress of the stu- dent organization. To allow for changing times, the Constitution is very elas- tic yet the foundation of student government remains stable and permanent. ASSOCIATED STUDENT COUNCIL 48 S T U D E N T ADM NISTRATORS ASSOCIATED STUDENT MANAGEMENT • Student self-government is carried on by means of the organization known as the Associated Students of the University of California. The students have organized themselves into this great body in order to effectively control and operate the various activities and enterprises of the University students. • STEPHEN CUNNINGHAM, Graduate Manager of the Asso- ciated Students, graduated from Berkeley and has been in his official capacity at Los Angeles since 1924. • WILLIAM ACKERMAN. since his graduation in 1921, has become assistant general manager of the A.S.U.C., tennis coach, and a promoter of all University activities. • A. J. STURZENEGGER, a graduate of Nebraska University, assists the General Manager and, since 1924, has been a coach of football as well. • E. S. RICHARDSON, audi- tor, has for the past three years had the difficult task of keep- ing the financial records of the AS.U.C. straight. • JOSEPH 1. JUNEMAN, al- though primarily absorbed with the management of the Co-op- erative Bookstore, is an ardent follower of athletics. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 49 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s S T U D E N T ADMINISTRATORS BhXJAMIN PtKSUN Publicity Director MAKCAKhl HaMFKIN Sec ' y to titc General Manage IlARVhV i■A H Manager. Ticket De it. LOWKI.I. Staxi.kv Ticket De iarlineiil 1 9 3 2 John Martix Custodian, Kerckhoff Hall A. S. U. C. Staff • The office of the General Manager, headed by Stephen W. Cun- ningham, is in charge of the important business of handling all the financial affairs of the Associated Students of the University. This extensive department is possibly the most efficient in the Univer- sity, and rightly so, because of the number and variety both of sources of income and of disbursements. The business staff handles the entire income and controls all the finances of each student activity. In particular, the receipts and expenses of ath- letic events go through the hands of the General Manager. Student publications are controlled by a Business Manager connected with the A.S.U.C. business staff. Basically the funds of the Associated Students are derived from the sale of A.S.U.C. books which entitle their possessors to all the rights and privileges of membership in the Associated Students. Other sources of support are the receipts from games, benefits and entertainments, and the profits from publications and other Associated Student-controlled enterprises. I l l ■« » ™ -v J P » Inierior of Student Bookstork 50 S T U D E N T ADMINISTRATORS JOSHPU OSHERENK.U ElSIE M. JEFFRIES Dirictnr of Publications A.S.V.C. Cashier A. S. U. C. Staff • Cunningham, as General Manager of the Associated Students, is chief administrator of student funds, approving all expendi- tures included in the various budgets, and, subject to the approval of the Council, having the responsibility of signing all athletic con- tracts. In all financial matters he is advisor to the Council. A. John Sturzenegger is assistant to Mr. Cunningham, as is William Ackerman, University tennis coach; the additional staff consists of Lowell Stanley and Harvey Tafe, managers of the ticket depart- ment. The work of the Associated Students News Bureau, headed by Ben Person, has to do with making contacts between the Uni- versity and city newspapermen, chiefly in regard to information concerning the athletic department. Joe Osherenko handles the business side of the University publications under the title Director of Publications. The business management of the Associated Stu- dents Co-operative Bookstore is directed by Joseph Juneman, while Mr. Priewe is manager of the Associated Students Cafe. Mr. Martin acts as custodian of Kerckhoff Hall. W. J. Pkiewk Manaijrr, Co-oprrativr Caff H.VRRV Morris Ticket Department s o u t h e r n c a m P u s UHICt IIF THE GR. DU.ATE M.A- . (;ER Ik l I II.WTFR Cost J ccounlani 1 9 3 2 51 s o u t [1 e r n c a m P u s S T U D E N T SCHOLARSHIP AND ACTIVITIES • The Scholarship and Activities Com- mittee, with John Talbot as Chairman, has as its duty the enforcement of the constitutional ruling which requires that students on scholastic probation must discontinue participation in all extra-cur- ricular activities. A newly-created func- tion of the Board has been the establish- ment this year of a system of tutoring students finding themselves in scholastic difficulties. ADMINISTRATORS WELFARE BOARD • The Welfare Board, with Dorothy Ayres as Chairman, administers the " As- sociated Students Council and Welfare Board Resolutions on Organizations and Social Regulation " . It has as its duties investigating and recommending to the Council the chartering of new organiza- tions, checking the A.S.U.C. membership of members of recognized organizations, granting permits for the social affairs of campus organizations, and drawing up and issuing printed copies of the schedule of social, dramatic and athletic activities of the Associated Students. DRAMATICS BOARD • The good judgment and constant ef- forts of the Dramatics Board are responsi- ble for the high level to which the dra- matic and musical performances of the University have risen. This board, of which Mary Bear has been Chairman dur- ing the past year reviews and judges all proposed dramatic, musical, and other presentations. The interests of the board are centered upon the development and increasing worth of the University dra- matic productions. p k g •■■ ■■ ' Bs " ' » — - == WPBiFf . Bfl BI UO 4Ki WB M B F ' ' J w, 1 9 3 2 FORENSICS BOARD • In the past year U.C.L.A. debate teams have achieved well-deserved recog- nition setting a record which has rarely been surpassed on the Pacific Coast. Kenneth Goodman is Chairman of the Forensics Board which schedules and fos- ters all debates, both inter-collegiate and between campus organizations, and also sponsors several oratorical contests. BOARDS n " r t rf STUDENT ADMINISTRATORS FINANCE BOARD • The Finance Board is one of great im- portance to the welfare of the Associated Students, since it handles all matters per- taining to the finances of student affairs. Elsie Frieburg, as Vice-President of the A.S.U.C., is Chairman of the board. With the aid of the General Manager, Stephen Cunningham, the board prepares the bud- get of the Associated Students, super- vising, checking, and investigating all matters of finance. Instrumental is this group in the functioning of the machinery of the student organization. MEN ' S BOARD • The Men ' s Board, as the representa- tive body of the men students of the University, comprises an important unit in the student administration. It supervises all men ' s activities, and climaxes a yearly program of orientation and general as- sistance to University men with the An- nual Men ' s Do. This year Walter Stickel was Chairman, with Alex McRitchie, )ohn McElheney, Albert Broughton, Mart Bushnell, Edward Borley, and Tom Mc- Kinney as members. , s o u t h e r n c a m P u s PUBLICATIONS BOARD • The Board of Publications, with Max Clark as a successful Chairman during the past year, controls, supervises, and centralizes all campus publications, in- cluding the work of the Daily Bruin, the Southern Campus, and the News Bureau. This group discusses plans, policies, and other kindred matters concerning campus publications, investigates new publica- tions, and offers suggestions for the im- provement of the established ones. MENS ATHLETIC BOARD • The duties of the Men ' s Athletic Board have been made vital by the rapid pace at which U.C.L.A. ' s athletics have come to the front. Credit is due Cor- don Jones, chairman, for his work in the supervision of affairs athletic during the past year. The Executive Council is greatly aided by this board in such mat- ters as the appointment of sports man- agers and the granting of awards. BOARDS 1 9 3 2 53 s o u t e r n c a m P u s STUDENT ADMINISTRATORS STUDENT COMMITTEE S Charles Faui.kmk Makjokii ' : Sixkc;is Alehki Bkoughton RoiiEKTA DeNN 1 9 3 2 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD MARIORIE STURCIS Chairman • Under the leadership of Mariorie Sturgis, as- sisted by BIythe Ringquest, the Women ' s Athletic Board supervised and managed the numerous ac- tivities of the Women ' s Athletic Association during the past year. ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE FRED HARRIS Chairman • The California Arrangements Committee super- vises all assembly productions, orchestra programs, evening sings, deputations, and radio programs. It also supervises " Campus Capers " . Much credit is due Fred Harris, the Chairman. Kkeu Harris RALLY COMMITTEE ALBERT BROUCHTON Chairman • The Rally Committee promotes stu- dent interest and enthusiasm in the various games and meets. The bleach- er stunts and Wednesday songs are conducted by this committee under the direction of Albert Broughton, Chairman. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE CHARLES FAULKNER Chairman • Charles Faulkner headed the Elec- tions Committee which has charge of the balloting, tallying, and enforcing of election rules for all campus elec- tions. These elections include those of the classes, the A.S.U.C, the A.W.S. and the W.A.A. WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS COMMITTEE ROBERTA DENNY Chairman • The Women ' s Affairs Committee has been under the supervision of Roberta Denny. It has the power of interpreting the Constitution as well as the power of the judiciary in questions of discipline among women students. CONSTITUTIONAL REVISION MAX CLARK Chairman • Due to the investigations and re- ports presented to the Executive Council by the Constitutional Revi- sion Committee, the A.S.U.C. plan of government has been revised to meet the demands of expansion and chang- ing times. Max Clark was Chairman. Ma. ' Clark 54 S T U D E N T ADMINISTRATORS STUDENT COMMITTEES CARD SALES COMMITTEE HOWARD HARRISON Chairman, First Semester WILLIAM STONECYPHER Chairman, Second Semester • The funds of the Associated Students are chief- ly dependent upon the money derived from the sales of A.S.U.C. Membership Cards. These cards entitle the student to all rights and privileges of membership in the Associated Student organiza- tion. Howard Harrison was Chairman of the Mem- bership Card Sales Committee during the first semester while in the second semester a driving sales campaign was directed by William Stone- cypher. ORIENTATION COMMITTEE lOHN McELHENEY Chairman • Dean Laughlin ' s motto, " Famous for Friendship " , has been carried into effect by the Orientation Committee with John McElheney as Chairman. The purpose of the committee is to ac- quaint new students with campus life and people. MEN ' S AFFAIRS COMMITTEE HOWARD PLUMER Chairman • Not only does the Men ' s Affairs Committee act as judge in questions of Constitutionality and the discipline of students, but it also deliberates upon matters involving the honor spirit. Howard Plumer acted as Chairman of the committee. ALUMNI CONTACT COMMITTEE DAVE PLATT Chairman • The committee of co-operation with the Alumni was organized to promote and foster a sense of inter- connection between the University and the Alumni. Dave Piatt acted as Chairman of the committee during the past year. EXEMPTION COMMITTEE CHARLES MELVIN Chairman • As the name implies, the Exemp- tion Committee functions in exempt- ing certain students from the purchase of A.S.U.C. Membership Cards. The committee, headed this year by Charles Melvin, also assumes the task of checking payments for cards pur- chased. llll V. KI) Pl.lMER s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Cll.ARLES MeLVI.V 1 9 3 2 55 s s ENIOR ASSURANCE, JUNIOR EFFICACY, SOPH- OMORIC SOPHISTICA- TION, FRESHMAN FRIVOL- ITY-THESE THE MOODS THAT ARE THE UNIVERSITY » • TH€ • CLA e • « 5 s Senior assurance, junior efficacy, soph- omoric sophistica- tion, freshman frivol- ity-these the moods that are the university FkANC€ Colorful France, the inspired land of Gothic architecture, filled with a spirit of glamour and of romance that has circled the globe, played host to the nations in their second Olympiad tryst, held in Paris as the century opened. 1 1 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R D U ALEX McRITCHIE Fnsutiiil Ati cxcrptio ially fine Sniior tUiss President li- ' lio has fulfilled by his initiative and tireless efforts the trust nf his elass whieli eleeted lint unanimously to this hiyh office. CoxsTAXCE Bennett Sf:cretary C o n V i e successfidbj cleared tlie liurdles of Tic-Toe and Pnjtanean to arrive at the Senior Sccrctarifship. 1 9 3 2 Class of 1932 • To the Class of 1932 has been given the rare privilege of watching the University in its transition from the old campus to the new. This class was the last one to enter the Uni- versity while it yet remained on Vermont Avenue. During the first year the officers were: William McCann, President; Bettie Edmondson, Vice-President; Mary Ellen Hohiesel, Sec- retary; and Thomas McDonough, Treasurer. • In the Sophomore year the University moved to Westwood. Under the guidance of President Howard Stoefen. Vice-Presi- dent Mary Ellen Hohiesel, Secretary Virginia Johnson, and Treasurer John Talbot, the class became adjusted to its new surroundings. The Freshman-Sophomore Brawl was won by ' 32 and two social events of importance were celebrated, a Studio Dance, featured by the presence of Anita Page and Cus Edwards, and a " Gallop " at the Uplifters Club. This year also witnessed the presentation of that excellent assem- bly at which such celebrities as Bebe Daniels, Armida, Lila Lee, and Perry Askam appeared. • Officers during the third year were John Talbot, President; Martha Jane Warner, Vice-President; Evelyn Pugh. Secretary; and Richard May, Treasurer. The class sponsored a sparkling Junior Day, climaxed by an informal dance at the Beverly Hills Hotel. The Junior-Senior Cord Dance was held at the Whitley Park Country Club. April was featured by the Jun- ior Prom at the Ambassador Hotel. In the famous Junior- Senior football clash of that year a torrid tussle brought only a 0-0 tie. 58 Chahles S: mtii Trcasitr. r A strorifi, silent sort of pcr- ' ion irho (fuard.H the coffers of the fourth year class. Bettie EnxioNDSON Class Dan Clmirman Hi ttir ' s ever -present eoiirtisii won her the ] osition of Senictr Class Pail Chairfiian. H R D U T EVALYN PUCH I ' ice-Prrsidint ll ' liosc siueet sincerity iloii her llie responsible position of I ice- President; she lias been an inspir- a ' irjn to the members of tlie ilass in the activities of the year. John Talbot President Junior Year John proved hituself o commcndahlc executive in his fiuidanrr of the Junior ship of state. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Howard Stoefen Pics. Sophomore Year Tkroiiffh the dull, drear days of Sophomorism, Howard ivas a guidi worthy of high praise. William McCann Pres. Freshman Year His ready smile and jovial manner were the inspiration of the Freshman Class of ' S2. Class of 1932 • The four Senior officers and the members of the Board of Control have attempted to make the last year on the cam- pus one to be long remembered. First of their plans to flower was the mitial social of the year, an informal Senior Cet-Together in Kerckhoff Hall. A non-date affair, class members were given an opportunity to become better ac- quainted. An enthusiastically attended and thoroughly en- joyed event was given the title Senior Depression Dance, man- aged by Dorothy Hamilton. The Junior-Senior football game, the Cord Dance, the Spring Cet-Together, and the Senior Ball culminated the activities of the class. Outstanding of the Senior Week happenings were the banquets and class day. • Officers of the class were Alex McRitchie, President; Eve- lyn Pugh, Vice-President; Constance Bennett, Secretary; and Charles Smith, Treasurer. The Senior Board of Control was composed of the following members: Chaplin Collins, foot- ball game; Max Clark, publicity; Charles Smith, finances; Roberta Denny, women ' s emblem; Howard Plumer, men ' s em- blem; Dorothy Hamilton, fall dance; Richard May, sales; Bettie Edmondson, class day; Ed Carter, permanent class offi- cers; Dean McHenry, alumni membership; Dave Piatt, class gift; John Talbot, baccalaureate; Leona Molony, women ' s banquet; Elmer Cibbs, men ' s banquet; Loyd McMillan, com- mencement announcements; Evelyn Pugh, Senior Ball; Con- stance Bennett, inter-class relations; Eddie Nelson, welfare chairman; Elsie Frieberg, historian; Bud Craybill, honorary members; Maxine Olsen. Senior Cet-Together; and Dorothy Ayres, pilgrimage. 1 9 3 2 59 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R D U T 1 9 3 2 Senior Board o( Control • Richard May, because of his trustworthiness and his excellent record as Junior Class Treasurer, was given in his Senior year the position of heading Senior Class Dues Card Sales, and Dance Bids. • Ed Carter and his committee of four members have successfully fulfilled their function of selecting from the graduating class a per- manent class officer who is to call together in future years the members of the class of 1932. • The Senior Class Gift Committee, under the able leadership of Dave Piatt, has followed the tradition established by previous Senior classes by presenting to the University a much-appreciated gift by which this class shall be remembered in future years. • |ohn Talbot, as head of the Baccalaureate Committee, was very fortunate in obtaining Dr. Blaisdell of the Claremont Colleges, to deliver the Baccalaureate address on Sunday, June 12 in Kerckhoff Hall. • Leona Molony and the Banquet Committee were in charge of the preparations for the Senior Woman ' s Banquet, one of the main events of Senior Week, which was held in Kerckhoff Hall. • Elmer Gibbs, as Chairman of the Men ' s Banquet Committee, broke all class records in giving to the men of the graduating class a dinner which will be long remembered for its informal and individual at- mosphere. • Dorothy Ayres, with the aid of the Pilgrimage Committee, conduct- ed members of the graduating class and of the faculty on a tour through the campus, a feature of Senior Week. • Dean McHenry, student representative on the Alumni Council, with his assisting committee, has been responsible for adding to the Alumni Association many new members, making it an active and a flourishing organization. • The Junior-Senior football game, under the supervision of Chaplin Collins, again demonstrated that the old jinx is still following the Seniors; the score of 6-0, resulting from Johnnie Hall ' s interception of a lateral pass, gave victory to the Juniors by a narrow margin. 60 H R D U T Senior Board of Control • The Publicity Committee, with Max Clark at its head, was respon- sible for keeping before the public eye the activities and endeavors of the Senior Class in its last campus performance. • The Woman ' s Emblem Committee, under the leadership of Roberta Denny, followed U.C.L.A. and Berkeley traditions in choosing as the graduating women ' s emblem a gold ring bearing the University seal and the class numerals. • Howard Plumer and the Men ' s Emblem Committee decided after careful deliberation that this year the Senior men would not adopt the traditional idea of having an emblem for the graduating men. • Dorothy Hamilton and her committee were responsible for one of the most outstanding events of this year ' s social season, the Senior Depression Dance, held in the fall semester; entertainment consisted of dancing, swimming, and card-playing. • Loyd McMillan and the Commencement Announcements Commit- tee were responsible this year for a feat unheard of before, in the production of beautiful announcements in gold, blue, and white, at a practically nominal cost. • The 1932 Welfare Committee with its chairman Edgar Nelson endeavored to keep alive interest in University affairs by establishing many contacts with faculty members, business men of the city, and high school students. • Elsie Frieburg, as historian of the Senior Class, kept a record of all important class functions and activities, and proved herself a willing and diligent worker. • Bud Craybill and the Honorary Members Committee, following a custom which has existed for many years, chose with capability seventeen honorary members of the Senior class of 1932. • The Spring Senior Get-Together, under the capable leadership of Maxine Olsen, was a non-date, strictly informal affair, providing an excellent opportunity for the members of the graduating class to become better acquainted. s o u t e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 61 s o u t e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T GEORGE RANDOLPH ABBOTT Los Angeles Mechanical Arts B.E. Alpha Tau Omc Q:a ; Scabbard and Blade ; Iota Dflta Alpha ; Frosh Reserve ; Glider Club. ROSLYN ABELSON Los Anseles .1 - BE. Sigma Delta Tau. MARTHA LOUISE ADAMS Anaheim. Calif. Economics A.B. Transferred from Oregon State 1930 : Al- pha Gamma Delta : Alpha Chi Delta ; Phra- teres 3. 4, Pres. 4. FLORENCE JESSIE AITKEN Fullerton. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Fullerton J- Kappa Tau Delta ; Y.W.C.A. C. 1930; CHARLOTTE ANDERSON Garden. Utah Kindn ' t artin Pn ' maru B E. Transferred f ' -om Univ. of Wyomins. 1930 ; Kipri Club: Y.W.C.A. V. MURRAY AITKEN Los Angeles Economics A.B, JUNE GENEVIEVE ANDERSON Los Angeles Education, Kindergarten Primary B.E. Alpha Chi Omega. 1 9 3 2 DEAN McHENRy • This blond gentleman, first cousin to the Cheshire Cat, whom Alice thought " looked good- natured, but ought to be treated with respect " , did remarkably good work in management of the U.D.S., and goes down to history as U.C.L.A. ' s first non-org student body president. MARIAN ELEANORA ADAMS So. Pasadena French A.B. , lpha Siffma Dt-Ita : Masonic Club 1, 2. 3. 4 ; French Club 2, 3. 4 ; Y.W.C.A. ; W.A.A. EDNA EILEENE ADLER Los Ansoles Enalish .4.B. Chi Delta Phi. Hi! Jfflt BKrtSS EARL .JOHN AGUIAR Kapaa. Hawaii Spanish .A.B. TransfelTod from Univ. of Hawaii lfl:iO : Campus Capers 3. JOSEPH I. ALBANESE Rumford. Maine Fnnch .4.B. Pi Delta Phi : French Club Espanoi 2. El Club SIBI " !. ' ' JANICE ELLEN ANDERSON Los Angeles Grni-ral Elementary B.E. Zeta Tau . Ipha : Newm:.n Club FRANK MANTER ANDERSON Indio. Calif. Zoulogu A.B. 62 T H R A D U A T RAYNOR FORBES ARMSTRONG HoUy-AOod. Calif. Economics A.B. R ally Reserves : Rally Committee ; Sopho- more Service Society ; Band. AZALEA LOUISE ARNOLD Los Ani tles Education B.E. Transferred from Grinnell College, Grin- nell. Iowa. 1930 ; Alpha Chi Omega. MARY JEANNETTE BACON Los Antreles Geography A.B. Geographic Society. GORDON McCREARY ASPLUND Los Angeles E A.B. ETHEL BAILEY Los Angeles Latin A.B. Transferred from Kansas City J. C. 1930; Phi Sigma. EMMA ELIZABETH BALLING San Gabriel. Calif. Historif A.B. JOHN HARVEY AUSTIN Holb-Avood. Calif. Prc ' Mcdical, Zoologij A.B. Circle C ; Track 1. 2. 3. 4. DOROTHY MARIE AYRES Los Angeles English A.B. Chi Omega: Agathai ; Prytantan : WeJfaie Board Chairman 4. ESTHER IRENE BAILEY Los Angeles Education, Kindergarten Pri. B.E. Kipri Club ; Areme : Ptah Khepera. WESLEY S. BAGBY Los Angeles Economics A.B. Alpha Gamma Omi-ga ; Alpha Kappa Ps CAROLYN S. BAKER Los Angeles Kindergarten Primary B.E. Transferred from Mills College 1928 ; De Gamma ; Boots ; Southern Campus. JOSEPHINE JUANITA BALLING San Gabriel. Calif. History A.B. EVELYN ELIZABETH BAKER Pasadena, Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1930 ; Phrateres. JOHN TALBOT • Dean of the Delts, who has not allowed his defeat in the political realm to minimize his en- deavor and ardor in service to his alma mater. His serious mein and stately bearing have won for him the enduring respect of friend and foe alike. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 63 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H C R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 CLARA MAY BALLOU La Verne-. Calif. Education, General Elcmcntani B.E. Transferred from ChafTuy J. C. 1930 ; Phrateres. MILDRED EILHENE BANKS Monrovia, Calif. English A.B. Alpha Delta Pi : Zc-ta Phi Eta : U.D.S. 2. 3, 4 ; Gbe Club 1. 2. ETHEL MAY BANNOCK Glcndale. Calif. Education B.E. Geography Club 2. 3. 4 : Ptah Khipuia 3 ; Masonic Affiliate 3. EARL BRYAN BARNETT Los Aniieles I ' hifsical Education B.E. Transferred from Univursity of Iowa 1929 ; Siffma Pi ; Phi Phi : Phi Epsilon Kappa ; Blue Key ; Circle C : Sophomore Service Society : Senior Council. LOIS INEZ BARR Santa Itlaria. Calif. General Eletnentary B.E. Transferred from University of California at Berkeley 1931 : Alpha Gamma Delta. MARGARET GERTRUDE BAXTER Los An; felt ' s Home Economics B.E, Omicron Nu : Home Economics Assoc. 1. 2. 3. i : Arcme 2, 3. 4. Vice-Pres. 4 ; Ptah Kh.pera; Y.W.C.A. ; W.A.A. THELMA BELLE BEATTY Los Anjieles Home Eco7wmics B.E. Transferred from Fresn ' ) Statf ' 1 eachirs College 1930 ; Omicron Nu ; Pi Lambda Theta. ELSIE FRIEBURG • Red hair is a sign of ambition; and when it is not so much red as fiery gold, and belongs to a young woman with not only good looks but good sense, it is an explanation for the meteoric rise to power of this year ' s Vice-President of the student body. 64 BEULAH BANDY Lynwood, Calif. Education B.E. EDNA MARVEL BARNES Los Anstles Education, Kindergarten Pri. B.E. Zeta Phi Eta : U.D.S. 3, 4 ; Campus Ca- pers 3 : Glee Club : Greek Drama. VIOLET ELOISE BARNES Los Angeles Education B.E. ROBERT A. BARRAGAR Glendale, Calif. Econontics A.B. Transferred from Glendale J. C. 19 0; Delta Theta ; Masonic Club. WALTER M. BARRAGAR Glendale. Calif. Historif A.B. Transferred from Glendale J. C. 1930 ; Phi Delta Theta: Masonic Club. ROBERT FLORIAN BEAVER Long Beach, Calif. Economics .A.B. Delta Sigma Phi; Rally Commite nia Arranj. ' emtnts Committee. Califor- T H C R A D U A T E S ESTHER BECKENSTEIN Lonj; Beach. Calif. Phii ' -iical Education B.K. TcanstVrruti from Lons Beach J. Physical Education Club. EVALYN BECKER Los Anscies Education B.E, RUBY BELCHER Santa Ana. Calif. Education B.E. TransfuiTv ' tl from Santa Ana J. Kipri Club. C. 1929; RUTH BELL Los AnuL ' lcs Education B.E. Kappa Alpha Thcta : Freshman Council 1 ; Spurs 2. CLARICE G. BENNETT Fullerton, Calif. Education B.E. Phi Mu ; Gamma Alpha Chi : Prytanean ; Y.W.C.A. 2 ; Southern Campus Sales 2 ; Newman Club 2. 3. FREDERICK RAYMOND BENNETT Los Angeles Political Science .4.B. Ephebian Society ; Debate Squad 2. 3. 4 : Alfairs Committee 4. LUTIE BEGGS Ashland. 111. English .A.B. Transferred from University of Wiscjnsin 1930. ALTAH DRAKE BEHREND Los Ans eles Histonj .4.B. Phi Omesa Pi. . LICE MILDRED BELL Van Nuys. Calif. H;.s ' for. .4.B. Glee Club 2. 3 ; Masonic Club BARBARA BENNETT Pasadena, Calif. French .i.B. Transferred fom Pomona College Beta Siema Omicron ; French Club. 1930 ; CONSTANCE BENNETT Pasadena. Calif. Philosophy .4 .B. Tiansferred from Connecticut College 1929 : Delta Gamma ; Tic Toe. Pres. 4 : W.A.A. 2 ; Senior Class Secretary ; Senior Board ; Prytanean. ISABELLE .JEWEL BENNETT Covina. Calif. .4rf B.E. Transferred from the Principia. St. Louis. Mo.. 1930 : Delta Epsilon. HELEN ESTHER BERGLOFF Lonj? Beach. Calif. History .A.B. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. Kappa Phi Zeta ; Masonic Club. 1930 : s o u t h e r n c a m P u s DOROTHY AVRES • Many girls have beauty, some beauty and brains, but rare indeed is a woman like Dorothy Ayres who has beauty, brains, nd also a conscience. Anyone who is both Welfare board chairman and a Chi Omega has real need of a conscience. 1 9 3 2 65 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H C R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 nrvlpiki MARJORIE FAY BESWETHERICK San BL ' inardino. Calif. Education B.E. Tiansferr ' ;d from San Bernardino Junior ColU ' -e 1930 : Phrateres. EMILIO AUGUST BIANCHI Vuntura. Calif. Chrjiiistrij, A.B. Kappa Gamma Epsilon ; Spanish Club. ELEANOR ANNE BLACKBURN Los Ani;elt?s Fhijsical Education B.E. Physical Plducation Club, Vice-Pres. 3 ; Treasurer W A.A. 4. EVELYN MILDRED BLLSS Los An;j;eles I ' hiiosophii A.B. Phi Mu: Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3. 4 ; W.A.A. c:larchen S. BOEHM Los Angeles English A.B. EDWARD WILLIAM BONKOSKY Anaheim, Calif. Eco ' notnics A.B. Tiansferred from Fullerton J. C. l;)30. HENRY HARMON BLISS Cariiinteria. Calif. Cluiiiistni .A.B. Transferr ' . ' d from Santa Barbara State Teachers ColieKe. 1929 : Theta Chi : Kappa Kapr ' a Psi : Ptah Khepera ; Band 3, 4. ALEX McRITCHIE • Who is straight and formidable like a Califor- nia redwood, has brought esteem and delight to Zeta Psi by achieving the office of Cadet Colonel in the local Military unit, and also by being presi- dent of the graduating class. DOROTHY BETTS Los Anuclis History A.B. Phi Omega Pi ; W.A.A. 2 : Masonic Club 2, 3. Y.W.C.A. 2; VIRGINIA I.OUIEZ BLACK Los Anseifs Gf- ' nt ' ral Elementanj B.E. Phi Upsilon Pi: Y.W.C.A. 2. EDYTHE ELIZABETH BLAIR Long Beach, Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Lon Btach J. C EDWARD CARL BODE Los Angeles English .A.B. U.D.S. 4 ; Greek Drama 3. 4. ROSAMOND VIRGINIA BOGY Hollywood. Calif. English .-l.B. French Club 1, 2. Vii Km BEATRICE ROSALIND BORST Utica. New York History .4.B. History Club ; Bruin : U.D.S. 2. 3. 4. ' i 66 H R A D U A T MILDRED ELISE BOSTWICK Pasadena, Calif. Education B.E. Alpha Omicron Pi : Y.W.C.A. ; W.A.A. Kii)ri Club. RUTH BOWMAN Anahiini, Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Santa Ana J. C. 1930. PAULA ELISE BRANDT Los An iek ' s Ui itorii A.B. Delta Gamma : Prytanean : Tic Toe : His- toi ' y Club ; Southern Campus 3. 4. Ed. Bock 3. 4. MARCIA ELMA BRADLEY Beverly Hills. Calif. French A.B. Le Cercle Francais ; French Play 2. REGINA HELEN BRIN Venice. Calif. Kindcrtfartiti Primani B.E. Delta Phi Upsilon : Kipri Club I. 2. 3. 4. HELEN RANDALL BRINCKERHOFF Los Any,Gles Ps ' icholoyy .4.B. Alpha Gamma Delta. ELLEN BOWERS San Joaciuin, Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from San Bernardino J. 1930 ; Phrateres. ALICE RUTH BRAY Los Anseles Gt-neral EUmcntani B.E. Alpha Xi Delta. VIRGINIA REED BRANDT Los Angeles English A.B. Alpha Delta Pi ; Chi Delta Phi ; Glee Club : W.A.A. GRACE E. BRICE Hollywood. Calif. Zooloi i , .A.B. Alpha Xi Delta ; Southern Campus 1. 2, 3. Associate Editor 4 ; Pi Kappa Pi 3. 4 ; Signia Pi Delta. CHARLES FREDERICK BRISCOE Compton. Calif. Cholo( i A.B. Theta XI ; Theta Tau Theta. OLGA LOUISE EROTEN Seattle. Wash. Education B.E. Alpha Sigma Delta. ALBERT THOMAS BROUGHTON Los Angeles Economics A.B. Delta Upsilon : Frosh Rally Reserves ; Rally Committee 2. 3 ; Chairman Rally Committee. 4. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s ANTOINETTE LEES • Pride and joy of the Theta house, chief orna- ment of anywhere she happens to be, who can at- tract more attention than any woman on the cam- pus merely by standing still and looking beautiful. 1 9 3 2 67 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H C R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 ERMA ALYCE BROWER Abt_n-d ?fn. Wash. Frrnch A.B. Transr M ' i-.?tl from University of " Washing- ton 1931 : Phi Sigma Sigma : Masonic Club : Ll- CV ' rclt Francais : Phrateres. VIRGINIA LUCILLE BROWN Los Angeles P iichologii and Philosophy A.B. Transfoned fi ' om Mills College 1929 : Kau- pa Kappa Gamma : Psi Chi 3. 4. Pres. 4. WILBUR LEE BRUBAKER Los Angeles I ' olitiral Science .A.B. Sigma Nu ; Blue Key : Blue C ; 1. 2. 3. 4, Captain 4. Baseball EDNA FLORENCE BULLARD Los Angeles HiHtonj .4.B. BETTY ANN BUNCH Pasad ' .-na. Calif. Art B.E. Delta Delta Delta. HELEN KATHERYN BURKE Los Angeles Education B.E. I ' hi Mu ; Daily Bruin 2. 3. 4. Office Man- ager 3 : Gamma Alpha Chi. Prcs. 3. DOROTH E. BURNHAM Los Angeles EnijUsh A.B. MAXINEOLSEN o Neither the dignity of the A.W.S. presidency nor the social prestige of membership in Alpha Chi Omega has modified that too rarely found spirit ot democracy which characterizes this brunette co-ed who is usually going somewhere to see someone about something. ALYCE EVELYN BROWN El Monte. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1930 : Ali)ha Xi Delta; Y.W.C.A. ; Sigma Pi Delta ; Phra eres 3, 4. Treasui-er 4. W. EARL BROWN Los Angeles Histonj .4.B. Transferred from Phillips University 1929 ; Masonic Club : Wrestling Team : Circle " C " . ELIZABETH CHARLOTTE BRUCE Los Angeles Music B.E. Alpha Gamma Delta ; Sigma Alpha Iota : Campus Capers : A.W.S. Regulations Com- mittee 4. THOMED.A BULLER Los . ngeles i lathcmatics .A.B. Mathematics Club. .UiZU.v MARGARET ELIZABETH BURGH Canoga Park. Calif. llistoru .A.B. TransferrL ' d from Glendale J. C. 1929. FERN BURNETT Los Angeles Kiudcrgartcn Priiiiani B.E, VV.A.A. 2. 4 ; Kipri Club. 68 T H R A D U A IRENE C. BURSLEY Hollywood. Cnlif. Economics A.B. Transferrod from Occidental 1931 : Lamb- da Omega : Glee Club : Areme : Masonic Club. E. BETH CALDWELL Los Anjitk ' s Histonj A.B. Alpha Omicron Pi : Election Board ARLYNE WYNONA BUTLER Hollywood. Calif. Art B.K. Philokaelia : Masonic Club. ADELINE I-LORENCE CAMP Moni ' ovia. Calif. EiuiUsh . .B. Phrateres : Frencb Club 1 ; Bruin Southcin Campus 2 ; Orchestra 2. MARY EILEEN CAMPBELL Beverly Hills. Calif. Frnch .A.B. Alpha Xi Delta ; Prytanean. Treas. 4 ; Pi Delta Phi. Secretary 4 ; Pi Kappa Pi : Southern Campus 1. Ed. Sorority Section 2: Ed. Women ' s Bonk 3; Flinch Cluli 1. 2, 3. 4 : Phi Beta Kappa. HELEN PATRICIA CAREY Los Angiles EiifiUsh . .B. Phi Mu ; Pi Kappa Pi, Pres. 4 ; Spurs : Tri-C 1. 2. 3. 4. Pres. 3; Bruin 1. 2. 3. 4. News Ed. 4 : A.W.S. Election Comm. 1 : A.S.U.C. Election Comm. 3 ; A.W.S. Coun- cil 4 ; Newman Club. MART PETTY BUSHNELL Santa Monica, Calif. EniiVishA.B. Si ma Nu ; Kap and Bells; Blue C; Ass ' t. Y ' ell Leader 2, 3 ; Yell King 4 : U.D.S. : Merrie Masquers 1 ; Campus Capers 2. 3 ; Men ' s Board. BERNICE CAMERON Los Anueles Latin .4.8. Phi Si ma, Vice-Pres. 4 : Classical Club. Sec ' y Treas. 3. HARRIETTS DORIS CAMERON Ontario. Calif. Psifcholoi it .A.B. Transferred from Chaffey J. C. W3l). BERRY ' CAMPBELL Monrovia. Calif. ZooUhjii A.B. Pre-Med. Vice-President 1. President 2. GELACIO MAGALAD CANAPI Iguig, Cagayan (Philippine Islands) Economics .A.B. Transferred from Citrus J. C. 1929 : Fili- pino Bruin Club 3. 4. Pres. 4 ; Cosmopoli- tan Club 2. 3. 4 ; Newman Club 3. 4. BERENICE A. CARLSON Canoga Park. Calif. Kiiidcrtjartcii Pviiitai-ii B.E. Transferred from Berkeley 1928; .-Mpha Chi Omega : Kipri Club. HELEN ELIZABETH CARN. HAN Alhambra. Calif. ' KHipi. Pri. and Giii ' Elciiicntanj B.E. Pi Kappa Sigma ; Delta Phi Upsilon ; Anmc; Kiriri Club; Kipri Council; Daily Bruin 1. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s MAX CLARK • By stead ' y and conscientious work, and ditto ,ipple-polishing, worked himself up to the position of editor of the Daily Brum, and carried off his more or less arduous duties in a grand manner through a consistent policy of working hand in glove with both Dean McHenry a.nd the Gamma Phi Beta hous3. 1 9 3 2 69 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 FRANCES CHARLOTTE CARR Los Angeles Gvoftraphij A.B. Sijjjma Alpiia Kappa ; W.A.A. ; Pi Kappa SiKiTia 1, 2, 3, 4. EDWARD TLLL M CARTER Los AnKt- ' les Ecoiioiiiics A.B. Delta Uiisilon ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Blue Key ; Freshman Council ; Rally Reserves ; Sophomoi e Council; Sophomore Service Society ; Senior Board of Control. MERRY SUNSHINE CARTWRIGHT Los Anyeles .4 rt B.E. Philokaelia : W.A.A. 1. 2. Hikin;.- ' Presi- dent ?j. MILDRED EVELYN CHALOUPKA Los Anfccles Economics A.B. Transfei ' red from Southwest Texas Teach- ers College 1929 ; W.A.A. MARGUERITE KEITH CHAPPELL Glendale. Calif. Education B.E. Z.ta Tau Alpha. E. KATHRYN CHARLTON Los Angeles Eik U.hIi A.B. Zeta Tau Alpha; Daily Bruin 1. 2. Tri-C 1, 2, 3, 4 ; SoutheTn Campus U.D.S. L 2. 3 : Manuscript Cluh 1. 2. S)}urs. EMELIE GERTRUDE CHILDS Los An. ' -k ' S Uistortf A.B. Kappa Kajipa Gamma : Y.W.C.A. CHAPLIN COLLINS • In his Junior year he made the Kappa Sigs re- joice by being assistant yell leader, and during his Senior year he was appointed to the Senior Board and the position of Alpha Phi house papa at about the same time. RILLA EFFIE CARROLL Los Anjitles Histon A.B. Phi Beta i Y.W.C.A. ; U.D.S. French Club 4. l»Al 4. Sec ' y 4 ; FLORENCE MAY CARTER Los AnKeles Mitalc B.E. Sisrma Alpha Iota 1. 2. 3. 4, Pres. 4 ; chustra 1. 2 ; Glee Club 3. Or- LUANA LOUESE CHADWICK Holly vood, Calif. .lit B.E. Lambda OmejJca. HEIB ' I OLGA EVELYN CHAPMAN Incrlewood. Calif. Histora .A.B. Phi Beta. MARJORIE ALICE CHEROSKE Lon}4 ' Peach. Calif. [ ' hiisical Etiiication B.E. Transferred from Santa Barbara Collet ' e 1930 ; Zeta Tau Alpha. State Vu HELEN MAY CHESTNUT Venice. Calif. Gvn. Elem. and Junior High B.E. Transfei-red from Utah Asriculture College ]t|28; Phi Upsilon Pi: Phrateres : Y.W. C.A. 70 T H R A D U A T E S A. MAXWELL CLARK Los AnjielLS Psijcliology A.B. Delta Upsilon ; Editor of Daily Bruin : Executive Council : Senior Board of Con- trol ; Gamma Kappa Phi. MARIE EVELYN CLARK Chino. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Compton J. I ' hrateres. HELEN LOUISE CLENDENON Venice. Calif. Gtneral Elementary B.E Transferred from Ohio Univcisity Ut2;» : Kappa Tau Delta. JOSEPH COHEN Los Anj-tles Economics A.B. Sigma Alpha Mu. CHAPLIN E. COLLINS Van Nuys. Calif. Political Science A.B. Kappa Sitima : Yell Leader 1, 3 ; Football Manager 2, 3 : Frosh Rally Reserve : Frosh Executive Council ; Sophomore Executive Council: Sophomore Sei-vice Society; Jun- ior Executive Council : Senior Board : Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade: Ball and Chain; University Religious Conferen ce ; Blackston- ian. ELLEN TOY CONNORS North Hollywood. Calif. Education B.E. JANET LINDSAY CLARK Hollyw 3od, Calif. FnnchA.B. Alpha Phi ; Pi Delta Phi : Le Cercle Francais. ALICE ELIZABETH CLEGG Bell. Calif. Education B.E. Sisma Phi Beta. ALFRED SCOTT CLINE Santa Monica. Calif. Political Science A.B. Transferred from Occidental 1S 30 ; Gamma Delta. ANNA-MAE PATRICIA COLLINS San Bernardino. Calif. Historu A.B. Transferi-ed from San Bernardino J. li)29 : Phrateres. CATHERINE HARRIETT COLTON Pasadena, Calif. Art B.E. Transferred from Occidental College 1920 ; Philokalia. MARIE ANNA CONRADI Los An;.ieles Zoolo( !i A.B. Lambda Omega ; German Club ; ical Assoc. Pre-Med- FAYE L. COOK Ontario. Calif. Education B.E. Phrateres : W.A.A. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s LOYD McMillan • One of U.C.L.A. ' s better football players, well- liked not only by his fraternity brothers in good old Phi Psi Idrink ' er down!) but by the campus world at large, as a really good fellow and a man ' s man. 1 9 3 2 71 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H G R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 }}i JEAN ALBERTA COOK Los Antilles FicnchA.B. Alpha Omicion Pi; Pi Dilta Phi: W.A.A. Song Lcatkn- 3. LORETTE COOPER Phoenix. Ariz. Phiisiral Educatnni B.E. Tiansfenid from Phoenix J. C. 1929 : W.A.A. ; Hiltn Mathuwson Club. EILEEN LOUISE CORTELYOU Los Antleles Enqliah A.B. Phi Dilta : Chi Delta Phi : Tli-C ; Biuin 1. NORMA COWAN Los Ani4eles Historii A.B. All. ha Epsilon Phi : Daily Bruin 1. 2. IRENE E. CRABBE San Bernardino. Calif. History .A.B. Transferred from San Beinardino J. C. 1930 : History Club. CASWELL .JONES CREBS Los An,i eles PoUtical Science .A.B. Phi Kappa Psi. LUCILE D. CRILEY Los An!;eles History .A.B. Alpha Chi Omega. AL BROUGHTON ' 3 A brother Delta Upsilon and one of the quiet tjeople who go about for years making themselves useful to others without receiving any credit, he attained the height of his career as Rally Com- mittee chairman in his senior year. 72 MARIAN HELEN COOLEY San Bernardino, Calif. Kin(hi( (iitcn Priviari and General KUiinvtarii B.E. Tianst ' eirud from San Bt rnardino J. C. 1929: Sijima Kappa: Kipii Club. DOROTHY ADA CORFIELD Salt Lake City. Utah Education, Kdfjn. Pri. B.E. Ti-ansferred from National College of Edu- cation. Evanston. Illinois. 1929 : Kipri Cluh. Ptah Khepira. .If 10;,! HELEN MYRA COUCH Cedar Rapids. Iowa .Art B.E. Transferred from Coc Collese 1928 ; Philo- kaelia. W. ELIZABETH ESTELLA COWLE Los Aniii les Educa ion B.E. MARY ' ADELLA CRAMBLET South ( " " asadena, Calif. Mathematics . .B. Ti-ansf erred fi-onl Pasridena -J. C. ELEANOR JEAN CRESSELL San Di- ' eco, Calif. Hoitie Economics B.E. T]-ansfei-red from San Dietro State ers ' CjIIcko 1929; Areme. Teach- i T H R A D U A T E S ELIZABETH EHLEN CRISELL Los AnKt lts Art B.E. Transferred from University of Oregon 1929 : Kappa Alpha Theta : Pi Kappa Sis- ma ; Phiiokaelia. BETTY CRONEMILLER Los Angeles Gen. Eleni. Education B.E. Phi Mu. ADAH EMMA CULROSS Los An:ieles Phi sical Education B.E. W.A.A. ; Physical Education Club. ROY RAYMOND CUMMINS Los An ulcs PsycJioloffij A.B. Transferred from Univeisity of Redlan. ' .s. 1930 ; U.D.S. ; Rodger Williams Club. MARY DARMSTANDLER Los Angeles Geographij A.B. Transferred from Pasadi na J. Geographic Society. RALPH DAY. JR. Los Angeles Music B.E. HOWARD EVERETTE CROFTS Burbank. Calif. English A.B. Freshman Council ; Roger Williams Club ; John Dewey Club; Manuscript Club; Ptah Khepera. HAZEL MARIE CUBBON Newport Beach, Calif. Gen. Elrm. and Junior High B.E. Pi Sigma Gamma : Y.W.C.A. ; Phrateres. EARLINE HARRIET DAVIS Orange, Calif. Physical Education B.E. EDWARD ROBERTS DALE Manhattan Beach, Calif. Economics A.B. Transferred from Kenyon College 1930 : Alpha Delta Phi ; Phi Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi. HELEN EMILY DAVIS Los Angeles Historu A.B. Sigma Alpha Kappa ; Geographic Society. SARAH ANN DEITCH Los Angeles English A.B. JANE DELOVAGE Los Angeles Kindcr(fart€7i-Pri}}iarfi B.E. Transferred from University of California at Berkeley 1930 ; Kipri Club. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s IDA MONTERASTELLI • The only girl in school who can sell anything to people and make them like it, chiefly because any man would enjoy doing a favor for such an adorable half-pint. 1 9 3 2 73 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H C R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 ROBERTA MARGARET DENNY Los AnKcIts Eiuilisk A.B. Chi Omesa ; Phi Beta : Chi Delta Phi ; Spurs ; Junior Council : Senior Board of Control : Chairman of Women ' s Aifairs : Pi-ytanean ; A.S.U.C. Elections Committee. ROSALIND ALETTA DE PRIEST Pasadena. Calif. Kindeygartf n Primary B.E. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1029 ; Alpha Kapija Alpha. MARGARET LOUISE DIBBLE Corona, Calif. Economics A.B, HERM. N HAMILTON DIERS Los An;j:eles Geology A.B. Thita Tau Theta. DOROTHY MELISSA DODDS Van Nu.vs. Calif. History . .B. JOSEPHINE L. DODSON Pasadena. Calif. Phiit ical Education B.E. Transferied from Univ. of South Dakota 1029; W.A.. . 2. 3. 4. Sec ' y 4: Phrateres Caliinrt 3. 1 : Physical Education Club. MILDRED CHRISTINE DRAKE Lonjr Beach. Calif. EniiUsh. .B. Transferred from Lons Beach J. C. 1930: Aliiha Gamma Delta ; Y.W.C.A. DICK MULHAUPT • The bespect.icled athlete of Phi Kappa Psi and a truly good fellow, who on the gridiron possessed that ginger and pep which made him a marked man in play, and a candidate for all-coast honors. HARRY WILLIAM DEPERT Los Angeles Ecyiiomics A.B. Delta Upsilon : Phi Phi : Blue Key. HEIE ' ANN. MAY DOAN Y ' uma. Arizona .■lr( B.E. Transferred from University of Arizona 1926 ; Philokaelia. DORA MAY DICUS Pasadena. Calif. General Elementary B.E. W.A.A. 1, 2. WILLIAM MARTIN DODGE San Francisco. Calif. Mecluinical .-irts B.E. Transferr ' -d from University of Calif-i at Berkeley 1926. UTBltl Frnd M. BEL ROSE DONALDSON Downey. Calif. History .A.B. KATHLEEN ANNE DRAKE WatsonviUe. Calif. History .i.B. Transferred from Dominican Colle,ue. San Rafael 1929 ; Pi Kappa SiKma ; French Club 2, 3, 4 ; Newman Club ; Southern Campus Sales. ' A 1 74 H C R A D U A T E S VIVIENNE CLAIRE DRAKE Bivx Pine. Calif. Gtnei-al Eh-nirutarii B.E. Alpha Gamma DtllM ; W.- ' i.A. 2. 3. 4 : C.A. Social Committer. Y.W. HELENCLAIR DUDLEY Los Anyeles French A.B. Transferred fi-om Pomona 102S : Sigma Alpha Iota; Glee Club 2. 3. 4. Pies. 4. RUTH AGNES DULEY El Sesundo. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Compton J. C. 1930. KATHERINE DUNCAN Los A-ni ' tles Flinch. l.B. MARY CONSTANCE DUPEN Los Angeles Historii A.B. Transferred from Immaculate Heart leste 1930. Col- FELICIA MAY EASTMAN Pasadena. Calif. Sijanish .A.B. Transferr- ' d from Pasadena J. C. 19311; Alpha Sigma Delta ; Sigma Delta Pi. ESMA V. DRALLE Beverly Hills. Calif. English .4.B. Beta Phi Alpha; Y.W. C.A. LEE M. DUKE Los An-.:- les Physical Education B.E. Phi Kappa Psi ; Phi Epsilon Kappa ; Soph- omore Service Society ; Baseball 1. 2. 3, 4 : Football 1. 2. JOHN J. DUNCAN Santa Barbara. Calif. Econoitiics A.B. Kappa Sigma ; Blue C ; Football 3. 4. EARL STU.- RT EBERT Los Angeles Geology .A..B. Theta Tau Theta. RUTH EDMONDSON Los . n ' reles .4r( B.E. Areta ; Delta Epsilon. BETTIE EDMONDSON Los Anueles English .A.B. Pi Beta Phi ; Prytanean ; Agathai ; Class Vice-Pres. 1 : Spurs ; A.W.S. Vice-Pres. 3 ; Senior Board of Control ; Tic Toe ; A.W.S. Council. JENNIE CHURCH EBINGER Los An. eles Home Economics B.E. Omicron Nu. LEONARD WELLENDORF • The best looking man on the football team, a Phi Kap, and one of the most brilliant players U.C. L.A. has ever possessed; in his senior year he achieved considerable prominence in being picked for the all-coast team. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 75 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D 1 9 3 2 U LIONEL RICHARDS EDWARDS Lo3 Anf-Tc ' Ies Political Science A.B. Phi Kappa Psi ; Ball and Chain ; Tract.- 1 : MsT. Finsh Basketball Tuam : Jr. Msr. of Varsity Basketball ; Blackstonian. HAROLD VALDEMIR EGER Los An: ulL ' s Zooloif ' t A.B. TransfV ' rrud from St. Olaf Colk-ge 1929 : Delta Sisma Phi ; Football 1. 2 : Swim- mins 1. 2: Basketball 1. 2; Prc-Medical Ass ' n. LOREN GAGE EIGENMANN Los An;;eles Gcopraphif A.B. Phi Kappa Siy;ma : Kai and Be Is ; U.D.S. ELOYSA EISENHAUER Los An;4 ' eles Erisilish .A.B. HELEN MARGUERITE ELLISON Los An ' .ieles Art B.f:. Zeta Tail Alpha : Philokaelia. BERNICE PEARL FAA Lon;; Beach. Calif. Ecniwiiiica B.E. Transferred from Santa Barbaia State Collea. ' 1931. HILMA CAESAR FARISS Los Anueles Kdiicat ' wn B.E. LEONA MOLONY • The most fervent spark of life in the Alpha Phi house has been famous for four years for hei- carc ' r e smile and I st of masculine conquests. Her Inclinations are Kappa Sigma. A T MELL FRANCES EDWARDS Long Beach. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Lons Beach .1. C. BONITA AILEEN EIFFERT Los An! eles French A.B. Phi Beta : Aieme ; Masonic Club ; cle Francais. Le Clt- BERTHA RUTH ELIOT Los An:4eles Gen. Elem. B.E. Sigma Delta Tau : Bema. MAX B. ELLIOTT Council Grove. Kansas Political Science .A.B. Zeta Psi ; Phi Phi ; Bruin Ba id 1. CLARENCE ALFRED ERICKSON Monrovia, Calif. Mathematics .A.B. Transferred from Citrus J. C. 1929. JAMES F. FALLS Los An.ueks Econaniics .A.B. i k 76 T H C R A D U A T E S MARTHALICE FARNSWORTH San Gabriel, Calif. Art B.E. Dtlta Delta Delta. MAR.IORIE FRANCES FARRELL Los AnK --lts French A.B. Gamma Phi Beta. CHARLES B. FAULKNER Van Nuys. Calif. Political Science A.B. Kappa Si ma ; Daily Bruin 1 : Sophomore Service Society. ALICE MAHER FEENEY Lcis An;j:L ' les Home Economics B.E. Home Economics Association 1. 2. SOPHIE HAZEL FELDMAN Hollywood. Calif. Economics A.B. Menorah : W.A.A. MARTEL C. FIELD LoniT BL ach, Calif. Political Science .A.B. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1930: Theta Chi. BARBARA CECELIA FARRELL Los An ' iL ' IfS Political Science A.B. Gionma Phi Beta ; Pi Sigma Aliiha : Nu Delta Omicron. ETHEL LENOR.A. FARRINGTON Los Angeles Education B.E. General Ele.mentary Club. LOUISE FAWCETT Los Angeles General Elementary B.E. Kappa Delta ; Spurs ; Pi Psi. CLAIRE FEINSTEIN Los An relts Political Science A.B. MITCHELL ANTHONY FERUZZI Los Angeles Economics A.B. MELANIO 3EDURIPA FIGURACION Pasadena. Calif. Enolish A.B. Transferred ' rom Pasadena J. C. 1S Filipino Bruin Club. LOUIS F. PETTERLY Philadelphia. Pa. Political Science A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha ; Blackstonian. Pres. 4 ; Circle " C " : Frosh Track; Cross Country. 2. 3. 4. Honorary Captain 4 : Daily Bruin 1, 2, 3. Day Ed. 3 ; Managin;jc Editor " The Cla-.v " 4. MAX ELLIOTT • The child prodigy of Westwood, who manages to go more places, see more people, and do more things, than any six other people, and in spite o ' It all, remains one of the few Zetes everybody likes. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 77 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 ANNABEL JEAN FISCHER Los Angeles HUloni A.B. Choral Club. JAMES POWERS FLINT Los Angreles Economics A.B. Chi Phi ; Track 1 ; Rally Reserves. CAROL ETHEL FORD Holly vood. Calif. Economics . .B. Alpha Chi Delta. VIRGINIA PEARLE FLINT Huntin™ton Park. Calif. Home Economics B.E. Pi Kappa Sigma : Areme 3. 4 : Home Eco- nomic Ass ' n. 3, 4 ; Rural Educ. Serv. 4. ELIZABETH CLARE FRANKLIN Los Anueles EnulishA.B. Aliiha Delta Theta ; Glee Club 4 : Newman Club 3. 4. ORA GRACE FREEMANTLE Los Angeles Education B.E. Transferred ' rom Los Angeles Pacific Col lege 1930 ; Kipri Club. ELSIE FRIEBURG Hollywood. Calif. Histoid .4.B. . Sigma Kappa ; Agathai ; Spurs ; Chairman of Freshman Orientation ; Y.W.C.A. Cab- inet : A.W.S. Council ; Sec ' y A.W.S. : Vice- Pr -s. A.S.U.C. ; Chairman A.S.U.C. Books : Finance Board Chairman. ROBERT AND WALTER BARRAGER • The casual observer can only tell these two charming young Phi Delts apart by the fact that Bob is fifteen minutes older than Walt, and seems to smile a good deal oftener. HOWARD ARTHUR FITZGERALD Huntington Park. Calif. Eco7lomics .-i.B. Sigma Nu. llOROTHY MILDRED FORBES Los An.geles English A.B. Transferred from Fullerton J. (.. Phrateres ; Y.W.C.A. SADIE FOX Los Angeles Education B.E. Alpha Epsilon Phi. MARGARET MARIE FOX Glendale. Calif. Gen. Elcni.. Education B.E. Alpha Delta Theta ; Areme ; W.A.A. Ptah Khei)era. HEW a LESTER JOHN FREDERICKSON McCook, Nebraska Phusical Education B.E. Transferred from Nebraska. 1929 ; Phi Ep- silon Kappa. Cupui ERNA FRUHOLZ Los Angeles German A.B. Lambda Omega : German Club : Spanish Club. 78 i T H R A D U A T BERNICE MARIA FULLER Alhambra. Calif. Art B.E. Philokaelia. FRANCES PAULINE FULLER Pasadena, Calif. Political Science A.B. Beta Siema Omicron : Nu Delta Oniicrnn : Pi SiKma Aljiha : W.A.A. : Y.W.C.A. MIRIAM FULTON Loner Bieach, Calif. Kindergarten Pri. and Gen. Eleni. B.E. Transferix-d fiom Lonu: BL-ach J. C. 1929 : Beta Phi Alpha: Phrateres : Y.W.C.A. MARIAN ADELE GARDNER Oransie. Calif. Home Eonoinics B.E. Transf -n-eil from Santa na J. C. 1929 ; Omicron Nu ; Phrateres ; W.A.A. : Y.W. C.A. THEODORE CARL GARTNER HuntinKlon Park, Calif. Economics .A..B. CampuA CapiMS : U.D.S. ; Phi Beta Kappa Stucient Cunsultations Advisory Staff 3. 4. CATHARINE GERTRUDE GEKLER Hollywood. Calif. Education B.E. Kappa Delta; Spurs; So. Campus; Junior Council ; Senior Board. HELEN LOUISE GALBRETH Los An. elcs History A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma ; History Club ; Daily Bnjin 1. HELEN FRANCES FUNK Los Angeles Eiii lish A.B. Kappa Delta : Pi Kappa Pi: Southern Campus 1. 4 : News Bureau 2. 3. 4 : A.W.S. Council. BEULAH ANN GALBRAJTH Jerome. Ariz. Com itirrcc-Seconda nj B.E. Transferred fiom University of , rizona 1929 ; Delta Gamma ; Alpha Chi D. Ita. CHARLOTTE MARY GAIiLlCK Lon r Beach. Calif. .irt B.E. Transferred from Pomona Collej e 1929 : Kappa Alpha Theta. HAZEL MILDRED GARVIN Buffalo. New York Hist or i , .B. Alpha Chi Omesra : Y.W.C.A. : A. S.U.C. Sales Committee : A.W.S. Elections Com- mittee : Southern Campus Sales Committee. FLORENCE ETHEL GEORGE San Diesio. Calif. Hlstorn .4.8. Transferred from San Diego Slate College 1929 ; Masonic Club. W. DUANE GEORGE Long Beach. Calif. Psucholoi ' l .A.B. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. Y.M.G.A. THE POULTON SISTERS • Margaret and Mary are so often confused that they have had to develop a practice of both know- ing the same people; it is most appropriate that all who know them never can decide which one they like better, because, although they are similar, neither one Is more attractive than the other. s o u t e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 79 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s H R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 CECIL ALICE GERSON Los Ansfles French A.B. GWENDOLYN SYLVIA GESAS Idaho rails, Idaho Latin A.B. Transfeiied fiom Mills College 1930 ; Phi Sigma : Classical Club 3, 4. MARY LEE GIBBS Glundale. Calif. Eiwlish A.B. Transtuilx-d from Occidental 1930. BEVERLY GLASS San Fernando. Calif. I ' hilosophti A.B. Si:, ' ma Kappa ; Chi Delta Phi. ELIZABETH GLIDDEN Sierra Madre. Calif. I ' husical Education B.E. Transferred from Northwestern University 1930 ; W.A.A. Head of Swimming 4. MAKY GLASSMAN Los Angeles Cotinncfcc B.E. r.ALPH LEITCH GOFF Los Angeles P tichotogti .A.B. Transferred from Citrus J. C. 1929; Alpha Tau Omega ; Psi Chi 3. Treasurer 4. ISABEL McCOy • Who for good looks and bubbling personality certainly deserves the unofficial title of campus c;uecn, even if there was some slight difficulty about her official acquisition of that title. THERESA GIBSON Long Beach. Calif. Home Economics B.E. VIRGINIA GETCHELL Bakersfield. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Kern County J. C. 1929; Phi Mu ; Phi Upsilon Pi. 3. Pies. 4 ; Phrateres Vice-Pres. 3 ; A.W.S. Council. t-lM51 (i filBKi ilttl DOROTHY ANNE GILL Omaha. Nebraska Ficnch A.B. Transferred from University of Nebraska 1931) ; Kaiipa Kajipa Gamma. BONITA GI.ENDINNING Beverly Hills. Calif. Ent lish .A.B. Transferred from iVIills College 1930 : Chi Omega ; Daily Bruin 2 ; Southern Cam- pus 2. HENRY GLOVER Los An.geles Miclianic .Arts B.E. Theta Chi : Iota Delta Alpha. ALICE GOEN Santa Monica. Calif. Botnnii .A.B. 80 H C R A D U A T JAMES GOLDBERG Los Angeles Geology A.B. GLADYS VIRGINIA GOLLATZ Pasadena. Calif. Gen. Elem. and Jr. liiyh B.E. Transferred from Pomona College 1930 : Phrateres ; Ptah Khepera ; Phrateres Cab- inet 4. MARY KATHRYN G00DHEAR1 Holljrivood. Calif. Economics A.B. Chi Omega : Alpha Chi DJta. MARY ' LOUISE GORMON Los Angeles Education B.E. Transferred from Glendale J. C. HELEN MARY ' GOSSARD Pasadena. Calif. Mathematics .A.B. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1930 : Buta Sisma Omicron ; Manuscript Club. LUCILB PAULINE GOUDREAU Los Angeles English A.B. MAX GORDON Los Angeles Zoologi A.B. Pre-Medical Ass ' n. MYRNA HELEN GOODHART Long Beach, Calif. Commerce B.E. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1929; Gamma Alpha Chi : Publications Bd. BURTON KENNETH GOODMAN Compton. Calif. Political Science ,4.B. Fresh Debate Mgr. ; Chr. Forensics Bd. Student Council : Dcbatina 1 3, 4 MARION GOVE Hon vood. Calif. Kdgn. Pri. and Gen. Eleti Kipri Club; Y.W.C.A. B.E. MARGARET ALICE GRAFSLANU Los Angeles Education B.E. Transferred from Calif. Christian College 1929 ; Y.W.C.A. JUNE WINIFRED GRAHAM Merced, Calif. Commerce B.E. Transferred from University of Calif. e.t Berkeley. MARY WALKER GRAHAM Long Beach, Calif. English A.B. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1930. HOWARD STOEFEN • Phi Delt ' s peroxide blonde, who has dabbled in both athletics and politics, but has always returned to his best-loved occupation, that of being a devil with the ladies. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 81 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T m DOROTHY ALICE GRAVES North Hollywood. Calif. Phifsical Education B.E. DURWARD BURTON GRAYBILL Los Angeles Economics A.B. Sij?ma Pi : Blue Key, Vice-Pres. ; Scabbard and Blade ; Soph. Service : Gamma Kappa Phi : Frosh Council : Soph. Executive Council : Junior Council ; Senior Council : Campus Capers 2, 4 ; Southern Campus 1. 2. 3. 4 : Daily Bruin 1. 2. 3. 4. liETTY GREANEY Los An ioles English A.B. Theta Upsilon. .JOHN HINTON GREGG Los Anseles EconoJitics A.B. HENRY M. GRIFFITH Lomita, Calif. Geologtf A.B. Theta Tau Theta. MARTHA ANNE GROS Los Angeles Enifliah A.B. Alpha Delta Theta. ELIZABETH ESTHER HAGER Hnlly vnnd. Calif. ' ooh)(jn-Pip-Mcd. A.B. 1 9 3 2 KAY GEKLER • Who has brought joy to the Kappa Delt house and inspiration to the hearts of many athletic men; spends her spare time working in the Southern Campus office because she likes to look at the pictures. XYELLIA VERA C. Los Anseles Education B.E. THOMAS HENRY GREAVES Los An, ' .;eles Political Science A.B. Theta Chi ; Ptah Khepeia. EUSt ?1 Eli:l.J DOtOIff ALICE GERTRUDE GRIDLEY Los Anseles S2yanish .A.B. Sigma Delta Pi ; Areme. MARGARET E. GRIEBENOW Sierra Madre. Calif. .Art B.E. Gamma Phi Beta ; Delta Epsilon ; kaelia. Philo- WAA;; ARTHUR B. GROOS Anaheim. Calif. Histoni .A.B. Transferred from Berkeley 1931 : pa Alpha. Pi Kap- GILBERT ELLSWORTH GUTH Los Anjieles Mathematics .A.B. DelU Sigma Phi ; Varsity Rifle Team 3, 4. 82 T H R A D U A T E ELISE STEARNS HAHN Los An elt ' S Ent lish A.B. Delta Gamma : Chi Delta Phi ; Zcta Eta : U.D.S. ; Southern Campus 2. DOROTHY E. HAMILTON Bi ' entwocMl Heights. Calif. General Elcinentartj B.E. Kappa Kappa Gamma : Acathai. Pres. 4 ; Spurs: Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Pies. 3: A.W.S. Council : Prytanean. SARAH BELLE HALL Covina. Calif. Spanish A.B. Phi Delta : Si rma Delta THAIS ELLEN HANCOCK Los An--;eles Pkijaical Ediication B.E. W.A.A. : I ' hysical Education Club 1.2.3,4. WEBSTER KELLY HANSON Los Aniveles Political Science A.B. Phi Kappa Psi ; Phi Phi : Blue Key ; Blue G ; Blue Circle C ; Sophomore Service : Rally Comm. 1. 2. 3. Chairman 4 ; Golf Team 2. 3, Captain 4 ; Basketball Man- ager 2, 3. 4. JOSEPHINE HARDISON Lens Bench, Calif. Home Economics B.E, CLARE E. HALLORAN Fall River, Mass. Education B.E. Transferred from Mass. Teachers ' College 1930 ; Phi Upsilon Pi ; Newman Club 3. 4 ; Phrateres 3. 4 ; General Elementary Club 3. 4. LOIS L. HAMILTON Los Angeles Economics A.B. Alpha Chi Delta : Glee Club 3, 4 ; Y.W. C.A. ; Plymouth Club 1. 2. 3. 4. HELEN E. HANCOCK Pasadena, Calif. English A.B. CORA HAND Truro. Iowa Phi s. Ed. and Kdgn. Primary B.E. Helen Matthevvson Club ; Delta Phi Epsi- lon 3. 4 ; Kipri Club 1 ; Physical Educa- tion Club 3. 4. FRED F. HARRIS Los Anjjeles Economics A.B. California Arrangements Comm. Chair- man 2. 3. 4 ; U.D.S. 2. 3. 4 : Founder of Campus Capeis; Dramatics Board 2, 3, 4; Blue Key : ManaKCr of Greek Drama 3 : All U. Dance Comm. 3. ANNA LOUISE HARLAN Los Anjieles Historii A.B. Transferred from Los Angeles J. C. 1931. DOROTHY VIOLA HARKNESS Los Angeles Geology A.B. Transferred from Royal College of Science. London, England. 1929 : Y.W.C.A. ; Ma- sonic Affiliate Club. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s CHARLOTTE GARLICK • This girl can get away with anything, including the fact that she is a Theta and an Art Major (odd combination) for no reason at all except the genuine charm of her personality. 1 9 3 2 83 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T HELEN MARION HARRIS Los Ant t ' les Historii A.B. CHARLES WARRENDALE HAUSER BakLTsfiuld. Calif. ErwioiHtcs A.B. Transftnxd from BakLisfidd J. C. 1929. HELYN VIRGINIA HAWES Los An tles Psijchologij .A.B. Transferred from Pomona College 1930 : Kappa Kappa Gamma : Psi Chi ; Y.W. C.A. Cabinet. KATHERTNE JOY HAZELTON Los Angeles Education B.E. Kappa Taa Delta. DON LEWIS HEAD Visalia, Calif. Latin. i.B. Phi SirJ:ma : Classical Club. CLARA MARIE HEGELE Los Anseles Genuan .A.B. German Club, Vice-Pjesident 4. HOWARD FRANCIS HARRISON Los Anm-les Political Science .A.B. Phi Gamma Delta; Blackstonian ; Pi Kap- pa Delta : Sophomore Council : Junior Council : A.S.U.C. Council 4 ; A.S.U.C. Activity and Scholarship Comm. Chair- man 4 ; Forensics Board 2. Chairman 4 : Watei Poll) 2. 3. 4 : Debating 2. 3. 4 : Y.M.C.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1 9 3 2 NANCy PARENT • One of the quietest and most dignified of the Pi Phis, whose charms may be remarked at almost any social function of note held by campus groups, and who seems to have settled her choice in the Delt house. RUTH CATHERINE HATFIELD Lodi. Calif. English .A.B. EIU« iBflJ Sine JEAN ISABEL HAWLEY Beverly Hills. Calif. Eco7iomics .A.B. Transferred from University of Washing- ton 1929 ; Alpha Phi ; Alpha Chi Delta, Treasurer 4. ENA ROSE HAWTHORNE Upland, Calif. Coiinii ' rcc B.E. Transferred from Chaffey J. C. Phrateres. lat MAMIE HECHT Los Angeles English .A.B. BENJAMIN DeWITT HEDDING Minneapolis. Minn. Psychologn .A.B. Transferred from Univei-sity of Minnesota 1931 : . lpha Sigma Phi. GRANT WALLACE HEIL Lo ii. Calif. History .A.B. Transferred from Sacramento J. M 7 ' i C. 1930. 84 T H R D U A T ELLA MAE HELDER Inwood, Iowa Gvncral Elementarji B.E. Transferred from Morninj side College, Sioux City. Iowa. 1930 ; Geographic So- ciety. GERTRUDE MABEL HELMSCHROTT Los Anpfles Education B.E. Areme, Treasurer 3 : Kipri Club 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Phrateres. FRANCES L. HENNEY Los Angeles English A.B. CAESAR ANTHONY HERNANDEZ Camarillo, Calif. Art B.E. Spanish Club 2. 3, 4 ; Track 3. 4. UARDA EMMA HILL Upland. Calif. English A.B. Transferred from Chaff ey J. Kappa Phi Zeta : Phrateres. C. 1930 : ALONZO DAVID HITCHCOCK Van Nuys. Calif. Political Science A.B. University Bible Club ; Westminister Club. CLIO C. HELLER Los Angeles Art and General Elementary B.E. Alpha Xi Delta ; Philokaelia. MELBA RAMONA HENDRICKS Wilmar. Calif. Spa7iish A.B. Pi Kappa Sigma ; Hekn Matthewson Club ; Y.W.C.A. ARIELLA HEREN Miles City. Montana Historu A.B. Alpha Delta Theta. RUTH YVONNE HESSENFLOW Pomona, Calif. Commerce B.E. Transferred from Chaffey J. C. Alpha Chi Delta ; Phrateres. MARGARET VELMA HINKLE Los Angties General Elementary B.E. Kappa Delta ; Southern Campus I, 2. MARGARET MARIE HIXSON Los Angeles Education B.E. ELEANOR K. HOBDY Los Angeles Kindergtrtcn Primary B.E. I 4f ' ' EDWARD CARTER • A member of various men ' s honoraries. and an erstwhile devotee of social events, originally showed considerable political ambition, but towards his senior year withdrew into a self-imposed se- clusion. 1 9 3 2 85 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T " V ; HOPE VIVIAN HODGDON Los Anyeles Mathematics A.B. MathL-matics Club 3. 4. MARY ELLEN HOHIESEL Los Ani:reles Kivdcff artcn Primary B.E. Delta Zeta ; Prytanean ; Delta Phi LTpsilon. Vice-President 4 ; Class Sec ' y 1 : Class Vice-Pres. 2 : Junior Council : Spurs ; U.D.S. 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Vicc-Pres. Kipri Club 4. JOHN P. HOLME Physics A.B. La Mirada. Calif. ANNIE M. HOPKINS Hollywood. Calif. History A.B. Transferred from Occidental 1930 ; VIRGINIA ELEANORE HORNER Los Angeles English A.B. Pi Beta Phi : Campus Capers 1, 2. 3. 4 : Sophomore Dance Comm. ; Calif. Arrange- ments Comm. 4 ; W.A.A. ; Y.W.C.A. FLORENCE HUGHES Los An a-les Art B.E. Th _ta Upsilon. ELISABETH MADELINE HULING Los Angeles Education B.E. Pi Sigma Gamma ; Y.W.C.A. 1 9 3 2 LOUIS WHITNEY • Has worked, though not very hard, at almost any number of odd jobs around the campus, finally ending up with the hereditary Delt position of bas- ketball manager, and the good opinion of all who know him. MARCIA HOLBROOK South Pasadena. Calif. Econ ' jiiiics A.B. TtansfLTied from Pasadena J. C. JOSEfHj lei a» JEWEL HOLDER Los Anf eles Kvt Ush .A.B. Chi Delta Phi 3. Pies. 4 ; Pi Kappa PI, Pies, a : Daily Bruin 1 : Tri-C ; Pi Psi 2 ; Prytanean : Phi Beta Kapjia. Stn: Sell CHARLOTTE LOUISE HOLMES Los Angeks History A.B. Sigma Alpha Kappa. TK1X1 la MARCIA V. HUBER Santa Ana, Calif. Education B.E. Alpha Omieion Pi. MARGARET GRAY HUDSON Claremont. Calif. Education B.E. Theta Phi Alpha ; Newman Club 2, 3. 4 : Kipri Club 2, 3. 4 ; Daily Bruin 1 : W.A.A. : Women ' s Glee Club 3. MAR.JORIE ALLAH HUGHES Kansas City. Mo. Frrn.-h A.B. Lambda Onu ga ; Pi Delta Phi. 1U)A P 86 T H R A D U A T E S JOSEPHINE HULL Los Anjiek ' S Education B.E. Transferred from U.S.C. 1929 : Delta Zeta. SUSAN F. HUNTER Beverlv Hills, Calif. Hietonj A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta ; Tic Too VIRGINIA BETHINE HUNTER Los An.ueles General Elemcntarii B.E. Transferred from Arizona 1931 ; Alpha Gamma Delta ; W.A.A. 2. 3. 4 , General Elementary Club 3. 4. JULIA HURWITZ Exeter. Calif. Kindfi-garten Primanj B.E. Bema ; Debating 1 ; Kipri Club 4. ETHEL MARGARET IRISH Hollnvood. Calif. Political Science .4.B. Transferred from University of California at Berkeley. 1929; Alpha Xi Delta Pres. 3. 4 : Phi Beta ; Nu Delta Omicron ; Tri-C : Panhellinic Treas. 3. Sec ' y 4. ILDA lONE IRVIN Lancaster, Calif. Eufflish .A.B. Helen Matthewson Club. ARNA EZRA HULT Hollywoo :l, Calif. Plius. Ed. and Gtn ' l. Elementary B.E. Sigma Alpha Kappa ; W.A.A. Board 4 : Phrateres. GERTRUDE JANE HUNTOON Hemet, Calif. Geography . .B. Phi Delta; Geogiaphic Society; German Club; Phrateres; Y.W.C.A. MARION LOIS HUNTZINGER Ontario, Calif. French .i.B. Transferrjd from Pomona College 1930 ; Pi Delta Phi. THEODORE JACKSON HUTCHISON Covina, Calif. Spanish A.B. Transferred from University of Rerilands 1F.31. LAWRENCK ELLIOTT ISRAEL Los Angeles Economics A.B. Zeta Beta Tau : Alpha Delta Sigma : U.D.S. : Rally Conim. 2. 3. 4 : Inteifrati.-r- nity Oratorical Contest, 2nd place 2: Daily Bruin 1. 2, Advertising Manager 3, 4. WINIFRED ALICE JACOBSON Long Beach, Calif. English A.B. Beta Sigma Omicron. BERNICE MARY JACOBS Long Beach, Calif. Kitidcrgai ' ten Primary B.E. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 192S) ; Beta Phi Alpha: Kipri Club. DAN ADAMSON • A shining ornament of the Phi Delt house and the Military Department, who has proved himself especially appealing to ladies with a yen for blondes and shiney boots. s o u t h c r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 87 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U T W MARTHA HAYWARD JAMISON Los Anpeles English A.B. Theta Upsilon. NORBERT CADWELL JALLINGS Glaremont, Calif. Economics A.B, Ti-ansft-rred from University of Oregon. 1931: Alpha Sigma Phi: Boxinc 3: Tumb- ling 3 ; Track 4 : Baseball i. HELEN RUBY JEWEL Long Beach, Calif. Phjfsical Education B.E. Transferred from Long Bench J. C. 1930 : Beta Phi Alpha : W.A.A. 8. 4. AGNES MARGARET JOHNSEN Los An ' .iele5 Historij A.B. Transferred from University of Southern California 1929 ; History Club. CURTIS HERMAN JOHNSON Los An ' .;tles Physics .i.B. Alpha Delta Chi : Physics Club. ETHEL LOUISE JOHNSON Los Angeles Music B.E. Sigma Pi Delta; Ptah Khtpera. NELLIE EDITH S. JOHNSON Gardena, Calif. Phijsical Educatiov B.E. W.A.A. 1, 2. 3. 4 : Phys. Edue. Club 1, 3. 4. 1 9 3 2 MARY QUINN • The girl wonder of the Tri Delt house, who par- ticipated in and won the o.nly honestly-conducted contest ever held at U.C.L.A., thereby becoming R.O.T.C. mascot, all because so few women can shoot straight. JAMES WILBERT JEFFERSON Los Angeles Phifsics B.S. Physics Club 3, 4. jupnC MARY A. JENKINS Pasadena, Calif. French A.B. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1930 ; Alpha Xi Delta : Pi Delta Phi. Pres. 4 : Southern Campus 3, 4: A,S U.C. 3; Pry- tanean 4 : Phi Beta Kappa. ERMA ELIZABETH JILLSON Alhambra, Calif. Education B.E. Areme 1, 2, 3, 4 : Ptah Khepera 1. 2, 3 : Kdsn. Pri. Club 2. 3. 4 : Masonic Club 4. BETTY LOUISE JOHNSON Los Angeles Phiisical Education B.E. Alpha bmicron Pi ; W.A.A. 1. 3. 4 : Phys. Educ. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Pres. 4; A.W.S. Council 4 : Head of Dancing 4. DAN ALFRED JOHNSON L is , ngtles Political Science .A.B. Alpha Sigma Phi : Sophomore Service So- ciety : Blue Key : Scabbard and Blade. BaWo U ilill do ULt ' n LAURA JOHNSON Fullerton, Calif. English .i.B. Transferred from Fullerton J. C. 1930. ai ' I T H R A D U A OMAH ILLEYENE JOHNSON Montebello, Calif. Education B.E. Kipri Cluu. FRANCES ELSA JOSEPH Los Angeles Economics A.B. Transferred from Univ. of California at Berkeley 1930. ELLEN IRENE KAESTNER HoUy.vood. Calif. Art U.K. Beta Si ma Omicron ; Delta Epsilon ; Phil- okaelia ; Masonic Club. ALEX KAPLAN Los Angtles Chemistry A.B. Phi Beta Delta : Pi Mu Epsilon. LILLIAN PAULINE KAPLAN Los Anjreles Music B.E. Choral Club : A Capella Choir. ELLYN CAROLYN KAYSER Portland, Oregon Enfjl --ih A.B. Transferr.-. ' l from Oreuon State College 1930 : Theta Phi Alpha : Y.W.C.A. li MAEJORIE L. HUNT JONES Los Angek-s Education B.E. Lambda Omesa ; W.A.A. GILBERT WILLL ' M JOYCE Los An2:elL ' S Econontics A.B. Newman Club 2, 3. 4. Pies. 4. MARJORIE JEAN KAMM Los An- eVs Philon ' phii . .B. Pi Beta Phi : Tic Toe ; Boots : Daily Bruin 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Y.W.C.A. KALMEN KAPLAN Los Anjieli-s Comtncrce B.E. Men ' s Glee Club ; A Capella Choir. MEYER KAUFMAN Los , nKeles Art B.E. Tau Delta Phi ; Daily Bruin 1. 2. S. 4. Editor 3. 4. Art JACK KEITH Holly voo(i. Calif. Political Science -A.B. Phi Delta Theta ; Stevens Club : Interfra- ternity Council ; Tracl 4. MARY N. KEANE Burbank, Calif. Spanish .A.B. HARRY DEPERT • One of the most truly popular men on the cam- pus, able to overcome any obstacle or win any heart with the mere flash of his so famous Sonny Boy smile. 1 9 3 2 89 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 T H R A D U MARJORIE KELLER Los Anj ' .L ' les Frrnrh A.B. Tiansferrotl fi-om Dominican CoIIese. San Rafail : Delta Gamma : Tic Toe. FRANCES MARY KELLY Los Angeles General Elementartf B.E. Alpha Xi Dulta; Phrateic-s. FRED 3WEPST0N KEMP San DieKo. Calif. English A.B. Tiansfeired from San Dieso State Teach- er ' s College 1930 ; Alpha Gamma Omeea. ALICIA MIRIAM KENEALY Los Angeles History .i.B. Newman Club. ANNA HELEN KENNEDY Altadena. Calif. Spanish .A.B. Transferred from Pasadena J.C. 1930 ; .Alpha Sigma Delta ; Spanish Club. LEAH KESNER Beverly Hills. Calif. Ens Ush A.B. Transferred from the Principia 1930. CRACE DELL KEY North Hollywood. Calif. Education B.E. ROBERTA DENNY • Hjs been successful in every activity she has gone out for, since she possesses not only beauty but brains, and — a remarkable thing — is as popu- lar with girls as with men. A T MARGARET ANN KELLEY Lcs An.eeles Historii .A.B. Alpha Chi Omesa : Tri-C ; Newman Club: So. Campus 3. 4 : Daily Bruin. MARION LOUISE KEMMERER L is An.geles Education B.E. Transferred from U.S.C. 19:J1 : Alpha Sig- ma .Alpha. MORTON KENDALL New Y ' ork City Economies .A.B. Transferred from New York University 1930 : Zeta Beta Tau. DAVID W. KENYON Westmoj-land, Calif. .Art B.E. Transferi ' ed from Pomona Colle ce 1929. DOROTHY MAY KENNEDY ' Santa Monica, Calif. Education B.E. Phi Delta ; Kipri Club ; Y.W.C.A. fSEDEK Wlf! ' 0m MILDIG la ' Em FRED HOYT KIENZLE Los . ' n2:eles Chemistrii .A.B. Transferred from Bethany College. Linds- borg. Kansas 1927 : Theta Delta Chi ; Kap- pa Gamma Epsilon : Kappa Kappa Psi ; Band 2, 3, 4. [■■i 90 T H R A D U A T f FREDERICK BENNETT KILGORE Los Anseles Economics A.B. Deia Upsilon ; Class Treas. 1 : Class Pres. 2 : Blue Key ; Men ' s Affairs Committee ; Frosh Rally Reserves. BURDETTE GERALD KINTNER Wilmintrton. Calif. Economicti A.B. Alpha Gamma Omej a : Glee Club 1, 2. MILDRED NORMA KLEINBERG Los Angtles Eiujli. h A.H. German Club : Forum Society. FRANKLIN EAMES KLINE Los Angeles Economics A.B. U.D.S. IRVIN ROBERT KNOPSNYDER Colton, Calif. Economics A.B. Transferred from San Bernardino J. C. 1929 : Delta Tau Delta ; Ball and Chain ; Football Manager 2. 3 ; Swimming Man- ager 3, 4. ANNA LOUISE KNUDSON Van Nuys. Calif. Art B.E. Transferred from Scripps Collej Delta Gamma : Philokaelia. ANTOINETTE KINNE Los Angeles Spanish A.B. Kappa Delta ; W.A.A. ; Southern Campus ; Daily Bruin. VIRGINIA B. KLEIN San Pedro. Calif. General Elemcyitary B.E. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1928 German Club. RUTH JUYLE KLEINMAN Los Angeles Enylish A.B. Phi Siffma Sigma ; Daily Bruin ; Tri-C ; Campus Capers 2. KENNETH N. KNIGHT Los Angeles Economics .A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha : Blue C : Track 1. 3. 4 : Men ' s Glee Club. HELEN ALTHEA KNOX Santa Ana. Calif. HiMori A.B. Transferred from Santa Ana J. C. 1929 ; Alpha Chi Omega. WESLEY SIMON KOHTZ Los An !- ties Mcclianic Arts A.B. Alpha Tau Omega ; Iota Delta Alpha ; Gle Club : Band. HARUYO KOMAI Los Angeles Economics A.B. Chi Alpha Delta. MARY BEAR • Alpha Phi, has been a prominent figure in the campus eye for quite some time, originally through her activities in regard to the election committee, and, later and more important, through her prac- tically constant association with the U.D.S. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 91 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T ALICE KATHERINE KOONS Los Anfj:eles Botavij B.S. Alpha Xi Delta ; Tri-C ; Masonic. HENRY ARTHUR THEODORE KRIEGER Fullerton. Calif. English A.B. Transferred from University of Rcdlands l;i30; U.D.S. ; Literary Club. KATHERINE LOUISE KUSELY Los Anvcles Physical Education B.E. W.A.A. ; Phys. Education Club. GEORGE lEL-CHOONG KWON Seoul. Korea Histunt end Education A.B. Transferred fiom Pacific University 11130 ; Cosmopolitan Club. Pres. 4. IVIARYDEE CLAY ' TON LA FORCE Los AnReles Mathematics .A.B. Kappa Delta : Bruin 1 : Math( matics Club. WALTER ROBERT LAMMERSEN Los Angeles Clu ' iiiistrii A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Circle C Society ; Gym Team 1, 2. 3. 4 : Football Mgr. 2 ; Newman Club. ESTHER LALOR Los Angeles G™. Elem. B.E. 1 9 3 2 EDDIE NELSON • Who has made himself well known all through his college career for his playful ways and friendly handshake, who startled people by never running for anything, and who is a first-class promoter of small but lucrative schemes. ROBERT KOSTER Los Angeles Chemistn A.B. Bruin Staff 1. MARGUERITE KROEGER Fullerton, Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Fullerton J. C. 1D30 ; Phi Mu : Y.W.C.A. ; Phrateres. la. it m ijpi GRACE AILEEN KUTZ Glendale. Calif. Spanish .A.B. Transferred from Glendale J. C. 1!130 ; Phrateres : Spanish Club ; French Club. IRENE LINCOLN LADD Manhattan. Calif. Kindcrijayten-Pyi. B.E. Transferred from Florida State College 1930 ; Sigma Phi Beta ; Phrateres ; Kipri Club. MARY ' MARGARET L. MB Santa Ana, Calif. Kindcrgarten-Pri. B.E. Transferred from Illinois 1930 : KipL-i Club 3. 4 ; Phrateres 3, 4. c.«om ' STEWART NOBLE LARSON Los Angeles Ecoytontics .A.B. Phi Gamma Delta : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Blue C ; Ball and Chain ; Football Mgr. 2, 3. 4. i 92 H R A D U A T THELMA LUCILLE LATHROP ClL-ndale. Calif. Education B.E, Transferixd from Glindale J. C. 1930 ; Helen Matthewson Club. ROBERT STEVENS LAWRENCE Los Angeles Economics A.B. Phi Kappa Psi : Alpha Kappa Psi. MARY ELISA LEACH San Fernando. Calif. Engliah A,B. Phrateres. CAROLYN K. LEE Los Anceles Home Economics B.E. Omicrnn Nu ; Pi Lambda Theta. HOWARD GIBSON LEEK Huntington Park, Calif. EcoininicR .A.B. Theta Chi ; U.D.S. ; Baseball 1 ; Wrestling 2 ; Men ' s Glee Club 3. 4 ; Ptah Khepera. CHARLOTTE ANNA LEHMAN Chinn. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred fi-om Chaffcv J. C. 1930 ; Women ' s Glee Club 3 ; Kipri Club 3. 4. REED LAWLOR Los Angeles I hijsics .A.B. Pi Mu Epsilon ; Physics Club : Mathemat- ics Club, Pres. 3. VIRGINIA NETTIE LAWRENCE Van Nuvs. Calif. Historu .A.B. Kappa Delta. ELIS. ' BETH ANNE LEDBETTER Los An- eles Gen. Elcm. and Jr. High B.E. Alpha Chi Omega : Spurs ; Pan Hellenic. CLARENCE BRAYTON LEEDOM Glendale. Calif. Chemistnj .A.B. Transferred from Glendale J. C. 1930. EDITH A. LEGGETT Los Angeles Hi.ttoru .A.B. Transferred from U.S.C. 1930: Beta Phi Alpha ; Y.W.C.A. 3. 4 : Phrateres : Masonic Club; Bruin Staff 3: Southern Campus 4. GEORGE W. LEIBACHER Inglewood. Calif. Economics .A.B. Transferred from Central Y.M.C.A. lege. Chicago, 1929. NINA ALETTE LEE Milwaukee. Wise. Education B.E. Transferred from Mih aukee : Phrateres. WEBSTER HANSON • Whose activities have covered every phase of campus life, from his excellent work on the golf team to his renowned prowess on Hilgard, making friends right and left, and finishing his fifth year of college at an abnormally early age. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H C R A D U A T MARJARIE ALICE LEIGH Pittsbui ' ij;. Kansas Evt lishA.B. Transferred from Kansas State Teachers ' Collejre i;»28 : Chi Delta Phi 2, 3. 4. VIVIAN LUCILLE LEMON Long Beach. Calif. General Ehnnyntnry B.E. Transferred from Long Beach J. BETTY MARIE LEWIS Seattle. WashiniJrton Political Science A.B. Transferred fiom University of Southern California 1929; Alpha Gamma Delta: Glee Club ; W.A.A. ; A.W.S. Regulations Com- mittee. ESTHER LYDRA LEUSCHNER Los Angeles General Elewcntanj B.E. CLIFFORD BERNARD LIL.IEKVIST Los An:4eles Hhtorif A.B. Siorma Alpha Epsilon ; Blue Key ; Glee Club: Chairman of Welfare Board 3: Y.M. C.A. ; Football 1. 2. BERTHA GRACE LLOYD Glendale. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Glendale J. C. Sigma Alpha Kappa ; Glee Club. 1930 ; ALFRED EMERY LIVERS Lop.ff Beach, Calif. Chemistry A.B. 1 9 3 2 CARLTON BLOCK • One of the best known, best liked, and most useless men on the campus over a period of un- mentionable years, belonging to Phi Cam and every possible honorary, and never having been known to stoop to work of any kind. RUTH ANNETTE LESLIE Los Angeles Education B.E. Areta : Prytanean : Pi Kappa Delta ; Y.W.C.A. : Women ' s Affairs Committee ; Varsity Debate. ETHEL ALBERTA LEPPO Los AnRtles Kdttcaticn B.E. Delta Zeta ; Y.W.C.A. : Kipri Club. So If .ll[la ' 1, ■ ' : • m SfliSi ELBERT RAYMOND LEWIS Los An.LTeles Ecoiiotiiics .i.B. Tennis Team 1. 2. 3. Captain 4. CAEVC UiUii Ul.l MARGARET E. LIGON Garde-n.i, Calif. Zuologn A.B. Transferred from Compton .1. Phi Mu. 1930; MINNIE ELIZABETH LINDELOF Hawthorne. Calif. General Elementary B.E. Alpha Delta Theta ; Masonic Club : W.A.A. Campus Capers 3 : Areme. JAMES CLARKE LONG Glendale. Calif. Pre-Medical .i.B. Delta Tau Delta: Swimming 1. 2, 3, » 94 T H C R A D U A T HILDA MIRIAM LOPEZ New Orleans. La. Spaniiih A.B. Alpha Sigrnia Delta : Pi Psi : French Club 1, 2 ; Spanish Club 1. 2 : News Bureau ; Frosh Orientation Comni. 1. GIZELLA MARIA LOSHONCY Los An ' j;eles Political Scifnce A.B. Beta Sigma Omicron : Nu Delta Omicron. G.-VRY GEOnGE LYNES Los AnKeles Political Science A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha : Football 1. 3. 4 : Base- ball 1, 3. 4 : Track 1 ; Track Manager 2. 3. V. RUTH McAllister Holly vood. Calif. Emilish . .B. Spurs : Secretary Y.W.C.A. 2 : President Sophomore Club 2 : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2, 3 ; A.W.S. Social Comm. 3. JUNE VIVIAN McCANN Los Aniii-les Pluisical Education B.E. W.A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4 : Head of Rifl sical Education Club 1, 2. 3. 4 e 4 : Phy- ANNA ALICE McCORMICK Fullerton. Calif. Phusical Education B.E. Transferred from FiUlerton Glee Club 3. 4 : W.A.A. 3. Education Club 3. 4. C. 1930 ; Physical FANNY EVANGELINE LOW Riverside. Calif. English .l.B. Transferred from Riverside J. U.D.S. ; Phrateres. HONOR LUEKE St. Louis. Mo. Ilistori; .l.B. Tri-C ; Daily Bruin 1. 2, JOHN VICKERS Mc. LLISTER Los Angeles Political Science .A.B. Manusci-ipt (.lub. HOWARD REED McBURNEY Sierra Mtdre. Calif. Economics .A.B. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. Delta Tau Delta. 1930 : MARY MUSGRAVE McCLURE Pasadena. Calif. General Elementurtj B.E. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1929. HELYN MARIE McCORMICK Glendale. Calif. English .A.B. Delta Delta Delta : Pi Kappa Sigma. !S. BEL McCOY ' Los Angeles Enc lish .A.B. Delta Gamm.i : Spurs ; cial Committee 2. Boots : A.W.S. So- BETTIE EDMONDSEN • Besides being really beautiful, the girl is smart, which is so rare an accomplishment that she has deservedly become as essential a part of the cam- pus as Royce Hall or the Libe. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 95 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H C R A D U A T W. JAMES DOUGLAS McCULLOUGH Long Btach, Calif. Chemistry A.B. Phi Beta Kappa ; Kappa Gamma Epsilon President 3 ; Pi Mu Epsilon. GEORGE THOMAS McELWRATH Mayfi ' ?ld, Ky. Ec-jnoiuics A.B. Transferred from University of Missouri and Columbia University. N. Y. City. 1931 ; Sigma Nu. PHOEBE THELMA MacFARLANE Los An ' Jteles Pre-Mcdical, Zoologii A.B. Kappa Delta. JOHN FRANCIS McGINNIS Los Angeles Mec}ianic Arts B.E. Lambda Chi Alpha ; Scabbard and Blade ; Iota Delta Alpha: Swimminy,- 1: Bruin Band 1. 2 ; Pres. U.C.L.A. Aero Club 3. 4. MAE LUCILLE McGREGOR Santa. Monica, Calif. History A.B. Y.W.C.A. ; French Club : Spanish Club. ARDENE M. McKNlGHT Los Angeles Education B.E. Phi Mu : President of Freshman Club: Y.W.C.A. 1; Spurs; Greek Drama 3. ANGUS MERLE McLEOD Los Angt les Economics A.B. Transferred from Flint J. C. 1929; Beta Theta Pi. 1 9 3 2 MAY ELIZABETH WOOD • Sigma Kappa, has achieved fame through her own personality more than anything else, though her work on the Welfare Board, in the Political Science department, and in maintaining a consist- ently high scholastic average, deserves mention. fiiiPJ i WILLIAM ALLEN McDUFFIE Pasadf na. Caiif. Econaiuics A.B. Transferred from Ripon College. Ripon. Wisconsin. 1929 : Kappa Sitniia. .(•»A ' Pra. W ISABEL HARRIOT McGIBBON Los Anj;eles Philosoiiluj A.B. A ' pha Xi Delta ; Daily Bruin 1 : Southern Campus 2. 3 : A.W.S. lions Committee 3 : Y.W.C.A. 2. 3, ill ' Tri-C 2 ; Regula- DOROTHY FERN McGINNIS Beaumont. Calif. Psijchologii .-i.B. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1930 , Sigma Phi Beta : Cosmopolitan Club ; Y.W. C.A. DEAN EUGENE McHENRY North Hollywood. Calif. Political Science .A.B. Blue Key ; Blue C : Pres. Frosh Council 1 , Production Manager A.S.U.C. 2. 3 : Pres. U.D.S. 3 : Pres. A.S.U.C. 4 ; Blackstonian. t I ' isi. IsK talil!. iiT-ir: PHYLLIS ESTHER McINERNEY ' San Diuias. Calif. Political Science .A.B. Alpha Chi Omega : Nu Delta Omicron. LOYD D. McMillan Lonp ' Beach. Calif. Political Science .A.B. Phi Kappa Psi : Blue Key ; Blue C. Vice- Pres. 4 : Sophomore Service. Vice-Pres. 2 ; Football I. 2. 3. l : Track 1. 2. 3. 4. . 96 T H C R A D U A T E S DORA EDITH McMULLEN San P iho. Ci.lif. Ptiijrholoun A.B. Sigma Phi Beta ; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3. 4 A.W.S. Orientation Comni. 3, 4 ; Vice Prcs. Roger Williams Club 4 Phrateres. RALPH IRVING McRAE St. Louis. Missouri Economics A.B. Transferred from Centra! College. Fayette Mo.. 1931. V. PACIFICO L. MAGPIONG Larena, Or. Neg., Philippine Islands Political Science A.B. Transferred from University of Hawaii 1929 : Filipino Bruin Club : Cosmopolitan Club : International Relations Club : De- bating. KATHERINE JOSEPHINE MAKER Los .Vngeles General Elementarij B.K. Theta Phi Alpha ; Newman Club ; Daily Biuin 1. RUTH MANNY Van Nuys. Calif. Eni linh .i.B. W.A.A. 1, 2. 4 : Ptah Khepera 2. FRIEDA MARCUS Hollywooil. Calif. Historii .4.B. History Club. ALEX WATSON McRITCHIE Los Angeles Econyniics .4.B. Zeta Psi : Blue Key. Pies. 3 : Scabbard and Blade : U.D.S. ; Col. R.O.T.C. ; Sopho- more Service ; Sophomore Executive Coun- cil : Junior Council : Mgr. Calif. Arrange- ments Comm. 3 : Pres. Senior Class. ELEANOR MARIE MAGNUSSON Bell, Calif. Psychology A.B. Y.W.C.A. 2; Luther Club 2. 4. ADRIENNE MANN Long Beach. Calif. Psifcholoou -4.B. Beta Phi Ali ha : W.A.A. ; Daily Bruin 1 : Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3. 4 : Newman Club 1. 2. 3 : Junior Class Dance Comm. ; Activities and Scholarship Comm. MARY ALICE MALLUM Glendale. Calif. Kindergarten Primary B.E. Transferred from University of Washing ton 1931 ; Chi Omega. JE.AN MARBLE Los Ani eles Spanish .A.B. Transferred from Mills College 1928. U. C. 1929 ; Pi Beta Phi. RUBEN MARSH Czernowczyce. Russia Philosophy A.B. ANN.A MAKIE MARTIN Los Angeles Botany .i.B. GLENN TANNER • One of the best known of the anti-social Phi Psis. rather a quiet lad at times, full of good clean fun, and possessing a very attractive disposition which has won him innumerable friends. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 97 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H C R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 JANET L. MARTIN Los Anjicles Histoni A.B. Alpha Omicron Pi ; Pi Kappa Pi ; Daily Bruin 2. 3. 4 : Tri-C : California Arrange- ments Conim. 4. SHERMAN THEODORE MASON Los Aii-Jules Phiisica! Education B.E. Lambda Chi Alpha : Ball and Chain : Blue Circle C : Swimmint; 1. 2, 3. Capt. 4 : Foot- ball Manager 2, 3. 4 ; All " U " Dance Comm. 4. EVERETT A. MATHEWS Colton. Calif. Economics A.B. Transferred from San Bernardino J. 1930 ; Kal ' pa Alpha. EDNA LORELLA MATHISEN Los Anf eles Philosophij .i.B. ARA H. MELICKIAN Fresno. Calif. Zoo ' .ociii A.B. ALICE WINIFRED MERCER Glendale. Calif. Enfflish .A.B. Lambda Omega. HARRIETTE V. MEYER Los Antiele? Education B.E. Tri-C ; Kipri Club ; Daily Bruin 1 ; C.A. EVELYN PUGH • One of the so-famous Pugh sisters, Phi Mu; because of good looks, prowess along forensic lines, and membership In several worthwhile honoraries, she fills the office of Vice-President of the Senior Class both capably and with deserved popularity. KEVIL WALTER MARTIN San Pedro. Calif. Economics .A.B. Transferred from Lons Beach J. C. 1930 ; Phi Kappa Psi ; Football 3. 4. ELIZABETH MATEER Santa Ana. Calif. Latin .A.B. Transferred from Santa .- na J. C. 1929: Phi Sisma. Vice-Pres. 3 ; Classical Club 2, 3. Pres. 1 ; Phrateres. SOU ' la ' iti ptjlito I ' DOEOn !•« ■it ' . ■ -I to m RICHARD ELWYN MAY Trona. Calif. Eco ioiuics .A.B. Sisma Pi ; Alpha Kappa Psi. Pres. 4 ; Fro. h Council ; Sophomore Council : .Junior Council : Senior Board : Daily Bruin 1. ANGELA ANN MAUTZ Los Antleles Comiiicrci B.E. Newman Club : Y.W.C.A. ; W.A.A. Hiiri;i- Tmtfei DiVBl al Sat A ' -b I ESTELLE MENACKER Los Anseles Histoni .A.B. TEH ■ JOHN G. MESSER Los Anjit les Econotitics .A.B. Kappa Siyrna. lEfi.V 98 T H R A D U A T NORA AMELIA MILACH Los Angeles ArtB.E. Philokaelia. DOROTHY FAE MILLER Reseda. Calif. English A.B. Transferred from California Christian Co!- IfRe 1930 ; Alpha Delta Theta. WOODIE LEE MILLER I on ' Beach, Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Lons Beach J. DAVID SPENCEK MILNE Los Anfrelcs Econoiuicii A.B. Alpha Kappa Psi : Men ' s Glee Club 3. Pus. 4: Basketball . 2. 3. 4 ; Activity and Scholarship Comm. 4 ; Dramatics Board 4. VERA STOCKMAN Los Anpelcs History A.B. History Club. MITCHELL LEONA M. MOLONY Los Angeles Political Science A.B. Alpha Phi; Nu Delta Omicron ; Spurs; So. Campus 2 ; Junior Council ; A.W.S. Social Comm. ; Senior Board ; Activities and Scholarship Comm. 4. JOSEPHINE LOUISE MILES Los Anseles English A.B. Chi Delta Phi ; Phi Beta Kappa : Manu- script Club ; Literary Review. HOLMES O. MILLER Los Angeles Geology A.B. Sigma Nu ; Ball and Chain; Swimming 1, 2. 3. 4 : Football Manager 2. 3. 4 ; Cir- cle C. HELEN DORA MILLS Los Anj-tles French A.B. Transferred from Pomona CoUe DANIEL F. MINOCK Los Angeles Physical Ediication B.E. Chi Phi ; Phi Phi ; Blue Key ; Scabbard and Blade; Circle C. Pres. : Wrestling 1. 2. 3, Captain 4 ; Rifle Team 2. 3. 4 ; Men ' s Athletic Board 3. 4 : Men ' s Affairs Comm. 3. VIRGINIA CAROLINE MOFFATT Los Angeles Psychology A.B. Alpha Delta Theta ; Y.W.C.A. IDA MAE MONTERASTELLI Los Angeles Freyich A.B. Transferred from University of Arizona 1929 ; Delta Gamma ; Prytanean 3. Vice- Pres. 4 : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3 ; W.A.A. Board 3 ; Chairman " Hello Day " 4 ; C Sweater Committee 3, 4 ; So. Campus 2, 3. 4. Ed. Book 1 : Pi Dflta Phi : Women ' s Affairs Comm. HELEN ELIZABETH MOLDT Pasadena. Calif. Education B.E. Ptah Khepera ; Masonic Club. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s DURWARD GRAYBILL • " Flashlight Bud " , without whom there would be no Southern Campus, and very little Daily Bruin, is remarkable for his assiduity in the pursuit of pic- ture material and of the fair sex. 1 9 3 2 99 s o u t e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 BELVA RAE MOORE Georgetown, Illinois Commerce B.E. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1929. BETH CLOE MORENO Los Angeles Entflish A.B. Delta Gamma ; Chi Delta Phi ; Spurs ; Boots ; A.W.S. Social Committee : Activi- ties and Scholarship Committee ; Prytan- ean. RUTH SEGEL MOTRIDGE Holljn.vood. Calif. Histoni A.B. W.A.A : Menorah. ALICE RITA MURPHY Los Aniieles Economics .A.B. Lambda Omega ; Alpha Chi Delta : mtn Club : Y.W.C.A. New- REGINA HELEN MURPHY Los Angeles English A.B. Transferred from Mills College 1928 Bruin : Tri-C : Newman Club. CAROLINE ISABELLE MUTCH Los Angeles Kindergarten Primanj B.E. Delta Phi Upsilon ; Kipri Club. Daily GRACE RIDER MYERS Los Angeles English A.B. U.D.S. ; Zeta Phi Eta ; Kap and Be BILL LOCKETT • Despite his simple expression, is one of the two or three really smart men in the Phi Delt house, has considerable difficulty fighting off admiring throngs of women, and is the reason for most of U.C.L.A. ' s claims to the possession of a track team KATHERINE H. MOORE Los Angeles Education B.E. Transferred from University of Arizona 1927. RUTH BEATRICE MORRIS San Jose. Calif. Education B.E. Transferied from San Jose State College 1929; Tri-C; Daily Bruin. DOROTHY MARIE MOX Los Angeles Philosophy A.B. GERTRUDE HARRIET MURPHY Los Angeles History .A..B. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MORRIE STANLEY MUSKAT Los Angeles Economics A.B. Transferred from Compton J. C. Zeta Beta Tau ; Menorah. VIRGINIA ELLEN MYERS Los Angeles Histoni .4.B. Y.W.C.A. ; History Club. 100 T H R A D U A T BEN NAKANO Los An elea Psychologu A .B. Japanese Bruin Club. MABELLE IMOGENE NEET Glendora. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Citrus J. C. 1930 : Btta Sitrnia Omicron. J. EDGAR NELSON Los AniJieles Political Science A.B. Delta Tau Delta ; Blue Key : Alpha Si ma Delta ; Junior Council ; Campus Capers 3 ; Daily Bruin ; Senior Board. RUTH LORING NICHOLSON Los Ani eles Mathematics A.B. Phratercs ; Mathematics Club. FLORENCE ETHEL NOLTE Los An. reles Zoologu A.B. Pre-Medical Association. SANFORD HENRY NORTON Los An reles Political Science A.B. Phi Beta Delta : Alpha Delta Sipma : Daily Bruin . 2, 3. Assistant Advert isins Man- ager 4 : Tennis M r. PAULINE W. NEDDERMEYER San Clemente. Calif. Art B.E. Transferred from Santa Ana J. C. 1929 : Philokaelia; Helen Matthiwson Club. HELEN JEANETTE NEFF Palo Alto. Calif. Zoologu A.B. Transferred from University of Oregon 1930 : Pre-Medical Association. REDVERS GEORGE NICHOLSON Gl-.ndale. Calif. Cheniistrif A.B. Kappa Gamma Epsilon. GOLDIE NIMAN Los Anjieles History A.B. ANNE GRAHAM NUGENT Los Angeles Home Econoniic. ' i B.E. EUNICE MARGUERITE NOWELL Rcdlands. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from San Bernardino J. C. 1930 ; Sigma Pi Delta : Kappa Phi Zeta. JEROME JOSEPH O ' BRIEN Los Angeles Gcologij A.B. Transferred from Creighton University 1929 ; Phi Kappa Psi ; Baseball 3. 4. BILL BRUBAKER • One of the so-famous Sigma Nu ' s, a good-look- ing lad who rates being an extra in Joe E. Brown ' s pictures for no apparent reason, and who must be a fairly good baseball player, sncc he was elect- ed Captain of the U.C.LA. team. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 101 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 H ' i Ti r - :: R A D U MARY KATHERINE O ' DONNELL Hollywooti, Calif. Spanish A.B. Theta Phi Alpha ; Newman Club ; Spanish Club. YOSHI OKUBO Rivterside. Calif. .-lit B. E. Tiansferi-i_ d fioni Riversitif J. rbilokat-lia : Y.W.C.A. C. 1930 : MAXINE OLSEN Glcndalf. Calif. EtHiVmh A.B. Alpha Chi Omc ' jra ; Prytanc-an : Agathai : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2. 3. 4 ; A.W.S. Social Committee 2 : A.S.U.C. Council : A.W.S. President 4 : Phrateres. ELMER LEONNARD OLSON Burhank. Calif. Econoniicfi A.B. ELEANOR S. ONG Compton. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Comiifon J. C. 1!130. DOROTHY R. OSBORNE Los Angeles Edticatioii B.E. 7AtsL Tau Alpha: So. Campus 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Y.W.C.A.: Kipri Club; Co-ed Con.i, ' ress. RICHARD COLBERT PACKER South Pasadena. Calif. Enfjlish .-i.B. Transferred from University of Ncbiaska l ' .]29: Phi Gamma Delta. MYRNA GOODHEART • Takes the prize for quietly dominating person- ality, as may easily be proved by the fact that although she belongs to no organization, she is one of the best-liked campus women. A T FRANK ROBERT OHLY Ontario. Calif. Philosophtj .i.B. Transferred from Chaftey J. C. 1929 ; Kappa Gamma Epsilon : Alpha Phi Omega. ESTELLE GALLICL N OLE Los . ni eles Psvcholouil . .B. Phi Sigma Sigma. I I I U)!! " » ' Bswyt DOROTHY MARIE ONIONS Los An:j:eli,s General Elenientani B.E. Alpha Chi OmeEa : Spurs : Y.W.C.A. ; All- U Dance Committee 4 ; A.W.S. Fashion Show 3. MABEL LOUISE OLSON La Crjscenta, Calif. General Etcnientanj and B.E. r m ■ HUjh DOROTHY ETHEL OSBORNE Riverside. Calif. Phiir ieal Education B.E. Transferred from Columbia University 1929: W.A.A. : Physical Education Club. WINIFRED ANN OSBORNE HollywoiKl. Calif. Phijfiicil Education B.E. Areta Alpha : Physical Education Club. i 102 h T H G R A D U A T LOIS CHARLES PAGE Rock Slirin s. Wyoming? Education B.E. Transferred from University of Wyonline 192 ' ,i : Alpha Delta Pi. ELOISE PEARL PALMER Los An;-,eles Histoiij A.B. History Club. JOHN WILLIAM PAPSON Santa Monica. Calif. Si)anish A.B. Swimming 1, 2. 3. 4. GEORGE MAX PASH Monterey Park. Calif. Political Scie7icc A.B. Siitma Alpha Epsilon ; Manager Baseball WILLIAM EUGENE PAYNE Colton. Calif. Economics .A.B. Transferred from San Bernardino J. C. 1930 ; Kappa Alpha. DOROTHY EARLYNE PENDLETON Glendale. Calif. Mathiniatics .A.B. Beta Phi Alpha : Mathematics Club ; French Club. EDITH PAINE Glendora. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Citrus J. C. 1930 ; Alpha Omicron Pi. HELEN MAY PALMER Long Beach. Calif. Histonj A.B. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1930 ; Areta. NANCY STERL PARENT Inglewood. Calif. Political Science .A.B. Pi Beta Phi ; Pi Sigma Alpha ; Pi ytanean. Pres. 4 : Tic Toe : Agathai. CYNTHIA EATON PATTISON Santa Monica. Calif. German A.B. Phi Omega Pi : German Club ; W.A.A. ; Y.W.C.A. EDWARD FRANCIS PEARSON Holly.vood. Calif. Political Science A.B. Sigma Alpha Mu ; Boxing Team .JEAN H. PENFIELD North Hollywood. Calif. Historii .A.B. Pi Kappa Sigma. CAROLINE MARIE PETERS Los Angeles Political Science A.B. li RICHARD WALDRON • Ye Campus coppe, probably the best-known fig- ure on the campus, who claims the entire student body among his acquaintances, and has never been known to lose his temper. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 103 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 FLORENCE ADELINE PETERSEN Los Aimcles Alt B.E. Philokaolia. MAE LUELLA PHARES San Pwiro. Calif. Kindcryai teti Primanj B.E. Physical Education Club 1, 2: W.A.A. 1. 2. 3 ; Kipri Club 3. 4. GERTRUDE CARLYSLE PHILLIPS Los Anut ' les French .i.B. Phi Sistma Sigma : Lc Cticli; Fiancais ; iVIenorah. ROSALYN PHILLIPS Conipton. Calif. Phifsical Kducation B.E. EVELYN .MARIE PLANE IndL ' PL ' ndfnce, Iowa Historv .4.8. Alpha Dtlta Pi ; Prytanean ; Scholaiship and Activities Comm. 2. 4 : Campus Capeis 2 : Welfare Board 3. 4 : Junior Dance Committee. DAVID PLATT Los Angeles Political Science .4.B. Phi Beta De lta: Baseball 1. 2. 3: Golf 2. 3. 4 : Mgr. 4 : Senior Board of Control : Circle C. MARGARET POULTON Los An.iii ' les HiKtoni .!.B. Alpha Omicron Pi : Spurs ; Sophomore Council ; Junior Council : Treas. Pan-Hel- lenic 3. CONSTANCE BENNETT • Like her famous namesake, she is blonde and beautiful, and, in addition, possesses as her most noticeable characteristic a perfectly maddening calm possible only to philosophy readers and Delta Gammas. 104 THEODORA H. PETERSEN Glendalc. Calif. .Art B.E. Philokaelia. lliW ' dm FERN AUDREY PHILLIPS Glendalr. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Glendale J. Sigma Alpha Kappa. lb MORTIMER PIER Los Angeles Political Science .A.B. Phi Gamma Delta. w.u. HUGH CHURCHILL PITMAN Gardena. Calif. Mechanic Arts B.E. ALICE ELAINE POHLMAN Los Anueles Matheiiiaticx .i.B. Pi Sigma Gamma ; W.A.. . : Mathematics Club : Y.W.C.A. ANTOINETTE BAILEY PORTER Honolulu Psitcholoitu . .B. Delta Zeta. ► T H R A D U A T MARY YOUNG POULTON SYLVIA HARRIET POWELL Los An,JCC ' lL ' s Lony: Bt ' ach. Calif. Geiirral Elemrntanj B.E. Editcation B.E. Alpha Omicron Pi : Oiientation Chairman Transferred from Lons Beach J. C. 1930 ; 4 : Vice-Pi-?sidint Pan-HfUcnic 4. Pi Si,iima Gamma ; SiH:ma Pi Delta 3. Pros. 4 : Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4 : W.A.A. ; Kipri Club. ETHEL GRACE PRATT ELSIE GERTRUDE PRESTON Covina. Calif. Los Anseles Education B.E. Conniuirf B.E. Phrater ?s. Phi Omesa Pi ; Treas. Panhellenlc Coun- cil 4. KATHERINE ALICE PRESTON Ontario. Calif. Physical Education B.E. W.A.A. ; Physical Education Club 1. MARIAN E. PRIMOCK Phoenix, Arizona Philosophti A.B. Phi Sig-ma SiRma : Tii-C : Bi-uin 2 ; Phrateies. Menorah : Daily ROBERT HENRY PRIOR Venice. Calif. Economics A.B. RUTH V. FRUSIA Los An jreles Education B.E. Tii-C ; Daily Bruin 2. 3. MARJORIE PRIAULX Glenilale. Calif. Gf nrral Elinit ntarii B.E. Transferred from OreRon State ColleRe 11)30 : Gamma Phi Beta ; So. Campus 3. MARJORY ROSE PRINGLE Riverside. Calif. Co)ii)iiercc B. E. Transferred from Riverside J. C. VXM) : Omega Pi. Phi ANNE PROTHEROE Los An:-reles Education B. E. Alpha Phi. MARY EVALYN RAMBO Santa Monica, Calif. Mathematics A. B. Areta : Mathematics Club MARY EVELYN PUGH Los AnJ:eles Entjlish A.B. Phi Mu ; Asrathai. Sec ' y. Treas. 4 ; Pry- tanean ; Pi Kappa Delta 1, 2. 3. 4 ; Spurs : Junior Council : Debating : Vice-Pres. Sen- ior Class ; Senior Board of Control ; A.W.S. Council. LORRAINE WOERNER • One of Kappa ' s most favored daughters, to the manner born, possessed of very good looks and a natural hauteur which could make any presuming mortal feel positively worm-like. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 105 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R D U T 1 9 3 2 - ' 1 i A.f FLORENCE RAPPAPORT Los Aniitles Music B.E. Transferred from Compton J. Choral Club ; Orchestia. WILLLAM G. READ Los Angeles Ecoii o m ics A .B. Sisima Pi ; Blue Key : Alpha Kappa Psi : Kappa Kapjia Psi : Scabbard and Blade : Ball and Chain; Cross Country 1, 2; Rally Comm. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Sophomore Service ; Bruin Band 1. 2. 3. MILDRED LUCILE REBER San Fe-iando, Calif. Home fJcunoutics B.E. Omicron Nu. Pres. 4 ; Home Economics Association Sec ' y. 4 ; Y.W.C.A. ; Phra- Leres. GEORGIA MARIE REED Glendale, Calif. Histoni A.B. Transferred from Glendale J. C. Mathematics Club ; German Club. VIRGINIA LOUISE RECORD Los An ' j,eits Education B.E. MARGARET G. REILLY Covina. Calif. Historn A.B. Beta Sigma Omicron. ROBERT H. REINHARD Manhattan Beach. Calif. Geourafmtj A.B. Alpha Gamma Omesa : Blue C ; Circle C ; Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Wrestling 1, 2. 3. 4. VIRGINIA HORNER • Has become famous without going in for any activity more serious than Campus Capers, simply because little Pi Phis with big dark eyes and win- ning smiles |ust can ' t help being popular. J. DAVID REAMS Memphis. Tunn. Economics A.B. Transferred from Pasadena ,J. C. Phi Delta Theta ; Pershins; Rifits. DONNA FRANCES REED Los An.-reles Political Scicncf .A.B. Transfeired from Occidental College 1930 ; Lambda Omesa ; Soph. Club Sec ' y. 2 ; Ptah Khepera. jilal ' ! ivlSIfBD DELMAR F. REED Riverside, Calif. Econotuim .A.B. Transferred fiom U.C. Delta. 1930 : Delta Tau F. LORRAINE REEDER Los Anvieles .Art B.E. Transferred from U.C. 1929 : Alpha Delta Pi ; Daily Bruin 2 : Philokealia. DOBISIU Luil MAXINE DOROTHY REEVES Pacific Palisades, Calif. General EUiiiiiitanj B.E. Pi Kappa Si.iima. NETTIE REITER Lon;.;: Beach, Calif. Psifcfijloyti .A.B. Transferred fronr U.C. 1931 ; Si.uma Delta Tau. i 106 T H C R A D U A T JACK COLE REMSBERG Olive. Calif. Gcologif A.B. Dt-Ita Upsilon. WINIFRED RHODES RudlEinds. Calif. General Elctnentani and Junior B.E. Zeta Tau Alpha ; Daily Bruin 2 ; News Bureau 2, 3 ; Southern Campus 4. Iliijh THOMAS MERRIAM RICH Los AnK» les Botany A.B. DORIS MARGARET RICHARDSON Los Ant?eies Home Economics B.E. Theta Upsilon; W.A.A. ; Home Economics Association 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Areme. MARJORIE A. RICHIE Anaconda, Montana Chtniistru A.B. Transferred from Montana State 1929: Pi Beta Phi; W.A.A. LEE RINGER Los Anyuk ' s Economics A. B. Phi Beta Delta : Alpha Delta Si ma : Gamma Kappa Phi ; Blue Key : Daily Bruin 2, 3, Business Mgr. 4 ; Publications Board. RACHEL RUTH REYNOLDS Los An3:eles French A.B. EDWARD CHRISTIAN RHONE Alhambia, Calif. Geoiiraphu A.B. Theta Delta Chi: Blue Circle C; Rally Committ -e 1,2.3,4; Wrestlin« 1.2.3,4. SOL HERBERT KIESENBERG Los Anyreles Economics A.B. PATRICIA CAROLYN RICHER Los An;-;eles Emjlish . .B. Dulta Delta Delta; Zeta Phi Eta 3. Vice President 4; U.D.S. 2,3.4; Glee Club 2.;J. JAMES MORGAN RICHMOND Los Anueks Political Scii ncc .A.B. Phi Delta Thuta. RUTH MARIE RITZ Sonome. Calif. Home Economics B. E. Transferred from San Jose J. C. 1929: Kapi)a D -lta ; Home Economics Association. SAUL N. RITTENBCRG Los Ansieks Political Science A.B. Pi Si.u:nia Alpha : John Dewey Club ; In- ternational Relations Club. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s MART BUSHNELL • His name goes down to posterity by means of an extremely varied succession of activities, among which might be mentioned the fact that he is a Sigma Nu, has spent two years trying to coax a little spirit out of the rootin g section, and is one of the steadier (if less spectacular) lights of the U.D.S. 1 9 3 2 107 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H C R D U A T .t it WILLIAM AUSTEN ROACH Redlands. Calif. Kconotnics A.B. Chi Phi ; Frosh Council ; Rally Committee 1.2.3. CLARA ROBERTS Glcndak-. Calif. Zooloyif A.B. Phi Bi. ' ta Kappa. •T. HOWARD ROBERTS Hnlly v()0 l, Calif. Ph ' isiral Educati ' jn B.E. Phi Epsilon Kappa : Blue Key : Blue C : Football 1. 2. 3, 4 : Basketball 1. 2. 4. EDWIN W. RODMAN Santa Barbara, Calif. English A.B. Transferred from Santa Barbara State 1930 ; Beta Sigma Chi : Wrestlin:, ' 4. SONIA ROMM Los An:., ' eles HMoni A.B. Tri-C ; History Club. HENRY G. ROSS Santa Monica. Calif. Economics .A.B. Fhi Gamma Delta : Phi Phi ; Alph Psi ; Blue C ; Tennis Manayier a Kappa 4. FRANCES WELTON ROSS Venice. Calif. Education B.E. W..A.A. 1. 2; Phrateres 4. ■ 1 9 3 2 CLAIRE STIMSON • The pride and prexy of Kappa Delta, who has made herself useful about the campus in a variety of ways; by being a nervous excitement to passing males, by being a useful appendage to the South- ern Campus staff, and by being a thing of beauty and a joy forever to a certain bespectacled end on the football team. 108 JEAN ELEANOR ROBB Van Nuys. Calif. Mathciuatics .A.B. Pi Mu Epsilon ; Mathematics Club. WILMA DOOLEY ROBINSON Los Anueles Art B.E. Theta Upsilon : Art Club : Philokaelia. t l:Tf ' ' FRANCES BARBARA RODGERS Van Nuys. Calif. Histoni .A.B. Gamma Phi Beta : W.A.A. ; History Hon- orary ; A.S.U.C. Secretary. ARTHUR J. ROHMAN San Francisco, Calif. Enc lish A.B. Sigma Nu : Blue Key : Circle C : Gamma Kappa Phi ; Pi Phi Iota : Gym Team 1, 2. 3 : Southern Campus 1. 2, 3. Editor 4 ; Publications Board 4. HELEN EDITH ROSE Pomona. Calif. Oenera] Klcntcntar} B.E. Transferred from Pomona College 1931 : Phrateres. PERCY ALLEN ROSS Los An ' eles Economica .A.B. Transferred from Compton .J. C. 1931): Zeta Beta Tau ; U.D.S. : Glee Club : Motion Picture Arts and Science Club. -1 ' I H C R A D U A T V. GILBERT ROSS Holljrwood. Calif. Economics A.B. Siffma Alpha Epsilon : Frosh Rally. ESTHER RUBIN Los Ang:eles Education B.E. Transferred from Compton J. C 1930 ; Phrateres. FRANCES MARIAN RYAI.L Santa Monica, Calif. Enolish A.B. Alpha Delta Pi. VIDA CAMILLE ST. CLAIR GUntiale. Calif. English A.B. Transferred from Eakersfieid J. C. 1930, JOHN TAIZO SAITO Los Angeles Economics A.B. Japanese Btuin Club, Vice President 3. 1. GLADYS GERALDINE SAMUELS Los Angeles Econo m ics A.B. WILLIAM P. ROWLEY Alhambra. Calif. Historn A.B. Sigma Nu : Blue C : Daily Bmin 1. 2 ; Men ' s Affairs Committee 4 : Athletic Board 4. ROBERT HULL RUGGLES Ft. Flagler. Washington Economics A.B. Alpha Delta Chi ; Ptah Khepera. BERYL ELINOR SAFFELL Los Angeles Spanish A.B, Sigma Delta Pi. HARRY EMMETT ST. GEORGE Los Angeles Clumistnj .l.B. Theta Chi; Bruin 1. 2; Manager of Gym Team 2. HELEN E. SALLER Los Angeles Education B.E. Transferred from Compton J. C. Y.W.C.A. ANN SANDERSON -Los Angeles French A.B. Delta Gamma. WILLIAM F. SALYER Los Angeles Economics A.B. Masonic Club : Ptah Khepera : Le Circle Franca is. DICK LINTHICUM • Who manages to remain modest and retiring in spite of all his fame as basketball captain and All- American; this modesty, though not at all con- cerned with his being a Phi Psi, probably arises in great measure from the fact that he is a re- markably smart boy. and possesses (ah, me!) an adorable wife. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 109 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T JEAN SANDERSON San FL ' inando Calif, .lit B.E. Pi Kappa SiKina. FRANCES VIRGINIA SAXTON Los Angeles English A.B. JMARJORIE WINIFRED SCHULTZ Norwalk, Calif. Eindfjrgartfn Prtinayif B.E. Transfuir ;d from Fullertoii J. C. 1930; Dulta Zeta ; Kipri Club 3. 4 : Y.W.C.A. i Phrateres. SARAH PRESTON SCHWARTZ Siuna Mathu. Calif. Ph ' i. ' iiral Eduratioii B.E. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1929 : Kappa Alpha Theta : W.A.A. : Phrateres ; Y.W.C.A. MILDRED lONE SECHEEST Redlands. Calif. Connneicc B.E. Tran-sferred from University of Redlands 19 •iU ; Alpha Chi Delta ; Helen Mathewson Club. LILLIAN liERNICE SEIDLER Los Angeles Education B.E. Transferred from Compton J. C. Phrateres ; Y.W.C.A. 1930; MARTHA SELLEMEYER Los Anseles Kiiulrrgaitcn. Piintaiii B.E. Gamma Phi Beta ; Kap and Bells ; Zeta Phi Eta : Si.ijma Alpha Iota : U.D.S. 2, 3, 1 : C;lee Club 2 ; A Capella Choir ; Kipri Club. 1 9 3 2 DON JACOBSON • The original prototype of the collegiate gentle- man as depicted by College Humor; the fickle Phi Delt; the athletic Apollo; the man of the harassed hat; the Barnacle Bill of the boat trip; the croon- ing caballero. Who is this man — just Jittery Jake, the Wild Man of Westwood. SYDNEY .lOHN SAUNDERS Santii Monica. Calif. Historii .l.B. LILIAN HELEN SCHLOESSER Hollywood. Calif. Eyiglish A.B. Phi Beta ; U.D.S. ; Y.W.C.A. ; French Club ; Spanish Club ; Phrateres. ELEil V( ft OLIVER BERRY SCHWAB Los Angeles Economic!! .i.B. Pi Kappa Delta Pres. 4 ; Daily Bruin 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Winner Interclass Debate Contest 1 ; Debating 2, 3, 4 ; Forensic Board. DEVALLON DUGAS SCOTT New York City. N.Y. Eng ' .i.ih A.B. Transferred from Columbia University. N. Y. City 1929; Manuscript Club: Daily Bruin 3. Drama Editor 4. JOHN MANDEL SEG. L National City, Calif. English .A.B. Transferred from U.S.C. 1928 Phi ; Boxinc! 3, 4. nBd Fl U Ml! Wffi Tau Delta ORA SETTLE Los Angeles General Elementary B.E. 110 H R A D U A T DOROTHY SEVERANCE San Dicvo. Caiif. Education B.E. TiansfL ' rrc ' d I ' lom San Diegi State 1030. ELEANOR ISABEL SHARLIP Vt-nici?. Calif. English A.B. VIRGINIA ANN SHAW Fullerton. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Fullerton .T. C. Delta Zeta : U.D.S. 3. 4 : Kipri Club : teres ; Y.W.C.A. Phia- LORINE JESSIE SHIPE Santa Ana. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Santa Ana J. C. 1929 : Kappa Tail Delta : Y.W.C.A. : General Ele- mentai-y Club ; Phrateres. DOROTHY LETITIA SIEWERT Whittier. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Whittier Colleee 1929: Delta Zeta ; Kipri Club : ' Y.W.C.A. : Phra- teres. MARGARET GRACE SIMMS Los Anseles Philosophu . .B. NELSON BROWN SEWELL Pasadena. Calif. Political Science .A.B. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. WILLIAM NATHANIEL SHAW Hollywood, Calif. Political Science .A.B. Beta Theta Pi : Frosh Track : Sophomor Service : Men ' s Affairs Comm. 4. CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH SHERMAN Los Angeles General Elementary B.E. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1930. MELVILLE KENNETH SHORT Los Angeles Phiisics .A.B. Astronomical Club Pres. 4 ; Physics Club Treasurer 4 : Duelling 2. 3. 4 ; Band 2, 3, 4 : STANLEY JOHN SIMON Los Angeles Zoolot it .A.B. Transferred from Whittier College 1929 ; Phi Kappa Sigma ; Captain R.O.T.C. ; Glee Club ; Pre-medical Club. PORTER BIRD SINCLAIR Santa Monica. Calif. Economics .A.B. Theta Chi : Ice Hockey Manager 3. LEWIS BURRILL SIMS Los Angeles Political Science .A.B. Theta Chi ; Pi Sigma Alpha 3. Pres. 4 : Glee Club 1. 2. 3. Student Director 4 : A Capella Choir ; Bruin Trio. JAMES SOEST • Renowned for his basket-ball prowess, also be- cause he IS a Sigma Nu, also because girls just don ' t seem to be able to resist that gorgeous combination of brawn and blonde hair. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 111 ,. s o u t e r n c a m P u s T H C R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 ALICE MARY SKAIFE Los AniJrc ' lep Co}iinu ' yc ' B.E. Buta Sis:ma Cmicron ; Altiha Chi Dilta. JESSIE F. SMILLIE Los AnRL ' les Kindergarten Primarii B.E. Beta Sii?ma Omicron ; KiiJri ; Aii;me. BEATRICE M. SMITH Glendalu. California General Eleiiioitarii B.E. Newman Club ; Glee Club ; Spurs ; Junior Prom Comm. ; A.S.U.C. Elections Comm. SARAH LORRAINE SMITH Los An.ueles Kindcr(tarte7i Primary B.E. TransfL-rr.,-d from Oi eson State 1930 ; Pi Beta Phi : Kipii Club ; S ». Canu ' Us Sales. VESTA SMITH-EDWARDS Los Angeles liistorij A.B. JAMES FREDERICK SOEST Santa Monica. California Political Sciertce A.B. Siji-ma Nu; Blue C; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Baseball 1. 2, 3, 4 ; Men ' s Affairs Comm. SAM SOLINGER Los Aniieles Political Science A.B. NORM DUNCAN • The Duncan family ' s other boy, recipient of much publicity as an excellent football player and captain of the team, and deserving a good deal more for his really stupendous fancy-footing, and his membership in almost any honorary you care to name. AURORA PERLE SLATER Los Anrjeles Kducatioyi B.E. DL ' lta Sik ' nia Theta. HELEN CRAIG SMITH Lns Ansreles Histoyij A.B. Sigma Kappa ; Prytanean ; Phi Buta Kap- pa ; History Club. WLlB «lit Uf MILDRED MAE SMITH R.illan.Ls. Calif. Kducation B.E. Transferred from Redlanils l ' J31 ; Phrateres. VIRGINIA DcETT SMITH Los Anrj:t ' Ies Philosuphn .A.B. Chi Omesa : Phi Beta. LTnivcrsity Lff I 1, i I. I J, Cta-! minif] Km ti KipriCk KATHRYN ALICE SODOMA Los Angeles Historn A.B. Phi Delta. tin. GLADYS M. SORBEN Whittier. Calif. Phiisical Education B.E. TransferrL-(l from University of . rizona 1930 : Phrateres Cabinet 3. 4 ; W.. ' .A. 3. 4. 112 T H C R A D U A T ELIZABETH SPENCER Oci ' ansicie. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from San Dki;o State Teach- er ' s College 1929. WILLIE E. SPENCER Whittier, Calif. KdKin. Pii; General Elcm B.E. Transferrer! from Whittier College 1930 ; Delta Zeta; Kjpri Club: Y.W.C.A. HUCO FRANKLIN SPROUL Los Anjieles Fimch .A.B. Alpha Sigma Phi ; Pi Delta Phi : Rally Re- serves ; Rally Committee : Clee Club ; Band 1. 2. 3. 4 ; A Capella Choir; Minute Men 3. Chairman 4. MILDRED LOUISE STACK Los Angeles Education, Gen. Elcm., Kdijn. Pri. B.E. Kipri Club; Masonic Club. ELEANOR JEANETTE STAPLES Los Angeles Kdun. Pii. B.E. Phi Mu : Kipri Club ; W.A.A. CHARLES HENRY STARR Los Angeles Chemist! !i .A.B. WILLIAM LEE SPENCER San Pedro. Calif. Chemistnj .A.B. Kappa Gamma Epsilon ; Tennis Tear LILLIAN LAMB SPRAGUE Los Angeles French .l.B. Transferred from Univ. of Arizona 1930 ; Pi Beta Phi ; Pi Delta Phi. ERNEST MABREY STANTON Santa Monica, Calif. Zooloji]! .A.B. Pre-Medical Association ; Wesley Club Pies. 4. LILLIAN FAY STANLEY Anaheim. Calif. Etiyiish .4.B. Transferred from Kullerton J. C. 1930; Phrateres. VERNON C. STARR Pasadena. Calif. Zooloyil . .B. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1930 ; Track 4. GERTRUDE PAULA STEIN Los Angeles Commerce B.E. MYRTLE lONE STEPHENSEN Oceanside. Calif. French A.B. Transferred from Pomona College 1929 : Pi Delta Phi ; Glee Club ; Phi-ateres. FRED HARRIS • Our " Fweddy " , impressario extraordinary, who despite years of (at tlmesl unnecessary boobing has managed to raise the standard of Campus Capers and other entertainment to a very high point, and successfully keep it there. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 113 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 DOROTHY ROMAINE STEVENSON Pasaduna. Calif. Spanish A.B. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1930 ; Y.W.C.A. 3. 4 ; Cosmopolitan Club. ELIZABETH LEE STEVENSON Pasadena. Calif. Psychologii A.B. Y.W.C.A. 3. 4 ; Cosmopolitan Club. SADIE BELLE STEWART Bakersfield. Calit. Education B.E. Transferred from Visalia J. C. 1930 : Phi Upsilon Pi : Phrateres. CLAIRE STIMSON Los An- tles Pstjchoiogij A .B. Kappa Delta : Pi Kappa Pi : W.A.A. : So. Campus : Y.W.C.A. LEONARD ARTHUR STONE Hollywood. Calit. Political Science .A.B. .. li)ha Phi Omega. •lOHN GERALD STROHM Los An jceles Economics A.B. Thota Chi ; Football Manascr . KAY ' SUGAHAKA Los Antiieles Economics .A.B. EVELYN PLANE • A steady supporter and President of Alpha Delta Pi. who has done so much work for the Wel- fare Board in the last two years, and received so little credit, that we feel impelled to call attention to it. GRACE JANE STEWART Grand Rapids. Michigan English .A.B. Transferred from Grand Rapids J. 1930 : Sisnna Kappa ; Glee Club : W.A.. Pi Psi. JEAN HAMILTON STEWART Lns Antreles Education B.E. Transferred from Pomona J. C. Kappa Kappa Gamma. C. . k f WALTER LEROY " STICKEL Los Anijeles Political Science .A.B. Pi Kappa Delta : Pi Sigma Alpha : Lambda Epsilon Chi ; Debatine 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Wrest- ling 2, 3. 4 ; Football 3. 4 : Men ' s Board Chairman : Athletic Board. HOWARD E. STOi FEN Hollywood. Calif. Political Science .A.B. Phi Delta Theta : Blue Key : Sophomore Service Society : Scabbard and Blade : Class President 2 ; Football 1. 2. 3. MARGARET E. ROXANE STORM San Diego. Calif. German .A.B. Sigma Alpha Iota : Helen Matthewson Club. Iniifff tlX El m Trutfff mm VERA BERNIECE STULL Fullerton, Calif. Mathematics .A.B. Transferred from Fullerton J. Delta Zeta. 114 T H R A D U A T E S ALBERT SUNSHINE Los Anseles Economics A.B, Tau Delta Phi. NORMA E. SWANNER Los AnKfles llistorii A.B. Alpha Phi : Tic Toe : Ilistoj y Club. JEAN BROWNE SWEELEY Twin Falls, Idaho Historii .i.B. Transferred from University of mSft ; W.A.A. DAN EUGENE SWEET Compton. Calif. Political Science .A.B. Transferred from U.S.C. 1931. Idaho HARRY WALTER SWIGERT Denvi-r. Colorado Zoologtf .A.B. Newman Club 1. 2. 3, Vice-pres. 4. MARGARET ELIZABETH TAPPE Porterville. Calif. Education. General Elemcntarii B.E. Pi Kappa Sigma ; Phrateres 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Gltu Club. JACK GARRIOTT SVENDSEN Hollywood. Calif. Economics A.B. Golf Team 4 ; BOBBIE VAN KIRK SWARTZ Orland. Calif. Historu .A.B. Transferred from Univ. of California at Berkeley 1927 ; Debatins 1. ISABELLE SUTTON SWEENEY Los Anjieles French .A.B. Transferred from Univ. of California at Berkeley 1929 ; Chi Omeija : French Club. RAYMOND HENRY SWEET Compton. Calif. Chemistrti .A.B. Transferred from Compton J. C. 1930. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s if i I RUTH HAYWARD TANTLINGER Santa Ana, Calif. .Art B.E. Transferred from Pomona College 1930. DOROTHY LOUISE TAUXE Glendale, Calif. Historu .A.B. Transferred from Glendale J. C. Kappa Delta. 1930 ; JOHN HAMILTON TALBOT Hollywood, Calif. Political Science -A.B. Delta Tau Delta ; Freshman Council : Cap ' t. Freshman Track Team : Treas. Sophomore Class : Track : Sophomore Service ; Pres. Class 3 : Blue Key ; Men ' s Board ; Chair- man Scholarship Activities Comm. : Chair- man Alumni Homecoming : Senior Board. PAULA BRANDT • Since she is the kind of person who works hard without telling people about it. she has man- aged to get her finger in any amount of campus pies; as Delta Gamma prexy she is chiefly dis- tinguished by a calm and gracious dignity which is inimitable and indestructible. 1 9 3 2 115 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H C R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 ALICE CAROLYN TAYLOR Pasadena. Calif. Psiicholoinl A.B. TrnnsrVi red from Pasadena J. C. 193(1 ; .i lpha Sisma Delta: Psi Chi; Tri C. FLORENCE MILDRED TEXTOR Los Angeles German A.B. Tiansferred from Pomona CoUepce 1929 ; Theta Phi All ha : Newman Club ; German Club ; Daily Bruin 2 ; Philosophical Union. GLADYS IRENE TAYLOR Los Angeles Education B.E. MARGARET GERTRUDE THOMAS Los Angeles I ' olitiral Science A.B. Sigma Phi Beta ; Pi Sigma Alpha : Y.W. ( ' .A. GWENDOLYN JEANNETTE THOMPSON Hollywood. Calif. Encili hA.B. Alitlia Omicion Pi. IK IRIS L. TIMMSEN Los Angeles EniiUsh . .B. Beta Phi Alpha. CLARICE LARUE THOMPSON Van Nuys. Calif. EniilixhA.B. Areme 2. 3. President 4 ; Masonic Council ; Y.W.C.A. : Ptah Khepera. HOLMES MILLER • The boy with the big dark frown and the big bright smile who has never tried to capitalize on the fact that he is the son of his distinguished father, but gets along on his own merits instead. |! rrJ MURIEL JEAN TEACH Lonsc Bi_ ' ach, Calif. Kinderf artcn Priwary B.E. Transferred from Lons Beach J. C. Beta Phi Alpha : Kipri Club. BARBARA VANDER POEL THAVER Eugene, Orejion Psifchology A.B. Transferred from University of Oregon 1929 : Pi Kappa Siprma. KATHRYN E. THOMAS Los An,u,eles Geography A.B. Sigma Kappa. BLOSSOM THOMPSON San Marino. Calif. Philos phij A.B. Trp.nsferred from California Christian Col- lef?e 1929 : Kappa Alpha Theta ; Spanish Club. JOAN ISABEL TILLCOCK Pasadena, Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. MADELEINE C. TODD Whittier. Calif. Kindtrtiartt. n Pri)iiani B.E. Transferred from Whittier Collese 1929 : Alpha Gamma Delta ; Delta Phi Upsilon. Pi Ki[j 116 T H R A D U A T FRIEDA H. TOEWS Alta Loma, Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Chaffey J. C. 1930 ; ma Alpha Iota ; Kipri Club. EDWARD Y. TOM Los An ' -celes Mechanic Arts B.E. Wrestling 1. 2. 3. 4. MARJORIE BELLE TOWNSEND LonK Beach. Calif. Kinderuarten Primai ' f B.E. Transferred from Scripps Coltese 1930 ; Kappa Alpha Theta : Boots: Kipri Club; Southern Campus 3. THELMA MABEL TRAFTON Lonj : Beach. Calif. Phi sical Education B.E. Transferred from Lonir Beach J. C. 1931 : Beta Phi Alpha : Phratere. : Orchestra : Glee Club ; W.A.A. ; Physical Education Club. ALICE MARIE TROUT Baker, Montana Education B.E. Phrateres ; Kipri Club. MARGARET FRANCES TUCKER Los Angeles Art and Gtncral Elcmrntaru B.E. Pi Kappa Si ma ; Phitokaelia ; Art Club ; Christian Science Organization. YONE GEORGENE TOMIO Los Angeles Spanish A.B. Chi Alpha Delta ; Sigma Delta Pi. JAMES FREDERICK TOMBLIN Huntinoion Park, Calif. Economics A.B. MURIEL ALOHA TRACY Pasadena. Calif. History A.B. Transferred from Pasadena J. Masonic Club. CLINTON EDWARD TRIMBLE Los Angeles Phfisics A.B. Transferred from University of California 1930 ; Physics Club 3. 4 ; Astronomy Club. ENA RUTH TUCKER Puente. Calif. Spanish A.B. Transferred from U.S.C. 1930; Sigma De ta Pi. RICHARD MONTGOMERY TULLAR North Hollywood. Calif. Zoologii . .B. Kappa Kappa Fsi ; Frosh Swimming Team ; A Capella Choir ; Band. HENRY UPHOLT Escondido. Calif. Psiicholoffu A.B. Psi Chi ; Kappa Kappa Psi. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s ELBERT LEWIS • Who has never allowed classes to interfere with his education, has a weakness for blondes and tennis, has worked (more or lessl on the Welfare Board, and has not allowed his laurels as Pacific Coast Intercollegiate champion to ksep him from winning more honors for U.C L.A. 1 9 3 2 117 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 LUCILE VAN WINKLE Los Anijeies History A.B. Alpha Omicion Pi ; Spurs ; Zcta Phi Eta ; U.D.S. ; Y.W.C.A. : Frtshman Council ; Junior Council ; A.S.U.C. Election Com- mittee 3. CAROLINE VOLK Alhambra. Calif. Histonj A.B. Sigma Kappa ; Spurs ; of Freshman Club. Y.W.C.A.. President MARY ELIZABETH WADE San Bernardino, Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Oregon State College lil:i(l : SifJcma Kappa. ELIAN LEO WAIAN Los Angeles English A.B. Manuscript Club ; Debating 1 ■ . 3. Daily Bruin RICHARD LAWRENCE WALDRON Colton, Calif. Political Science .4.B. Transferred from University of California 1929 : Junior Track Manager ; Football 3 : Athletic Council 4. MILDRED BERENICE WALKER Fullerton, Calif. Education B.E. Tiansferred from Fullerton J. C. 1930. JEANETTE WARD Huntington Park, Calif. Enijtish .A.B. KENNY KNIGHT • One of those names everybody knows, active in many various ways and in fields as widely differing as participation in the men ' s glee club, and record- breaking activities on the track. JOHN VERNON VAUGHN Los Angeles Political Science .A.B. Beta Theta Pi ; Sophomore Service : Blue Key ; U.D.S. 1, 2 ; Y ' ell Leader 1 : Fresh- man Council ; Band. Drum Major 1, 2 ; A.S.U.C. Council 4 ; Finance Board. GLADYS MAURINE VON SICK Los Angeles Education B.E. Alpha Xi Delta ; Newman Club : Y ' .W.C.A. JLliili FLORA MAY WADSWORTH Lynwood. Calif. Phijuical Education B.E. Transferred from Compton J. C. •M 1930. LUCILE L. WAITE Los Angdes Home Economics B.E. unlit ! ! I JACK P. WALKER Pasadena. Calif. Econoni ' cs .l.B. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1930 ; Alpha Delta Chi. Loi; ii;i la ' .: ALFREDA LOUISE WARD Los Angeles General Elementary B.E. W.A.A. ; Y.W.C.A. ; General Elementary Club. mm I T H R A D U A T MABEL VIVIAN WARD Phoeni x, Arizona Physical Education B.E. Lambda OmL-i a : Physical Education Club ; W.A.A. ; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3, 4. MARTHA JANE WARNER Beverly Hills. Calif. Ilistorii A.B. Delta Delta. Delta : Freshman Council : Spurs ; Junior Council ; Vice-Presid ' -nt Junior Class ; Zeta Phi Eta ; President U.D.S. 4. ANNE WARNER Los Anyreles Education B.E. ARTHUR WILFORD WATSON Venice. Calif. Michanical Arts B.E. Delta Tau Delta ; Iota Dc lta Alpha ; Kappa Kappa Psi : Blue C: Blue Key; Track 1, 2. 3, 4, Captain 1 and 4. LOIS MIRIAM WATTSON Los Anj eles Frcttch A.B. Zeta Tau Alpha. HAZEL F. WEAVER Los Angeles History A.B. Phratcres. JAMES OWENSBY WARNER Altadena, Calif. Economics A.B. Sigma Pi ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Finance Board. VIRGINIA NAYDINE WARNER Pomona. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1929 : Alpha Xi Delta ; Phratei-es ; Kipri Club. JANE LUCILE WATERS Pomona. Calif. Physical Ednc. andGen ' l Ehm. B.E. Physical Education Club. ' f ' Wm ETHELYN MARJORIE WEAVER Los Anpelt-s Music BE. SiKma Pi Delia : Y.W.C.A. ; Oichestia 2 ; Choral Club 3. EVELYN DOROTHEA WEAVER Los AnKek ' s Mtwie B.E. Sigma Pi Delta : Y.W.C.A. 1. 2, 3, 4 ; Or chestra 2. 3 ; Choral Club 3. ANTOINETTE OLGA WEBER Los Ancreles .Art B.E. Pi Kappa Sigma ; Philokaelia : Glee Club VIRGINIA CLARE WEBSTER Santa Monica. Calif. English .A.B. Chi Ome,i;a ; U.D.S. 1, 2. 3. 4. MARY ELLEN HOHEISEL • She used to be a well-known figure about cam- pus because of big political activities and aspira- tions, but finally she gave up and went in for more feminine and purely social accomplishments. s o u t h c r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 119 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s H C R A D U A T 1 9 3 2 NATALIE FRANCES WEDGE Los An!J.eles Psychology A.B. Transferred from Lotik Beach J. C. Phrateres. 1930 : FLORA BELLE WEINSTEIN Los An!:reles Ey}glish A.B. Transferred from Vanderbdt UnivtMsity 10:iO ; Phi Pip:ma Si ma : French Club 1. 2. ?j ; Menorah ; Philosophical Union. M. AILEEN WELCH BakeisHeld. Calif. Zooloiin A.B. Transferred from Bakersfield J. Kappa Phi Zeta. C. 1930: CARROLL COMBE WHINNERY Pasadena, Calif. Hisior i A.B. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1929 ; Phi Delta Theta. GENEVIEVE LOUISE WHITFIELD Hollywood. Calif. Kditcation B.E. Pi Kajipa Sigma: Areme. Secretary 3; Kipri t ' kih. LEWIS .1. WHITNEY Los Anueles Economics A.B. Delta Tau Delta : Phi Phi : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Scabbard and Blade ; Senioi- Basket- ball Manager, MARIAN WHILHELMINA WIENENGA Los Angeles Home Economics B.E. Home Economics Association 1, 2, 3, 4 ; W.A.A. : Areme 2. 3, Secretary 4 : Ptah Khepera ; Masonic Affiliate Club. PAUL SMITH • Who, though he gave up a musical career for the superior merits (?) of a college education, will probably go back to his first love, for he breathes, eats, and talks music, and has real talent. ROSALIND JANICE WEINBERG Los Angeles English. A.B. Transferred from Mills CoUese 1929 ; Alpha Epsiion Phi : Daily Bruin 2 : Shakespeare Club. OLLIE ALBERT WEISMAN Cincinnati. Ohio Historti .A.B. Transferred from Compton .1. C. I EUGENIA ADELAIDE WELCHER Los Angeles Gcnt ral Elctticnfarji B.E. Alpha Slffma Aliiha : Glee Club ; Phrate JULIA MOORE WHITELOCK Los AnKeles General Elcniftitarij B.E. Transferred from Montclair, New Jersey V.i ' -d : Newman Club : Geographical Club. HELEN BERNEICE WHITMORE Tuttle. Noith Dakota Econou ' ics .A.B. Y.W.C.A. ; Phrateres. DORIS SIBYL WILDING Los Angeles .Art B.E. Alpha Delta Pi : Cord Dance 120 t H R A D U A T E S GERTRUDE WILLENS Lns Anseles Phusical Education B.E. W.A.A. ; Physic al Education Club 1, . 3. 4. DOROTHY EDITH WILLIAMS Los Aniic ' ies General Elctiwyitarti BE. Zeta Tau Alpha. MARGARET CORINNE WILLIAMS La Verne. Cnlif. Psiicholoffil A.B. Transfcn-ed fiom La Verne CoIIene 192 Pi SiKma Gamma : Psi Chi : Y.W.C.A. DELMA VESTA WILSON Los Angeles General Elementary B.E. Transferred from Detioit. Michi; INEZ WILbON Fj ' leit n. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Fullerton J. C. 1!130 ; Phi Upsilon Pi : General Elementary Club. Second Vice-President 4. MARJORIE GRAFTON WILSON Los Anjieles Education B.E. Sigma Kappa : Newman Club. ALICE HELEN WILLIAMS Van Nuys. Calif. Historij .l.B. FRANCES DRAYTON WILLIAMS Los Anseles History .A.B. Kappa Phi Zeta. ELOISE M. WILLS San Diego. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from San Die:.;o State 1930. EFFIE LOIS WILSON Los Anyeles Philosofilni .A.B. Beta SiKma Omicron ; French Club ; Y.W. C A. 1. 2 ; Glee Club : Spanish Cluh : South- ern Campus 2. 3 : Ptah Khepera ; Masonic Club. IRENE MADELINE WILSON Monrovia, Calif. Zoolot tJ .A.B. SiKma Pi Delta : Orchestra ; Philosophical Union. RAYMA WILSON Beverly Hills. Calif. Phusical Education B.E. Transferred from University of California 1931 ; Delta Gamma. ROBERT CHARLES WILSON Los Anseles Political Science .A.B. Kappa SiKma : Freshman Dance Commit- tee : Sophomore Basketball ManaKer : Men ' s Affairs Committee 3 : Chairman Inter- Fraternity Ball Committee 3. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s JOHNNY VAUGHN • Another Beta, not so silent, who is an enigma to himself, the Recorder, and the general public as to his status in school, and who, as one of Mchlenry ' s pals, belongs to the secret inner hierarchy of the present adminisfration. 1 9 3 2 121 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H A D U A T CHARLES DINNIJES WITHERS Van Nuys. Calif. Mathematics A.B. Mathi-matics Club; Hnrniball 1. 3. 4. MIRIAM YVONNE WITHERS Lns An;-;elus Kducatiou B.E. Pi Kappa Sigma ; Y.W.C.A. ; Nt-wman Club : Kipri Club ; Areme ; German Club ; Junior Class Dance Committeu. MARION GENEVIEVE WOLFE Fulkrton. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Fullerton J. C. Spanish Club ; Mathematics Club. 1930: MAY ELIZABETH WOOD Rialto. Calif. Political Science A.B. Transferred from San Bernardino J. C. Iii2;t : Sigma Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; Nu Delta Omicron ; Y.W.C.A. : Masonic Club : Gixt ' k Drama 2 ; Campus Capers 3. 4 ; Women ' s Affairs Committee 3 ; Welfare Board ; Scholarship and Activitits Com- mittee 4. ELTON DEFOREST WOOLPERT Los An.neles Political Science .A.B. Pi Sigma Alpha : Glee Club : A Capella Choii- ; Scholarship and Activities Commit- tee 4 : Ptah Khepera. MARY C. WORKMAN Los Anpeles French A.B. Delta Gamma: Secretary to A. S. U. President 3 ; Secretary to Bruin Editor Southern Campus 4. VIVIAN AMBROSINE WRIGHT Pomona. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Pomona J. C. 1930. 1 9 3 2 WALTER STICKEL • McHenry ' s liftle pol, the unofficial puller of the strings and ladler of the gravy during this past year, who has proved most successfully that a fraternity is not necessary to a politician. HERMAN WITZEL. JR. MurriL-ta Springs, Calif. Political Science A.B. Sigma Pi : Fooball Manager 2, 3 : Manager 4 ; Circle C. Bo.xing JA!i: LORRAINE JOVITA WOERNER Los An.j;eles Histoni A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Tic Toe : Fresh- man Council ; Spurs ; Junior Council : Sen- ior Council ; President of Panhellenic ; A.W.S. Council. FRANKLIN EARL WOODHULL Los Angeles Zoology A.B. Gym Team ; Ptah Khepera. ( Ml DELBERT FRANK WOODWORTH Long Buach, Calif. Economietf .A..B. Delta Si.gma Phi ; Daily Bruin 2, News Editor and Assistant Sports Editor 3 : Soutfiern Campus 2. LOUISE KEITH YEHLING Los Angeles Geographit A.B. Delta Delta Delta : Pi Kappa Sigma : Tri C ; Geography Club : Daily Bruin 1. 2 : Southern Campus. JENNIE LEITH WRIGHT Whittier, Calif. Kditcatiov B.E. Transferred from Fullerton J, C. 1930. J.«VE1 File HEir. 11 von 122 T H R A D U A T E S HENRIETTA YELLEN Los Anf,elts Psvcholoyv A.B. M. ' norah ; Y.W.C.A. : John Duwey Club. JAMES FREEBORN YOUNG North Hollywood, Calif. (hneral Ehnuntary B.E. Lambda Chi Alpha; Rally Committee 1, 2, 3. Sub-chaii man 4 ; Senior Chairman of Bonfiro. LAWRENCE YOUNG Hollywoo l, Calif. ICnolish A.B. Alpha Gamma Omega. MARYETTA YOUTSLER Riverside. Calif. Education B.E. Transferred from Riverside J. C. 1930; Alpha Delta Theta : Y.W.C.A. : W.A.A. : General Elementary Club ; Phrateres. HELEN RUTH ZIEGLER Los An; eles Art B.E. Pi Beta Phi ; Tic Toe ; Boots ; Capers. Campus VERA MAY ZIMMERMAN Los Anf eles Kindergarten Pritnanj B.E. Kipri Club : Glee Club : W.A.A. Ik LOUIS S. YORKE Brooklyn. New York Education B.E. Transftjrred from New York University 1931. RUTH ANN YOUNGLOVE Pasadena, Calif. Art B.E. Gamma Phi Beta ; Delta Epsilon : Philokae- lia. HELEN JANE YOUNGWORTH Culver City, Calif. Education B.E. Kappa Kappa Gamma : Tic Toe. ESTHER ELIZABETH ZIEGLER Pomona. Calif. English .A.B. Pi SiKma Gamma : Chi Delta Phi : French Club ; Phrateres. DOROTHY GEORGIA ZIMMERMAN Los Anpeles f i.s(ory .4.B. Beta Phi Alpha : German Club ; Spanish Club : Masonic Club ; Y ' .W.C.A. CLARA ISABELLE ZITLOW Glendale, Calif. Home Econotitici B.E. Transferred from State Teachers ' Colle.Qre. Winona. Minnesota. 1928 : Areme ; Home Economics Association. HENRY ELWOOD ZILLGITT Altadena, Calif. Kcjnomics . .B. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s MARTHA JANE WARNER • The hardest working politician of the campus, who almost always gets her own way, and, hav- ing once accepted defeat in a graceful manner, promptly turned her talents to the achievement of dramatic laurels. 1 9 3 2 23 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s UNIVERSITY L U M N I Alumni Association • TOM MANWARRINC ' 26 departed from California at graduation to take over a position in Georgia. Transferred by his company to its Los Angeles office, Tom was immediately made a member of the General Council of the Alumni Asso- ciation, then elected President of the U.CX.A. Alumni. • )OHN E. CANADAY ' 27, former Sec- ond Vice-President of the Associated Students, is the man on whom the bur- den of Alumni business falls. Canaday holds the position of Southern Repre- group to handle Association affairs. e T. OGDEN CHAPPLE ' 27. was ap- pointed Chairman of the Membership Committee which conducted a campaign for new members during November. Practically every alumnus in Southern California was contacted. 9 DEMING MACLISE, Assistant Comp- troller of the University, also acts in the capacity of Assistant Treasurer of the Alumni Association. He transferred to U.C.L.A. from Berkeley. 1 9 3 2 llOMIXOMING .MIR.ACTS XUMEKOLS OLU i;R. l)S • Alumni activities of U.C.L.A. under the leadership of Tom Manwarring ' 26, President, have made rapid progress since the installation of the Alumni Council of 1931-32 last June. The counselors, Tom liams ' 28, Charlotte McGlynn ' 30, Margaret Gary ' 26, Warren Crowell ' 27, James Lloyd ' 28, Dave Folz ' 26, Mrs. Dorothy Beaumont ' 29. Georgia Oliver ' 29, Dean McHenry ' 32. Dr. Gordon Watkins as Faculty Representative, and Deming Macliss as Assistant Treasurer make a very capable and dependable group to handle the affairs of the Ass ' n. • For the first time in history there have been organized Regional Bruin Clubs made up of U.C.L.A. Alumni in the vari- ous districts of California. The first meeting of the first of these clubs was held in Long Beach on January 22. The second district to be organized was the San Francisco bay region. Separate from the existing Berkeley Alumni Clubs, these groups work with the northerners in matters of mutual interest. 124 UNIVERSITY Alumni Association • WALTER WESTCOTT ' 24, known in his campus days as a Sigma Pi and cap- tain of the Brum football team in his Senior year, took charge of the annual fall Homecoming as General Chairman. • MISS MILDRED FOREMAN holds the position of Director of the Bureau of Oc- cupations, having secured a Master ' s de- gree in personnel management at Colum- bia University and having been formerly associated with the R. H. Macy Company of New York. • JAMES LLOYD ' 28, edited the U.C. L.A. Alumni publication, the Southern Alumnus, which this year became a more attractive magazine with a more pleas- ing style of make-up with ten printed issues in color. • BAYLEY KOHLMEIER carried on in the spring of 1932 as Chairman of the Spring Banquet. Planning well, Kohl- meier was responsible for one of the best turn-outs sponsored by the Association. He was President of his class in 1928. • The Bureau of Occupations, a depart- ment designed for the purpose of assist- ing students and alumni to find employ- ment, is now under the supervision of Miss Mildred Foreman. The Bureau has established an Advisory Committee con- sisting of prominent men from different fields of business. A report issued by the Alumni office shows that 1518 men were given employment during the year. as compared to 659 women. • The traditional Alumni Homecoming, under the leadership of Walter Westcott ' 24, was an event of real interest to everybody. Following the tradition of previous years registration took place in Kerckhoff Hall, then gave way to an organ recital by Alexander Schreiner. An informal dinner preceded the Pajamerino Rally in Royce Hall and on Spaulding Field. Next day the Oregon-Bruin grid contest and the Homecoming Dance at the Biltmore closed the festivities. The seventh annual formal dinner dance was held May 14 at the Beverly Hills Hotel. ALUMNI s o u t e r n c a m P u s Alumni Office in Kerckhoff H.ali. 1 9 3 2 125 s o u t e r n c a m P u s DISTINGUISHED CALIFORNIANS MiHexkv ML r m TAi.noT BUSHNEl.L Plu.mek Stickel mT I MrRlTCHIE Hakius r l Wellendorf ROHMAX i H LiXTHICUM 1 1 1 k H 9 AVUKS 3 FllIEBERG Olsen Leslie 2 Adams MO.NTEUASTELU Honor Edition • " 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 Cali- fornians 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 Cu.m-uixs ' 08 Laura Payne 2 Thelma Gibson 69 Scribner Birlenb. ch 3 Attilio Parisi 70 Thomas Cunningham 4. Arthur Jones 71 Frank Crosby 5 George Brown 72 Gerhard Ecer 6. Joyce Turner 73 Jeanne Emerson 7 Helen Hansen 74 Hansena Frederickson S EniTH Griffith 75 Stanley Gould i) Leigh Crosby 76 Ruth Gooder 10. William Ackerman 77 William Hughes 11. Zoe Emerson 78 Stanley Jewel 12. Walter Wescott 79. Joseph Long 13. Jerold Weil 80 Georgie Oliver 14. Granmlle Hulse 81. Ken.neth Piper 1.5. Ferxe Garii.n ' er 82. Mabel Reed 16. Ralph Borsum 83. Marian Walker 17. Fred Mover Jorijan 84. Evelyn Woodroof 18. Burnett Haralson 85. David Yule li). Paul Frampton 86 Robert Keith 20. Franklin Minuk 87. Jack Clark 21. Al in Montco.meiiy 88. Earl Swingle 22. Robert Kerr 89. Charlotte McGlynn 23. Joseph Gition 90. Dorothy Parker 24. Irene Palmer 91. Lawrence Houston 25. Pauline Davis 92. Don Leiffer 26. Wilbur Johns 93. Marshall Sewall 27. John Cohee 94. Walter Bogart 28. Harold W.vkeman 95. Joseph Osiierenko 29. Dorothy Freel. nd 96. Carl Brown 30. Leo Delsasso 97. AUDREE Brown 31. Mary M. Hudson 98. Margaret Soper 32. Alice Early 99. Laltrence Michelmore 33. Bruce Russell 100. Lucille Kirkp. trick 34. Fern Bouck 101. Helen Sinsabaugh 3.5. Theresa Rustemeyer 102. Louise Nichols 36. Sylvia Livingston 103. Sally Sedgwick 37. Marian Wiiitaker 104. Li ' CY Guild 38. Margaret Garey 105. Edward Hathcock 39. Horace Bresee 106. Carl Knowles 10. Marian Pettit 107. Robert Baldwin 41. David Foi.z 108. Beatrice Case 42. Hkttv Hough 109. Ethel Toein 43. ( ' l: ll, HnI,I.IXi;s VORTH 110. Virgil Cazel 44. Fl;i:ii Houser 111. Webb Hansen 4.5. Helen J. ckso.n 112. Fred Kuhlman 46. Harold Kraft 113. Howard Harrison- 47. Druzella Goodwin 114. Carl SCHLICKE 48. Earle Gardner 115. CarlSchaeffer 49. David Ridgeway 116. Betty Franz 50. Frank Balthis 117. Margaret Brown .51. Waldo Edmlinds 118. Alan Reynolds 52. Ned Marr 119. Martha Adams 53. Eliz. beth Mason 120. Dorothy Ayres 54. William Neville 121. Mart Bushnell 55. Louise Gibson 122. Elsie Frieberg 6. Helen Johnston 123. Fred Harris 57. Ben Person 124. Ruth Leslie 58. Ralph Bunche 125. Richard Linthicum 59. John Jackson 126. Dean McHenry 60. John Terry 127. Alex McRitchie 61. Griselda Kuiilman 128. Ida Monterastelli 62. William Forbes 129. Maxine Olsen 63. Irene Probosiiasky 130. Howard Plumer 64. J. MES Lloyd 131. Arthur Rohman 65. Arthur White 132. Walter Stickel 66. Barbara Brinckerhoff 133. John Talbot 67. Kenwood Rohrer 134. Leonard Wellendorf « Deceased. 126 I s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H J U N I O R C L A JOHN McELHENEY I ' raiJiiit McElhniey ' s agreeable personality. siil l lemented by real merit, lias been the means of compleliiuj an eventful Junior year. Burt Froom Treasurer Said to t e as bifj-heart- ed and as close-fisted a.s the provert}ial Scotch uncle. 1 9 3 2 The Class of 1933 • Like many another Junior Class before it, the Class of ' 33 swept through a rapidly occurring series of Junior events, cli- maxing the year ' s program with the colorful Prom, held April 22. Plans were made early in the first semester under the dependable leadership of the four class officers and the Junior Executive Council which consists of nineteen members of the class. These are John Summers, Leonard Pels, Richard Moore, Porter Hendricks, Allen Chase, John O ' Hara, Ed Blight, Robert Page, Al Aplabassa, Peter Veitch, Betty Prettyman, Culita Caperton, Jayne Wilson, Madalyn Pugh, Eleanor Courtney, Aileen Newcomb, Dorothy Piper, Rosalie Botherell, and Made- leine Phillips. • Of first importance during the fall semester was the Junior Midwinter Dance on December 4 at the Annandale Country Club near Pasadena. The dance replaced the annual Junior Day and was distinguished by its individual and informal air. The programs, carried out in a Christmas motif, made charm- ing souvenir; of the evening. • For the purpose of orientating the Junior transfers and making them feel at home, a Junior Men ' s Smoker took place November 23 in Vernon Hall. Held in the afternoon, enter- tainment for the affair consisted of bridge and a program of campus talent. Several speakers outlined activity work and other phases of University life. This was the first affair of Its kind offered on the Westwood campus. M. BEL Griffiths Secretary A ahli " harming and young lad]i cai ' - aine young tony leltu wielded the pen for tlu Juniors. Porter Hendricks .Arran(f4 )iieuts Chainnan Ever-ready, e v e r - d - pendahle. Hendriclcs cut i errditablc figure in his position. 128 T H J U N I O lEANNE HODGEMAN iiit-PrisU,nt Till ' gmd ' tng spirit of all Junior affairs, ivlw lias made hrrsflf lo ' ved and rfspected by all tliroiiijli her capability and charm. R C L A Betty Prettyman Committee Chairman Besides helpina control A.W.S. destinies. Betttf ftas been a valued mem- ber of the Junior Coun- cil. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Dick Mooue Committee Chairman Universalbj known a-s one of the most actii ' e and most pofiular Jun- ior officials. GULITA CaPEKTON Co»imittee Chairman Who manages to ttnite charm aiid poise with a cool dei ' i ndahilitii that is to be relied up- Class of 1933 • The seventh annual renewal of the traditional Junior-Senior football game on December 9 was one to be remembered by the supporters of the two classes. The wet turf made open play impossible, but the Juniors could not be stopped. They emerged victorious with a 6-0 score, the lone tally being made when Johnnie Hall intercepted one of the Senior laterals and ran for a touchdown. Bull Jones and Earl Swingle an- nounced the game by means of a loud speaker provided by the Texaco Company. After the combat the Juniors held open house. • One of the outstanding social functions of the year was the Cord Dance which took place at the California Riveria. Admission to the affair was limited to those upperclassmen who appeared in cords. A spirit of originality prevailed in all the arrangements. Decorations were carried out to simu- late a grove effect in silver palms, and the corduroy pro- grams were of a new and novel design. Scudder Nash ' s orchestra furnished the melodies which moaned and sobbed and made one ' s feet beat to the rhythm on the marble floor of the club. • The finale of the class activities was reached on April 22, the Junior Prom bringing to a close the major social events of the year. Following the tradition of other years the dance was the scene of the introduction of the Prom Misses and the tapping of men for membership in Blue Key, national men ' s honorary fraternity. 1 9 3 2 129 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s T H SOPHOMORE CLASS 1 9 3 2 Class of 1934 • In the spring of its Freshman year the class of 1934 elected its officers for the following year; the students se- lected to direct the affairs of the class were: Ernest Phillips, President; Martha Crimm. Vice-President; Rosemary Davis, Secretary; and Robert Vandegrift, Treasurer. These officers immediately appointed members of the class to serve as an executive council, representing the class in all its activities during the year; this Council was composed of Jean Adair Willard, Janet Armitage, Rosemary Conway. Emily Marr, Hildegard Mohan, Myrta Olmsted, Martha Hotchkiss, Bill Horn, John Robinson, Wesley KasI, Bill Cray, Harley Dicker- man, Hayes Hertford, Bill Callahan, Bill Maxwell, Parkman Hardcastle, and Jim Kendall. • Very early in the semester dues cards for the members of the class were on sale, with Robert Vandegrift, Class Treas- urer, heading the sales committee. The purpose of this cam- paign was to clear the debt of the class in the A.S.U.C. of- fice, to furnish a means for class functions in ensuing years, and to assist m the preparations for the Sophomore dance; this drive was very successful. • The Sophomore Service Society and the class officers tried to reestablish the old tradition of a Sophomore Grove. Plans for this Grove, to be northeast of Royce Hall, were drawn up by Vv ' illiam Gregg. University architect at Berkeley. Details for the following year were completed through the efforts of Bud Rose, President of the Sophomore Service Society. ERNEST PHILLIPS Presidnil If ho ivith executive ahility and hearty ffood- ' n-ill has sailed the hark of the class of 1932 through many a lemfest. Rosemary D-WIS Scciettii ' ij .l.s ffciibe of her class, site has wielded an ac- curate and capable pen under all circunistances. RnilEP.T V. XDEGRIFT Treasurer A caunij and parsiuwv- ious lad leho holds the l.-e i to the Sophomore treasure cliest. E.MILV Makr Committee Chairman .1 capable and ex- Ircmelij active uounit eommittee leoiuan who leears the Spur badge. 130 T H SOPHOMORE MARTHA CRIMM I ' iie-PristJinl Not only an ahtf exrcutive, hut a social personality distinguished by cliarm and tact, txho has gone far as Vice-President of her class. CLASS y L Shaw Craxfield Committee Chairman An active Soph more who lias been responsi- ble for more than one successful class project. Jeax Adair Willarh Co}nmitte€ Chairtnan Wlio lias a brilliant future before her. since sh e con cc r ns herself H-ith both A.W.S. and class affairs. William Horn Committee Ckmrmatt Whose Freshman ac- tivties foreshadoived his capabilities in leading Sophomore committees this near. Class oF 1934 • At the start of the first semester, the Sophomores organ- ized under the direction of Jack Morrison to beat the Frosh in the annual Freshman-Sophomore Brawl, held on Wednes- day. September 30th; but for the first time in six years the second year men lost the Brawl struggle by the close score of 2-3. A new feature, the sand-bag event, was introduced into the Brawl routine. Officers of Blue C, Circle C, the Rally Committee, and the Junior and Senior Classes made the final plans, maintained order in the bleachers, and prohibited open, unorganized fighting. The Sophomores had entertained high hopes of being victorious in this event, but the Fresh- men administered a decisive defeat to the higher class. o On February 26th the Sophomore Class played host to the entire campus, holding its annual semi-formal dance at the Vista del Arroyo hotel in Pasadena. The class President, Ernest Phillips, was in charge of general arrangements for the dance; entertainment included the appearance of two popular Embassy Club entertainers, Phil Hanna, and Erma Purviance, a former student of U.C.L.A. who has gained prominence by her talent for singing. A decided innovation at the dance, and one which proved very popular, was the provision of corsages instead of the usual programs. The amount of room available for the dancers was an added fac- tor towards the success of the dance. The Sophomores, in their big party of the year, made a strong bid for first honors in the promotion of class dances, and continued in the pub- lic eye as an ambitious and popular class. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 131 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s THE FRESHM AN CLASS CEORCE O ' CONNOR j ' r,si,li It JI ' lio luears a Beta badijr, and wirljs the Fros i i ai-il ivilh an iron liand, has madr a rrrnrd dr- scrv ' ing of attrnlion a ul liKjIi praise. Helen Rockett Secretary She keeps the intricate iiii ' tmtes of her cla s in a neat. Imsinesa-lih-e tiianncr. 1 9 3 2 Class of 1935 • For a group of students as yet unaccustomed to Univer- sity affairs and traditions, the Class of 1935 has shown re- markable executive and diplomatic ability. After registration on September 10th, their official welcome into the Univer- sity, they started off boldly by proving themselves more po- litically minded than is usual for a freshman class. Their official sponsors, the Juniors, were amazed at the number of aspirants for class offices at the Freshman elections; there vjas, no lack of ambition, and, apparently, budding ability. From among the many able candidates, the following officers were elected: George O ' Connor, President; Doris Howe. Vice-President; Margaret Ainslee, Secretary; and Dick Wells, Treasurer. Since the Secretary did not continue school after the first semester, Helen Rockett was appointed to re- place her. • The social affairs of the year were successfully carried through under the direction of the class officers, aided and abetted by the Freshman council, which consisted of |im Algers, Kitty Alden, Tom Dyer, Jane Ebersole, jim Focht, Dorothy Ward, Jerry Coetten, Ruby Oram, John McCarthy, Kemp McPhail, and Margaret Ward. • The first outstanding event of the Frosh year was the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl. Here these amazing Freshmen proved themselves iconoclasts in trampling to the ground the ancient and sacred tradition of a sure victory for the Sophomores, with a 3-2 victory, John Guedel, Chairman of the Brawl, deserves a great deal of credit. Ricii.Mtn Wells Treasurer Manages to keep the often-en1aii(jled jlnancvs of the Fro.-ih class clear and accurate. Jane Ebersole Co ))i » it tee Cha ir itia » .1 (iood-lool{in and r e I l-d r e s s e d Theta F r e s h III a n irho has proved her caiialiilities on class coiniiiittees. 132 THE FRESHM AN CLASS DORIS HOWE J ' ict ' -Pri ' sidrut If ' iosr charmintj pirsniuilily and obvious inteltiijence ijaiw accur- ate promise, at the time of her election, of capable service as lice-President MARCAItET AiNSLEE icrctani The Frosh claxs lost a cattable official irln-tt she dropped out of school in Februarti, s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Kemp McPhail Co)nmittee Chairman Tlu- able chairman of Uiat ivell-bitilt and ca- pably-guarded bonfire, a dcseriung Frosh exe- cutive. Margaret Ward Committee Chairman A Freshman with a brill iant future, not onbf because of looks and personcUity, but actual capability. Class of 1935 • The busy Freshmen could not rest, however, after their victory at the Brawl, for the Bonfire followed on November 20th. The traditional building of the huge pile of combusti- ble material by the Freshmen was a great success, owing to the leadership of George O ' Connor, Kemp McPhail, Tom Dyer, and Jim Algers. • After these strenuous activities the Freshmen retired into a state of hibernation until the annual great day in the his- tory of this class. On April 1st, Green Day, the Freshmen as- sumed for the day the responsibilities of all student body officers. At the Green Day assembly, held in Royce Hall auditorium at one o ' clock, |immy Crier ' s Cocoanut Grove Orchestra and the hilarious Joe E. Brown were featured per- formers. The afternoon ' s program was preceded by a novel occurence: immediately before the assembly, an autogiro flew over the throngs in the Main Quad, distributing hun- dreds of numbered green tickets. The students holding lucky numbers received free bids to the Freshman dance. • The final event of this day of Freshman triumph was the dance staged at the California Country Club in Culver City. A yachting motif was carried out; bright colored programs and decorations of seasonal blossoms rendered the natural setting of the club-house even more attractive. The Scudder- Nash orchestra furnished musical accompaniment at the affair, which was attended by approximately two hundred couples attired in sport costumes. It was one of the most successful dances of the social season. 1 9 3 2 133 N THE ACTIVITIES OF THE UNIVERSITY WOMEN ARE REPRESENTED THE PHASES OF FEMININE PER- FECTION-INTELLECTUAL SUPERIORITY, ATHLETIC FINESSE, POISE AND GRACEFUL CHARM. UNIVERSITY -WOMEN 1:- $ IN THE ACTIVITIES OF THE UMIVERSITY WOMEN ARE REPRESENTED THE PHASES OF FEMININE PER- FECTION-INTELLECTUAL SUPERIORITY, ATHLETIC FINESSE, POISE AND GRACEFUL CHARM. UNITCD STAT£$ St. LOUIS, primary river city of America, symbolic not only of the enterprise and energy ck irri-teristic of the New World, but a!so ntiring fait; locale selected . .- -iympiad, In 1904. s o u t e r n c a m P u s ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 1 9 3 2 M axine oi sen PRESIDENT OF THE ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY • Maxine Olsen, President of the Associated Women Students, was born in Nacozari, Mexico, but she entered U.C.L.A. from Clendale, California, where she attained a high scholastic standing in the Clendale High School. From her Freshman year on, Maxine worked consistently in a variety of campus activities, among them The Southern Campus, the Y.W.C.A., Phrateres, and num- erous A.W.S. committees. For these achievements she was awarded membership in Prytanean and Agathai. She is a member of Alpha Chi Omega. 136 ASSOCIATED A.W.S. Officers WOMEN STUDENTS • Vernette Trosper, below, Secretary of the Associated Women Students, has been a most efficient and capable officer, and yet has not sacrificed a remarkable scholastic record through her efforts in this capacity. • Betty Prettyman, above, has won for herself a position of exceptional favor by means of her earnest and successful efforts as Vice-President of the Associ- ated Women Students. • Dorothy Watson, who has managed all the finances of the Associated Women Students for the past year in her duties as Treasurer, has exercised a quiet but efficient influence in that organization. s o u t U e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 137 s o u t e r n c a m P u s ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 1 9 3 2 • EUGENIA BULLOCK has represented Pan- Hellenic on the Council of the Associated Women Students with the same calm but authoritative manner with which she has presided over Pan-Hellenic this year. » MARIORIE STURCES, the representative of a large number of University women as president of the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation, has been of great assistance to the Council in her guidance of much of their work. • MARTHA ADAMS, President of Phra- teres, is responsible to a great extent for the ever-increasing recognition of that organ- ization ' s importance in the work of the Council. • ELEANOR CAY has been a tireless and interested member of the Associated Wom- en Students ' Council this year in her posi- tion of president of the Young Women ' s Christian Association on this campus. A.W.S. HI-)INX • The annual Hi-)inx was a particularly in- teresting feature of the Associated Women Students ' schedule this year. The Social Committee, under the leadership of Betty Prettyman, vice-president, was chiefly re- sponsible for the success of the affair, but the fine cooperation which characterized the participation by many varied campus women ' s organizations contributed to a large extent. This year ' s Hi-Jinx, featur- ing the circus idea, was held on October 2nd, and the program consisted of thirty skits, in which nearly every women ' s group of the University was represented. The Physical Education Club won the perpetual loving cup donated by Campbell ' s, and Areme and Theta Upsilon also were donat- ed prizes by Mrs. Hunnewell, Mrs. de Lawther, and Miss Carhart, judges. 38 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS • lEANNE HODGEMAN ' S activities on the Associated Women Students Council have been characterized by the same vitality and interest that the campus has noticed in her efforts as Vice-President of the Junior Class. • EVELYN PUCH, representing the Senior women of the University, has perhaps ac- complished as much for them on the Coun- cil as she has as Vice-President of the class ... a great deal, incidentally. • DORIS HOWE has used her talents to such advantage that she has counteracted the ancient tradition that the Vice-President of the Freshman Class is always " seen and not heard " in Council meetings. • MARTHA GRIMM, m her position of Vice-President of the Sophomore Class, has been unusually earnest in her efforts to raise the standing of the lower-division women of the University in this organization. A.W.S. ASSEMBLIES • During this semester, the A.W.S. spon- sored several notable all-women ' s assem- blies, successfully planned and carried out by the social committee, under the guidance of the Vice-President, Betty Prettyman. The Orientation assembly in September featured the introduction of Dean Laugh- lin, and the heads of various A.W.S. organ- izations, to the entering women students. The Hello Day assembly in November pre- sented , to campus women a well-prepared program, followed by the Hello Day dance under the direction of Ida Monterastelli Phi Beta took charge of the charity Christ- mas assembly in December. The spring semester saw the presentation of a success- ful showing of campus talent, the A.W.S. Vode Show, with Winona Love as guest artist; while the Co-ed Choral, late in May, closed a memorable season. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t e r n c a m P u s ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 1 9 3 2 • BETSY PEMBROKE, song-leader for the Associated Women Students, sat in all Council meetings as a representative Uni- versity woman of no particular group and in this capacity was of invaluable assistance to the Council. • JEAN ADAIR WILLARD lent her talents to a fine and generous part of the Associat- ed Women Students ' program as head of the charitable efforts of University women; at Christmas, particularly, her work was symbolic of the best principles of the organ- ization. • HELEN CAREY, chairman of publicity for the Associated Women Students, has been responsible for the wide field of interest that all the efforts of the organization have met on the campus this year. • HAZEL CORDEREY, President of the Kipri Club, has been a firm supporter of the As- sociated Women Students ' programs and this year she sat in the Council with inter- est and zeal in all its activities. A.W.S. ORIENTATION • No activity of the Associated Women Students is as important or as helpful as the work of Freshman Orientation, through which the older women of the University make a definite effort to assist and greet the entering students. This year, orienta- tion programs were marked with the plan to attract women students from all aca- demic classes into the field of orientation in order that all freshmen would be offered friends and guides who were familiar with the activities in which each freshman would be interested. Bettie Edmondson led the orientation program of the fall semester, and Marion Thomas in the spring. The com- mittees were assisted by Spurs and Prytanean both in their efforts on registration day, and in carrying orientation far into the semester. 140 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS • IDA MONTERASTELLI entered into her task as Chairman of Hello Day last fall with enthusiasm and vitality. In this field she made a real contribution to both University and Associated Women Students ' work. • BETTIE EDMONDSON led the strenuous efforts of a large group of upper-division women who bravely undertook the always difficult problem of Freshmen orientation in the fall semester, and was rewarded with results that were noticeably superior to for- mer attempts. • MARION THOMAS. Chairman of Fresh- men orientation in the spring semester, car- ried on the fine plans of her predecessor, and won the approbation of all who fol- lowed the efforts of the Associated Women Students in this field. • BLYTHE RINCQUEST has been a con- sistently valuable member of the Council. She substituted for several months as Act- ing-President of the Women ' s Athletic As- sociation, and is also Chairman of the Women ' s Election Board. A.W.S. FASHION SHOW • One of the Associated Women Student ' s functions that is annually anticipated with great interest by the feminine portion of the campus IS the spring fashion show; this year it fulfilled every expectation. The social committee was able to point with pride to its achievement of a most enjoyable after- noon. The stage of Royce Hall was decor- ated with a huge book for the occasion, out of which sixty University women stepped onto the stage, moving to the strains of soft dance music. The outfits displayed were tasteful and appropriate for the occasion each represented, whether sport, street, afternoon, or formal wear. The colorful spectacle was made more interesting be- cause of the fact that it showed new trends in campus fashions, since the women all modeled their own clothes. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 141 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 1 9 3 2 • BAYONNE CRAY successfully and intel- ligently took over the difficulties of the Women ' s Regulations Committee under the direction of the Council, and she was able to lead a large number of committee mem- bers to the close of a season of prominent work. e EVELYN OGIER, President of the Physi- cal Education Club, has represented that group in Associated Women Students Coun- cil with steady and valuable attention to all phases of the work of the women students. o BETH CLEMENT is the representative of the women members of the Masonic Club on the Council, and she has made herself very valuable in all fields of the Associated Women Students as well. • ELSA EVANS is the tireless and efficient custodian of the Associated Women Stu- dents scrapbook. an important addition to the records of student government in the University. A.W.S. CHARITIES • Although the charitable efforts of the Associated Women Students are carried on all through the school year, Christmas sea- son seems the most appropriate setting for the more elaborate of their attempts. |ean Adair Willard was particularly active as the chairman of this work. In addition to the A.W.S. fund for this purpose, money was raised by various means at the Christmas dance, held in Kerckhoff Hall on October 7. |ohn Talbot kindly consented to act as Santa Claus for the occasion, and a lemon dance, a raffle, and the candy sale arranged by Spurs constituted the remainder of the program. This year, more than any other, so many deserving people were in actual need that the committee on distribution was kept busy far into the Christmas vaca- tion, and the charitable efforts of the A.W.S. were appreciated by all who came into contact with them. 142 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s PULCHRITUDE AND PERSONALITY DOROTHY AYRES • Who spends what little spare time she has at the Chi Omega house, IS a member of both Agathai and Prytanean honoraries. and has effectively squelched the comments of those who predicted that no woman would ever be an efficient chairman of the Wel- fare Board. 1 9 3 2 DOROTHY HAMILTON • Whose name is known in the Y.W.CA. and the A.W.S. for quiet and dependable work, is a member of Prytanean, President of Agathai, wears a Kappa key, and gets a reasonable amount of publicity by being seen hither and yon with Dean McHenry. NANCY PARENT • Who ornaments the Pi Phi house with her quiet charm, is a member of the very best honoraries, such as Tic-Toc, Prytanean, and Agathai, and, without trying at all, has made any amount of friends and admirers through her simple dignity. 144 PULCHRITUDE AND PERSONALITY s o u t h e r n c a m P u s ROBERTA DENNY • A Chi Omega, and one of the best known and liked women on the campus, has acted this year as a member of Agathai. Senior Board, and Prytanean, has worked hard on various A.W.S. com- mittees, and has spent a great deal of time and effort in her position as Chairman of the Women ' s Affairs Committee. MAXINE OLSEN • Whose activities are almost too numerous to be listed, decor- ates the Alpha Chi Omega house with her quiet and efficient presence; she is a member of Agathai and Prytanean, works in Y.W.C.A. affairs, and has made herself known during her year as A.W.S. President by carrying out all her plans and promises. MARY BEAR • One of the most outstanding reasons for the popularity of the Alpha Phi house, who worked hard last year running the Elec- tions Committee, and has devoted her time this year to Mack Williams and an active participation in the management of U.D.S. 1 9 3 2 145 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s PULCHRITUDE AND PERSONALITY 1 9 3 2 MARTHA ADAMS • Known and appreciated by a major portion of U.CL.A. women students, has, as this year ' s President of Phra- teres. united a considerable talent for organization with the strength and diplomacy of a true leader. CAROLYN ROSENBERG • Besides having acted, during the first semester of this year, as one of the most capable woman ' s editors the Bruin has known in years, she de- serves two or three gold medals for being one of the most friendly and best-liked women on the campus. ELSIE FRIEBURG • A girl with red-blonde hair who IS attached to the Sigma Kappa house, and who, this year, has reversed the lettering, and been extremely faithful to Kappa Sigma; incidentally, she IS the very capable Vice-Presi- dent of the Associated Students. EVELYN PLANE • One of the quiet, sincere workers who never brags about anything, has run things this year at the Alpha Delta Pi house, and has been for the past two years a capable and very dependable pillar of the Welfare Board. 146 PULCHRITUDE AND PERSONALITY JEANNE HOGEMAN • Who is responsible for most of the door-bell ringing at the Alpha Phi house, is also known for some plain and fancy polit- ical ambitions, and has been very successful this year in the official capacity of Vice-Presi- dent of the Junior Class, and unofficially, as a very effective decoration at University func- tions. MARY QUINN • Who distinguished herself by be- ing the practically unanimous choice of Scabbard and Blade for honorary colonel, wears the crescent and stars of Delta Delta Delta, and has an ac- curacy of marksmanship that would be remarkable in a man. CLAIRE STIMSON • Who calls for order at the Kappa Delt house, is one of the most tire- less workers on the yearbook staff; besides being little, brunette, and helpless-looking, she has a smile that will win its way into anyone ' s heart. MADELINE PHILLIPS • Gamma Phi Beta, fashion writer extraor- dinary, who in spite of very high connec- tions in the Bruin office, has managed to establish a record there for consistent and long-suffering work. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 147 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s PULCHRITUDE AND PERSONALITY CONSTANCE BENNETT • Besides being one of the few D.G. ' s with brains, she is gifted with exceptional good looks, and an ability to get away with be- ing haughty; she has acted this year as Secretary of the Senior Class, and President of Tic-Toe. EVELYN PUGH 1 9 3 2 • Who belongs to any honorary you care to name, including Prytanean and Agathai, is one of the best-known and most at- tractive members of the Phi Mu house, and has officiated this year as the successful and popular vice-president of the Senior Class. GRACE BRICE • Who is not as well known as she deserves to be, is a member of Alpha Xi Delta, and has worked efficiently and tirelessly this year as Associate Editor of the Southern Campus — an office attained after three years of patient work. 148 PULCHRITUDE AND PERSONALITY s o u t h e r n c a m P u s EUGENIA BULLOCK • Who IS a member of Alpha Gamma Delta and Prytanean, has, as this year ' s President of Pan-Hellenic, acted in every instance with a superabundance of the dignity and tact required in this arduous position. BETTY PRETTYMAN • One of the most deservedly popular women on the campus, and an outstanding feature of the Theta house, is remarkable not only for her sweet and pleasing personality, but also for her work in the A.W.S., where she has served with steady capability as Vice- President during this year. HELEN CAREY • Who succeeded to the position of Woman ' s Editor of the Brum during the second semester of her senior year, is a member of Phi Mu, and has fulfilled her journalistic duties with dignity, dis- patch, and forceful energy. 1 9 3 2 149 s o u t e r n c a m P u s PULCHRITUDE AND PERSONALITY 1 9 3 2 MARY WORKMAN • An extremely foot- loose Del- ta Gamma with social ambi- tions; one hears vague rumors about her having been secre- tary to a Mr. Swingle during her Junior year, and much vaguer rumors of some sort of activity on the Bruin and the Southern Campus this year. • Whose chief claim to campus fame is her position this year as feminine head of the Sophomore Class, has also won the honor of Spurs, and is a member of Sigma Kappa. EMILY MARR • One of the most genuinely likeable girls in college circles, hangs her hat at the Kappa house, does an incred- ible amount of work at the Y.W.C.A., and is one of the most prominent members of Spurs and the Sophomore Council. MADALYN PUGH • Who IS known not so much as an office- holder as for actual social and political prominence, is a pillar of the Phi Mu house, and an extremely active member of the Junior Council. 150 PULCHRITUDE AND PERSONALITY ROSEMARY DAVIS • Following in the footsteps of some of her politically minded sisters in Delta Delta Delta, has been working quietly and capably as Secretary of the Sophomore Class, doubtless as a prelude to better things. BLYTHE RINGQUEST • Who IS a member of Alpha Omi- cron Pi, is one of those hard-working people on A.W.S. committees; she has done remarkably good work this year as Vice-President, and, for a time, as substitute President of W.A.A. MARY CLARKE SHELDON • Who could be remarkable simply for being tall, slender, good-looking, and having a distinct personal charm, has become well-known for able serv- ice as Vice-President of Phrateres, and will be next year ' s President. DORIS HOWE • The Alpha Gamma Delta pledge who in September won our annual popularity con- test for Frosh women — the award being Vice-Presidency of the Freshman Class — and has since justified the choice of her class by showing a talent for organization and a cheerful willingness to work. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 51 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s PULCHRITUDE AND PERSONALITY VIRGINIA BOOT • Universally known and liked for sheer charm of personality, has done a great deal of work in a field practically untouched by publicity, that of production work in various student dramatic efforts. 1 9 3 2 JANET ARMITAGE • Instead of resting after her arduous labors of last year as Frosh Vice-President, she has been an active and valued member of the Sophomore council, has officiated as President of Spurs, and is to be congratulated on having been initiated into Alpha Phi. VERNETTE TROSPER • Besides being a member of Alpha Xi Delta, she belongs to so many honoraries that she herself loses track of them; she has been very active in the Y.W.C.A. and has worked indefatigably this year as Secretary of the A.W.S. 152 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s W O M N A T H L T C S 1 9 3 2 • MARjORIE STURGES, President of the Women ' s Athletic Association, has had much expsrience in administrative work, since at Pasadena Junior College she was both W.A.A. President, and Vice-President of the A.W.S. She serves on the A.W.S. and A.S.U.C. Coun- cils this year, and wears a " C " sweater. • Lorette Cooper, head of tennis, who won the women ' s tennis cham- pionship at U.C.L.A. last year, is president of the Helen Matthewson Club. Alva York, head of rifle, who has participated m W.A.A. hockey, tennis, basketball, and rifle, is a member of the Physical Education Club. Hester Shoeninger, head of baseball, has been an active participant in hockey, basketball, and baseball, and will be head of riding next year. Josephine Thomas, head of volleyball, has taken part in volleyball, hockey, basketball, and dancing, and is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. Arna Hult, W.A.A. eligibility chairman, checks on the qualifications of W.A.A. members. She belongs to the Physical Education Club and to Sigma Alpha Kappa. Edith Querio, W.A.A. song leader, is the present Treasurer of the Physical Education Club, and has entered W.A.A. activities every year. June McCann, head of basketball, has belonged to the W.A.A. for four years, and has been a member of two honorary varsities. Betty Johnson, head of dancing, is President of the Physical Education Club and is a member of Alpha Omicron Pi. Evelyn Bushey, head of inter-sectional sports, was Vice-President- elect of the W.A.A. two years ago, until she left U.C.L.A. for a year. Hult Querio McCann Johnson Bushey 154 W O M N A T H L T C S CUBBERLEY DODSON Davies Olney McHarg • BLYTHE RINCQUEST, Vice-President of the Women ' s Athletic Association, has taken part in almost every W.A.A. sport, has served as W.A.A. eligibility chairman, and during the fall semester carried on all the executive duties of the Association as acting President. • Miss Hazel Cubberley has been faculty adviser of the W.A.A. for seven years. She is a nationally known authority on women ' s field hockey. Josephine Dodson. Secretary of the W.A.A., has headed archery and Inter-Phrateres sports, and has been active in the Physcial Education Club. ' irginia Davies, head of riding, organized a polo team this year. She has worked on many committees and is a member of Spurs and of Delta Gamma. lane OIney, head of golf, is interested in tennis as well as in golf, and is a member of Sigma Alpha Kappa. Betty McHarg, head of hockey, is excellent in her sport. She be- longs to the Physical Education Club and to Kappa Alpha Theta. Eleanor Blackburn, Treasurer of the W.A.A., has been Vice-President of the Physical Education Club and Sophomore manager of W.A.A. bas- ketball. Betty Gene Hunt, head of archery, was national intermediate archery champion for 1929-30. She belongs to Spurs, Alpha Chi Delta, and Alpha Delta Pi. Violet Doeg, head of Inter-Sorority sports, won the women ' s All-Uni- versity tennis championship this year. She is a member of Chi Omega. Elizabeth Glidden, head of swimming, holds a Red Cross life-saving emblem. She is a Senior life examiner and a very active member of W.A.A. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 155 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s W O M N A T H E T I C S HIKING • Hiking, although abandoned this year as an officially organized activity, has at- tracted the interest of many campus wo- men. Nature lovers often may be seen ex- ploring the rolling hills and restful vales of Westwood, while swims, picnics on the beach around a bright campfire, and horse- back rides in the moonlight lure the ro- mantic sportswoman. Enthusiasts agree that hiking is the finest all-round sport that women may enjoy. INTERSORORITY SPORTS • Under the management of Violet Doeg, the inter-sorority sports this year included swimming, volleyball, archery, basketball, and tennis. The swimming meet was held at the Miramar Beach Club, and as usual, was won by Kappa Kappa Gamma; the honors in volleyball were carried off by Delta Delta Delta. Matches in the other sports, heavily contested by the Creek feminine athletes, were concluded late in the spring semester. SPEEDBALL • Speedball. under the expert guidance of Miss Marjorie Could, enjoyed a most suc- cessful year. With genuine enjoyment aimed for. rather than merely vigorous competition, it proved to be a most popu- lar sport with the women of the Univer- sity. The group has endeavored to afford an ample opportunity for kindling a more friendly spirit among the sportswomen of the campus. r-m 1 9 3 2 HOCKEY • This year the inter-class competition in Women ' s hockey was won by the Junior Class, while the honorary varsity defeated the Original Hockey Club, an organization composed of expert Pacific Coast women players. Colored tunics were provided for the participants in the interclass tour- naments, adding a note of color to the sportive occasion. Betty McHarg acted as head of hockey. 156 W O M N A T H T C S BASKETBALL • The inter-class tour nament was the main event of this year ' s basketball sea- son, of which June McCann was in charge. The honorary varsity, which was made up of the best players from all classes, played the alumnae on the Field Day; all games were so closely contested that the decisions revealed an equal strength on both sides. Inter-sorority tournaments were played as usual this year. INTERSECTIONAL SPORTS • Once during each semester a Play Day is held, on which teams representing all of the Physical Education 4 teams compete with each other. This year all Women ' s sports were included in the Play Day, stim- ulating a wider and more complete inter- est in the field of athletics among the women of the University. The intersec- tional events were successfully carried out under the direction of Evelyn Bushey. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BASEBALL • Interest in Women ' s baseball was stim- ulated this spring by a silver cup offered to the winning class team. Although this minor sport is not usually among the most popular, the turnout was far more than average, and a number of representatives from all classes competed for the coveted trophy. Baseball activities were managed during this season by Hester Shoeninger. DANCING • Women ' s Athletic Association classes in dancing give Physical Education 4 danc- ing credit. During this year, Betty John- son directed this work, which was of an advanced rather than an elementary char- acter. The first semester was devoted to the study and practice of natural dancing, while instruction in clogging took place during the spring period. The dancing classes command a large turnout. 1 9 3 2 157 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s W O M N A T H E T I C S POLO • The more experienced horsewomen of the campus have shown an unusual inter- est in polo this year. After their canter through the Beverly Hills district, the women may be seen actively engaged in this fascinating sport at the Los Angeles Riding Academy. Polo is making a strong bid for recognition as a minor sport among the women at U.C.L.A. and is destined to be taken up by an increasing number of women. RIDING • Beginning and advanced classes in rid- ing carried on under the direction of Vir- ginia Davies, were held at the Los Angeles Riding Academy, and a jumping class was started at the Clendale Riding Academy; these classes proved to be very popular. The high spot in the riding calendar was the inter-sorority Gymkhana, now an an- nual event, in which horsewomen from various Creek organizations competed for honors. RIFLE • A rifle IS not a thing of mystery to the women who have been attending the rifle classes, under the leadership of Alva York. All of them have learned to shoot well, and many have astonished themselves and their friends by emerging from their train- ing as expert shots. Inter-class matches and several Telegraphic meets with other colleges were held during the year. i ' - 1 9 3 2 SWIMMING • The program for swimmin this year included not only instruction in swim- ming, diving, and life-saving, but also all kinds of water games, inter-sorority " splashes " , and inter-class meets, under the able direction of Betty Glidden. The convenient location of the Sea Breeze Beach Club, used as swimming headquar- ters throughout the year, made participa- tion in beach sports possible for all. 158 W O M N ATHLETICS ARCHERY • Archery activities on the campus this year have featured many tournaments; among others may be included the inter- sorority meet, an All-University meet, a challenge tournament with Phoenix Junior College, and the National Intercollegiate Telegraphic meet, which was won by U.C. LA. last year. Betty Gene Hunt, head of archery, fulfilled her duties in a very capable manner. COLF • The main events of the Women ' s golf season were match tournaments held in both the beginning and the advanced classes. Practice play took place on the Westwood Ho Mashie course. This sport, which was supervised this year by Jane OIney, is rapidly assuming a position of decided importance among women ' s ath- letics, and year by year becomes more popular among women athletes. ■ i.:;T:- W-fj Tf -■ ' ' ■■ s o u t h e r n c a m P u s S aC -a mm m sr " • «%. i ,..«r— - f m w ,i --v-iafc »a ' --, 2 --■- SB S ' Si.- - 1 w m B% ■ " y i J VOLLEYBALL • Volleyball is usually characterized as a minor sport — however, enough women turned out for it this year to make possi- ble the organization and development of a strong and well-trained team; this team, in a match with a regular physical educa- tion section, came out as winner. With Josephine Thomas as this season ' s head of volleyball, the sport has gained in both popularity and potential strength. TENNIS • The chief event of thp women ' s tennis season was the all-Un. versify singles tour- nament. Other events, scheduled under the guidance of Loretta Cooper, were the all-University doubles, inter-class, inter- sorority, and mixed doubles. During the spring semester, organized practice under the direction of faculty members was held twice a week for advanced players. 1 9 3 2 159 £ EOPLE OF THE CAMPUS -EVENTS OF THE YEAR- THE PRESS, THE STAGE, DEBATE, -THESE ARE THE DIVERSIFIED INTERESTS OF THE COLLEGE STUDENT. • • • CAMPUS • ACTIVITI€ • « • v.. ■1 ■ p I EOPLE OF THE CAMPUS -EVENTS OF THE YEAR- THE PRESS, THE STAGE, DEBATE, -THESE ARE THE DIVERSIFIED INTERESTS OF THE COLLEGE STUDENT. €NGLAND ,1-U rM,,. in London lest city : which the spirit and e :f a ' n empire. I) THE CANDID CAMERA CATCHES A KALEIDOSCOPIC VIEW OF THE EVENTS AND PERSONALITIES OF THE COLLEGE YEAR ON CAMPUS " The patio of Kerckhoff Hall is quiet and detached from any hurry or bustle, though it is surrounded by activity on all sides; stu- dents gather hereto do their art work, or a little last- minute studying, or even just to sit and ruminate. The art majors on the steps of the Physics Building are really going into action; the group decorating the front of the Library seems to be in the throes of a bull ses- sion. Jimmy Young enter- tains two of his admirers by the north entrance to the Education Building, while the fly-casters by Kerckhoff get a lot of attention from passers-by. The two shots of Royce Hall show the difference between eight o ' clock and eleven. ts± . • One reason that some people are late for eleven o ' clock classes in Royce Hall is the crowd of big shots and Delts that gather on the front steps day by day, while the lesser big shots clutter up the Library steps. The two platinum blondes going by in a hurry are McHenry and Jack Morrison, unaffected by a bit of brisk spring weather that has brought out a group of heavy coats as a guard against that old devil wind. The long trek from the Quad to Hilgard, over the bridge and through the woods (?) , is a favorite with sorority wo- men; it obviates dieting. THE ETERNAL QUADRANGLE ® Unexpectedly covered by a wintry blanket of snow, the first to fall on the hills of West- wood in over fifty years, the campus presented to the student arriving for an early class a glistening, white, never-to-be-forgotten pan- orama. In direct contrast was the unruffled, brilliant expanse of white which stretched be- tween the Library and Royce Hall and the cold, dreary, icy flatness of the athletic field. About the campus, the snow-laden shrubbery presented intriguing patterns. The day wore on, and as suddenly as it appeared, the unex- pected visitor vanished. ONCE IN A LIFETIME WINTER SPORTS AT WESTWOOD • January 15, 1932 — a day long to be remembered in the annals of the history of Westwood. At seven o ' clock the campus, for the first time in history, was peace- fully and tranquilly blan- keted in white. At eight o ' clock the battle began. Net results: an interposing policeman was playfully del- uged: two men were injured and three women received black eyes: even the profes- sors resigned their pedagog- ical duties to join in the fray; several profs includ- ing Parish, Stockwell, Cal- houn, and Watkins dis- missed classes: Dean Miller offered to pay for all dam- ages, which incidentally amounted to a broken lamp post, smashed chandeliers, and fourteen shattered windows. HIGH VOITA KEEP m • The big strong men in Basque shirts are Patterson, Baldwin, and McChesney; one of the new Dekes is heading north rapidly; a powerful trio of footballers, Frankovich, McCue, and Keeble, agree on something; Howard Plumer rests after conducting men ' s affairs; the Sigma Nu boys line up for the photographer; Tom McKinnie helps to hold up one of the buildings; Phil Kellogg doesn ' t let anyone forget he is a yell leader; the Phi Phi ' s on parade; Charley Jacobs congratulates himself on his three-star track letter; Bob Wood and Brother Larson must have discovered that someone else has a key to the garage; the Sigma Pi ' s have finally found a rushee; Walt Clark and Mike Frankovich spend their spare time juggling trays in the Co-op. ..seSF MEN OF BRAWN MAIDS OF BEAUTY They may call us the Westwood School for Girls, but a companion remark, and one well justified, is that if UCLA, had nothing else, it would be remarkable for the number of good-looking women on the campus. Connie Bennett is a shining example. The three sitters on Royce Hall steps are trying to get a little sun-tan, and, incidentally, are probably cut- ting their ten o ' clocks. Why does Ida Monter- astelli carry all those books around and what is it that Sis Newcomb and Bernice McCoy find so funny Rip Van Winkle and Frances Coffin are showing what the well- dressed college woman is wearing. The young lady in the center has a smile that should make her famous, while Beth Pingree ' s ex- pression might almost be called a grin. A MATTER OF RELATIVITY ' Among the most eventful happenings of the school year was the appearance on the campus of Dr. Albert Einstein, who was wel- comed to the University by Provost Moore, Dean Perigord, and the Sigma Xi club, com- posed of local faculty men who are members of the national scientific honorary fraternity. The audience which heard Dr. Einstein ' s speech in German, and its subsequent transla- tion by Dr. Tolman of Caltech, was the largest ever assembled in Royce Hall. Hundreds of enthusiasts were turned away from the doors of the crowded auditorium. ■ v ' One advantage in being President of the University is the frequent necessity for posing with comely femi- nine officials of the Student Body. Dean Miller is seen wearing a very pained ex- pression — the Zetes have been acting up again. Two pictures of faculty mem- bers going from hither to yon, chiefly remarkable for the fact that not an honor- ary key is in sight. When Caddy Works appears on the campus, the photogra- phers go into action. Two members of the French cab- inet. Dr. Brush and Dr. Fite. standing still long enough to have their pictures taken. PEDAGOGS ON PARADE $20.00 - NO LESS - MAYBE MORE Registration during the year brought to the Univer- sity over 6700 students, thus establishing a new en- rollment record and causing Recorder Showman to pre- dict an enrollment of over 7000 in September. The vir- tue of patience was taught the incoming Freshmen by having them stand in line for long hours while wait- ing their turn to register. Then, while the Frosh were still weak from the vicissi- tudes of their matriculation, guileful A.S.U.C. card sales- men pounced upon them and, for ten dollars apiece. made them members of the student body • Morning classes were cut short October 13 that the student body might witness the for- mal dedication of Myra Hershey Hall. Presi- dent Sproul officiated at the ceremony and with Provost Moore welcomed the Regents to the building. Other speakers on the program included Dean Helen M. Laughlin and Mar- garet R. Sartori, who accepted the gift for the Board of Regents. Residents of the dormitory appeared on the balcony during the dedica- tion ceremony, dressed in formal attire, while the lawns of sorority row were usurped by spectators. DORMITORY DEDICATION • To some the work of construction is noth- ing more than a jumbled mass of steel girders, cement, and confusion, a necessary but inter- esting chaos out of which will eventually come new structures to add to the beauty and utility of the campus. To the student thinkers, however, it is much more than that. The crude pattern of scaffolding and steel, thrust boldly into the sky, carries a deeper meaning. An idea, conceived in the minds of men, is achieving reality, and a complexity of plans, worked out to mathematical exactness, is taking form as two magnificent buildings move toward completion. Such is the story of the new gymnasiums at Westwood. RIVETS AND STEEL CLATTER AND ROAR ■v • Throughout the school year the campus has echoed with the clatter of steam shovels, the grinding of cement mixers, the stri- dent, deafening hum of the riveters; the new gymna- siums, massive three-story structures, have been grad- ually rising into prominence, filling a long-empty gap in the group of campus build- ings. Both gymnasiums have been scheduled to be com- pleted by the opening of school in September, put- ting a welcome end to the struggle with cramped quar- ters and inadequate equip- ment. Large swimming pools are a featured part of both structures, which follow out the Lombard type of architecture in conformity with the other buildings, and have cost approximate- ly one million dollars. An- other major alteration in the plan of Campus build- ings has been the beginning of construction on the addi- tion to the Physics building. • Never has a Bruin team heard the word " welcome " as often as in the past sea- son, for life was just one welcome home after another this year. The trip to Chi- cago gave the boys a chance to view the latest in men ' s attire, and their sartorial displays upon their return to the campus were fairly dazzling (note Duncan ' s derby). Haslam and Keeble, after being on the more or less strict diet of the train- ing table, radiate exuber- ance over the tasty steaks which were devoured at the annual Football Banquet. Wellendorf, Ail-Coast end, is shown with the American Legion trophy awarded him as the Bruin ' s most valuable player. ALL ABOARD GRIDIRON MOMENTS • The Victory Flag was hoisted more than once during the grid season, but one of the victories for which it waved was costly in that it lost the Bruins the services of Lenny Berg- dahl, who suffered a sprained ankle in the St. Mary ' s game. One nice thing about the foot- ball year was that the long train rides afforded the local gridsters an opportunity to improve their bridge-playing, while those who didn ' t care for bridge could always study the shop- ping news, and decide what to buy on the trip. WATER, WATER EVERYWHERE • Every loyal Bruin who could beg, borrow, or steal a ride to Palo Alto migrated from Los Angeles on the occasion of the Stanford- U.C.L A. game; possibly the most popular means of transportation was that adopted by the three hundred loyal rooters who boarded the H. F. Alexander at Wilmington on Friday, October 30th, among them some of the bet- ter-known campus personalities. The spirit of the occasion was festive, not to say hilarious; dancing and other amusements whiled away the time until the boat docked at nine-thirty Saturday morning. • After witnessing a game that, while nerve-wracking, was highly creditable to U.C.L.A.,the three hundred returned wearily to the boat, which was due to sail at midnight. There was lit- tle time to be tired, how- ever, for celebration of the near victory was essential, and the merry-making started long before sailing time; the participants had a better time, if possible, on the return trip than on the voyage up. Every Bruin who made this trip — Bruin band, alumni, big shots, and not so famous people — de- clared the week-end a com- plete and howling success, and crawled away to get a little sleep. BUT NOT A DROP TO DRINK BONFIRE BUILDERS • Football season produces in college students a form of violent, though harmless, insanity which has long been known to be incurable. This is known as college spirit, and requires, every so often. a period in which the victim goes completely and utterly crazy. Such a period is the annual Pajamerino, an out- let for student enthusiasm, and one of the more delir- ious high spots of the col- lege year. The building and guarding of the hugh bon- fire is. theoretically, a Fresh- man task; but inasmuch as the completed pile must be kept intact until the proper time for its ignition, all classes in the University join together in constructing and guarding it. [ iw " SJrj • As its name implies, the Pajamerino fea- tures an exhibition of night-wear in which the male students vie with each other for lurid and garish effects. At the usual rally be- fore the bonfire prominent alumni give inspir- ing fight talks, to arouse frenzied enthusiasm on the eve of the Homecoming Came; this year Paul Hutchinson ably filled the bill, arousing the spirit of all his hearers. The huge blaze of the bonfire gives off an almost un- bearable heat, and the pajama-clad students capering around it in a serpentine are alter- nately scorched by its flames, and frozen by intermittent blasts of the familiar Westwood wind. PANDEMONIUM IN PAJAMAS »a •• •• - - V--4HH fcjt; • In the annual Junior-Senior football game, the class of ' 32 took the beating that has been coming to them for a long time, when the third-year men triumphed with a score of 6-0. Both teams had a maximum of fighting spirit, and as a side issue, more than one rough and tumble scrap ensued. Brawny Johnny Hall became the Junior hero when he intercepted a Senior lateral pass, and followed through to the game ' s only touchdown. Prom- inent co-eds aided in the proceedings by min- istering to the hurts of the grid men, and distracting attention from the main issue. SENIORS SWAMPED SOPHS SUBMERGED • For the first time in six years, the Freshman Class turned back their older brothers, the Sophomores, in the traditional brawl for lower-class supremacy, win- ning three of the five events on the program. The tie-up went to the moleskin-wear- ers, as did the medicine- ball obstacle race. The husky Frosh were supreme in the tug-of-war and push- ball events, and were super- ior in the sand-bag carry, these victories annexing for them the honors of the day. Members of Blue C. honor- ary lettermen ' s society, of- ficiated at the brawl. ■nT-T I m. pull These people are called drinkers with just cause: in the upper left are the senior board of control milk drink- ers; below are a trio of water drinkers; the soldier boy, being a Delt, drinks al- most anything; Heinie Wit- zel crashes the page because he is being milked by the law; the people in the class- room have already drunk deep of wisdom; Bushnell ' s pipe is not a drinkless; Clark is drinking in what- ever Phillips is saying; the varsity quartet shows the effects of drink; and Roh- man and Brice say that working on a yearbook drives people to drink. COLLEGIATE COMBINATIONS IN THIS CORNER • It must be that those in charge of arrange- ments were trying to apple-polish the law; otherwise how shall one account for the pres- ence at the Men ' s Do of such as Traffic Judge Paonessa, Chief of Police Roy Steckel, Mayor Porter and a host of minor police officials? The movies were well represented by George O ' Brien, who refereed one of the bouts, as did former Champion Jess Willard. Several Alpha Xi Delt ' s crashed the gate in men ' s at- tire, but their disguise was speedily pene- trated. LINTHICUM GOES NATIONAL • Climaxing almost a lifetime of devotion to the casaba sport, Dick Linthicum has been honored by the All-American Basketball Board by selection as one of America ' s finest court men. As a prep player at Hollywood High, Linthicum was twice named All-City forward, and as a Bruin star he was universally ac- claimed All-Coast caliber for three years. His election by the All-American Board is partic- uarly noteworthy in that he was the first Bruin to be so honored. ' lean to be the §c shots I while poses iUs Hugh ' er, 301 jlimpK stadw Dr. M Voul ticrc ' Si:,: lower I plierc hiswa Stump, team I salted PfK33 2fe S( Marsh, • Jeanne Hodgeman seems to be the vital reason for the gathering of the big shots in the top picture, while Myrna Coodheart poses with Ed Wilkerson, all dressed up like a soldier. Hugh McDonald, Tiny Pip- er, and Colonel Bain are glimpsed at the Olympic stadium on Armistice day. Dr. Moore and President Sproul assist at the dedica- tion of the University Reli- gious Center, and in the lower corner the photogra- pher caught Dr. Moore on his way to lunch. Harwood Stump, Ruth Leslie, and Wanda Hayden, the debate team which so ably repre- sented the University at the Pi Kappa Delta convention, are seen here with Dr Marsh, the debate coach, and Manager Goodman. EVENTS AND PEOPLE ALL QUIET ON THE WESTWOOD FRONT h " » it ij© ' Ji ii .« S. M r f f fcf ■ ' Amfit, ■•. .4 ; • University cadets gave a double performance last November 11 when, 1200 strong, they marched in the morning Armistice Day pa- rade, and then in the after- noon paraded on the field preparatory to the St. Mary ' s game. This drill was the first to be attempted by any school other than the two service academies, and was so successful that efforts are being made to secure its repetition next year. Later in the year, at the annual Military Ball, Mary Quinn was elected an honorary colonel of the cadet corps. • Promotion of Colonel Perry Miles to the rank of Brigadier General, accompanied by orders relieving him of command of the local R O.T.C., lost the University one of its most distinguished department heads. Before his departure for the East, General Miles was pre- sented with a saber by the cadets. The other distinguished-looking individuals shown on the page are all members of Scabbard and Blade, shown taking advantage of the unusual weather to prepare for service in Siberia in case of an emergency. SONS O ' GUNS • The fact that Frosh Green day fell on April first has absolutely no significance. The brief ascendency of the Class of ' 35 to office was marked by the temporary dethroning of McHenry, Frieberg, Ayres, and Olsen as George O ' Conner, Helen Rockett, Dick Wells, and Doris Howe took over the major offices of the Student body government. On this page are presented some of the class ' more prominent contributions to athletics, namely Yearick, Livesay, Frankovich, Lightner, and Lott. Lower on the page Rose and Vandegrift of Sophomore Service enforce an old tradition, and McHenry gives the class officials a con- gratulatory clasp. KINGS FOR A DAY PERENNIAL PERSONALITIES • Chuck Melvin, armed with his trusty camera, and his political smile; Del Mc- Cue and Jack Thayer, big shots in different lines, pos- ing as part of the Kerckhoff Hall scenery; Freddy Harris, the old maestro, doing a lit- tle personal advertising; Molony and Collins, the babes in the woods — ain ' t love grandi ' ; a rare and val- uable shot of Bud Graybill, letting some one else take the picture for once; what a combination — Bushnell, McHenry, and the ditch- digger executive, Mr. Swin- gle; McElheney and Brough- ton entertaining a couple of Alpha O ' s; Harvey Tafe and Dot Ayres, in conference; Burtnett ' s orchestra; Dr. Fite and a bunch of the boys; McHenry and that smile; and a couple of more or less social shots in front of Royce Hall. • The life of Betty Co-ed, if not exactly arduous, is certainly filled to the brim with activities; she is con- stantly on the go. Totally aside from her constant as- sociation with Joe College, there are so many ways for her to spend her time; she goes in for dramatics; she joins the Glee Club; she participates in fashion shows; she works — more or less — on the yearbook or the newspaper; she apple- polishes for her grades; oc- casionally she studies. But more than anything else, she talks — in classes, out of classes; sitting quietly in the sun, or striding briskly across the Quad. Even when the long day is over, and the sorority house is quiet, and she is sitting in front of the fire with Joe College, what does she do then? ' She talks. CHERCHEZ LA FEMME SIX O ' CLOCK SILHOUETTES • At certain times of the day the harassed student would be hard put to it to appreciate the scenic beauties of Westwood, but the hour just before sunset would cause even the least aesthetically-minded to wax lyric. The contrast between dark and taciturn masses of buildings and the ethereal delicacy of evening clouds causes endlessly-recurring masterpieces of light and shadow; Bud Craybill, dean of campus photographers, has done what is per- haps his best work in these picturizations of the campus. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s COPY Southern Campus N D R O O ARTHUR ROHMAN Editor Three years of experience have enabled him to meet the many problems which were involved in the planning of the 1932 year- book. GitAYBILL Bhaxdt Willing assistants hender invaluable service to the editor of the yearbook. HOENIG Jack 1 9 3 2 • Since 1926 the Southern Campus, official yearbook of the University, has maintained a standard of Aii-American rating. At the beginning of the current year the staff of the present edition faced two problems; the tradition of maintaining the Aii-Amer- ican standard and the difficulty of producing on a reduced budget a book comparable to past issues. The difficulty in the budget was overcome through a reduced cost of production and through the adoption of a simpler yet effective style of layout. Although the production of the yearbook is entirely a student enterprise, it is a project so comprehensive and technically complex, that the is greatly indebted to J. Brewer Avery of Bryan-Brandenburg, en- gravers, John B. lackson of Carl A. Bundy Quill and Press, printers, and Arthur Beaumont, artist, for aid in the development of the book. This year it has been the object of the editor, Arthur Rohman, to produce a book as accurate and as pictorially com- plete as possible. In seeking this ideal the editor is particularly appreciative of the services of three people: Grace Brice, asso- ciate editor, who acted in an advisory Cc pacify; Mary Workman, assistant editor, who had complete charge of all written copy, and Durward Craybill, photographer, whose energy in covering the important events of the year has done much to enliven the book. Various others of the staff have rendered valuable and diverse assistance, too widespread to be itemized. 194 o Y A N D PROOF Southern Campus GRACE BRICE Associate Editor Hsr ynastery of detail in the sta- tistical wor of checking and proof-reading has been invaluable in tlie production of the boo . s o u t h e r n c a m P u s O ' Mallev Black MAN MONTKRASTEI.LI WoitKMAN • Without the aid of a large student staff of responsible and capable assistants the production of the 1932 Southern Campus would have been an Impossibility. Of primary importance are the book editors and editorial secretaries. Florence Blackman was un- tiring in gathering pictures for the view section and managed the compiling of the administration section with vigor and enthusi- asm. Ida Monterastelli as editor of the book on classes completed her job with the same carefree efficiency that characterized her work last year. Margaret Jack as women ' s editor expended great effort in gathering the material for her section. Paula Brandt, editor of the Activities section, discharged her duties with char- acteristic smoothness and efficiency. Ed O ' Malley, sports editor, worked long and arduously in making the difficult athletic section a vivid resume of the sports year. Joe Hoenig, as Organizations editor, worked untiringly in an effort to make all organization panels complete and accurate. Claire Stimson acted efficiently as editor of the closing section of the book. Acting as secretaries, Helen Files and Jean Miller gave invaluable service to the book throughout the year. Charles Melvin capably fulfilled his duties as assistant photographer. As sub-editors Doris Charlton, Ellen Delano, Maxine Henderson, Paul Howe, Lillian Wurzel, Fanchon Martinson, Christine Vahey, Rachelle Pinkham and Kathenne Wilson rendered distinctive service. Delano Henuerson ' 1 9 3 2 195 s o u t e r n c a m P u s COPY Southern Campus N D R O O ALVIN ROBISON Tireless energy and a remar abh ability for organizing and svstem- itizing data have formed the key- note of his success. Hendricks A.N- TO LA Thk .m .na(;ei: ' s cffice hl ' ms with actimtv thiioucuout the veat;. Lo i: Ma.n-.n 1 9 3 2 MtKl.llKM ■» Vauev (ISIlcii;. K Olsen • Confronted with a situation characteristic of the general eco- nomic depression, the managerial department found it difficult this year to uphold the prestige which the Southern Campus, having gained all-American rating, has acquired for itself. Headed by Alvin Robison, manager, the staff has met this problem by making the year-book, through careful management, not only self-supporting but profitable as well. Assisting the Manager was a large business staff of almost four hundred students, di- vided into three general groups; sales staff, advertising solicitors, and collectors of organization payments. Each division was under the personal direction of an assistant business manager. Inaugu- rated as a new feature this year, the advertising art staff, headed by John Olsen, carried out plans designed to increase the interest of the advertising section. Since the advertisers usually plan their own advertisements, this idea has never been put into practice before. As a result of the art staff ' s novel program, the advertising section IS an artistic concept, the layouts of which are in harmony with the general theme of the preceding pages of the book. 196 A N D PROOF Southern Campus HARRY DUNHAM Assistant Manager His ability as a leader was eui- Jenced in the extensive Sales and Advertising campaigns essential to tile production of the yearhoo . s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Pembroke HiMES First row: Burroughs. Pembroke, Weisinjrer, Barlow. Rambo. Caldwell. Himes. Scco-tid I ' aw: Antola. Johnson, Brant. R. MBO TiLnEN ' • As chairman of the executive committee of the sales staff. Porter Hendricks was in charge of the several hundred salesmen who aided in the sales and distribution of yearbook copies to the campus. Other members of this committee were Harry Dunham, Dorothy Osborne. Adnenne Mann, Rosemary Davis, and Thelma Trafton. Elizabeth Miller rendered valuable service as secretary to the sales staff. To Harry Dunham, advertising manager, and his assistants fell the task of soliciting advertising that amounted to approximately two thousand dollars. Betsy Pembroke, adver- tising secretary, recorded all data in this department. Arnold Antola was in charge of collection of payments made by campus organization for their pages in the yearbook; assisting him was his secretary, Alice Tilden, and a staff of workers. Louis Lowe, who acted as advertising manager during the first semester, was also executive secretary, in charge of general details of staff or- ganization. Irene Rambo fulfilled many duties as secretary to the manager; she was ably assisted by Catherine Himes. Betsy Pem- broke, and Mollie Weisinger. Sen V,A,K1 Whalex Hannah Went .el 1 9 3 2 197 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s C O Y N D R O O Daily Bruin A. MAXWELL CLARK Editor Combtning executive ability and literary s ill, he was successful in emphasizing a progressive editorial policy. Carey Sheridan The busy yet social atmospiierl of the office Anns interest to Bruix avork. Rosenberg Wells 1 9 3 2 • Directed by the editor, Maxwell Clark, and his editorial board composed of George Elmendorf, managing editor, and Helen Carey, women ' s editor, the Daily Bruin is entirely a student enterprise. Five special day editors, Bart Sheridan, Fritz Springman, Al Kahn, Bob Shellaby and William Bradford, are responsible for the news appearing from day to day. Carolyn Rosenberg, who served as women ' s editor for the first semester, and Helen Carey, the editor for the second term, trained the women to conform to the journal- istic style in addition to supervising the women ' s page, which ap- peared weekly and was one of the most popular features of the newspaper. Appearing on every Friday was the drama page, cap- ably edited by Rose Bagley. Led by Harold Keen and Stuart Wells, sports editors for the first and second semester, respectively, the sports staff gave extremely interesting and accurate accounts of U.C.L.A. athletic events. Instructive to students of the University were the editorials written by A. Maxwell Clark and his managing editor, George Elmendorf; their comments on student affairs played an important part in enlightening the University and in forming campus opinion. 198 o Y A N D ROOF Daily Bruin CEORCE ELMENDORF Mtindgmg Editor Energy in staff management plus finesse in writing have qualified him as logical choice for editor of the Bruin m 193 3. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s raiLLips luir: R.wiiL. Bjown, Hudson. Iilui. Viik». Evans. Kcilvu-. Yuun,-. Second row: Stone. Clark. Elmendorf. Nosey. Sfikllaby M. RTIN • Serving as a medium for news of the administration and the student body, the California Daily Bruin has been an active factor in the campus life of U.C.L.A. As a member of the United Press, the Pacific Intercollegiate Press, and the California Newspaper Publishers ' Association, the Daily Bruin enables the student not only to keep in touch with campus activities, but also to be in- formed on matters of national and world interest. Because of its journalistic quality, the Daily Bruin was rated one of the sixteen best college papers by the National College Press Association. At a convention of the Pacific Inter-collegiate Press Association, held at the University of Oregon last fall, the Daily Brum received spe- cial recognition. " Jabs, " a feature column by Dick Goldstone, proved to be of special interest to U.C.L.A. students, and the comments printed under that familiar heading provided daily en- joyment to Bruin readers. " Cherubim and Seraphim, " by Carl Skinner, and " Around the Globe, " by Leonard Horwin. were other popular features. Even the mysterious Wuther Crue created a sen- sation through his detection of dark deeds and his revelations of political situations as they really exist. 1 i KS Si ' l:i.xi;. i. N (.I ' lhsin.NE Mueller 1 9 3 2 199 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s COPY Daily Bruin N D R OOF LEE RINCER Possessing an unusual business ability augmented by practical ex- perience, he placed the Daily Bruin on a sound economical basis. Israel WlTKOW SKI A LAltr.E AND CAPABLE GROUP HAS WORKED FAITHFULLY WITH THE BUSINESS PROBLEMS OF THE Daily Brltin. Rice Blrke 1 9 3 2 • To the managerial staff, directed by Lee Ringer, the California Daily Brum owes its existence as a successful business enterprise. Operating expenses, salaries, engraving, and printing bills were all covered by the income derived mostly from display advertising. National as well as local advertising supported the Daily Bruin; prominent among the national advertisers were the cigarette manu- facturers, because more advertising money was spent this year than in any previous year by the larger tobacco firms. Helen Burke, the national advertising manager, was successful in main- taining a balance in revenue from the national advertising. Al- though the total amount of local theatre advertising and all that of Westwood merchants decreased on account of the current busi- ness depression, the advertising of downtown stores was increased markedly. Classified advertisements appeared in an amount twice as large £s that run in the Daily Brum during the preceding year. This increase in classified advertising was the result of the vigor- ous campaign conducted by Florrie Witkowski, whose work as classified advertising manager was most successful; it also indicates a growing interest in facilities provided by the Bruin. 200 COPY N D ROOF Daily Bruin EARL VAN SLYKE Assistant Manager As right-hand man to the man- ager, he faithfully and capably aided in the duties of jnancialiy stabilizing the Daily Bruin. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s HhAN.SIl HiLLMAX J K WELL Helgeson • Concerned with the problems of circulation, subscription sales, classified and display advertising, the business staff this year hand- led thousands of dollars. Over seven thousand copies daily were distributed to students, alumni, and Westwood residents by Harri- son Rice, circulation manager, and Marion Jewell and Paul Howe, assistants. Although the Bruin ' s budget received a cut of two thousand three hundred dollars, this year ' s managerial administra- tion transformed a five thousand dollar loss into a two thousand dollar profit. This seven thousand dollar gain made in only one year was largely due to the experienced direction of Lee Ringer, who was in charge of managerial affairs for the entire year; he was ably seconded by Earl Van Slyke, the assistant business man- ager. Among other students whose efforts contributed to the remarkable success in balancing the budget of the newspaper were Lawrence Israel, who was advertising manager during the first semester, and Aaron Rothenberg, who served in the same capac- ity throughout the spring semester. Also prominent of the staff were Sanford Norton, assistant advertising manager, Irwin Hearsh. Bob Dasteel, and Paul Howe. Young rothe.n ' berg 1 9 3 2 201 s o u t e r n c a m P u s COPY Student Handbook A N D R O O CEORCE ELMENDORF Editor His editorial incUnations have been effectively liberated in pro- ducing the handboo invaluable to Freshman and Senior ali e, the Frosh Bible. " ■• ' mx Elminilcil r. Gilry. Shillal.y. W cll . .Mil. II, i 1 9 3 2 W N k 1 Marie Mueli.ek Assistant • Dedicated to the members of the class of 1935, in the hope that they will always be loyal Californians, the student handbook has been designed especially to meet the needs of the incoming fresh- men. It serves, however, as an aid to students of all classes. Be- cause of Its great value as an index to student activity, the hand- book IS more commonly known as the Frosh Bible. The concise information on all phases of campus life printed in the booklet enables the new student to become acquainted with the govern- ment and officers of the A.S.U.C.; all athletics at the university; activities in publications, music, debate and drama offered on the campus; fraternities and other organizations, together with advice on how to react to rushing. Other general information, from the history of the University and its traditions to the photographs of leaders and a map of the present campus, is also included. Al- though formerly published by the Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.CA,, this year the student handbook was published by the University Re- ligious Conference, a combine of religious organizations represent- ed at U.C.L.A., under the direction of loe R. Osherenko, director of University publications. 202 o Y N D ROOF Literary Review JOSEPHINE MILES Literarx Review A Senior member of the stajf of the Literary Review; her poetical u ' orJfs, published in numerous magtiiines, have attracted favor- able comment. i« ii " ' fri nil s o u t h e r n c a m P u s !■ Lanytun, Lyons. H »l»lt-] . Ui • A new departure m campus literary activities was taken this year when the Literary Review, official literary publication of the Associated Students, featured critical essays by foreign faculty members concerning the modern development of literature in their native countries. Jointly published each semester by the Manuscript Club and Chi Delta Phi. women ' s honorary English society, the Literary Review is a collection of not only faculty criticisms but numerous student contributions of poems, essays, plays, and short stories. In an effort to secure the best material among campus writers, the Literary Review sponsors a contest dur- ing the fall semester. Josephine Miles was awarded first place for her prize winning poem, " Warning, " adjudged the best manu- script submitted to the Judges: Professor Campbell, Dr. Lo.ngueil. and Dr. Downes. Also outstanding for his literary achievements was Dewitt Bodeen, who secured second place for his entry in the amateur competition. The Literary Review has proved invaluable both as a medium through which students of the campus come in contact with the literary efforts of fellow students and also as a means of expressing their creative talents. 1 9 3 2 203 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 COPY A Students News Bureau N D R O O JACK THAYER Goal Post Editur His ability in (Assisting Ben Per- son and in editing the official foot- ball program has made him a conspicuous unit in publications ivor . Lee Hicgins VlRGlxiA Hinnixs • The News Bureau more than any other agent is re- sponsible for the information that the general public re- ceives about the University. Under the able direction of Ben Person, head of the News Bureau, and his assistants, Jack Thayer and Virginia Higgins, the work this year has been decidedly successful. Its purpose is first of all to publicize the athletic teams. Two or three times each week the News Bureau sends to newspapers of Los An- geles and cities up and down the coast mimeographed copies of stories about our competitions with other schools. When any of the teams go East, the Bureau IS responsible for mailing news releases to papers all along the way. Publicity work is furthered also by the distribution of copies of The California Daily Brum among the schools with which U.C.L.A. teams compete during the year. An important branch of the main office of the News Bureau is the division which handles all publica- tion of society news. In the office on the third floor of Kerckhoff Hall Lee Higgins, aided by Melissa Dow, Jeanette Shunway. and Annette Kinney, receives news from sororities and information concerning all kinds of social events. The writeups prepared in this office go to the larger downtown papers, and thus the public is informed of the social activities on the campus. In ad- dition to stories of athletic events and descriptions of social affairs on the campus, the News Bureau sends to local papers all reports of especially interesting activities in the school life. The efficient work of the News Bu- reau this year deserves a great deal of commendation. Its achievements as press agent for the school have been invaluable in promoting the interests of the University as well as keeping U.C.L.A. before the public eye. 204 i.- I s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 M A K R O MELODY Men s Glee Club DAVID MILNE Prfsniciit Active m musical wor} both as a soloist and in an administrative capacity, he has been prominent in musical activities since his Freshman year. First roir: Bossharrl. Nelson. O ' Malk ' y. Howu. Sims. Lott. Milne. Robison. Hixnn. Stonecypher. Kailson. Hobard. Second row: Kniiiht. Odisho. Vatcher, Simon, McHaisiue. Gates. Hokin. Bradford. Jones. Nandaville. Kemii. Third row: Caraco. Brunner. Lieberman. Daunron. Johnson, Luebsen. Hunt, Applesate. • Chief among the activities of the Men ' s Glee Club this year was the Inter-Collegiate Glee Club contest held in San Diego on February 19. Although the singers lost to Pomona, they made a most creditable showing in the competition. The chief activity of the club has concerned the presentation of concerts and pro- grams at high schools and churches in Los Angeles and vicinity. The outstanding event of the spring semester was the annual Home Concert, which this year was presented in conjunction with the Women ' s Glee Club. The director of the Men ' s Glee Club is Mr. Clifford Lott, one of Los Angeles ' most prominent voice teachers and baritone soloists. Mr. Lott has developed the club remarka- bly in the two years during which he has directed it, and to him is due credit for its progress. Officers this year have been David Milne, president; Kenneth Knight, vice-president; Edward Jones, secretary, and Dana Johnson, manager. Clifford Lilyquist was the club ' s bass soloist; Niles Gates and Robert Young, accompan- ists, and Lewis Sims, the student director. The club is improving so rapidly in musical ability that it bids fair to establish itself as one of the foremost glee clubs in America. 206 ' H Clifford Lott Director K M ■[ ■1 ■r ' ' H IJL.. J BL-J Li-; vis Si. MS Director ET i H - IH O F MELODY Women s Glee Club HELENCLAIR DUDLEY President Commanding attention m the music world as a concert pianist. she has proved an able President of the Women ' s Gfec Club. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s First row: Sullivan, Thrill, t. Lu 1.. Lauh. Hamilton. Rossur. Dudley. Tracy. Hauiihberg. Rojiers. Beard. Sccaiid row: Adams. Knoth. Reed. Green. Barnes. Page, McFarland. Week. Rice. Hart. Bursley. Third row: DeBlois. Hairis. Burbeck, Toews. Sherman, Stephensen, Clark, Partridjte, Stone. Fourth row: Nelson. Foster. Mendenhall, Baur. Triplett. Thornton. McDaniel, Greenwood. • Concluding its fifth year under the direction of Mrs. Gladys Jolley Rosser, eminent Los Angeles soprano, the Women ' s Glee Club by virtue of its many engagements has marked a step in the musical progress of the University. Important in contributing to this success have been the earnest and untiring efforts of the officers of the club. Helenclair Dudley, president and an artist of marked talent, acted as director, accompanist, and piano soloist for the or- ganization. Able assistants to the president were Lois Hamilton, Vice-President, and Rhoda Tracy, Secretary. Elise Week, as Treas- urer, kept the activities of the club within the budget. Frieda Toews, manager, was responsible for the many engagements which the club fulfilled throughout the year. Margaret Haugeberg acted as Librarian. The principle concerts of the year included a pre- sentation at the Redlands Community Music association, participa- tion in the Inter-Collegiate Glee Club contest at San Diego, and the Home concert which was held in conjunction with the Men ' s Glee Club in Royce Hall auditorium. Numerous other engage- ments included appearances with Alexander Schreiner, organist, and concerts for University functions. 1 9 3 2 207 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s MAKERS A Capella Choir o M L O D Y LILLIAN COHEN Sdcretdfy Due to her tireless efjorts. the Choir sang at the Baccalaureate services in ufjillnient of o»ie of U.C.L.A. ' s most inspiring tradi- tions. I ' ynuu.s. Kritsche, L. Kaplan. Low. Hamlin. CoHl-h. M jltzer, To))j)in: % Soniciindyku. Gumjiy. McDou-J:ail. Sicotid Odisho. Kaplan. Pierson. Chapman. Woolpert. Sims. Hoover, Milne, Tullar, Howe. Third row: Hunt. 1 9 3 2 Cliff Lilyquist Soloist Hugo Sproul Manager • Under the leadership of Squire Coop, the A Capella Choir has made an ever increasing bid for state and national prestige. De- viating from its usual programs before the university students, the Choir has contributed many classical selections in various high schools and colleges throughout the state. Assisting Squire Coop in his new policy, Hugo Sproul serves as a very capable manager. The organization is indebted to Miss Lillian Cohen for the keep- ing of all records and minutes. Under their combined efforts, the Choir made several outstanding appearances during the last year. The first of this series was the traditional program of Christmas music which was presented in Royce Hall Auditorium at the be- ginning of the Yuletide season. In response to the appreciation shown, the next important appearance of the choir was made at the Easter Sunrise services in the Hollywood Bowl, a signal honor and a recognition of the excellence of the A Capella Choir in its field. Following this, several renditions were offered at the dedi- cation services of the new University Religious Conference Build- ing. Then in keeping with one of U.C.L.A. ' S most inspiring tra- ditions, it made its final appearance at the Baccalaureate service. 208 M A K R O F M O D Y Orchestra EDCARDO ACOSTA Concert Master VV ' it i (lis reputation established for ingenuity, ability, and con ' scientioiis effort, he has completed his second vear as concert master. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s l; I, l;y«.iB. McCure, Triplett. Weaver. Hummel. Scroml lu ' i . 1I, White. Bunton. Kaufman, Martin. Third row: Danforth. Tircher. • The U.C.L.A. Orchestra brought a successful year to a close with its traditional performance at commencement exercises. The aim of the group is to study perfection of orchestration, and under the excellent leadership which it enjoyed this year, it made a great deal of progress. Squire Coop, who so successfully direct- ed the orchestra, has studied not only at the New England Con- servatory of Music at Boston, but in Pans and Berlin, the music centers of the old-world. Sven Reher, concert master, came to U.C.L.A. from the Academy of Music in Berlin; and his work, together with that of Edgar Acosta, the assistant concert master, did much to assure the fine performances given this season. Be- sides its annual performance at commencement time, the orches- tra traditionally provides the music for many other occasions. Each year it accompanies the Greek Drama and the presentations of the Choral Club, which this December presented the " Christ- mas Oratorio " by Bach and on May 1 I gave " The Creation " by Haydn. The orchestra appeared in conjunction with Mr. Schrein- er on May 21 in a symphony for organ and orchestra. Several ac- complished musicians of local fame as soloists are among the or- chestra ' s members. 1 9 3 2 209 s o u t e r n c a m P u s M A K R O M L O D Y Alexander Schreiner 1 9 3 2 • Alexander Schreiner, U.C.L.A. ' s talented organist, studied under the famous Vierne in Pans. Among his various distinctions in this country is the title of Associate American Guild Organist. Besides his tri-weekly recitals, Mr. Schreiner has presented a series of student soloists, among whom were Selma Siegleman, Sven Reher, Helenclair Dudley, Howard Mann, and Randolf Howard. Coming to this University two years ago, Mr. Schreiner has become an in- valuable factor in campus activity. 210 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s ROM Men s Debate T H R O T R U M OLIVER SCHWAB Varsity Debater He chmaxed four years of brilliant competition in debate, oratory, and extemporaneous spea ing by representing U.C.L.A. m national tournament. First -.iit... I ' M., iKi.-N. (;. man. Mai.-h. St •■ ' , I, l.iliii. H..]HKhi. N. . Lctk. I ' ll.-. 1 9 3 2 40 P Charles Marsh Coach ■ ' .: ' " .A mHt H i Harwood Stvmp Varsitij Debater Hi l lB • More than fifty men answered the call for varsity debaters at the opening of the current season. Of these, an unusually large squad of eighteen men represented the University in intercolle- giate contests; Ray Bennett, Robert Canan, Wade Church, Caswell Grebs, Harold Epstein, Frank Eskanasy, Gordon Files, Kenneth Goodman, Sam Harris, William Hensey, Jr., Leonard Horwin, Ash- ley Lundin, Edward Rubin, Oliver Schwab, lack Schwartz, Lou Silberman )r., Walter Stickel, and Harwood Stump. Representing U.C.L.A. in the national Pi Kappa Delta tournament in Oklahoma, Harwood Stump and Oliver Schwab advanced to the eighth round of the men ' s debate tournament, farther than any previous local team has ever gone, and thereby ranked as one of the best sixteen teams of the one hundred and two that were entered. Kenneth Goodman, chairman of the Forensics Board, was responsible for the successful execution of an unprecedented local schedule of twenty-four contests in Southern California. Among the schools debated were Puget Sound, Oregon, Idaho, Arizona, Southern California, Stanford, Pomona, Fresno State, California Institute of Technology, Loyola, and San Jose State College. 212 FROM T H ROSTRUM Women s Debate RUTH LESLIE Varsity Debater AJo woman speaker has ever grad- uated from U.C.L.A. with so en- viable a record in forensic activ- ity. Her reputation is yiational. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Adam, Balbo. Latch. McElhiney. Lesliu. March, coach. Fischulrund. Polcison. Hayden. Stiumlina. Rykoff. • This year U.C.L.A. ' s women debaters enjoyed their most suc- cessful season in history. In the national women ' s debate tourna- ment of Pi Kappa Delta, Wanda Hayden and Ruth Leslie survived nine consecutive rounds of debate to enter the final contest and place second among the fifty-nine teams competing. In local circles the women ' s squad repeated last year ' s victory in the South- ern California ' Women ' s Forensic League. Wanda Hayden, Ruth Leslie, Phyllis Evans, and Judith Rykoff represented U.C.L.A., without losing any contests in dual encounters with the other league schools. Women who debated for U.C.L.A. this year were; Wyvette Adams, Margaret Aitken, Anne Balbo, Phyllis Evans, Edna Fischgrund, Wanda Hayden, Ruth Leslie, Alice McElheney, Judith Rykoff, and Hilda Strimling. Ruth Leslie acted in the capacity of women ' s manager and was also president of the South- ern California Women ' s Forensic League. The question debated this year was " Resolved: That Congress should enact legislation providing for the centralized control of industry. " Debates were held with Fresno State College, Occidental, and U.S.C. in addition to the dual league encounters. Phyllts Evans Varsity Debater Wasoa H.wden Var»it)f Debater 1 9 3 2 213 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s FROM T H ROSTRUM 1 9 3 2 Oratory and Freshman Debate KENNETH GOODMAN Fit; oilman Cuach He not only directed Freshman forensics and was a varsity de- bater, bitt he was responsible for V .C.L.A. ' s greatest inter-collegiate speaking schedule. William Stonecypher Ruth Leslie Wanda Hayden Hakwoop Stimp First TUH-: Mtllinkciff. McFailand, McCallum. Cnralman. Horo- witz, Liebcrman. Guubk ' . Srrmifl intr: Li-vcskis. Horowitz, Bans. Williams. • The national Pi Kappa Delta contests, with more than a half a hundred speakers in each, found Wanda Hayden first in women ' s oratory, Harwood Stump second in men ' s oratory, and Ruth Leslie fifth in women ' s extem- pore speaking. Oliver Schwab missed the semi-finals of the men ' s extempore by one point. Miss Hayden ' s ora- tion. " It Can ' t Be Done " , dealt with the part played by women in working for world peace, while Mr. Stump ' s subiect was " A Living Statesman — Oliver Wendell Holmes. " In the Pacific Forensic League contests, Wil- liam Stonecypher reached the oratory finals, while Ken- neth Goodman represented U.C.L.A. in the extempore speaking. Other campus contests included the World Peace, Inter-Fraternity, Inter-Sorority, and Forum con- tests. o First year men enjoyed an extensive schedule of de- bates with colleges and junior colleges in Southern Cali- fornia on the question of unemployment insurance. Ken- neth Goodman, Chairman of the Forensics Board, man- aged and coached the Freshman squad, composed of the following men: Herbert Baus, Robert Booth, Lloyd Bridges, Ralph Clinton, Alfred Frieze, Albert Gueble, Al Horowitz, Fred Horowitz, Oscar Kaplan, Irving Klausner, Thomas Lambert, ' v ' ictor Leveskis, Mendel Lieberman, Howard McCallum, David Mellinkoff, and Wright Wil- liams. These Freshmen debaters took part in interesting competitions with Los Angeles and Santa Monica Junior Colleges, Loyola, Pasadena Junior College, Fresno State, and Southern California. 214 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BEHIND THE FOOTLIGHTS University Dramatics 1 9 3 2 DON McNAMARA (. U. D, S. He has been equally successful in the fulfvllinent of his duties as President of the U.D.S. and in the dramatic " roles he has under- ta en. • The dramatic presentations for the year 1931-1932 have seen the continued development of this activity along the lines of versatility in the types of plays chosen, mature appeal and presentation, able direction, artistic S2ttings and costuming, and technical perfection. • The versatility has been shown in the presentation of such varied types of plays as the philosophical " Faust " , the phantastic-philosophical " Berkeley Square " and that satirical comedy, " Once In a Lifetime " , presented by the University Dramatics Society; the annual Creek play was the " Agamemnon " of Aeschylus, one of the great trag- edies of the Creek dramatists; while the two " Cam- pus Capers " presented were out-and-out musical come- dies. o The University has been most fortunate in securing Mr. Arthur B. Kachel of Hollywood High to direct the two University Dramatics Society ' s productions again this year. His direction is masterful and gives those plays which he directs fine touches in expression which con- vey all the nuances of meaning and emotion which the authors intended. His direction has brought the dramatic presentations of this campus to the favorable attention of many people. This year he again proved his ability in direction by producing the serious and mature " Berkeley Square " and the light and frothy " Once In a Lifetime. " • Miss Evalyn Thomas ' direction of the Creek play was again that of a true scholar. Miss Thomas has studied under Cilbert Murray, whose translation of the " Aga- memnon " was used as the text. The direction of " Faust " was excellently carried out by Dr. Rolf Hoffman, head of the German Department. Fred Harris culminated his col- lege career with the two best directed " Campus Capers " shows yet seen. Hence we can see one of the reasons why the dramatic productions were so fine — capable directors. 216 B E H N D THE EVALYN THOMAS Dtrector of Gree Dramd Miss Thomas ' careful study of the Cree Dramatists has enabled her to mal{e an outstanding dramatic event of the annual Greel{ play. • Careful costuming and artistic settings have much to do with making dramatic presentations beautiful visual- ly. We have to thank Robert Tyler Lee for designing the effective settings used in " Berkeley Square " , " Agamem- non " , " Faust " , and the fifth " Campus Capers " . Through the courtesy of Mr. Sid Grauman and the United Artists Studios, the original sets used in the stage and motion picture productions of " Once In a Lifetime " and " Whoopee " , respectively, were loaned to U.C.LA. to be used in the sixth " Campus Capers " and our production of " Once In a Lifetime " . • Credit should be here given to those unheard-of work- ers, the girls who sew on the costumes. Miss Doreen Baverstock has had charge of this very necessary work on " Campus Capers " , " Faust " , " Berkeley Square " , Once In a Lifetime " , and " Agamemnon " . Margaret Preston, who has acted as the prompter for many of the plays and as secretary to Mr. Kachel, deserves the University ' s thanks for her help. The publicity directors, stage crew, ushers, and many others, have, by their splendid and never failing cooperation made all these productions more complete. • Finally, we must give just rewards to those student- actors who have made the six productions presented this year possible, for direction and settings are not enough . . . we must have actors to convey to us through the eye and ear what the authors saw in their minds when they wrote the plays. Among those who have acted in productions this year are Patricia Richer, Don McNamara, Alan Reynolds, Charles Borden, Grace Myers, Robert Page, Arnita Wallace, Mary Bear, Ida Soghor, Dean McHenry, Edward Bode, and Mart Bushnell. • Another interesting development in dramatic events of the campus was the presentation of a group of one-act plays presented by the pledges and directed by some of the members of U.D.S. FOOTLIGHTS University Dramatics S o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 217 s o u t h e r n B E H N D Berkeley Square THE FOOTLIGHTS THIS COSTUME FANTASY WILL BE LONG REMEMBERED AS THE SWAN SONG OF ALAN REYNOLDS AND AS A PRODUCTION OF EXQUISITE FINESSE. c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 CAST OF " BERKELEY SQUARE " PETTEn Standish Alati Rniiwlds Helen Pettigrew Patricia Richer Kate Pettigrew A ' i.s .S7i«ras Ton Pettigrew Mart nnslnull Lady Anxe Pettigrew - - _ . Grac Mitrrs Mr. Throstle Pcrcn v ' tw.s The A.MHASSAliOR DonMcNamara Marjorie Frant ------ Sue Baldwin Maui Florence Tohin Major Clinton Hon-ard Stoeien The Duchess of Devonshire - Lucille Van Winlcic Miss Barry.more Bijou BrinUop H. R. H. THE Duke of Cumberland - Arthur Kachel Lord Stanley Robert Page Mrs. Barwick Mildred Banks Written by John L. Balderston Directed by ' Arthur B. Kachel Presented November 5, 6 and 7. 1931 • Any college dramatic society attempting the production of a play of the calibre of " Berke- ley Square " deserves credit for the undertak- ing. The University Dramatic Society not only attempted this difficult play, but made a strik- ing success of it. The play is of a philosophi- cal turn, based on the theory that there is in reality neither past nor present, that time exists simply in the mind of Cod. With such a theme, the complications of the plot are nu- merous. Compliments for the direction of this successful presentation should go to Mr. Arthur B. Kachel, who also played a small character role in the production. Alan Reynolds, acting with his usual ability and finesse, found the part of Peter Standish almost second nature. Patricia Richer gave a sympathetic portrayal of the charming heroine, while Elise Stearns han- dled very well the difficult and unpleasant role of the older sister. Crace Myers and Lucile Van Winkle were excellent in character roles, while the ambassador was played to perfection by Don McNamara, President of the U.D.S. Oth- ers in the cast were Sue Baldwin, Mart Bush- nell, Howard Stoefen, Percy Ross, Mildred Banks, Robert Page, Florence Tobin, and Bijou Brinkop. The entire production was noted for the fineness of its acting, ranging from the leading parts down to the smallest character bit. The scenery was cleverly done by Robert Lee, who has worked on many U.C.L.A. dra- matic productions in the past. 218 BEHIND THE FOOTLIGHTS Agame mnon THE ANNUAL PRODUCTION OF THE CREEK DRAMA HAS BECOME A TRA- DITION WHICH HAS BROUGHT THE UNIVERSITY NATIONAL RECOGNITION. s o u t e r n CAST OF " ACAMEMNON " AgASIEMNO.V - Edirard Bode Dean McHcni-ii ClytEMXESTRA ------- Marif Bear Lois Greyi) Mildred Banks Cassandra - - Grace Miiers Aegistiius ------- Wesleii Addtj Watchman ------ Clifford Lihtquist Herald ------- William Evans Leader ------- Gat e Eiifcn ruann Elder __-..- William Stoneci pher Directed by Miss Evalyn Thomas Presented May 20 and 21. 1932 • The Agamemnon of Aeschylus was selected this year as the fifteenth annual Creek drama. The plot is concerned with the return of Agamemnon and his subsequent murder by his wife, Clytemnestra, either in revenge for the murder of their daughter, Iphigenia, or for love of Aegisthus. The Agamemnon is one of a trilogy of tragedies about a " series of tragic events which hang together in the chain of popular tradition by the great moral principle that sin has always a tendency to propagate its like. " We see the " calm majesty and modest dignity " of Agamemnon, played by Dean McHenry and Edward Bode; the " self-possession and smooth front of the specious politeness that mark the character of the royal murder- ess, " Clytemnestra, Agamemnon ' s wife, played by Mary Bear, Lois Cregg, and Mildred Banks; the " obstreperous bullying of the cowardly braggart, " Aegisthus, played by Wesley Addy; and the " half-wild, half-tender ravings of the horror-haunted Trojan prophetess, " Cassandra, played by Grace Myers. Others in the cast were Clifford Lilyquist, William Evans, Cage Eigenmann, and William Stonecypher. The choral parts, which are so important a part in this and other Creek plays, were carefully played by the Creek drama class. Miss Evalyn Thomas, who studied with Gilbert Murray, writer of translation of the Agamemnon used in the production, by her scholarly and master- ful directing made this performance an out- standing one in a long series of annual Greek plays. c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 219 s o u t e r n BEHIND Once in a Lifetime THE FOOTLIGHTS FEW CAMPUS PRODUCTIONS HAVE BEEN RECEIVED MORE ENTHUSIASTIC- ALLY THAN THIS SPARKLING SATIRE ON THE MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY. c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 CAST OF " ONCE IN A LIFETIME " May Daniels ------ Amtta Wallace .tEitKV Hylaxd ------ Ali.r McRitchie (li " i;(;f Lfwis ------ Jacl- Moiriiion iiiM, (Fi: ------- Edtrard Bade ill II HOBAHT ------ Nadinr Adams Sl ' San Walker ----- Flormcr Tohin Miss Leiohtox ----- Lralide ' l Dudley Lawrence Vail Granville Ryan Weisskopf Costin Bowman Written by Moss Hakt and George Kaufman Directed by Arthur B. Kachel Presented by U.D.S. on April 8 and 9. 1932 " This year ' s student dramatic productions have been characterized by an extraordinary versa- tility in the type of play presented: a striking example of this was " Once In a Lifetime " , presented in Royce Hall Auditorium on the evenings of April 8 and 9. The play itself, by Kaufman and Hart, attained nation-wide recog- nition on the legitimate stage; modern to the minute, it abounds in biting satire and sophis- ticated witticisms, and is, as a whole, a huge laugh at Hollywood with all its modes and mannerisms. The story concerns the activities of three small-time hoofers. May, George, and Jerry, who. broke and out of work in New York, hear about the very recent advent of the talkies, and decide to migrate to Hollywood in order to get in on the ground floor in the talkie bus- iness. May decides to become a voice teacher, since voice culture will be the very thing most needed by the once silent industry. On the train going West the three meet Helen Hobart, a syndicated movie columnist; she offers to become their partner in the projected voice school, and to arrange an introduction to the far-famed Mr. Clogauer, head of the biggest studio in Hollywood. Once they arrive in the film metropolis, they have a meteoric rise to success, and all their troubles begin; the re- mainder of the play is a hilarious take-off on all the various processes of movie-making, as seen by the three hard-boiled recruits from the East. 220 BEHIND THE FOOTLIGHTS Once in a Lifetime THE APPEARANCE OF NEW AND PROMISING DRAMATIC TALENT AND THE FINISHED DIRECTING OF MR. KACHEL FEATURED THE PRODUCTION. DRAMATIC HIGH-LIGHT Only a master director axu a of exceptionally talented players could have produced so success- FULLY " Once in a Lifetime. " This satire on Hol- lywood AND the motion PICTURE INDUSTRY WAS U. - DOUBTEDLY MORE DIFFICULT THAN THE AVERAOE PLAY ATTEMPTED BY COLLEGE STUDENTS. ITS TREMENDOL ' S SUf CESS. THEREFORE, WAS A DECIDED PROOF OF THE ABILITY OF Arthur Kachel a-nd the actors of the University. • As produced by the U.D.S., " Once In a Life- time " was distinguished by a very considerable amount of fine acting: the play presents an extremely varied field for dramatic talent. Arnita Wallace gave an excellent performance as the wise-cracking voice teacher, the guiding influence of the trio transplanted from New York to the movie sets of California; hers was one of the best parts in the play. Alex McRit- chie, as the business manager who goes Holly- wood, and drags all the rest with him, contrib- uted some excellent acting to a role less vivid than those of the other principals. Jack Mor- rison was almost perfectly cast as George Lewis, the dumb member of the group, who always does the wrong thing at the right time; this was one of the most vital parts of the per- formance, since on Lewis ' almost miraculous ability for getting the breaks depends the rise and fall of the three New York schemers. Granville Ryan displayed a polished and thoroughly professional finesse in the character role of Lawrence Vail, a bewildered playwright lost in the red tape of studio affairs. Herman Glogauer, the excitable producer, was well handled by Edward Bode. Others who helped to make the production memorable were Helen Schloesser, Dorothy Lauth, Cage Eigenman, Leahdell Dudley, Costin Bowman, Dick Short, William Heath, Linn Cooper, and Florence Blackman. The able and distinguished direc- tion of Mr. Arthur B. Kachel was a material aid in the success of " Once in a Lifetime. " s o u t e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 221 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BEHIND THE FOOTLIGHTS 1 9 3 2 Campus Capers Sixth Edition THIS HILARIOUS EXTRAVAGANZA BROUGHT TO A CONCLUSION THE CAREERS OF THREE PROMISING SHOWMEN: FRED HARRIS, DIRECTOR; PAUL SMITH, COMPOSER; AND GENE STONE, WRITER AND ACTOR. CAST OF SIXTH EDITION OF " CAMPUS CAPERS " Pete (an American Toreador) Slip this manasrer) Bill (an American) Skeeter (his pal) - - - Caiilos (a Mexican) Pacrika (a dancer) LOLITA (a Mexican girl) Villa (the bandit) E MAXl ' EL (a dumb peon) Rl ' Tii (a rancher ' s dau?:hter) JacI: .Jn)niiHr}irr Hii Kri-inian Mart Bu-slniell Gene Sttme Percy Ross Lorna Soderstront Patricia Richer Jack Tiiontpson Costin Bowman Donna Mae Roberts Wallace Sisters ' Act I l ' Ll ' .___--. Annette Wilcnskii HoTCHA - - - Betz Blair Written by Gene Stone Music by Paltl Smith Directed by ' Fred Harris Presented April 15. 1932 • The sixth edition of Campus Capers possessed a much more complicated plot than any former edition; it took the form of a musical comedy in a Spanish setting. Gene Stone and Mart Bushnell, as the two Americans, Skeeter and Bill, are greeted on their arrival in Bullvania as the long-awaited toreador and his manager, from the United States. In reality, the real toreador and his manager (jack Jungmeyer and Hy Reisman) have fled from the scene, due to some unsuppressed publicity about the ferocity of Genevieve, the prize bull of Bullvania. Per- cy Ross, as the genial mayor of Bullvania, joins the populace in songs and dances to greet the pseudo- toreadors. Paprika, a Spanish dancer, played by Lorna Soderstrom, tries to vamp Skeeter, but he is warned not to fall for her by her lover, the bandit Villa; the part of Villa was very capably executed by Jack Thomp- son. There is also a very dumb peon, Emanuel Q. Emanuel to you, and played by Costin Bow- man, who later saves the scene when the ban- dit tries to act the bad man. The trio of Skeeter, Emanuel, and Emanuel ' s heavy girl friends (Annette V ilenskyl furnished a great part of the comedy in the show. The roman- tic interest of the plot develops between Bill and Lolita (Patricia Richer), owner of the inn where the Americans are staying. Specialty dances were given by Lorna Soderstrom, Phyllis Parr and Howard Coffin, and Betz Blair. 222 BEHIND THE FOOTLIGHTS Campus Capers, Fifth Edition WITH " PILLSBY U " AND THE CAY gOS AS ITS SETTING. THIS LIGHT AND FROTHY PRESENTATION GAVE A BITING SATIRE ON THE POLITICS, ATH- LETICS, AND SOCIAL LIFE AT COLLEGE. CAST OF THE FIFTH EDITION OF ■■CAMPUS CAPERS " Hal .-.------ Dean Bunifii Geohge Chuck Mflviu Sam - - - Jack Siithcrlanti Lorry ------- Marjorie Rosntftff Wexdel - - . Mack Williani Dude - - - Grnc Ston R!CH. RD --------- Boh PatI ' Naomi ------- Vh iinia Hornt r Mae .-----. Anmttr WiUnskn Helen -------- Ortan Smith Story by Larry Morey Music by Paul Smith Directed by ' Fred Harrls Presented on Nove.mber 13. WM • One of the pleasantly fortunate things that has happened on this campus was the establish- ment of the Campus Capers tradition. The shows have helped to give this campus national recognition in this field. These musical come- dies, with their display of campus talent in the way of lyrics, music, choruses, dancers, and di- rection make one of the interesting vaudeville shows of the semester. The fifth Edition of the Capers showed us campus life during the " Mauve Decade " at " Dear old Pillsby U. " The scene is a typical one — elections, college love affairs, and women involved in politics. We see Marjory Rosanoff and Virginia Horner as the two sorority women who are going to show the men up. Then we see Gene Stone as the politician-comedian-athlete who is trying to run old Pillsby U. The dashing, bicycling hero is played by Mack Williams, of previous cam- pus dramatic fame, while Bob Page plays the villain who has designs on our fair heroines. Others in the cast were Jack Sutherland, Orian Smith, Annette Wilensky, Natalie Tatum. Betty Carroll. Dean Burney, Chuck Melvin, and Chris Vahey, not to exclude the gentlemen and ladies of the ensemble. The story is from the fertile brain of that writer of funny lines, Larry Morey. with music by the able Paul Smith, and all under the capable direction of that veteran of the Campus Capers ' shows — Fred Harris. Cos- tumes and sets were designed by Bob Lee, while Doreen Baverstock was costume mistress. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 223 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BEHIND H E FOOTLIGHTS Faust WITH THE PRESENTATION OF THIS GREAT CLASSIC, THE GERMAN DE- PARTMENT HAS ATTAINED THE CLIMAX OF ITS DRAMATIC AMBITION, TO PRESENT TO THE SCHOOL THE LITERARY HEIGHTS OF TEUTONIC LIT- ERATURE. 1 9 3 2 CAST OF ■■FAUST " Faust _-.--_ Margaret Mephistopheles - - . Wagner, Faust ' s Assistant The Witch - _ - _ . LlESCHEX - - - _ _ Martha, Margaret ' s Nuijihbor CItailts Ernest Borden Ida Softhor Fred Frauchitjer Mr. Schoynaker In tie Foerstel Mildred Kleinberg Mrs. De Vricndt Peasants, Townspeople, Archangels, etc. Goethe ' s Faust DiKKCTEn in Dr. Rolf Hoffiian, heaii of the German DEPARTilENT Presented May 6 and T. 1932 • The efforts of the U.C.L.A. German Depart- ment have been constantly directed toward the presentation to the university as a whole those outstanding German dramas, with which every- one is familiar. This semester the play chosen was Goethe ' s " Faust " . This play deals with the " deepest problems that can engage the mind of man " . Because it shows the ' ■inward strug- gles of Faust and the antagonism of the sensual and moral principles, it makes an irresistible appeal to all human kind " . This role of the idealistic Dr. Faust, who tries to turn from his own private thoughts and dreams to the real world, was played by Charles Ernest Borden. " But to accompany Faust there is the spirit of base worldliness, the realist, the cynic, who, if possible, will seduce Faust into accepting the world apart from that elevating spirit which ennobles actual life " — this cynic or Mephis- topheles was played by Fred Frauchinger. Mar- garet IS the heroine who is trying to understand Faust ' s struggles and bring him to be content- ed with her love for him and a true love of Cod. Ida Soghor, who has had much previous dramatic experience in the Greek drama and in former German Department productions, played the role of Margaret with great ability. Others in the large cast who helped make this production a finished one were Inge Foerstel, Mrs. De Vriendt, Mr. Schomaker, Barthold Sorge, Henry Bruman, Mildred Kleinberg, and many others. Dr. Hoffmann ' s careful interpre- tation of the play made his direction all that was necessary for a really fine performance of this dramatic classic. 224 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s B A U X AND B 1 9 3 2 The Greek Formals RECIPROCITY IS THE FUNDAMENTAL BASIS OF THE INTERFRATERNITY AND PAN-HELLENIC FORMALS: ONE GOOD BID DESERVES ANOTHER, BUT WHAT A DISAPPOINTMENT WHEN DEEP LAID PLANS CO ASTRAY. Edward Borley, U. C. L. A. ' s typical college 3iax, made the interfkaterxity dance a successfltl climax to his YEAR AS President op the Greek Council. • When the Creeks gathered together in the Sala de Ora of the Biltmore Hotel on the evening of January eighth, four hundred couples danced to the music of the Patrick and Marsh orchestra, and enjoyed the program offered by the Biltmore entertainers. The favors were a departure from the usual type given, but each one bore the silver crest of Inter-fraternity. Preparations for the dance were under the direction of Edward Borley, presi- dent of Inter-fraternity Council. « The Pan-Hellenic formal, given at the Biltmore on the thirteenth of May, was attended by five hundred couples. The Olympic idea was used as a theme, and music was provided by Everett Hoagland ' s band. Eugenia Bullock, president of the Pan-Hellenic council, supervised most successfully all the arrangements for the dance. She was aided in her work by a large committee of women chosen from the members of the various sorori- ties on the campus. 226 BELLES The Spring Formals AT THE JUNIOR PROM, EASILY THE MOST OUTSTANDING SOCIAL FUNCTION OF THE YEAR, BLUE KEY INCREASES ITS ROSTER OF CAMPUS BIG SHOTS, AND FEMININE HEARTS FLUTTER AT THE SELECTION OF THE PROM MISSES. Mary Clarke Sheliion, Presi- dent OF Phrateres for the COMING year, deserves CREDIT AS SOCIAL CHAIRMAN ' OF THE ANNUAL FORMAL DANCE. • Decorations arranged in a spring motif, combining the Phrateres colors and crest, were used as a setting for the formal ball given in Kerckhoff Hall on the evening of March eighteenth. A large assemblage, including many campus notables, attended this traditional affair. Bill Bergman ' s orchestra provided the music. Martha Adams, president of Phrateres, and Mary Clarke Sheldon, social chairman, were responsible for the success of this function. • Preparations for three hundred couples were made by the Junior class council in arranging for the Junior Prom, given in the Fiesta room of the Ambassador Hotel on the night of April twenty-second. Chico de Verde ' s European Gypsy orchestra furnished the music. Jeanne Hodgeman, general chairman, was assisted by Frank Howe. Betty Fowler, Shirley Hannah, Dorothy Piper, Porter Hendricks and Arnold Peek. As Vice-President of the .IrxioR Class, Jeanne Hodge- m-vn ' s capability and spark- i i no personality made the i " i:OM A MEMORABLE EVENT IN HE YEAR " S SOCIAL CALENDAR. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 227 s o u t e r n c a m P u s B A U X AND BELLES 1 9 3 2 All -University Dances THE ANNUAL HOMECOMING DANCE IS THE TRADITIONAL OCCASION FOR THE ALUMNI TO SHAKE THEIR HEADS AND MUTTER ABOUT THE GOOD OLD DAYS, WHILE UNDERGRADUATES EN|OY AN ALL-UNIVERSITY GET-TOGETHER. The Christmas daxce spon- sored BV THE A.W.S. NECES- SITATED A GREAT DEAL OF PREP- ARATION AMI ARRANGEMENTS : BETTY PRETTYMAN, ABLY AS- SISTED BY ' John Talbot as Santa Claus, was social chairman. Bml " . The SUCCESS of the All-Uni- versity Homecoming dance WAS due in great part to the capability of the .manag- ing committee, of which the UBIQl ' ITOUS Ed Bobi-ey ' was an esse.ntial factor. • Climaxing the traditional Homecoming Day ceremonies, an informal All-University dance was given in honor of the alumni in the Sala de Oro of the Biltmore Hotel on November twenty-first. Sunny Brook ' s Victor recording musicians provided excellent music for the occasion. Due perhaps to the enthusiasm aroused during the week-end of home-coming, the affair was considered one of the most successful of the season. General arrangements were under )ohn Talbot ' s supervision. • A campus get-together dance was held in the main lounge of Kerckhoff Hall on an afternoon just preceding the Christmas holidays. Paul Smith ' s campus orchestra played for the affair, which was sponsored and managed by the Associated Women Students. The dance was planned in conjunction with other efforts of the A.W.S. to raise funds for charitable purposes at Christmas time. A " lemon dance " sponsored by Spurs aided in the drive for money. 228 B A U X AND B L The Military Ball furnishes an unique opportunity for the campus army to prove how becoming a uniform really is, as may be glimpsed with half an eye in this SHOT OF Dan Johnson. • The Brentwood Country Club was the setting of the last Military Ball, given the evening of November tenth. Great interest always attends the election of an honor- ary colonel, and this year the honor was bestowed on Mary Quinn. Colonel Miles, Major Baird, Captain Witcher, and Lieutenant Sherman were patrons for the dance. Cadet Colonel Alex McRitchie, Dan Johnson, the president of Scabbard and Blade, and Edward Morris supervised the affair. • Cords as the correct attire for men were demonstrated by upperclassmen at the annual Cord dance which was held at the Riviera Country Club on the evening of March eleventh. Entertainment was presented by the dance team Anderson and Collins, who are alumni of the University, and music was provided by the Scudder-Nash orchestra. Arrangements for the dance were supervised by the Junior class council, with Jeanne Hodgeman and John McElheney in charge of committee work. Dances-Cord and Whipcord THE SCRUPULOUSLY FORMAL MILITARY BALL AND THE STRICTLY INFORMAL CORD DANCE OFFER EXCELLENT CHANCES FOR STUDENT PUBLICITY, WHAT WITH PEOPLE BEING REWARDED FOR THE SHAPE AND COLOR OF THEIR CORDS OR FOR THEIR PROFICIENCY IN SHARPSHOOTINC. .JUNIOR - Senior cord d- nces - RE ALW,- YS among THE MOST POPULAR INFORMAL SOCIAL C ENTS ; THIS year ' s CORD DANCE WAS . BLY SUPERVISED BY JEANNE HODGEMAN .- ND s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 229 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 BEAUX Upper Class Dances CLASS DANCES SPONSORED BY THE SELF-RIGHTEOUS AND SLIGHTLY SU- PERIOR lUNIORS AND SENIORS ARE NOT LIKELY TO BE AS SOLEMN AS THEY SOUND. FOR ALL OF US, AFTER ALL, ARE ONLY CHILDREN AT HEART. N D B L The informal Christmas dance c.ive.n by the junioi: Class was pronounced a m: CinED SUCCESS KV ALL WHO A tended ; Edward Bught was chairman of the socul co.u MITTEE FOR THE rr in- ThE TWO DANCES SF ' ONSORED this year by ' the senior Class were under the direc- tion OF .A JIOST capable SET OF COJIXIITTEES. W ' lTH ALEX McRITCHIE. here PICTURED, AND Evelyn Pugh in gen- eral CHARGE. • Terminating the year ' s social activities the Senior class staged the traditional Senior Ball at the Midwick Coun- try Club in )une. This brilliant affair, the parting gesture of the graduating class, rivaled any formal dance ever given by students of U.C.L.A. The excellent music and the sparkling entertainment were results of the work done by Evelyn Pugh, Vice-President of the class, who had charge of all committees. In anticipation of the grand finale, a " Depression " dance was held in the fall with Dorothy hiamilton in charge of all arrangements. • Sponsored by the Junior class, the last University dance of the winter season took place at the Annandale Country Club near Pasadena on the evening of De- cember fourth. Dance decorations were beautifully planned and executed in keeping with the Yuletide sea- son. Paul Smith ' s campus orchestra furnished excellent music for the occasion. Committee members for the af- fair included Edward Blight, Robert Page, )ohn Summers, Eleanor Courtney, John Olsen, and Culita Caperton. 230 B A U X AND B George O ' Coxnor. President OF THE Fresh man Class. PROVED HIMSELF NOT ONLY A CAPABLE EXECUTIVE OF CLASS BUSINESS, B V T A DECIDEDLY GOOD DIRECTOR OF SOCIAL • First year students reigned at the sports dance which climaxed the activities of the traditional Creen Day, held this year on April first. A yachting motif was car- ried out in programs and decorations, and the California Country Club was beautifully decorated for the affair. The Scudder-Nash orchestra provided the music. George O ' Connor, class president, was aided by committee chair- men Margaret Ward, William Brainerd, and )ames Focht. • Following the custom of the previous Sophomore groups, the class of ' 34 gave a semi-formal dance, held this year at the Vista del Arroya Hotel in Pasadena on the twenty-sixth of February. Jimmy Stewart ' s orches- tra provided the music. Nearly two hundred couples at- tended the affair, which was one of the most successful of the season. Martha Grim and Ernest Phillips, vice- president and president of the Sophomore class, were in charge of the dance. Class D ower v.iass uances FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE DANCES, ON THE OTHER HAND, ARE AFFAIRS CONDUCTED WITH MUCH DIGNITY, SINCE IT IS A PROVERBIAL TRUTH THAT BEING YOUNG NECESSITATES TRYING TO SEEM OLD. s o u t e r n c a m P u s An unusual and enjoyable dan ' ce was the semi-formal function given by the sopho- MOKE Class in February : Ernest Phillie-s. President uF the class, was among those responsible for its SUCCESS. 1 9 3 2 231 s Steady progress in every field of athletic endeavor has made 1932 a year of distinc- tion for the wearers of the blue and gold { t ■■■■M s s TEADY PROGRESS IN EVERY FIELD OF ATHLETIC ENDEAVOR HAS MADE 1932 A YEAR OF DISTINC- TION FOR THE WEARERS OF THE BLUE AND GOLD SW€D€ and progressive .M, .,, : = background s and L fjords, and ne fighting spirit of 13, r Miied an i nspir ' rhe 1912 Olympiad, 1 1 t BRUIN MAIOR SPORTS PROSPECTS RECEIVE A NEW IMPETUS AS ONE CONFERENCE TITLE IS CAPTURED AND OTHERS ARE APPROACHED s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n BRUIN SPORTS WEARERS OF THE BLUE C WORLD c a m P u s FOOTBALL ' " John Duncan " ■■■ Norman Duncan ' ■■ ' ■ " Don lacobson ■■ ' Loyd McMillan ■ " Richard Mulhaupt ' " ' " Howard Roberts ' ' • ' - ' Charles Smith ■ ' " ■■ ' Leonard Wellendorf ■■ ' " Leonard Bergdahl " " Robert Decker " - ' Aubrey Grossman " " Cordon Jones Houghtcn Norfleet " Homer Oliver Edward Austin Lee Coates Mike Dimas John Fletcher Fred Haslam Edgar Hassler Robert Hendry Joe Keeble Bill Maxwell Thomas Rafferty Walter Stickel Stewart Larson BASKETBALL " Dick Linthicum " Carson Binkley " George Brotemarkle " Ted Lemcke Bill Maxwell Don Piper Lou Rose James Soest Lewis Whitney ' " Wilbur Brubaker ' " James Soest " " Ralph Koontz " ' ' Bernard Levin " " Thomas Murphy " " Bill Winter Bill Athey Leonard Bergdahl TENNIS " Leonard Dworkin " Lcdell Graves " Elbert Lewis " Cliff Robbins ■Bill Rowley ■Forrest Froelich Billy Doeg Nathan Miller Lawrence Myers Jack Tidball Sanford Norton BASEBALL Joe Berry Robert Decker Mike Frankovich Homer Hinman Lou Rose Ed Solomon Duane Stevenson Marion Jewel TRACK ' " Kenneth Knight " William Lockett ' " Howard Plumer ' " Charles Jacobs ' " Gordon Jones " Bernard Lehigh ' " James Merino " Felix Rossi " Clarence Smith " Fred Bradbury Norman Blatherwick Bud Cresswell John Fletcher Paul Freed John Cerstung George Jefferson Hubert Jackson Robert McLean Bernie Miller James Miller David Stevenson Lewis Whittier Franklin Woodhull Steve Weisman Alberto Pearson • Founded for the purpose of creating a stronger bond of fraternal feeling among the outstanding athletes of the University, the Blue C society has striven constantly, since its inception in 1924, to foster a better spirit among the athletic representatives of U.C.LA., and to promote better relations with other schools. To further this ideal the society holds luncheons in honor of visit- ing athletes, and assists locally in the conduct of the Junior-Senior football game, the Sophomore Brawl, and similar events. 1 9 3 2 234 B R U I rsi SPORTS WORLD S o u t e r n • The Circle C society is an honorary fraternity much like that of Blue C in character and membership, the distmction being that only men who have received minor sports awards are eligible for membership in the organ- ization. This society holds an annual " Spring Sports " banquet at which captains for all minor sports teams are elected, and also assists, during the academic year, with the administration of the program for the Brawl and the Men ' s Do, in addition to aiding wherever possible in promoting a better feeling between athletes. c a m P u s BOXING ' ' Ray Beatty ' Lawrence Braden " Richard Kleinrock Lee Coates Ervin Colisch Frank Helbling Frank Lowe John Treanor Bill Read CROSS COUNTRY ' Harvey Austin " Lewis Fetterly Earl Barnctt George Brown John Eriinger Hubert Jackson Robert Rcnck Dave Stevenson Julian Stcyskal Alberto Pearson GOLF " Dave Piatt John Fellows George Hyland Bill Jacobson Bert McKay Henry Mortimer Peter Nouguier Del mar Reed Jack Woods GYMNASTICS " Irving Feiger ' ■ ' Barton Brown Walter Kuns Frank Anderson Ross Cleeland Herbert Cohen John Cunningham Charles Foreman Edward Gleistein Arch Herbert Max Hutto George Niblock Francis Sodclski Hollis Page ICE HOCKEY -Bill Halstead Harleigh Kyson ' Francis Lagasse ■Alberto Pearson ' • ' Jack DeLaHaye »Ed Haley ' ■ ' John McCloskey Edward Austin Robert Decker Norman Duncan Don McNamara Houghton Norfleet Tom Perram Ed Stehens Irwin Trust Porter Sinclair SWIMMING AND WATER POLO ■ ' Jack French ' Theodore Mason ' William Papson ' Orville Brown ' ■ ' Leonard Fels Alva Bryant ■George Geiger ' ■ ' Charles Withers ' ■ ' George Brotemarkle Norman Alcorn Wes Bagby Gordon Files Monty Guild Austin Menzles Carter Morgan Cwynne Nettler Don Paxton Robert Knopsnyder HANDBALL Carson Binkley Homer Goddard Dave Graham Elmer Patterson WRESTLING " ■ " • ' James Goto " • " ■ ' Bob Reinhard ' • ' " ■ ' Ed Tom Bob Bickel Louis Blau Ross Cleeland Maurice Lank Dale Morgan Glen Nelson Jack Russell Doug Woods Fred Flette RIFLE ■ ' ■ " ' Joe Duke ' ' Dan Minock ■ ' " William Hall ' ■ " • ' Mary Quinn Lloyd Walker Jack Beckman Lee Coates Warde Parker Ray Robinson John Shearer Ed Heil FENCING ' ■ " ■ ' Horace Craig ' • " ' Bill Cameron Edgardo Acosta Adelbert Haines Fred Frauchiger William Schumann WEARERS OF THE CIRCLE C 1 9 3 2 235 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BRUIN SPORTS WORLD Cheer Lead ers MART BUSHNELL Head TWI Leader Characteristically exuberant, he was remar ahly successful in dif- fusing enthusiasm through the student body at all UmversUy functions. ■.. A Aii.MisTiCE IJAV— The rooteiis foi:m the flag for the spectators. 1 9 3 2 Bob Woods Assistd7il f M Phil Kellogg Assistant • Those much maligned individuals who stand in front of raging mobs and exhort them to cheer for the good old team did their work even better than usual this year under the guidance of Mart Bushnell, who was assisted in his endeavors by Phil Kellogg and Bob Woods. Featured in the conduct of the rooting sections of the year was the work done at the Stanford game, when hun- dreds of Bruin rooters gathered in the appointed place for organ- ized cheering. The work of these men continued through the basketball season. • Phil Kellogg ' s sparkling personality proved a great aid to him as assistant yell leader; he has been most active and efficient this season. • Bob Woods, who has done very satisfactory work as assistant yell leader, distinguished himself particularly this year by his efforts during basketball season. 236 BRUIN SPORTS WORLD Bruin Band LOUIS LOWE Band ALmager Capability was the l{eynvte of his work,, in managing tlie finances of the band and in originating ideas for entertainment at athletic func tions. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s The Bruin Band swings info iokmation beiui;l mil i;uuiing slliiun. • Bruin musicians under the capable guidance of Louis Lowe in- stituted several innovations this year, among them being a boat trip to the Stanford game and the issuance of awards to Fresh- men members of the organization. Another new venture for the band was participation in more musical programs during the year in addition to the usual work at athletic events. After the bas- ketball season had closed, the band continued as a concert organ- ization, with membership for both men and women, and playing music of high caliber. • Bart Sorge has been Lowe ' s right hand man throughout the past season, and is a talented musician as well as a loyal aid to the band manager. • Responsibility for the conduct of band drills rests on the shoul- ders of the director: Dick Dickerman, who held this office in 1932, was adept with the baton. Bart Sorge Assistant Manager 1 9 3 2 237 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BRUIN SPORTS Lewis Whitney Basketball Manag WORLD The Toilers Stewart Larson Football Manager • Because there are more would-be foot- ball stars, and because these men use more equipment than any other group of ath- letes, there have to be more managers of this sport than of any other. And that accounts for the large number of persons shown in this picture. Jacobs, Sturmer, Battles. Larson. Epstein. Zanzot, Jacobson, Scura, Cuzner 1 9 3 2 • Managers of Minor Sports didn ' t profit so much in their official capacities this year, for the Minor Sports Carnival was held in Los Angeles, and no really good road trips were open for the minor sports teams. They were awarded sweaters for good service, however. Valk-ns. Piatt. Pane. Flettc, Pearson. Allen • There is no heavy equipment to carry about for tennis players, so more than a few people go out for managerial jobs in this sport. And with such an abundance of willing workers to do the dirty work, the Senior manager finds time to play tennis himself at times. Norton, .Smithson, Boelter, Andrews, Younsworth 238 BRUIN SPORTS WORLD Marion Jewell Baseball Manager Sanford Norton TfJinis Mjiidger The Toilers • The track team would be in an awful fix if it didn ' t have a large number of competent managers to handle its affairs, but such a group of handlers was avail- able this year, with the result that every- thing was well taken care of. Milt Vallens is the new manager. Vallens, Adams. Blackburn. Hardcastle. Eawan. Allen, O ' Malley s o u t h e r n c a m P u s • It ' s mighty hard for coaches to get people to go out for positions as basket- ball managers, for the casaba flippers prac- tice at night. After all, is a major sport sweater worth the loss of all those dates? Lew Whitney thought so, and the other managers here agreed. Quinn. Whitney, Howard. Gary • Being a baseball manager has its dis- advantages, for chasing foul balls and keeping small boys from running off with stray equipment is not child ' s play by any means. However, an extended road trip in the north is pretty fair compensation, isn ' t It, Jewel? Plumer. Bissell. Shellaby, Goldman, Jewel. Cory 1 9 3 2 239 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BRUIN Rally Rulers SPORTS WORLD Back bow: Adams, Borlev. Dell. Light. Dunham. Front row: Levin, Gardett, Hearsh, Broughton, Brant, Riddle, Jewel, Cappeller Al Broughton Chairman • To be appointed to membership on the Rally Committee is to receive recognition for earnest effort in University activities. This organization has charge of the prepar- ation of all bleacher stunts for the various football games, and in addition ushers at various games and A.S.U.C. entertainments, such as Campus Capers. • Membership on the Frosh Rally Reserves is limited to those Freshmen who have been recommended by Rally Committeemen for their excellent spirit; service in this organ- ization is usually considered in the light of an apprenticeship to ultimate appointment to the Senior organization, a reward for out- standing service. William Cappeller Director 1 9 3 2 ■ tso i i ■ t Back row: Tscheu, Hatch, WiSCOME. Slosberg, Kanne, LivENGOOD. Front row: Gue- DEL, Morris. Huntsman, Cooper. Rothwell. Murphy, Blau, Cappeller 240 THE BRUIN GRIDIRON FORTUNES ADVANCE ANOTHER STEP AS ST. MARY ' S SUCCUMBS AND STANFORD FALTERS s o u t h e r n c a m P u s CAPTAIN DUNCAN CO ACH SP AULDING • Norman Duncan, captain of the 1931 varsity, will long be re- membered as one of the most ag- gressive leaders the Brums have ever known. In addition to his aggressiveness on the gridiron. Norm is equally forceful in his at- tire; as a souvenir of the North- western game Duncan has a new derby like Al Capone ' s. • Bill Spauldmg, in the words of his illustrious predecessor, Bill Shake- speare, is indeed " a proper figure of a man, " although that figure is no longer a proper 36. A great back- field man in his own undergraduate days. Bill has become even better known as a coach whose pupils are turning the football world upside down. 1 9 3 2 241 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BETWEEN THE COAL LINES 1 9 3 2 r I CORDON lONES, C. He Roars at ' em HOMER OLIVER, C. Old Gibraltar LEN WELLENDORF, Aerial Attacker LOYD McMillan, t. The Phi Psi Fury • With the 1932 football season |ust around the corner. Coach Bill Spauld- ing is even now wondering )ust what to do to replace the 1 men lost through graduation this year. Both his All-Coast ends, Mulhaupt and Wellendorf, are lost, as are also the Duncans, Captain Norm and Brother John. Then, too, Aubrey Grossman, Captain Duncan ' s most faithful sub- stitute, and Pete Reinhard, " Swede " Cuttormsen, Loyd McMillan, Don Jacobson and Howie Roberts will have to be in the stands next year while new men strive to fill their shoes. Of these men Coach Bill Spaulding has said, " Their work during the past three years has been a source of end- less satisfaction to me. It is going to cause no end of work to find men who can replace them adequately. " In an effort to expedite the finding of replacements, Bill ordered an extra heavy spring practice season this year. i il) l .d " ] I NORM DUNCAN, F. Deadly Defensively I LEN BERCDAHL Q. The Ratioclnator UNDAUNTED BY DEFEAT 242 BETWEEN THE COAL LINES s o u t h e r n c a m P u s LEE COATES. C. Belligerent Ball-snapper BOB DECKER. H. Around End ]0E KEEBLE. H. The Holtville Terror UNCHANGED BY VICTORY DICK MULHAUPT, E. Westwood Whirlwind HOUGHTON NORFLEET, T. Capricious Cupid • As a result of the spring practice session, it seems increasingly probable that Sophomores will break into the lineup in next fall ' s games. However, the team which will probably start against Idaho on September 30 should include the following men: ends, Mc- Cue and Maxwell; tackles, Norfleet and Dimas; guards. Haslam and Jones; ■center. Captain Homer Oliver; quar- terback, Lenny Bergdahl; halfbacks, Decker and Keeble, and in the full- back position " Pants " Livesay. Each of the veterans will have a fight on his hands to retain his position on the starting lineup, though, for such stel- lar performers as are coming up from this season ' s Freshman team will be hard to keep out of the game. Even Captain Oliver will have to be on his toes to stay in the game, for Lee Coates has showed such ability as a Sophomore that he should make an even stronger bid this year. 1 9 3 2 243 s o u t e r n c a m P u s BETWEEN THE COAL LINES 1 9 3 2 BILL MAXWELL, E Stellar Wingman MIKE DIMAS, T Challenger • It IS a certainty that few seasons can hold in store for the Bruins as many upsets as the past year. First of all, it was distinctly an upset when the Occidental squad held the highly publicized U.C.L.A. team to a score- less tie. But it was even more of an upset when those same Westwoods- men kicked over the dope bucket and gave Northwestern infinitely more op- position than had been looked for, keeping the margin of victory slight at 19-0. Most delightful of all up- sets, however, was the Bruin victory over the Saint Mary ' s aggregation, then hailed as possible contenders for national championship honors by vir- tue of having beaten S.C. Yet an- other upset was chalked up for the Spaulding cohorts when they won the Florida game, and with it the distinc- tion of being the first Western team to turn back an invading squad from south of the Mason-Dixon line. HOWIE ROBERTS, H. Howie kicks ' em ili AUBREY GROSSMAN, F. He Doubles for Dune NEVER DISHEARTENED 244 BETWEEN THE COAL LINES TOM RAFFERTY, T. Austere Fighter v EO HASSLER, Q. Pinch-hitter K JOHNNY FLETCHER, Q. The Second Cuesszr BOB HENDRY, H. Cround-gainer ALWAYS INSPIRED w WALT STICKEL, E. The Phi Bete Flash DON lACOBSON, T. Angry Adonis • The Washington State game could scarcely be designated an upset, since the Cougars were not only doped to win but actually did so. The Bruins ' win over Pomona by a score of 46-0, however, would have been accounted nothing less than a miracle back in Southern Conference days. The prize thriller of the season, though, was un- questionably the Stanford game. By all the rules of reason the U.C.L.A. squad should certainly have returned to the hills of Westwood heavily laden with laurels, but the Cards ' Alger-like spurt to victory in the last nine sec- onds of play robbed the Bruins of much of the praise which they had so well merited. The Bruin defeat at the hands of the Oregon outfit was re- garded by many as an upset, but it may be written off as the lull which precedes the storm, the victory over Florida the next week being the fig- urative storm in this case. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 245 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BETWEEN THE COAL LINES e» ' o ' ■• ' r. ,. " T ' tir- IT : _. ». f i , n - Xrj irr Top roiv: Sturzenuy.uaT. cujich ; Si.uiul.liii. . cnach ; J. 1 Mt ' Dunaia. Hasslur. Kcublu. Austin. ytiL-k _l. H.-irdl. coach; H. McDmi- ald. coach; Larson, manast r. Third roir: McGue. Maxwell. C. Smith. McMillan. RafTerty, Lowe, Haijiht. Oliver, Coates, Dimas. Wood. Second row: WeHendorf, Jacobson. Decker, Norfieet, Haslam, Captain Duncan. Jones, Hendry. Mulhaupt. Williams. Hunt. Frovt roir : J. Duncan. Reinhard, Roberts. Berry. Grossman. Guttormsen. Fletcher. Hampton. Dei ' keu, Bekodahl, Duncan, Keeble 1 9 3 2 •• » r r f A WEl.l.LMUHii ' , Mt Mil. i. AX. ..ImALS. (II.IM.K, IJASl.A.U, NuKll,IJ,l. HaH.IIT Alibi • Some people blamed it on arc lights; others said it was because the Brums were over-confident before the game. Almost everyone agreed, however, that much of the difficulty lay in the lack of a scoring punch when a drive might have meant victory. Three times the Westwoodsmen got within scoring distance, and three times they were held down by a frantic Occidental team. One scoring threat looked particularly good to the stands. In fact, a wild roar rose from the rooters when Rambling Robby Decker rambled across the goal line. This yell be- came a howl, however, when the officials ruled part of the ramble illegal progress, and called the ball back. Two plays later a high pass from center resulted in a fumble, and the Tigers kicked out of danger. On paper the Bruins were far superior, but the payoff IS usually made according to the numbers on the scoreboard: the final score was 0-0. 246 BETWEEN THE COAL LINES Over-confidence is fairly oozing out of the Bruins as they watch the unexpectedly stubborn resistance offered by the Occi- dental Tigers. Night games, which had been so successful for the Westwoodsmen the previous season, were summarily discon- tinued after this evening ' s entertainment. Steve Cunningham. Coach Spaulding, A. J. Sturzenegger and Billy Burke comprise the board of strategy shown in the foreground. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Great intekfeuence paves the way roit a Bergdahl score. First Blood • That much needed offensive power, only indicated in the Washington and North- western games, was displayed in abundance when the Bruins met and defeated their old rivals at Pomona under a deluge of touch- downs. The game, which ended finally with the score 46-0, was played at Claremont; it was notable in that it gave Coach Bill Spaulding ' s charges their first blood, which the Bruins drank avidly. Pomona was im- potent against the stalwart Bruin forwards, and the Sagehen front line was unable to halt the mad rushes of the Westwoodsmen. Despite the fact that a Stanford scout was in the stands, wearing out pencils as he noted the Bruin offensive plays. Bill Spauld- ing ordered the boys to " shoot the works. " That they obeyed orders literally may be seen from the fact that the Bruins gained 703 yards as the Sagehens amassed 81. Haslam, Norm Duncan and Keeble were the leaders. » ' ' • ;; Sj • A S.ACEHEX TRIES TO STOP DECKER BY BITING HIS FINGERS. 1 9 3 2 247 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BETWEEN THE COAL LINES 1 9 3 2 v f 4j Mhntor Dahlen plunges IIIKOL ' GH THE BrUIN LINE, WHILE DL ' NCAN and KEEBLE W ATCH HIS PROGRESS WITH li;Of OUND INTEREST AND TRY DETERMINE WHERE HE ' LL 1 ND. BERGDAHL is coming IP TO MAKE THE TACKLE. i: )BBY Decker assumes the xnLE to attract the at- tention OF THE Washing- ton State back, while Captain Norman Duncan i;i:ceives the Coiigar charge IN the stomach. With Wally Wellexdouf itting off escape to the i:}:ar, Col ' gar Dahlen de- I HIES to knife through the i;i:riN forward wall, but MEETS with little SUCCESS IN the process. Fumbl • It was an inspired aggregation of fighters that held the Wash- ington State Cougars to a 13-0 score. Aroused by their reversal of the previous week, when they were held to a tie by Occiden- tal, the Westwoodsmen entered the game determined to win, and almost made good their determination. But for an untimely fumble, coupled with a subsequent let-up in an otherwise tight defense, the Cougars could not have tallied. Although unable to score, the Bruins displayed their first indication of power. Hal Keen, stowaway scribe, comprised the Brum rooting section. Colonel B. ix Backfie ' .d Coach 248 BETWEEN Decker gets away fim! a NICE jaunt AIIOUXD END, PltE- CEDED BY CAP TA[N DUNCAN. The bu; fellows in Stan- ford UNIFORMS ARE NoRTH- W-ESTERN ' S NORTORIOLrS WILD- CATS. Big Joe Keeble sets out to DO BIG Til I.N GS, BUT IT LOOKS AS THOUGH he ' ll HAVE TO DO THE.M IN A HURRY TO AVOID THE ONSLAUGHT OF THE ONBUSHERS. THE COAL LINES The Noiirn western beef- trust LINE BROKE THROUGH ON THIS PLAY TO STOP BERC- dahl in a decisive manner. Joe Keeble is trying to STEM the tide. 19-0 i- ' tH; " f-l «. ' " t ' " V- m» ' • The Bruins gave the football world several things to think about during the season: the first of these was their quite un- expected showing in the Northwestern game. Traveling to Evans- ton with a marred record, the Westwoodsmen were not conceded an outside chance. Accordingly, when Coach Hanley started his shock troops, he was much shocked to have them outplayed in the two minutes they lasted, while the regulars were able to score but once in the first half. No respecters of reputation, the Bruins ' failure to score indicates Northwestern ' s sturzenegoer strength. BackfieldCoach s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 249 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 BETWEEN - — j- THE COAL LINES L A N K Y WELLEXDORF goes way up to snatch Bergdahl ' s second touchdown pass away FROM THE Saints. Upset Norm Duncan Retiring Leader ■ ' ' w i: t} % ' % ' " • November 1 1 was Armistice Day. but that didn ' t mean a thing to the Bruins or to the Galloping Gaels from Moraga Valley; they kept right on fighting. When the fray finally ended, newspaper headlines screamed the news from the front. U.C.L.A. rooters chanted the cry and radio crooners were tuned out that everyone might hear the report of the 12-0 defeat of St. Mary ' s, one of the season ' s biggest upsets. Pre- game newspaper prognostications had held little hope for a Bruin victory. Undefeated by college rivals for the past three years, the Irishmen had been upset only a week be- fore by the powerful Olympic Club, and were anxious to avenge themselves on Bear meat. The Westwoodsmen, on the other hand, had shown plenty of determination and the will to win, but had been woefully unable to achieve. But dopesters who could see no hope for the Bruins before the game were the same people who later extolled the vir- tues of the " team that beat the team that beat S.C. " That much heralded aerial at- tack, which had proved so efficacious when the Trojans were being given a 13-7 licking, was quickly broken up by the ever-alert Brum backfield men. Tup: Mulhaupt KNires through to help Oliver MAKE TACKLE. BOTTOM: We WONDER HOW A BALL CARRIER FEELS WHEX HIS INTERFERENCE GOES SOUTH, LEAVING HIM . T THE BRUINS ' MERCY. 250 BETWEEN THE COAL LINES Rambling Rocby Deck- er GIVES THE PRESS PHO- TOGRAPHERS A BREAK WHILE RAMBLING TO FIRST TOUCHDOWN. s o u t e r n c a m P u s Upset • Then, to add insult to injury, Coach Spaulding ' s charges broke loose with a pass- ing attack of their own which had the Gaels dizzy from the breeze before the first half had ended. Lenny Bergdahl, to whom the Bruins had looked for leadership all season, displayed plenty of it. Within five minutes of the kickoff Bergdahl had startled the fans with a long end run, and had soon followtl this up with a long pass to Bobby Decker which found the Saints ' goal line undefend- ed. This brought the entire crowd to at- tention, applauding the spectacular bit of tactical skill displayed by the Westwood leader. Captain Duncan ' s try for point was blocked. Again in the second period Berg- dahl tried the unexpected, but this time the Gael secondary was not to be caught nap- ping. Only a spectacular leap into the air by Wellendorf prevented the Irishmen from grounding the ball, but that leap was good for the second tally. Wally lit running, and was across the goal line before the safety men had recovered from the shock. Well- endorf made another sensational play when he recovered a St. Mary ' s fumble and ran for the goal line, cheered on by rooters who had forgotten the ball was dead at point of recovery. Top: It looks like a fumble, and it is: those Saints tackle harp. Bottom : Keeble running SOME hot interference FOR BERGDAHL. PUTTING THE Bruins in scoring territory. " Wally " Wellendoi: All-Coast Kvl 1 9 3 2 251 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BETWEEN THE COAL LINES 1 9 3 2 ;.t» Nine Seconds • When, early in the season. Coach Pop Warner of Stanford said, " We are pointing for the Bruins, " all the smart boys laughed. Then came that eventful day in Palo Alto when the invading Bruins held a 5-0 lead over the Indians until, taking desperate chances in an effort to halt the invaders, Pop Warner laid all his Cards on the table, and barely eked out a 12-6 victory in the last nine seconds of play. The day was re- plete with thrills for the Southerners, and provided more than a few chills for the home town folks, who were astounded by the ag- gressiveness of the Bruins. ' S« ■vl i 4 -.,- , sT " • r i - 3 -■ ' -f ' t " Babe " Houkell Line Coach Top, THIS IS THE PASS THAT WELLENDORF CAUGHT THAT MADE THE CARDINALS WISH THEV HAD TAUGHT THEIR MEN TO INTERCEPT PASSES. MIDDLE. BOBBY DECKER TAKES TO THE AIR TO GET PAST THE CARDINAL LINESMEN, BUT MAKES A I ' OItCED LANDING OUT OF BOUNDS. LOWER, IT LOOKS AS THOUGH THIS PLAY IS NOT GOING TO GET MUCH FARTHER, WITH THREE HLISKY INDIANS HANGING ONTO BiG JOE KEEBLE ' s HEAD AND SHOULDERS. 252 BETWEEN Nine Seconds • Many a radio set was pounded enthusias- tically when those unable to be in the stands at Palo Alto heard the report that Wellen- dorf had caught a pass from Bergdahl and had been halted in scoring territory. And then when Decker scored on a run across the Red goal, Bruin rooters could hardly be restrained. The Bruins played as though inspired, with the forwards outcharging Stanford, the backs running wild, and the rooters going mad with excitement in the stands. Outstanding in the report of the game was one " Spec " Haslam, who was a one-man sensation. THE COAL LINES s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Top, it ' s a long way to the ground, but this Indian is going to bite the dust in a hurry after being TACKLED viciously BY SPEC HASLAM. MIDDLE, DUNCAN ' s FIRST ATTEMPT TO CONVERT WAS GOOD, BUT BOTH sides were offside, and the kick went over. this time it is low. so the cards are praising allah. Lower, don ' t kick that man. Bergie; that ' s no way to treat a fallen opponent. 1 9 3 2 253 s o u t e r n c a m P u s BETWEEN THE COAL LINES NORFLEET, 44, LUMBEK- IXG THROUGH JTO BHEAK UP AN Oregon pass, WITH MULHAUPT. 28, ON THE SAME MISSION. That Oregon game was no pipe. Here some of the boys are taking A BRIEF RESPITE BETWEEN PLAYS: CaP- r ix Norman Duncan, 45, is in the FOREGROUND. 1 9 3 2 Wally Wellendorf. 30. plays wide as he starts afl ' er the oregon half- back, shown reaching for the ball. Incomplete • Something which had characterized the Brum victory over St. Mary ' s was lacking when the Oregon squad invaded the Southland; that some- thing was Lenny Bergdahl. The spark needed to fire up the Westwood machine was absent, and Fletcher and Hassler were unable to fill the bill. Both Oregon scores resulted from power drives, while the sole Bruin tally came via land and air. Another opportunity for a touchdown went awry when Duncan ' s pass fell incomplete, leaving the LovD McMillan , -, Tackle score 13-6. 254 BETWEEN THE GOAL LINES Big Joe Keeble and Ed Hassler beak down on THE lonely Florida re- ceiver TO BREAK UP A PASS. P.S. : They hid. A REMARKABLE ACTION PICTURE. NOT- able chiefly for shovving the effi- cacy of the southerners ' blockixi The ' Gators made yards on tiii PLAY. COATES GRABS THE ' GaTOI: BY THE T.VIL AT THE LINE OF SCRIMMAGE WHILE THE Florida TEAM WATCHES THE ACT. Finii • The Bruins had plenty to be thankful tor when they ate their Thanks- giving dinners, for they had |ust written a happy ending to the 1931 football season with a 13-0 victory over the Florida ' Gators. This victory, incidentally, was the first to be won by a Western team over an invad- ing Southern aggregation. Florida was always dangerous, but with Mul- haupt playing a super-human game at end, the situation was kept well in hand. Keeble, in his best performance of the year, was a one-man offensive. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Dick Mulhaupt . U-CoastEnd 1 9 3 2 255 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BETWEEN THE GOAL LINES Bach row: Larson, manager; Boyer. McCoy, Holmer, Captain MuUer. Martin. Funke, O ' Connor. Fourth row: Thompson. Mit- chell. Zimmerman. Lilywhite. Lit htner. Byi-on. Third voir: Clark, Avery. Schmidt, Kleinbauer, Barlow, Willey. Second voir: Yearick, Hayward. Hepner, Bell. Lank, Allee. McComas. Front row: Oster. coach; Frankovich. Livtsay, Patterson, Merrill. McChesney. HolHngsworth. coach ; Frampton, coach. Peagreeners With a Past • A Freshman team that can not only win football games but can also develop men for use on the varsity is a highly desirable thing, and that description fits last year ' s aggregation to a " T. " During the entire season, the Peagreeners were successful in every game but one, being stopped only by the powerful Trobabe squad in the final tilt of the year. The Cubs smashed the line of the Clendale Junior College squad at will to score a 20-7 victory. Stanford ' s Papooses were next to face the prowling Cubs, and were defeated easily, 13-7. The Brum frosh scored twice in the first half, and observers said that the score might easily have been much larger. Riverside Junior College, boasting one of its strongest teams, was next turned back 13-0, after which the Oneonta Cadets were downed 13-6. Then, seeking additional worlds to conquer, the Bruin frosh engaged the TrO|an yearlings, and met their Waterloo. Brum rooters, expecting a win ever the boys from across the city, journeyed in large numbers to the Coliseum, while a mere handful of S. C. students appeared Walt Mllleu jq watch the fray. S.C. used every unorthodox play in the Frosh Captain _,_, , book to score 27 points. The Cubs scored but seven points. 1 9 3 2 This pigskin must HAVE SEX appeal; note rHE WAY THE GRIDMEN 1 1 AMOK FOR ITS POSSES- SION. 256 BETWEEN THE COAL LINES s o u t h e r n c a m P u s To think that a perfect record had to come to this! After goinp undefeate l all season, the Bruin Cubs were favored to snow under their cross-town rivals. The Trobabes used all the unorthodox plays ever attempted, and with undeniable success ; the Cubs ' efforts to use unsafe plays were only unsafe, however. The solitary Bruin touchdown came as a result of an unbe- lievable pass from Frankovich to Lott. Freshmen With a Futu re • Just as a suggestion, may we warn you to remember the names of Mike Frank- ovich, Walt Clark, Cliff " Sleepy " Lightner and Ransome " Pants " Livesay. for they are names which will become increasingly familiar to Coast gridiron fans during the coming year, and in the years following. These four ball carriers, already hailed as another four horsemen, have displayed potentialities to gladden the heart of Coach Spaulding. Frankovich is a brainy quarterback whose stragetic thrusts were respon- sible for many Cub touchdowns in the past year, and his passing is second to none on the varsity. Walt Clark is equally capable either in the quarterback post or as a halfback, while " Sleepy " Lightner ' s alertness at diagnosing his opponents ' plays belie his nickname and make him an invaluable backfield man. Then in the line such sterl- ing wingmen as Sinclair " Eata " Lott and " Iron Man " McChesney will prove valuable additions to the varsity. It will also be difficult to keep out of the game such other stalwart linemen as Frosh Captain Walt Muller and Clayton Yearick, Verdi Boyer and Ernest " Pat " Patterson. These men will provide a much needed reserve strength. Freddy Oster Frosh Coach The Trobabes and the Cubs playixg " Button, BUTTON : who ' s GOT THE BUTTON ? " AT THE COL- ISEUM. 1 9 3 2 257 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BETWEEN THE COAL L N E S 1 9 3 2 Touchdowns and Conversions U.C.L.A. 12— ST. MARY ' S Yards gained from scrim. 126 150 Yards gained from pass. 73 80 Total yards gained 199 230 First downs from scrimmage 4 6 First downs from passes 4 3 Total first downs 9 9 Forward passes attempted 7 22 Forward passes completed 4 5 Average yardage of punts 29 36 Yardage lost on penalties 15 50 Fumbles 2 3 Fumbles recovered 4 1 Touchdowns 2 Conversions U.C.L.A. 0— W.S.C. Yards gained from scrim. 1 Yards gained from pass. Total yards gained 1 First downs from scrimmage First downs from passes Total first downs Forward passes attempted Forward passes completed Average yardage of punts Yardage lost on penalties Fumbles Fumbles recovered Touchdowns Conversions .L.. . w .s.c. 07 195 49 07 244 5 10 3 5 13 8 16 4 30 37 40 40 3 3 2 1 U.C.L.A. 6— STANFORD 12 r C.L.. . ST. N. Yds. gained from scrim. 122 149 Yds. gained from pass. 17 94 Total yards gained 139 243 First downs from scrim. 4 7 First downs from pass. 1 3 Total first downs 7 10 For ' d passes attempted 4 22 For ' d passes completed 1 5 Aver, yardage, punts 23 ' 2 251 2 Av. length of punt ret. 8 3-4 9 1 2 Yardage lost, penalties 40 80 Fumbles 4 4 Fumbles recovered 4 4 Touchdowns 1 2 Conversions •HUNK " OLIVER Ilnmir OliviT combines P. .1 . il ' rr- soiiiil . i (Y ;Y(«(r| ivil his niiinifisl iibilitiis cm ilir rjrutiriiu. • If all the statistics ever gathered were laid end to end, it would prob- ably be a good thing (we say this without apologies to Mr. Frisbee). But still, what would the average grandstand quarterback do without some hard figures to look at, or per- haps wave in support of the theory that Bergdahl should have played a more conservative game in the final seconds of the Stanford encounter. Be that as it may, we offer these statis- tics for whatever their worth may be. CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. L. T. PCT. u. s. c. 7 1.000 U. C. B. 4 1 .800 Oregon 3 1 1 .7.50 W. S. C. 4 3 .572 Washington 3 3 1 .500 St.vnford 9 2 1 .600 0. S. C. 1 3 1 .250 ID. JTO 1 4 .200 U. C. L. A. 3 .000 MONT. NA 5 .000 U.C.L.A. 46— POMONA U.C.L.. . POM. Yards gained from scrim. 638 58 Yards gained from pass. 70 28 Total yards gained 708 86 Number of punts 9 4 Average yardage of punts 36 31 Total first downs 13 2 Forward passes attempted 8 6 Forward passes completed 5 2 Touchdowns 7 Conversions 4 UCLA. 13— FLORIDA L-.C.L.A. FL.X. Yds. gained from scrim. 195 157 Yds. gained from passes 35 122 Total net yards gained 230 279 First downs from scrimmage 7 7 First downs from passes 2 6 Total first downs 1 1 14 Forward passes attempted 6 26 Forward passes completed 2 10 Average yardage of punts 35 34 Yardage lost on penalties 20 65 Fumbles 2 5 Fumbles recovered 4 3 Touchdowns 2 Conversions 1 U.C.L.A. — NORTHWEST ' N 19 r C.L.- . .r. Yards gained from scrim. 56 277 Yards gained from pass. 133 Total yards gained 56 410 First downs from scrimmage 2 1 1 First downs from passes 6 Total first downs 2 17 Forward passes attempted 1 17 Forward passes completed 6 Average yardage of punts 35 27 Yardage lost on penalties 20 35 Fumbles 2 1 Fumbles recovered 3 Touchdowns 3 Conversions I U.C.L.A. 6 — OREGON 13 U.C.L.- . Yds. gained from scrim. 115 193 Yds. gained from pass. 1 1 55 Total yds. gained 126 248 First downs, scrimmage 5 8 First downs, passes 1 2 Total first downs 6 12 For ' d passes attempted 12 8 For ' d passes completed 2 3 Aver, yardage of punts 33 31 Yardage lost, penalties 100 75 Fumbles 5 Fumbles recovered 5 Touchdowns 1 2 Conversions 1 NORM DUNCAN luilllincj Dunaiit litis hrrn onf oj the miisl lolnrful foolhall captains in Ilruiii liisliiry. 258 WESTWOOD BASKETBALL BOWS TO BERKELEY BUT PROVES AMPLE TO STOP THE TROJAN STATIONARY OFFENSE " AND BREAK EVEN WITH STANFORD s o u t e r n c a m P u s CAPT. LINTHICUM COACH WORKS • To Smiling Dick Linthicum goes the distinction of being the first Bruin athlete to receive All- American recognition. In nam- ing Linthicum one of the five best basketball men of the nation, the All-American board declared him to be the finest forward pro- duced on the Coast in years. • Caddy Works is a name to conjure with in Coast Conference circles, for the barrister-coach has achieved the impossible so often that his successes are no longer unlooked for. Though a genius, Caddy is not temperamental, and is rarely seen to leave his seat to dispute official decisions. He is respected by friend and foe alike. 1 9 3 2 259 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BASKETS AND FREE THROWS tJnii i ' lprr li ' tis maniui jrnru Ili ' ai ' vn in the estimation of Caddy Works. A Sop iomore, Don filled a vacancy in the line- up so successfully that )ie ivas ranked hitjJi among Coast stars. Lou " Bud " Rose is another Sopho- more for ivhose presence the Bruin mentor ixas thankful during tJie past year. Bud ivas the target for immrasurahte praise ' H ' ien his sharpshooling resulted in Bruin vir- torus. 1 9 3 2 BATTLING BASKETEERS Above The only reason ive title Captain Dick Lintliicum ' s picture is so that strangers nvlw read The Southern Campus will be able to recognise that .lll-.imerican basketball man they liave heard so mucli of. Left " Jimmy-lhe-irindmill " Soest played an unusually reliable game at guard during the past season, but has an additional claim to fame as the most promising boxer in basketball circles. Far Left Captain-elect Ted Lemcke is an- other ivho requires no introduction to Bruin readers. His prowess as iiuardian of the back court ranks liiiii as one of the best guards on the Coast. 260 BASKETS AND FREE THROWS BATTLING BASKETEERS Above Till ' year i. lust one sport after another for H ' m Bill Maxtvell, fot as snort as his football uniform is patked in mothballs it is time to get into his basketball outfit, and " ji-hen that season is over it ' s time for sprint praetiee aijain. Right It is rather the exception to the rule iji-hen a guard is such a s iarpshoot- er as Georije Brotemarkle, but Bro- tie is just as much an exception in other sports, such as handball and baseball. Far Right Len U- ' ellendorf s amazing reach made him a capable guard, since it enabled him to snare the ball as it came off the backboards. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Joe Berry is another luhose atten- tions are divided between football and basketball, and like Maxzvell is equally proficient in the two sports. Joe is a junior college trans- fer, so next year will be his last as a Brum. h:juii( ' S kept this big fellow out of the game just at the lime he was most needed. Twisted ankles and basketball don ' t mix, so Car- son Binckley worked up sweat and splinters on the sidelines. 1 9 3 2 261 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BASKETS AND FREE THROWS Rose passes the ball to Lemcke as the Stanford zone defense grows a bit TOO WAltM FOR COMFORT. LlN- THICUM IS COMING UP FOR THE BALL AND A SHOT AT THE BASKET, PutT WO • After a short practice season in which the Bruin cagers were moderately successful, they opened their conference season in a much less auspicious manner by dropping the first two games to an up and coming Stanford aggregation. The loss of these tilts was a serious setback to the title hopes of the Westwoodsmen, and proved to be an insur- mountable obstacle. In the first game the lead see-sawed back and forth so often that it was not until the final gun sounded that the issue was definitely decided. A field goal by LaCombe, coupled with a free throw by Packard, gave the Reds the game in the final minute of play. High point honors for the game, which ended with the score 25-22, were equally divided, with both Brum leader Lin- thicum and Tom Cordry of Stanford tallying nine digits. • A fiercely fighting group of Southerners went onto the court for the second battle of the series, determined that they should not again lose their scalps to the Reds. This determination went for naught, however, when the Palo Altoans once more exhibited their ability to score at the proper time. Unlike the game of the night before, this encounter seemed to have been sewed up by the Bruins in the first half, and the second opened with the North- erners trailing. However, with but eight minutes to go and a six point lead to guard, the Bruin defense slackened, and a series of lucky shots began to tally for the Indians. With a wild rush that swept aside the Southerners ' de- fense, the Reds rang up 14 points to win, 31-26. Don Piper led the scoring with 1 2 points. 1 9 3 2 A « Above, a tip-off in the STANi )i;it series, with Indian Doub and Bruin Rose RtiAUY for the leap AFTER the CASABA. REFEREE HERB DANA OF THE GRIDIRON APPEARS AT HOME ON THE COURT. Below, time out while Umpire Jimmy Blewett blows it. The Worksmex take advantage of the rest period to cool off with icy towels after a hot session WITH THE Cardinals. 262 BASKETS AND FREE THROWS TilE THIRD GA.ME OF THE Stanford series is about to BEGIN AT THE OLYMPIC AUDI- TORIUM, WITH Referee Herb Dana ready to throw the ball. and r ose and doub ready for the jump. TakeT WO • The tables were turned on the Reds when they came south to finish the series at the Olympic Auditorium. The Worksmen were functioning smoothly as any machine, and were out for revenge at the expense of the Redshirts. Seeking to put the game on ice early, Coach John Bunn ordered his men to " shoot the works. " The plan failed, however, when the Bruins proved more adept at shooting baskets, and had a 20-14 lead at the half. Coming back strong in the second period, however, the Cards finally tied the Westwoodsmen, 28-28, with but six minutes of play remaining. It was at this point that Bud Rose at- tained fame by rising to the occasion and sinking two field goals and a free throw. Then, just to make the score more decisive, Brotemarkle scored a set-up, making the count 35-31. • Having stacked the Cards once, the Westwoodsmen entered the final encounter of the series with high hopes, and emerged with high points. The Southerners were not to be stopped in this game, for with Captain Dick Lin- thicum playing one of the best games of his career, the rest of the team had only to watch and be inspired. At the half the Bruins had the game in the bag with a score of 19-5. The ultimate outcome of the tilt was never ques- tioned in the second half, for the Reds tallied but 1 3 points while the Worksmen ran up another nine digits. One feature of this game was the same excellent sports- manship and clean, hard playing that had marked the other Stanford encounters. As a result of this win, the Bruins came within one game of the league-leading Berk- eley Bears. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Below, Umpire Jim Blewett is thankful for another vacation, and looks rue- fully at his blazing brogans, wondering IF they ' ll stand the FAST AND FURIOLTS PACE THE Bruins set. Above, Bud Rose halts Tiny Tim Cordry s dash DOWN the court WHILE LINTHICUM, BROTEMARKLE, Piper and Lemcke take up their zone defen- sive POSITIONS. 1 9 3 2 263 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 BASKETS Northern Gain AND FREE THROWS Above, Dick Linthicum looks as earnest in practice as though facing the trojans. upper right, wellendorf poses with the team MASCOT, Pierce Brooks, Caddy ' s nephew. • The Bruins got off to a poor start in the first and second games of the Bear series, losing two straight to the invaders, 29-18 and 26-25. The first game was practically uncontested by the Worksmen who, after holding the Northerners to a 12-9 lead at the half, weakened in the final period. The second game of the sequence, how- ever, was one of the closest struggles of the sea- son, and kept spectators off their seats for much of the engagement. The Westwoodsmen entered the final mmute of play with a two-point lead, but lost it when Ted Ohashi sank a long side- Ime shot that sent the game into an overtime per- iod to the decision. In this period the Bruins were unable to make good their chances, while the Berkeleyites were caging impossible shots. Above, the bo. rd of strategy talks IT over. Caddy Works rests in the center of the group after h.wing demonstrated some of his more dif- ficult plays himself. Right, this ought to be an ad for hair tonic: it ' s bald-iie. ded row at THE Olympic, and there isn ' t a single shiny dome ; IF only Dean McHenry were there ! 264 BASKETS AND FREE THROWS Southern Loss • Trying hard to redeem themselves after losing their first two tilts with the Bears, the Bruins only succeeded in making the Northerners extend them- selves to win the third game of the series 34-28 and the last one 31-29. Both games were thrill- ers, with the outcomes depending on the sounding of the final gun each time. Bear forward Kintana, a one-man riot in the third game, was well bottled up in the last tilt and was able to score only five digits. Piper was close behind Kintana in the next to last game, ringing up I I points to 1 3 made by the latter, while Lmthicum led the scoring in the final contest with nine markers. In this tilt the Bears once more demonstrated their ability to come through in an extra-inning game, nullifying Brum efforts again. ■ Bo E, C. DDY Works points out defects in the Bruin play. Upper left, the gener. l staff checks plans for the trip north TO DO battle with THE BERKELEYITES. Above. ji- xagers prove that they do have their uses. Senior Manager Whitney sits on the sidelines while the aspiring juniors do the work. Left, w ' ith the Bruins leading Berke- ley ' s Bears. Yell Leader Mart Bush- nell calls for a cheer from the rooting section and band. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 265 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BASKETS AND FREE THROWS Trojan- Captain Capps is ox HIS WAY TO THE FOUL LINE. INDICATED BY REFEREE LaNDRETh ' s OUTSTRETCHED HAND. Jimmy Soest, who DID THE JARRING. IS SHOWN BEING CONSOLED BY BUD ROSE. • Basketball history was made in the Olympic Auditorium the night the Bruins and Trojans met in the first of a three-game Civil War series, featured by the new Sam Barry " stationary offense, " and by an imperturbable zone defensive of Caddy Works ' design. The Thundering Herd set up a 5-2 lead in the first minutes of the tilt, after which Trojan Captain Capps held onto the ball and in- vited the Bruins to break up their zone defense and go after it. Coach Works, however, had anticipated such a maneuver, and had issued strict instructions that the in- tegrity of the defense should not be broken. Accordingly the game remained at a standstill while fans alternately booed and booed. Innumerable wisecracks were shouted at the immobile basketeers, some of whom read news- papers while they waited. Trojans In Action • But if the first half was a study in still life, the second period was anything else but. Trojan mentor Barry ap- parently had decided that the fans didn ' t like his new type of offensive tactics, so ordered his men to go after bas- kets. The Barrymen tried enthusiastically to comply, but ■were unable to keep the ball out of the hands of the Bruins, who soon tied the score at 15-15. With but three minutes to go, Nemer of the Troians looped the ball m to put the Bruins behind, but a spectacular tip-in by Piper evened the match. Then Bud Rose, substituting for Max- well at center, won the plaudits of the crowd by arching the casaba through the net from mid-court, a beautiful shot which copped the game for the Worksmen, 19-17, and wrote a happy ending to one of the season ' s best tilts. 1 9 3 2 Below, Justin Baurv and Pierce Works, rival mextoiis. talk over the recent fis- TIC ENGAGEMENT OF BRUIX JIMMY SoEST WITH Trojans Nemer and Capps. while THE REST OF THE BOYS RALLY " ' ROUND. Abo ' E [- - ri: ' ri:n.i i ■, n.s iioi hi ■-. i, i ii i w w . THE Trojans are huluinu the lead. :.-2. anu Bruin rooters are holding their breath. P.S. : When the came ended. S.C. was holding the BAG. 266 BASKETS AND FREE THROWS Bill Maxwell leaves the r.AME AS SOEST AND PiPER AND All - AMEmcAX Dick LiXTHICL ' M. N U M B E K 26, await the substitution. Lemcke is algo waiting, but is hiding behind soest. s o u t e r n c a m P u s Trojans in Defeat • Feeling that one good victory deserves another, the Bruins went after another helping of Trojan horsemeat in the next encounter, and although the meat was tough, the victory was sweet enough. Led by Captain Dick Lin- thicum, who played an inspired game, the Bruins outfought and outpointed their cross-town rivals, winning the tilt by a score of 26-24. and with it the title of City Champions for 1932. Bud Rose, who had already made himself un- popular with 5.C. fans by upsetting their hopes in the preceding game, was once more a potent factor in win- ning the match, tying the score with an impossible field goal and paving the way for Captain Linthicum to settle the issue with the winning basket. The final score was close, but it was no closer than the rest of that too- thrilling game. • Though rather well satisfied with having trimmed their rivals in the two preceding games, the Bruins nevertheless fought hard to annex the final meet of the Civil War ser- ies, even bringing the fighting spirit into personal con- flicts with their opponents. At one point m the evening ' s festivities flying fists I most of them owned and operated by one James SoestI threatened to turn the basketball pav ilion into a shambles, for the pugnacious Bruin guard was mixing it both hot and heavy with Capps and Nemer of the opposition as the result of an argument over right of way. For over half the game, the Bruins maintained a comfortable margin of security, but they were unable to retain this when Nemer and Erskine suddenly became " hot " and caged baskets from all angles. Below, Referee Landreth is really not praying for rain in this picture, which actually shows the termination of a frantic struggle for possession of the BALL. AnovE. Jerry Nemer sets himself for the free THROW which PUT THE TROJANS OUT IN FRONT IN THE FINAL GAME OF THE SERIES. THIS BEGAN A RUN ON THE BASKET WHICH WAS UNSTOPPABLE 1 9 3 2 267 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BASKETS AND FREE THROWS Baik ion: Ji hn . li ;il1i; Whituiy. maruii-iLi ; Buiku. traiiKi ; Wui k . coach. Middle row: Roberts, Church. Luvin, Wellendorf, Binckley. Berry. Solomon. Front roir : Sot-st. Lt-mcke. Brotcmarklc. Captain Linthicuni (All- American) , Maxwell, Rose. Piper. Working the Works System 1 9 3 2 • Any season in which the Bruins defeat a Trojan squad is successful as far as the majority of U.C.L.A. sports followers are concerned, and for this reason, though the Westwoodsmen lost two games to Stanford, and four to Berkeley, the year was a success. In fact, it was doubly successful in that the Trojans were downed twice. The Worksmen opened their practice season by defeating the Hollywood Athletic Club, after which the Whittier Poets were handed a pair of defeats. Next on the pro- gram came a match with the strong Pasadena Majors, composed principally of former Bruin stars, in which the alumni proved to be superior to their successors. Though seemingly they had no cause to be so, the Westwoodsmen entered the Utah State series overconfident, and lost the first two games 39-27 and 33-20. The worm turned in the final tilt of the series, however, and the Utes were routed with a 30-21 defeat. Only one practice game remained on the schedule after the Utah State series, and in this the Westwoodsmen defeated the strong Los Angeles Athletic Club aggrega- tion by a 30-25 count. Five victories and three losses Wilbur Johns . „ „ .l.s.s,-,,ta«( Coach - ' " ° " ' = °° impi-essive. The Bruins adjust i heir sights at prac- i li ' E IN PREPARATION FOR ;oME STIFF SESSIONS r, A I N S T CONFERENCE OPPONENTS. 268 BASKETS AND FREE THROWS s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Standing : Williams, manager Padelford, Galloway, Johns, Kanne. Gibson, Stanford. Taylor. Dinga. Gussman. Goldberg, Wells, Bridges, Briscoe, Westphal, Piziali. Seated: Gibbs, coach; Figfiting Freshman Foes • As was the case in football, the Freshman basketeers were doped to have an un- usually sucecssful season, and once again, as in the case of football, the year turned out as scheduled. Out of a total of 18 starts, the Peagreens outfit were victors 14 times, and would have counted the season an even greater success had not three of the four defeats been chargeable to the Southern California Trobabes. The only other hoop squad to humble the Cub melon tossers was the powerful Long Beach Junior College aggregation, which barely collected a 26-24 win. Ineligibilities hit the Freshmen hard throughout the entire year. Early in the season two prospective stars, Cameron and Cibson, had to drop from the squad, and just before the final game of the S. C. series Calloway, Stanford, Smith, Briscoe and Westphal were ruled in- eligible. The Cub hoopsters looked particularly impressive in their engagement with the Cumnock Collegians, defeating their lanky opponents by the overwhelming score of 43-8, after holding them scoreless for the entire first half and much of the sec- ond period. Other victories registered by the Yearlings in- cluded a 29-16 win over Compton J.C., and subsequent wins over Huntington Park, Glendale and Bakersfield. FrcfL?jrCoach The Yearlings go through their daily practice. bearing in mind the old maxim that constant drip- PING WEARS A V A y STONE. 1 9 3 2 269 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BASKETS AND FREE THROWS How The Baskets Fell PRACTICE GAMES Utah ( 1st gamel Utah (2nd game) Utah (3rd game) Hollywood A. C. Whittier ( 1 St game) BIJIMXS 27 20 30 35 38 Whittier 12nd game) 48 Pasadena Majors 24 Los Angeles A. C. 30 OPPONENTS 39 33 21 20 21 23 34 25 Linthicum Piper Rose Soest Lemcke Brotemarkle Maxwell Berry Hinckley Church Wellendorf Solomon Roberts Linthicum Piper Rose Soest Lemcke Brotemarkle Maxwell Berry Binckley Church Wellendorf Solomon Roberts PRACTICE SEASON UTAH SERIES 19 18 7 12 7 10 4 FTITTIEi: SERIES 20 8 12 3 6 6 7 10 1 1 2 BERKELEY 12 8 2 2 3 2 2 2 2 FIRST 4 4 2 3 5 4 12 4 5 7 I 1 9 I CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. L PCT. U. C. B. 9 3 .750 U. S. C. 8 4 .667 U. C. L. A. 4 7 .364 Stanford 2 9 .182 The Bears won the playoff for the Southern division title by defeating; | THE Trojans. 2fi-22. PASAIIE.XA 9 6 2 1 2 2 2 L..4.A.C. 2 13 4 3 7 1 24 31 15 3 10 3 14 Linthicum Piper Rose Soest Lemcke Brotemarkle Maxwell Berry Binckley Church Wellendorf Solomon Roberts Linthicum Piper Rose Soest Lemcke Brotemarkle Maxwell Berry Binckley Church Wellendorf Solomon Roberts CONFERENCE GAMES BRUINS Stanford ( 1st) game) 22 Stanford (2nd game) 26 Stanford 13rd game) 35 Stanford (4th game) 28 Berkeley ( 1 st game) 1 8 Berkeley (2nd game) 25 Berkeley (3rd game) 28 Berkeley (4th game) 29 U.S.C. (1st game) 19 U.S.C. (2nd game) 26 U.SC. (3rd game) 31 STANFORD SECOND T 9 12 2 6 6 14 4 5 10 8 5 1 2 2 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Fliisr 5 6 2 1 1 4 THIRD 6 1 1 2 4 6 OPPONENTS 25 31 31 18 29 26 34 31 17 24 35 34 29 21 7 8 6 4 2 19 21 5 5 8 14 2 2 1 9 3 2 ALL-COAST TEAM FIRST STRING Dick Linthicum (Capt ) U.C.L.A. U-S.C, Forward Jerry Nemer Joe Kintana Cliff Capps Carl Vendt Forward Center Guard Guard U.CB, U.S.C. U.CB. TED LEMCKE Ctiplain-cli-ct Li-mckr ' s clnu-r iiiiard- inij has hci ' n one of tlir hriylil spots of ilir past Siason. ALL-COAST TEAM SECOND STRING Tom Cordry Forward Stanford Don Piper Forward U.C.L.A. Jack Read Center U.CB. Ted Lemcke Guard U.CL A. Ted Ohashi Guard U.CB. DICK LINTHICUM Uiti, hlorul IJntli ' tcum, ixiit i lis af- jabii- disposition, has been a Bruin star for three years. 270 BRUIN TENNIS MEN TAKE THEIR PLACE AMONG THE COAST ' S OUTSTANDING EXPONENTS OF THE CAME s o u t h e r n c a m P u s CAPTAIN LEWIS • Elbert Lewis won the atten- tion of the entire tennis world when, as a Sophomore on the local campus, he won the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate singles championship. Since that time he has advanced steadily, and his captaincy of this year ' s squad was uncontested. His consist- ency is inspirational. COACH ACKERMAN • Bill Ackerman, who used to be chief among Bruin tennis stars, still holds a high place in campus tennis, but now as mentor of the local court squad. Bill has not lost a bit of the fire which made him captain and number one man in his undergraduate days, and now illustrates his theories of intricate shots by demonstrating them himself. 271 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s SERVICE AND VOLLEY Jack Tldhall. Frosh mt air last year, teas nn less a sensation this year. A brilliant singles player, he is an even belter team man, and is half of the sixth national ranking doubles pair. In his last year of competition under the Bruin colors Cliff Robbins has maintained the high record lie set as a Freshman. Cliff plays a well- rounded game, but prefers long range placements from the back court. 1 9 3 2 A WESTWOOD ' S TENNISMEN — i.i Above Captain Elbert Lewis ' consistency and steadiness under fire are well known to all who ha-ve followed the fortunes of Bruin tennis. His strong forehand drive is equalled only by Ins phenomenal backhand. Left The name of Doeg is familiar to every follower of the net game; young Billy is the distinguished scion of a distinguished family. His coolness, coupled with a Johnson- like serve, makes him one of the leading Bruin aces. Far Left Len Dii ' orkin is another veteran whose absence will be keenly felt next year. He, too, is an adept at the back-court game, and his per- sistence in returning impossible shots has appalled many an opponent. 272 SERVICE WESTWOOD ' S CHAMPIONS AND VOLLEY Above " Spud " Myers really has a first name, but jenv people are able to call him Lawrence and get aix-ay ivit i it. " Spud " relies extensively on his forcing system, and has an ex- cellent loop drive. Right Here is a paradox: Nate Miller is a Junior accorjinij to tennis rank- inijs. but a Sophomore acamedical- ly. In addition, he is one of the most promisinij Bruins, and should have a good year in ' 33. Far Right Forrest Froelich is the biggest man on the squad, and has an addition- al claim to fame by virtue of being the most improved man of the past season. His serve is as good as his backcourt game. Equally f ood in solo li ' ork or paired with one of his mates. Bill Rowley has been one of the most consistent of llie Bruin netmen. His perform- ani e lias been of the best in every deparlmeni : his baseline shots are exceptional. .Inulhcr veteran luhose amiable smile will be missing in 1933 is Lodell Graves. Incidentally, Graves is a product of .-ickcr- man ' s coaching, as he had never played tennis before enterini V.C.L.A. s o u t e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 273 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s SERVICE AND VOLLEY Note the i-lacid look of context on the umpire ' s face in this picture ; he ' s probably happy that he doesn ' t have to return Rob- bixs ' bullet-like service. Stacked Cards • Opening their conference season against Stanford, the Bruin net team got off to a poor start, losing a close meet 5-4. Stanford ' s racket men played exceptionally fine tennis in turning back the Brum threat. Above all else, they exhibited a fighting spirit which would not ad- mit defeat. In the first doubles match, which later proved to be the deciding factor of the meet, Indians Keith Cled- hill and Joe Coughlan had point-match against them four times before they came through to defeat Elbert Lewis and lack Tidball of the invaders. Bill Doeg was the out- standing Bruin, while Cledhill was a sensation for the Cards, winning his singles match with Tidball 5-2, 8-6. • In the return meet at home the Westwoodsmen com- pletely overwhelmed Stanford, taking all nine matches. Although it is difficult to pick an outstanding man in a meet with such a score. Captain Elbert Lewis ' win over Joe Coughlan, Stanford first man, was unforgettable. Play- ing a brand of tennis far in advance of that shown while in the north, Lewis had the game in hand at all times, and won handily 6-3, 6-1. In all fairness to Stanford, it must be admitted that Keith Cledhill was in Honolulu at the time of this meet, but it is doubtful that one man could have saved the day in the face of such superior tennis playing as that indulged in by the local aggregation. 1 9 3 2 ■i0f0 ' Cliff Robbins, wearing the eveshade which is an inseparable companion of this court star, prepares to go after one OF DeLaRA ' s drives IN THE TrOJAN MATCH. f r One disadvantage ahout attendinc. a tennis MATCH IS that THE OFFICIALS MUST HAVE SEATS. LEAVING MOST OF THE SPECTATORS THE CHOICE BE- TWEEN standing up and STANDING UP. in % 274 SERVICE AND VOLLEY TiDBALL. Coach Ackekman, Graves. Doeg and Rowley SIT ox the sidelines while WAITIXG THEIR TURN TO FACE THE Trojans : Robbixs has JUST MADE A GREAT RETURN. K .J «if - t«. , A- t-,.. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Indian Sign • The Indian Sign wasn ' t working when the University of California at Berkeley tried to defend against the at- tack of the invading Bruins, with the result that the Southerners won the series by the narrow margin of 5-4. In the return match the Bruins did even better, winning by a 6-3 count. In the north Captain Elbert Lewis and Jack Tidball were outstanding, winning three of the five Bruin victories, while Leonard Dworkin and Cliff Robbins took the other two matches. The score might have been larger had not Bill Rowley and Lodell Craves weakened in their second set with Whitman and Holmes, while Froelich and Miller were defeated by Bears Neiden and Camas. • Offering the Berkeley men a chance to redeem them- selves, the Bruins held open house on the local tennis courts, and were once more successful, this time sending the Bears home after a 6-3 whipping. In the feature of the day Cliff Robbins was unable to match the steadiness of Ted Ludlow, who finally won 6-1, 3-6, 6-3. Spud Myers and Leonard Dworkin, as well as Captain Lewis and Jack Tidball, played good games in this series, though Robbins and Doeg were somewhat off form, each losing his singles match and then pairing together to lose to Holmes and Whitman 3-6, 6-4, 6-4. This double victory over Berkeley put the Bruins in a tie for first with S.C. Jack COURT OPPON SIBLE Tidball is noted for covering the LIKE A tent, RETUIINING VH. T HIS ents have believed to re lmpos- placements ; here he shows how it is done. While waiting for the call to action, Dworkin, Rowley, Froelich and Graves watch with keen INTEREST their TEAMM TES ' PROGRESS : NOTE ROW- LEY ' S E.NPRESSION OF SATISFACTION. 1 9 3 2 275 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s S E R V I C AND VOLLEY Cross -Town Rivals Back row: Finclich. Ackciman. coach. Front rair: Captain Lewis. Graves. Tidball. Rowley. Doik ' . Myers Robbins. • U.C.L.A. went into the lead in conference tennis stand- ing by winning the first of two matches scheduled with the Southern California Trojans. The win was a decisive one, with the Westwoodsmen shutting out their cross- town rivals 9-0. Most spectacular of the wins was Cliff Robbins ' brilliant victory over De Lara, TrO|an ace, by a score of 6-2, 9-11, 6-3. Both players showed a steady game, with Robbins ' superior stamina the deciding factor in the third set. Other singles matches were won by Cap- tain Elbert Lewis, Billy Doeg, Jack Tidball, Leonard Dwor- kin, and Spud Myers, while Dworkin and Myers, Rowley and Craves and Tidball and Lewis paired to win. • At the time the yearbook went to press, the second round of the Civil War series was yet to be played, but from all indications the local aggregation was on its way to the first conference title to be won by a Bruin major sport team. The worst that could happen would be a tie with the Troians for honors in the title race. Such an event seems highly improbable in view of the fact that the Bruins already this season have shut out by 9-0 scores the two strongest teams on the coast, thereby indicating their own relative strength. Some observers have claimed the Bruins are among the nation ' s strongest college teams by virtue of their wins over coast opponents. 1 9 3 2 Captain Elbert Lewis really didn ' t pose for this picture ; rather, the grace which he displays in this view is only typical of his habitual form when in ACTION. Cliff RoiiiuNs ' brilliant victory over DeLara, Trojan net ace, was one of the most out- standing EVENTS OF THE 9-0 DEFEAT OF THE Bruins ' rivals fkom across the city. 276 S E R V Yearling Aces C E AND VOLLEY 81 -. .c- : . • — ; lA jP_ Kuc .- roir; Smith. Got-n. BabbidEu. BrigKS. .- " ' -■ I:. i-iii:ni U.Im rh, Slotii, . »l,i t Mian, (■ lach : s o u t e r n c a m P u s • An abundance of material from which to make up a Freshman squad gladdened the heart of Coach Bill Acker- man this spring. After a practice season of some length, Briggs emerged as first man of the Freshman aggregation, with Harwood number two and with Miller, Smith. Rabin- ovitch and Murphy as the other members of the first team. The rest of the Freshmen out for the squad, in- cluding Reisman. Sloto, Knox. Coen and Babbidge, formed the second team, or the " unemployed " as they were called. The Cubs were highly successful in their practice schedule, defeating Long Beach Junior College, as well as a number of high schools. • Taking their cue from their elder brothers, the Cub netmen proceeded to defeat the Trojan yearlings, 7-2, and thereby won the mythical junior city championship. In taking the measure of their highly touted opponents, the Cubs displayed an excellent brand of tennis, giving prom- ise of what may be expected of these youngsters when they join the varsity next spring. Briggs was the only Cub to lose his singles match, while Rabinovitch and Knox were unfortunate in the doubles and lost 6-1, 6-2. Victories were turned in by the following Freshmen: Harwood, Miller, Murphy, Smith, Rabinovitch, Briggs and Harwood and Miller and Murphy. Bill Rowley is another or those for- tunate GENTLEMEN WHO ARE ABLE TO MAINTAIN A POISE AND COOLNESS ON THE COURT WHICH IS THE ENVY OF MOST PER- SPIRING SPECTATORS. It is NOT FOR NOTHING TH.XT JACK TiDBALL IS CONSIDERED ONE OF THE BEST DOUBLES PLAYERS IN THE COUNTRY ; HERE HE IS GOING AFTER A HIGH VOLLEY IN THE MOST ACCREDITED FORM. 1 9 3 2 277 s o u t e r n c a m P u s S E R V I C AND VOLLEY Tennis Tally • Westwood ' s tennismen began their practice season with four regulars missing from the ranks. Captain Elbert Lewis, Cliff Robbins and Billy Doeg were suffering from the flu, and Leonard Dworkin was occupied with his efforts to take the campus lightweight boxing championship. Upon their return to active work, however, they got into shape rapidly, and were leaders in the 9-2 victory rung up by the varsity over a team composed of Bruin alumni. Featuring the match was Billy Doeg ' s brilliant win over Frank Westsmith, seventh ranking player in the southland. A meet with Pomona was next on the schedule, and found the local net squad far superior to the Southern Conference aggregation. The regu- lars took a well-deserved rest while the reserves pounded out a 7-1 vic- tory. Spud Myers, Forrest Froelich and Bill Rowley were outstanding in the victory, each of these men showing marked improvement over performances displayed earlier in the season. After this match the Bruins took part in no more dual matches until time for their first Confer- ence meet of the season, a tourney with Stanford on the Palo Alto courts. The time preceding this match was well spent, however, the locals devoting their time to daily drills on the campus courts. During this period, un- der the tutelage of Coach Bill Ackerman, many faults in form were ironed out, and the individual playing of most of the racquetmen considerably improved. Especially noticeable were the changes effected in the style of young Billy Doeg, who soon began to evince the same ability which made his elder brother national singles champion in 1930. Billy ' s forehand, modeled on that of Bill John- son, had always been good, but his backhand, volley and serve left much to be desired until Ackerman began his work. Others who profited were Forrest Froelich and Cliff Robbins. CONFERENCE STANDINGS Won Lost Pet. U.C.L.A. - - - 5 1 .833 Stanford - - - 3 2 .600 U.S.C. - - - - 3 3 .500 U.C.B. - - - - 5 .000 • lust before the local outfit left for the Stanford and Berkeley encounters in the north, a final practice session was engaged in on the campus courts, with the Bruin netters meeting an All-Star aggregation composed of notable racquet wielders from all over Southern California. This match found the Bruins winners again with a score of 7-2. Because of the general excellence of the entire squad in this match, ten men were taken on the trip north. Those who journeyed included, besides Coach Ackerman and Senior Manager San- dy Norton, Captain Elbert Lewis, Leonard Dworkin, Billy Doeg, Jack Tidball, Cliff Robbins, Spud My- ers, Forrest Froelich, Nathan Miller, Lodell Craves and Bill Rowley. Upon their return, the Bruins engaged in a number of other non-conference matches, including the Hotel Ambassador ' s Invitational Tournament and the annual 0|ai Valley Invitational. Jack Tidball was the star of the former meet, winning the men ' s singles crown from Elbert Lewis, who had just de- feated Lester Stoefen. In the doubles play, however, the Lewis-Tidball combine was finally downed by the Stoefen- Mako duet. The 0;ai tourney, most colorful of all invita- tional meets, found the Brum netters unable to defeat their collegian opponents. Lewis and Robbins both reached the semi-finals of the men ' s singles, only to be turned back by Gledhill and Coughlan. In doubles play Captain Lewis and Leonard Dworkin were defeated by the same Stanford stars, Gledhill and Coughlan. Jack Tidball was the only Bruin to triumph in the meet, winning the doubles title while paired with Dr. Gerald Bartosh after having been defeated in the final round of the invitational Men ' s singles by Lester Stoefen. Tidball has been one of the most consistent of local netmen during the past year, and IS expected to be equally successful in competition next year. 1 9 3 2 BULLETIN • News of the Bruins ' first major sport championship since their en- trance into the Pacific Coast Con- ference was received just as this sec- tion of the yearbook went to press, and the presses were halted while the glad news was incorporated in- to the pages of The Southern Cam- pus. The deciding meet of the con- ference schedule was played with the Southern California Trojans, and was won when the Westwoodsmen displayed unexpected form to turn back for the second time their cross- town rivals, this time by a 6-3 score. FORREST FROELICH i ' .al lain-Elfi t BULLETIN • The Trojan strategy in sending their three weakest men against the Bruin leaders proved faulty when the local aces proved easy winners, and the so-called " weaker " Bruins up- set the Trojan aces to boot. Cap- tain Lewis, Cliff Robbins and Jack Tidball handled the Trojan sacrifices easily in singles play, though Mill- man upset Doeg to win 6-4, 5-7, 9-7. In the concluding matches of the tourney Spud Myers blazed his way to glory with a sparkling 6-4, 4-6, 6-4 win over Harold Steiner of Troy ELBERT LEWIS Captiim 278 BRUIN BASEBALL ENTERS A NEW ERA AS A NEW COACH LEADS NEW MEN AGAINST THE COLLEGIATE DIAMOND TALENT OF THE WEST s o u t h e r n c a m P u s CAPTAIN BILL BRUBAKER • Belligerent Bill Brubaker has just concluded a duly successful season as captain of the baseball squad, a season which saw the Bruins take a new lease on their diamond existence, and for the first time in recent years provide more than a set-up for their opponents. COACH AL MONTGOMERY • Al Montgomery has that rare fac- ulty of being a good fellow and an excellent baseball coach, all rolled up in one person. What he has done with the Bruin diamond squad this year has been little short of miracu- lous, for he has injected pep into for- merly listless players, and has made baseball a real major sport. 1 9 3 2 279 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s AROUND T H BASES BILL BRUBAKER. IB. Wields the Willow BOB DECKER, CF. Sultan of Swat JIMMY SOEST, RF. Provides the Punch LEN BERCDAHL, LF. Formidable Fielder BRUIN BATSMEN 1 9 3 2 MIKE FRANKOVICH, C. Reliable Receiver CENE HiRSCH. U. Able Alternate TOM MURPHY, P. Hurls the Horschide |0E BERRY, U. Redoubtable Reserve 280 AROUND T H BASES BILL WINTER, P. Catapults Curves BILL ATHEY. 2B. Keeps the Keystone ED SOLOMON, P. Puzzles Opponents BUD ROSE, P. Flips Fast Ones :xJ pOy -imii BRUIN BATSMEN . ? ' V. HOMER HINMAN, 3B. Holds the Hot Spot BERNIE LEVIN, U. Capable Substitute L % DUANE STEVENSON, SS. Handles Hard Hits RALPH KOONTZ, U. Does Everything Well s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 281 s o u t e r n c a m P u s AROUND H B A Back row : Jewel, mana- r.ER ; OkURA, HlRSCH. SOEST, Murphy. Frankovich, Rose, Winter. Froxt row: Deck- er, Athey, Stevenson, Cap- tain Brubaker, Montgomery. ;oach : Koontz. Berry, Levin, Hinman. Pitchers Battle • One bright spot in the Brum baseball season was the brace of victories over the Dons of San Francisco. In the opening game of the season the home-towners came through with a 4-3 victory when Mike Frankovich ' s long single scored Stevenson in the tenth. The second game began as another air-tight affair, but the Bruin swatters soon found the solution to the ' Frisco chucker ' s slants, and began knocking the ball out of the lot. Tom " Mophead " Murphy was able to keep the situation well in hand with the aid of great fielding support, and held the visitors to nine scattered safeties and a final score of 1 2-6. The third game of the series, played as part of the Bruins ' disastrous road trip, was lost 17-1. • The series with Santa Clara ' s Bronco ' s was something else again. Opening the series at home, the Bruins were handed a 1 6-6 set-back, but came back strong to cop a gruelling eleven-inning pitchers ' battle, 2-1. This game was unusual for a pitchers ' duel in that it was sent into extra innings by a pair of circuit clouts, one of which was poled out by Jimmy Soest, the other by Shortstop Murray of Santa Clara. In the eleventh Koontz was sent to the plate to hit for Winter, and rapped a long double to cen- ter. On Decker ' s infield hit, however, Koontz was out over-running third. Decker stole second, though, and came home when Murray muffed a hard-hit ball. Santa Clara won the rubber game, 8-5. Captain Bui-u.vkku scores after placing the ball on the track with typic. l Brubaker accur.. cy. Captain Bill was one of the heaviest hitters on the squad. 1 9 3 2 Jl.M-MY SOEST I ' REPARES TO POLE THE liALL OL ' T OF THE LOT FOR ANOTHER HOME RUN. SOEST IS A POWERFUL HITTER, WELL ABLE TO GIVE THE OUT- FIELDERS A LOT OF WORRY, AND HE DOES THIS VERY THING FREQUENTLY. i 1 - ' . T|- 282 AROUND T H B A The diamond squad had n ' reason to complain of pouu attendance at games this YEAR. The novelty of hav- ing A -WINNING TEAM PROVED a powerflil attraction for Westwood students and residents. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Fraternal Jinx • In baseball as in basketball, the Bruins seemed unable to dodge the imx which seems to camp on their trail in their fratricidal contests. As a result, Berkeley ' s Bears took the series with a two to one count. The locals got off to a good start in the first game, with Big Bill Winter hurling air-tight ball to win 1-0. His Bear opponent went wild after Bergdahl had singled in the fifth, and had been advanced to second on Berry ' s sacrifice. Winter was walked to first, and on Decker ' s grounder took second while Bergdahl went to third. Peterson ' s bean ball at this juncture gave Duane Stevenson a trip to first, filling the bases. Four more wild balls sent Brubaker to first, forcing in Bergdahl with the winning run. • When the Bruins were called on to sit in on a slugging bee in the next session, however, they found themselves somewhat outclassed, and emerged with the short end of an 11-9 score. A Bear rally in the old lucky seventh was good for six runs, and sent Chucker Rose from the mound to the shower room. Until this point the Bruins had maintained a 7-3 margin, chiefly through the efforts of Bud Rose, who had contributed two home runs to the slugfest, one of the four-baggers driving in three addi- tional runs. The deciding game of the series was played as a part of the Bruin invasion of the north, and was one of the most exciting of the season. By virtue of a four- run rally in the eighth the Bears won. 8-6. KeEI ' your eye ox the B. LL. mister ; WHEN Big Bill Winter he.wes th. t f. st ball it ' s hard enough to hit without swing- ing BLIND. AS more THAN ONE AMBITIOUS BATSMAN HAS DISCOVERED TO HIS PROPOUND REGRET . ND DISMAY ' . Bergdahl seems to be in a hurry to get some place. but the catcher doesn ' t seem to be even remotely interested. the umpire, however, LOOKS TO SEE BeRGIE TOUCH HOME. 1 9 3 2 283 s o u t e r n c a m P u s A R O U N D T H B A There goes a long one ; WHEN BrUBAKER COXNECTS WITH A BALL IT STAYS HIT. A CLOSE OBSERVER WILL NOTE THAT THE HUSKY BRUIN FIRST SACKER HAS PL ' T HIS ENTIRE BODY BEHIND THIS IHUVE ; THIS EXPLAINS BRU ' S success AT BAT. Cross -Currents • Stanford and the Bruins got together to put on a pair of the wildest baseball games ever witnessed in Coast circles, with the Cardinals copping the opening tilt of the duo by a 26-20 score, and the locals winning the second meet 15-12. A total of seventy-three runs and seventy- nine hits were registered during the course of the two games, which should certainly establish some sort of all- time record. Ten home runs were poled out in the first affair, with mere pop flies being picked up by unreliable cross-currents of wind and carried far beyond the reach of puzzled fielders. Bill Winter was far from being in form, and was chased from the mound in the second frame. He was succeeded by Ralph Koontz and Ed Solomon. • Bill Winter got off to a better start in the next day ' s game, and held complete mastery over the Indians until the eighth frame when the Northerners found him for eight hits and an equal number of runs. This brought the score within one digit of a tie, and called for the injec- tion of Bud Rose into the fray. The wild Indians were soon tamed by the lanky Sophomore, who went the rest of the way to the 15-12 victory. Decker was the leading batsman of the series, collecting five safe hits out of ten trips to the plate. Of these, three were home runs. The deciding game of the series at Palo Alto resulted in a 10-3 Stanford triumph. This game followed the heart-breaking defeat by U.C.B., and found the Bruins ill-prepared to face fresh opponents. 1 9 3 2 StURIUKE THREE; YER OUT. BACKSTOP FllAXKOVlCH HOLDS THE BALL AT WHICH THIS STANFORD BATS- MAN TOOK A HEALTHY SWING. ThK BATTER RE- SEMBLES THE INSlMItATION FOR A BRAND NEW DE- SIGN IN PRETZEL BENDS. It LOOKS AS THOUGH JOE BERRY IS IN THE WELL-KNOWN PICKLE IN THIS PICTURE. AND IT ALSO LOOKS AS THOUGH NOTHING SHORT OF THE United States Marines could get HIM out OF IT. 284 ROUND T H BASES Heads up! Those high pop FLIES GET NEARLY EVERYOXE ' S ATTENTION-. BUT OF COURSE IF A PHOTOGRAPHER WANTS TO TAKE OUR PICTURE WE can ' t BE BOTHERED BY POP FLIES. s o u t e r n c a m P u s Stinging Solace • Poor fielding support cost the Bruins the initial game of the St. Mary ' s series when the Gaels, encouraged by the loose handling of easy put-outs, began slugging to win finally by a score of 16-9. Winter, after a poor first inning in which the visitors tallied five times, steadied down until the ninth canto, when a new Moraga rally sent him to the solace of a stinging shower. Seven runs were rung up in the final inning before the Bruins were finally able to retire the visitors. Both Winter and Ralph Koontz connected for circuit clouts for the Bruins, while )immy Soest and Bill Brubaker were robbed of homers only by the sensational fielding of Big Bill Beasley, who him- self connected twice for home runs. • In the second game. St. Mary ' s again jumped into an early lead, this time at the expense of Bud Rose. The Bruins tied things up in the third frame, but the Saints went to the front again in the fifth, and were not headed until Ralph Koontz and Tom Murphy, who had relieved Rose, pounded out decisive bingles in the eighth. Cap- tain Billy Brubaker ' s pair of circuit clouts were also of immeasurable value in deciding the course of the second session with the Saints. This victory over the Gaels gave the locals a bare chance for the title, and was the last local appearance of the squad before that fatal road trip. One week later, while traveling in the north, the Bruins again encountered St. Mary ' s, losing 9-5. The offic ial photogu. pheh of The South- ern Campus took some excellent pictures during the past year. here. if you will look closely ' , yol ' can see one of wl.x- TEr ' s CUR ES 0-X the way to THE PLATE. ' I ' ilLia. ' .s . :.(iillLl; ;. l l i;im;i.l n.)l; ia-. Sri)ur.s. Bill Athey is not o.nly one of the most reli- able FIELDERS ON THE SQUAD. BUT ALSO THE SECOND BEST HITTER, AS HIS AVERAGE OF .343 WOULD SEEM TO INDICATE. 1 9 3 2 285 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s AROUND T H B A |g[. «« Coach Sam Bariiv lutiNcs to THE BALL PARK HIS FAMOUS STATIONARY OPFENSE OF THE BASKETBALL COURT. IN THIS REMARKABLE ACTION SHOT WE SEE THE NOTED TROJANS IN ACTION ACCORDING TO BaRKY ' S FORMULA. Walking Our Trojans Back Home • Once again the Bruins did their utmost to keep their crosstown rivals from winning a championship, but to no avail. Playing the kind of baseball which made them Coast Conference champions, the Trojans defeated the Westwoodsmen 3-1 in the initial encounter of the Civil War series, and then came back in the second clash, a comedy of errors, to win 10-9, thereby clinching their hold on the title, and winning the City Championship in addition. The first game was a close pitchers ' duel, while the second was anything else but. Winter, Murphy and Rose were knocked out of the box, and the only person left to pitch was Captain Brubaker. He did well for two innings, but in the tenth walked in the winning run. • The last encounter of the series found Big Bill Winter hurling air-tight ball, and with his team-mates giving him almost perfect fielding support he found it quite easy to hold the Trojans to a pair of runs while the Westwoods- men piled up five scores. The Bruins scored three in the second to take the lead, and were never headed. Decker singled and Athey beat out a bunt, after which both run- ners advanced on Soest ' s sacrifice. Berry fanned, but Stevenson ' s single drove in both runs. On Winter ' s long double Stevenson scored the third run. The game was cinched in the sixth when Brubaker walked, took third on Athey ' s bingle, and came home on a double steal. A double play stopped a Trojan rally in the ninth. 1 9 3 2 Captain Bill Brubaker ' s great reach is a con- tributing FACTOR TO THE MARVELOUS FIELDING average which he HAS COMPILED DURING THE SEASON. Any first b seman who can field .978 HAS TO BE GOOD. Here is Brubaker going after a wide ONE. and by the EXPRESSION ON HIS FACE we ' d say that he got the ELUSU ' E HORSE- HIDE. The Trojan baserunner seems to BE wrestling with TEMPTATION. 4 1 286 AROUND T H B A There ' s ax easy olt. with Umpiiie Jimmy Toman wav- ing THE THOJAN BACK TO THE BENCH. ThE BALL CAN BE SEEN CLUTCHED IN CAP- TAIN BllUBAKEU ' S MIGHTY MITT AS HE PREPARES TO THROW IT AROUND THE BASES. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Local Boy Makes Good • Al Montgomery has made good with U.C.L.A. diamond fans, writers and players alike. The Brum alumnus, for- mer big league pitcher, et a!., has demonstrated that it is possible for Bruin baseball teams to win games, and has done more to revive a fading interest in the national pas- time than any amount of editorial comment could ever do. When Al returned to the campus he found everything strange, but he was soon made to feel at home when students whose interest in baseball had faded with fading abilities of the team in past years saw the Bruin diamond men win three straight games in practice, and ' then start out their conference season with a thrilling victory. • In all, the Bruins won eleven games and lost the same number. As a result of a brace of victories over Loyola in practice, the Bruins rank second in the City League stand- ings, having lost the series to S.C. and therefore surrend- ered their claim to the City Championship. A bright future seems to be in store for the Bruins, with nearly the entire squad due to return next year. Captain Bill Brubak- er, of course, will be badly missed, both in the field and at the stick. Jimmy Soest, too, will be missing, as will Ed Solomon. Captain-elect Ralph Koontz will have a veteran squad with which to work, and should make an eminently successful bid for the title. YOUELL T. KES NO CH. NCE OF GETTING SPIKED. BUT GETS OUT OF THE W. Y APTER TOUCHING THE BAG TO PUT OUT THE BRUIN RUNNER, WHILE THE U.MPIRE LOOKS ON TO SEE TH-VT EVERYTHING IS ACCORDING TO HOVLE. Trainer Bl ' rke works out on Captain Hill BrUBAKER WHILE THE BOYS RALLY ' ROUND TO SEE THE EXTENT OF HIS INJL ' RIES, INCURRED IN A MIX- UP . T THE INITIAL SACK IN THE FIRST S.C. GAME. 1 9 3 2 287 s o u t e r n c a m P u s AROUND Bunts and Bingles PRACTICE SEASON SCORES T H B A CONFERENCE STANDINGS Bruins - 6 Loyola - 5 Bruins - 9 Loyola - - 8 Bruins - 7 L.A.A.C. - 6 Bruins - 4 L.A.J.C. - V. L. PCT. LI.S.C. - - - - - 13 n 723 U.C.B. - - - - - li 6 Gfi7 Saxta Claua - 10 8 ooo St. Makv ' s - - a 9 500 Staxfoi;[» - - - 7 !l 437 U.C.L.A. - - - 7 11 3.SS S.F.U. - - - - 3 13 1S7 CONFERENCE SEASON SCORES Brums - 4 SF.U. - - 3 Bruins - ■ 12 S.F.U. - - 6 Bruins - 1 S.F.U. - - 17 Bruins - 6 Sta. C. - - 16 PITCHING AVERAGES Sta. C. BATTING AVERAGES Win TEH - ML ' UI ' IIV Rose - - SOLOMOX KOOXTZ - BnuBAKEn - - o Decker ----- 18 Athey ----- 1 8 Bergdahl ..--15 Brubaker - - . . 18 Rose .-.--. 8 Murphy . . - - - 5 Koontz - . - . - 14 Hinman - - - - - ] 2 Frankovich - - - - 17 Soest .... - 18 Winter ..... 1 1 Berry ..... 1 1 Stevenson . . - - 18 Levin .... - 10 v, K H PCT. 71 14 26 .363 70 19 24 .343 53 7 16 .302 72 19 21 .292 7 2 2 .286 1 1 3 3 .273 24 6 6 .250 38 1 1 9 .237 68 9 15 .221 69 8 15 .218 29 3 6 .207 30 5 6 .200 66 10 12 .182 27 4 3 .1 1 1 .62,5 ..500 .000 .000 .000 .000 CONFERENCE SEASON Bruins . . 5 Sta. C. Bruins - - 1 U.C.B. Bruins . . 9 U.C.B. Bruins - - 6 U.C.B. Bruins - . 20 Stan. Bruins - - 15 Stan. Bruins - - 3 Stan. Bruins . - 9 St. M. Bruins - - 9 St. M. Bruins - - 5 St. M Bruins . . 1 use. Bruins - - 9 u.s.c. Bruins - . 5 U.S.C. FIELDING AVERAGES rii Brubaker - - . - - - 173 Athey ---..-- 52 Frankovich ------ 77 Decker -.----.43 Stevenson - - - . - - 43 Winter --.-..- 4 Bergdahl .--... 1 1 Levin -...--- 9 Hinman -....--12 Soest .---.-- 38 Koontz -..---- 5 Berry --...-- 10 Murphy --...-- 7 Rose -..--.. 1 1 8 26 12 10 16 6 9 3 10 2 A 8 E 4 I ' CT. .978 55 5 .955 8 7 .924 3 5 .902 55 12 .891 25 4 .878 2 2 .867 3 2 .857 9 4 .840 2 8 .834 4 2 .817 12 6 .786 6 4 .765 5 2 .714 1 9 3 2 FIRST STRING Brubaker, U.C.L.A. .... lb Athey, U.C.L.A. . . - - . 2b Mohler, U.S.C. ----- ss Glaister, U.C.B. ----- 3b Arbelbide. U.S.C. . - - - If Rintala, Stan. -..--- cf Caddy, S.F.U. ----- rf McArdle, S.F.U. - . . - - c Buchanan, U.S.C. ----- p Peterson, U.C.B. .... - p Winter, U.C.L.A. ..... p SECOND STRING Powers, Sta. C. ----- lb Philippi, Stan. ----- 2b Murray, Sta, C. ----- ss Hildebrand. U.S.C. - - - - 3b Mclntyre, U.C.B. - - - - If Decker. U.C.L.A. - - - - cf Stewart, U.S.C. ----- rf Smith. U.C.B. . . - - - - c Noonan, St. M. ----- p Manfnedi, Sta. C. - - - - p Anderson. Stan. - - - - p RALPH KOONTZ Capliiin-l-.l, it BILL BRUBAKER (Utplinn 288 PROGRESS PROVES THE KEYNOTE OF THE CINDERPATH SEASON AS POTENTIAL STARS ARE DISCOVERED AND FOUNDATIONS LAID FOR THE FUTURE s o u t h e r n c a m P u s CAPTAIN LOCKETT • Quiet and unassuming. Cap- tain Bill Lockett is a model ath- lete. He does his work well, but when his work is over he is both ready and willing to talk of something else. His personality IS such that the more one sees him the more one wants him for a friend. Bill ' s only vice is play- ing the piano, and he does this so well that it is excusable. COACH TROTTER • For twelve years Harry " Cap " Trot- ter has been coaching at the Univer- sity of California at Los Angeles, and for twelve years he has been turning out excellent teams with mediocre material. Now that U.C.L.A. has been admitted to the I. C. A. A. A, A., better athletes may be expected to come here, and soon fans will be talking about " Cap " Trotter ' s won- der teams and their exploits. 1 9 3 2 289 s o u t z r n c a m P u s WITH SHOT AND DISCUS GEORGE lEFFERSON Vaults Thirteen-Four BILL LOCKETT Captains the Squad KENNY KNIGHT Holds Hurdle Records CORDON JONES Shot-Put Champ BOB McLEAN Fastest Bruin TITANS OF THE TRACK 1 9 3 2 CLARENCE SMITH Jumps High JIM MERINO Leather-Lunger 6ERNIE MILLER Follows Knight ' s Lead HOWARD PLUMER Runs Long, Fast BARNEY LEHIGH Juggles Javelins 290 DOWN THE STRAIGHTAWAY FRANK WOODHULL Another High-Jumper CHARLES lACOBS Cops the Quarter BUD CRESSWELL Goes ' way Up STEVE WEISMAN Also jumps High IIMMY MILLER Runs the Half s o u t h e r n c a m P u s TITANS OF THE TRACK JOHNNY FLETCHER 440 Flash FELIX ROSSI Clears Cross-Bars JOHN CERSTUNC Leaps Long Lengths HUBERT JACKSON Bunion-Derbyist PAUL FREED Runs Relays 1 9 3 2 291 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s WITH SHOT AND DISCUS Never give a man like lockett a two-yard handi- TAP IN THE HUNriRED. FOR HE ' LL SL ' RELY BEAT YOU TO THE TAPE. AS TAYLOR AND DitAPEit OF THE Mercuries WOULD TESTIFY IF YOU ASKED THEM. Sagefien Shoot • Taking nine out of a possible fourteen first places, Coach Harry Trotter ' s ambitious track squad opened its 1932 season in an auspicious manner by downing the Pomona Sagehens, 71 Vi to 60 ' 2. At this time the Bruin dashmen had not yet found their stride, and were nosed out by their Pomona opponents. However, the locals ex- hibited fine style in the longer races and field events. Cordon " Bull " Jones was the individual Bruin star of the meet, taking two first places to tie with Plumb of Pomona for high point honors, and in the process shattering the school record in the shot-put with a heave of 44 feet and one-half inch. This mark was the solitary bright spot in the field records of the day. • Plumb, Pomona speedster, took both sprints in the un- usual early-season marks of 9.9 in the century and 21.5 in the furlong. Carrot-topped Bob McLean came up fast to take third in the hundred behind Carr of Pomona, and, followed closely by Captain Bill Lockett, took a speedy second in the longer dash. Merino and Jackson finished one- two in the mile, while Jackson, Stevenson and Froom took all three places in the eight-lap event to shut out the Pomona leather-lungers. Cap Trotter uncovered a new prospect in the high jump when Franklin Woodhull leaped five feet ten to tie for first with his team-mate Smith, and Wycoff and Pettit of Pomona. George Jeffer- son was an easy pole vault winner at twelve-six. 1 9 3 2 Kenny Knight rambles over the hurdles in the most approved fashion to capture FIRST PLACE, WITH BERNIE MILLER TAKING THIRD BEHIND BaRTON OF TEC H , SEEN STEP- PING OUT OF THE PICTURE. Pinky McLean breezes home an easy winner IN THE FURLONG AT TECH, WITH CaPTAIN BILL Lockett also up there to take second place. The times in the dashes were slowed down by a spongy track. 292 DOWN THE STRAIGHTAWAY T 1 1 EltE AREX " t any B AX A N A PEELS LYING AROUND. BUT IT DOES LOOK AS THOUGH JOIIN GERSTUNG had just SLH ' l ' i Ii ON ONE. Instead, he has just LEAPED 21:03.3 TO taki first place in his evem. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Tiger-Trapped • Doped to go down to a rather ignominious defeat at the hands of the Occidental tracksters, the Bruins prompt- ly upset the dope sheet by holding their strong rivals to the narrow margin of 70 3 5 to 60 2 5, and in so doing establishing two brand new school records and tying an- other. Pinky McLean hung up a new mark in the fur- long when he dashed to a 21.2 victory, and tied the old record of 9.8 in the century. The other new mark was established by George Jefferson, ace pole vault artist, who hoisted himself over the bar at thirteen feet four inches, bettering the old mark by almost a foot. Jimmy Miller, running his first half-mile of the season, surprised every- one by leading Jimmy Merino all the way. • The Bruins were less fortunate in the quarter, with Jacobs and Freed rather hopelessly outclassed by the trio of Oxy runners. Iron Man Meeks of the Tiger aggrega- tion led nearly all the way, but gave the lead to Bailey a few yards from the finish. Then he proceeded to annex top honors in both high and low hurdles, nosing out Kenny Knight of the Bruins in the latter event only by a phenomenal burst of speed in which he ran through the last hurdle and fairly flew to the tape. Cap Trotter again made a new discovery in the high jump when young Steve Weisman tied with Woodhull and Smith of the Bruins and a pair of Oxy leapers at five feet ten inches. Lehigh, hard pressed, won an unexpected javelin victory. This looks like a victory for Lockett in THE CENTURY. BUT PlNKY McLEAN GOT AHEAD OF THE FIELD, SO ISN ' T IN THE PIC- TUBE OF THE FINISH. LOCKETT TOOK AN- OTHER SECOND IN THIS EVENT. Johnny Fletcher is shown here passing the BATON TO Lew Wiiittier after having made sev- ER. L Y. RDS ON THE TECH FIRST MAN. THE RELAY WAS WON BY U.C.L.A. IN 3:29.3. 1 9 3 2 293 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s WITH SHOT AND DISCUS Record Makers BacL- roir: Freed. Rossi. Cresswell. Piumer. G. Drake. Kellofrff. Bradbury. Starr, Weisman. Means. B. Millei-. H. Jones. Secynd roic: Trotter, coach : Jefferson. Blatherwick. Merino. McGuigan. Lehiy:h. C. Smith. Stevenson. J. Miller. Gerstung. Pike. Harris, coach: Maclise. coach. Front voir: Allen, mana.i er : Drake, coach : McMillan. Jacobs. Captain Lockett. McLean. Knight. Whittier. Jackson, Pearson, manager ; Vallens. managei-. • Picked to make the meet merely " interesting " because of their handicaps, the Bruins surprised track followers by turning back the strong L.A.A.C. aggregation by a 70-61 score. Captain Lockett. Pinky McLean, Bernie Miller, Hubert Jackson and Cordon Jones each turned in a good performance, Jones breaking the school record in the shot- put for the second time. Spotting Bill Lockett two yards cost Taylor and Draper a win in the century, while McLean copped the furlong through the courtesy of a three-yard handicap. Coach Trotter ' s men scored heavily in the dis- tance events, sweeping the 880, mile and two-mile when aided by too-generous handicaps. Bernie Miller was high point man with eight digits. • Showing great improvement and unsuspected strength in many track events, the Bruins downed Shuler and Skoog and the other Caltech boys by winning events in which Shuler and Skoog were not entered. Shuler, incidentally, won the shot, discus, lavelin and hammer throw, while Skoog won the mile and two mile. The Tech track was in such poor condition that good times in the dashes were impossible, but nevertheless McLean and Lockett finished one, two in the century and 220. An unusual sight was seen when the Bruins swept the quarter, something that had not been done for several years. Kenny Knight set up a new school record in the high hurdles when he won in the fast time of 1 5.6. 1 9 3 2 Jimmy Millkk i;.si:l) to be a hi kiii.ku until the DAY Cap Trotter tried him ix the half against Occidental, and saw him lead the field to the TAfE. Here he is showino Merino the way to GO home. Bud Cresswell is one of the pluckiest athletes on the Bruin varsity ; it ' s a long way to the ground from the top of the ci:oss-bak, and Cresswell is far from being a big man ix stature. 294 D OWN Record Breakers THE STRAIGHTAWAY tiiirlc ,o ' r: Edwards. Martin, Wjai , Hall. Wilky. Scharlin. Padclford. Bain. RisKins. WL-atherhuad. Young. Sicond row: Alli-n. mana tT : Valk-ns. manager: Davis. Rork, Captain Keim. Lott, Most. Kleinbautr. Mar- tin. Lambert. Boyur. Ea an, mana t r. Front rotr : Thelin. Howtll. Swanson. Ro-rers. Wyss, Tfjerian, LivenKOod, Horowitz, Merrill. Freis. Pearson, manager. s o u t e r n c a m P u s • Breaking four Freshman records in the process, Coach Guy Harris ' yearling track team enjoyed a quite successful season in winning four out of seven meets. The most outstanding performance of the team as a whole came when the Cubs upset the dope to defeat the strong Bak- ersfield ).C. tracksters, winning the meet by a score of 77 1 3 to 57 2 3. Other meets were won from Beverly Hills hi gh school, Inglewood and Ventura Junior College, while Pasadena J.C, Compton ).C. and the Los Angeles Junior College beat out the Cubs. The Pasadena meet was hotly contested, with the Junior Collegians nosing out the Babes by a score of 52-60. • Three men made a majority of the Freshman points, Sinclair Lott being high point man with 58 digits, and followed closely by Beverly Keim and Joe Kleinbauer, both of whom were within seven markers of Lott ' s total. Sin- clair Lott established a new Freshman quarter-mile record of 49.4, and in so doing bettered the varsity mark by two- fifths of a second. Keim also set new records, negotiating the half in two minutes flat and the mile in 4:43.9. In the L.A.J.C. meet Keim was timed in 4:33.1, but since he did not win, the mark cannot be applied for. A new relay mark was hung up by Lott, Bain, Rork and Ve|ar in the same meet. Ray Rork seems to be quite f.. tigued at the finish of two ghuellinc laps aiiouxd THE WeSTA 0011 oval. KEIM, WHO WAS OUT LATE THE NIGHT BEFORE. IS IN SECOND PLACE AND COMING HOME FAST. BaKERSFIELD ' S IIUHIILERS SEE.M TO HAVE EVERYTHING THEIR OWN WAY IN THIS PICTURE OF THE CUB MEET WITH THE Oilers. Haralson. Oiler Coach, is A FORMER Bruin all-arou.nd athlete. 1 9 3 2 295 s o u t e r n c a m P u s WITH SHOT AND DISCUS Times and Distances VARSITY TRACK RECORDS EVENT HOLLiER 100-yd. Dash Richardson Hill C. Smith McLean 220-yd. Dash McLean 440-yd. Dash Watson 880-yd. Dash Schmidt Mile Merino Two-Mile Vv aite Low Hurdles Knight High Hurdles Knight Shot Put Jones Discus Cuthbert High Jump Hyatt Pole Vault Jefferson Javelin Haralson Broad Jump Hoye Hammer Throw Bowling Four Man Mile Proctor McNay Baker McCarthy RECORD 9.8 21.2 49.8 1 :59.9 4:34.5 10:08.6 24.2 15.6 44:1 1.25 141 :00.5 6:02.25 13:04.0 178:08.0 22:09.5 124:00.0 3:26.2 FRESHMAN TRACK RECORDS YEAi; EVENT IIULDER 1926 100-yd. Dash McLean 220-yd. Dash C. Smith 440-yd. Dash Lott 1932 880-yd Run Keim 1932 Mile Keim 1930 Two-Mile Hughes 1926 Low Hurdles B. Miller 1931 High Hurdles B. Miller 1927 1 2-pound Shot McCue 1930 I 6-pound Shot McCue 1932 Discus Drummond 1932 High Jump Cill 1930 Broad Jump Rose 1930 Pole Vault Creswell 1932 Javelin McReady 1920 Four Man Mile Rork 1929 Bain 1921 Lott 1929 Veiar KECOKIl 9.9 21.9 49.4 2:00.0 4:43.9 10:27.0 24.4 15.4 49:04.0 39:08.5 31 :00.0 6:00.6 21 :07.75 12:09.0 52:00.0 3:27.0 1931 1929 1932 1932 1932 1930 1931 1931 1931 1931 1926 1926 1926 1931 1927 1932 1 9 3 2 U.C.L.A. 71 ' ,2, POMONA 60 li 100: Plumb (P), Carr (P), McLean (C). 9.9. 220: Plumb (P). McLoan (C), Lockett (C). 21.5. I,i0: Smith (P). Hall (P). Hul- ton (P). .51.3. SSO: Hulton (P). Merino (C), Hall P). 2:09. Mile: Merino (C). Jackson (C), Campbell (P). 4:51. Tiro-Mae: Jackson (C). Stevenson (C). Froom (C). 10:39. High Hurdles: DeSilva (P). Williams (P). Miller (C). 15.4. Low Hurdles: Wil- liams (P). KniKht (C), Miller (C). 24.5. Hiyh Jump: Wooilhull (C)-Smith (C)-Wycoff (P)-Pettit (P) tied at 5:10. Broad Jump: Gerstuns (C). Knieht (C), DeSilva (P). 22:03.25. Pole Vault: Jefferson (C), Creswell (C). Smith (P), 12:06. Shot Put: Jones (C). Jordan (P). Bevrv (P). 44:00.5. Diseus: Jones (C). Pier- otti (P). McMillan {CI. 126:05. Javelin: Lehiffh (C). Cross (P). Pierotti (P). llil:()7. Relau: U.C.L.A. (Fletcher. Freed, Knight. Jacobs). 3:38.3. U.C.L.A. 70, L.A.A.C. 61 100: Lockett (C) (2yd.), Taylor (L.A. A.C.), Diaper (L.A.A.C), 9.9. 2i0: Mc- Lean (C) (3 vds. I. Lockett (C) (3 yds.), Williams (L.A.A.C). 21.2. UO: Gordon (L.A.A.C). McCarthy (L.A.A.C), Freed (C). 49.2. S iO: Whittier (C) (80 yds.). Merino (C) (40 yds.). 1:55.1. Mi ' e: Plumer (C) (175 yds.). KelloKff (C) (225 yds.). Merino (C) (176 yds.), 4:08. Tieo viile: Jackson (C) (175 yds.). Steven- son (C) (175 vds.j. Froom (C) (175yds.). 9:52. Broad Jump: Walker (L.A.A.C I . Kninht (C). Talot (L.A.A.C), 22:11 Hi„h Jump: McHose (L.A.A.C). Shelby (L.A.A.C). McNiel (L.A.A.C). 6:01.25. Pole VauU: Rossi ' O (1 ft. 3 in.), first. Cresswel! (C) (1 ft. 3 in.), and Limi- berser (L.A.A.C.) tied for second. 13:09. Shot Put: Jones (C) (5 ft.), Rotherl (L.A.A.C). Eiiwards (L.A.A.C). 49:11.25. Diseus: Tie for first -McCud (L.A.A.C), and Edwards (L.A.A.C.) : De Mers (L.A. A.C.) third. 143:03.5. Hitih Hurdles: Tal- bot (L.A.A.C). B. Miller (C), Pomerny (L.A.A.C). 14.7. Lorn Hurdles: B. Milki (C) (3 yds.), Talbot (L.A.A.C), J. Mil- ler (C). 23.9. Javelin: Lehich (C) (35 ft). Snider (L.A.A.C), Hoover (L.A. A.C). 199:10.25. Relaii : Won liy L.A. A.C. 3:21. CEORCE lEFFERSON ' tain-LliLt U.C.L.A. 60 2 5, OXY 70 3 5 100: McLean (C). Lockett (C). Beiman (Ol. 9.8. (ties school record). SSO: McLean (C). Lockett (C). Todd (O). 21.2 (new U.C.L.A. record). 1,1,0: Bailey (O), Meeks (O), Richert (O), 50. SSO: J. Miller (C), Merino (C), Nord (O). 2:03. Mile: McKee (O), Merino (C), Plumer (C). 4:34. Two-mile: McKee (O), Jackson (C), Drake (C). 10:14.6. Hiijh Hurdles: Meeks (O). J. Miller (C), Johnson (O), 15. Low Hurdles: Meeks (O). Knisht (C). B. Miller (C). 23.6. Pole ' ault : Jefferson (C). tie for second — Rossi (C) and Puppis (O). 13 ft. 4 in. (new U.C. L.A. record). High Jump: Smith (C)-Weisman (Cl-Woodhull (C)-McDonald (O)-Finley (O) tied at 5:10. Broad Jump: Ent- whistle (O). Gerstuns (C). Lanrford (O). 23:02.5. Shot Put: Forbes (O). Finley (O). Jones (C). 45:06.5. Diseus: Finley (O). Forbes (O), Everett (O), 146:04.5. Javelin: Lehich (C). Snedden (O), Forbes (O), 168:01.5. Relau: Won hy Occidental, 3:27.6. U.C.L.A. 91 3 5, CALTECH 48 2 5 100: (T) (C) (C) SSO : (T McLean (C). Lockett (C), Barton 10.0. SSO: McLean (C). Lockett Freeman (T). 22.4. HO: Whittier Jacobs (C). Blathewick (C). 52.4. J. Miller (C), Merino (C). Goss 2:07. Mile: SkooK (T), Merino (C), Plumer (C). 4:30.5. Two-mile: Skoog (T). Jackson (C), Pickerinpr (T). 10: 09.2. Hir h Hurdles: Knisht (C). B. Mil- ler (C). J. Miller (C). 15.6. (new U.C L.A. record). Low Hurdles: Knisht (C), Barton (T), B. Miller (C). 25.2. Relau: Won by U.C.L.A. (Fletcher. Whittier, Freed. Jacobs), 3:29.3. Shot: Shuler (T), Jones (C), CraiK (T). 44:03. Pis- rus: Shuler (T). Jones (C). McMillan IC). 137:09. Hammer: Shuler (T). i;i-rin (T). Bradbury (C). 134:00. Jave- lin: Shuler (T), Mathews (T). Roberts (T). 167:03.3. High Jump: Wootlhull iC). tie for second — Romoli (T). Hunter iT). Prior (T). Smith (C) and Wiseman IC), 6:00.3. Broad Jump: Gerstunff (C). Smith (C), Barton (T). 21:03.3. Pole I ' ault: Tie for first-Rossi (C), and Cresswell (C) ; Jefferson (C) third. 12:0. WILLIAM LOCKETT ( ' tipliii i 29i A SEASON OF AVERAGE PERFORMANCES IN MINOR SPORTS CIRCLES GIVES A HINT OF SUCCESSES TO BE ACHIEVED IN THE COMING YEAR s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t e r n c a m P u s BRUIN MINOR S P O R T S Leather-Pushers Maloney. coach ; Biatty. Kleinrock. Braden. Trcanor. Lowt. Helbliny:. Berardo, Read, manaiie 1 9 3 2 • Bruin pugilists, taken by surprise when the Pacific Coast In- ter-collegiate Boxing Tournament at Sacramento was held a whole month earlier than had been anticipated, entered the tourney in poor shape, and emerged in a similar condition. Despite their poor showing in this year ' s contests, however, the local leather pushers expect a banner year in 1933, with a veteran squad re- turning and a host of talent coming up from the Freshman squad. • Entered in the All-Coast tournament this spring were Frank " Red " Lowe, dean of Bruin heavyweights; Lee Coats, campus light-heavyweight title holder; Larry Braden and Jack Treanor, middleweights; Frank Helbling and Dick Kleinrock, lightweights, and Erwin Colisch and Ray Beatty, featherweights. Of this group. Coats alone was the successful Brum entrant in the Sacramento bouts, though he did not reach the finals. The nucleus of next year ' s varsity boxing squad will include Beatty, Coats. Braden, Lowe and Helbling, and will have an invaluable addition in the person of Young Tony Berardo, one of the hardest hitting feath- erweights in collegiate arenas. • Berardo will be a Sophomore next year, and eligible to don the mitts for Coach Pat Maloney. This little fellow will be remem- bered as the sensation of the Men ' s Do, winning a great hand from the crowd as he punished at will his lanky opponent, Colisch, using stinging rights and lefts. Lee Coats should do much better in the coming year than he did this season, while another man who should improve is Larry Braden. Kleinrock and Treanor will be absented through graduation. Bill Read Manafii r Pat Maloney Coach 298 BRUIN MINOR S P O R T S Sharpshooters S o u t h e r n c a m P u s Uitbinsun. BLCknian. Tabbuit. Hall. Paikur, PattirsDii. Front voir: Johnson. Captain Walker. Shearur. Mary Quinn. Captain Mathows, coach ; Hedse. Kohtz. Duke. LLOVn W.SLKER Catttain C-vPTAix Mathews Coach • Made up largely of members of the varsity rifle team, the R.O. T.C. rifle team this year won the annual Reserve Officers ' Training Corps inter-collegiate gallery rifle matches, scoring a total of 5,663 points out of a possible 6,000. In w innmg this match the local squad barely nosed out the Oregon State Agri- cultural College outfit by eight points. The matches were fired indoors, using a .22 caliber government rifle, and consisted of three different stages. Each team consisted of ten men; there were fourteen other college teams entered in the contest. • Under the capable leadership of Captain Lloyd Walker, the varsity rifle team has done equally well during the past season, winning a large maiority of its telegraphic matches with other collegiate teams in all parts of the nation. Walker is himself a very proficient rifleman, having served as a member of the Ninth Corps Area R.O. T.C. team at Camp Perry, Ohio, where he won innumerable honors as an expert rifle shot. Another member of the team whose prowess is startling is Mary Quinn, the only wom- an to make the team. Mary is a two-year letterman in rifle, and is one of the three best shots in the University, according to Cap- tain Mathews, coach of the aggregation. • All range work is conducted under the close supervision of both Captain Jim Mathews and Sergeant Earl Thomas, each of whom IS a distinguished marksman and an unusually adept in- structor in methods of handling weapons. Under their tutelage many persons who had never handled weapons before have be- come expert riflemen. Two illustrations of this are to be found in Miss Quinn and Bill Hall, who is number one man on the team. 1 9 3 2 299 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BRUIN MINOR S P O R T S Club Swingers Back luw : Hunt, Fciyur. Aiult.-ii tjn. Kal t uu. E ui , Hutto, Hi_i bci t. ytcwatt, Gilbt-rt. Front roic : Page, manager : Bahme. Leeman. Forem an, Boiler, Captain Kun.s. Sodolski, Niblock. Cleeland, Cohen. Blau, Hollini swoi th. coach. 1 9 3 2 • Following a practice season in which the Brum gymnasts were almost uniformly successful, to be defeated In the Minor Sports Carnival by the University of Southern California was a horrible blow to the local aggregation. However, the competition in the Carnival was very keen, and it was no disgrace for the Westwood squad, made up largely of inexperienced men, to be nosed out by the crafty Trojan team. The final score of the gym meet was U.S.C, 62; U.C.L.A., 56.5; U.C.B., 47.5. and Stanford. 31. • By far the most outstanding man on the floor of the Tro|an gymnasium, where the meet was held, was Captain Walter Kuns of the Bruin gym squad. Despite a bad ankle, he managed to walk off with a total of 23.5 points and individual honors of the day. Just about two weeks before the Carnival Kuns broke his ankle while wrestling with Homer Oliver, but threw his crutches aside to take first in the rings and the free exercise, tie for first in the club swinging contest and take fifth in the rope climb. Bart Brown, with Kuns the only veteran on the squad, failed to win his event, the long horse, when he attempted an intricate routine and became confused in the middle of it. • Next year ' s squad will include Brown, a two-year veteran. Hutto. Cleeland, Niblock, Sodolsky, Anderson, Cleistein. Cohen. Young and Herbert, as well as a number of stellar gymnasts from this season ' s Freshman team. Since constant practice is said to make men more perfect, it is expected by Coach Hollingsworth that the Bruins will win in 1933, as many of the men are experts in several events, and may well be counted on to cop high honors in the next Carnival. Walt Kuns Captain Cece Hollincswoiitii Coach 300 BRUIN M I N O R S P O R T S B one Crush rusners Hiu ' l. :uii : Allien, I ' liiiiii. l.i.mlil. V ah,l. i;. lit. SlMHul. li.iiiliai.l. Levin, Thomas. MarKolin, Cole. Stewart. Secorul row: Hobson, nianaprcr : Bickel. HuRhos. Bovee. Fci.iier. Blau. Caiitain Goto. B. Adams, Cleeland, Hunt. Miller. Murray. HollinKsworth. coach. Frmit raw: Rhone. Anderson. Tom. Burroughs, Lanl;. Russell. Martin. Lcchler. N. Adams. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s James Goto Captain CECE HOLUNGSWOIITII Coach • Increased interest in the manly art of bone-twisting afforded Coach Cece Hollingsworth an opportunity to work with the larg- est turnout of aspiring grapplers in Bruin history. Although the squad which was finally selected from the host of candidates lost to the University of California at Berkeley in the Minor Sports Carnival, it won second place in the finals . . . Stanford and Southern California did not enter teams in this event. In practice the Westwoodsmen defeated the strong Hollywood Y.M.C.A. squad, as well as several junior college teams, but lost to the L.A.A.C. and H.A.C. teams. • Among the outstanding men of the Bruin aggregation this sea- son were Captain Jimmy Goto, Ed Tom, Bob Bickel, Bob Reinhard, Dale Morgan, Glenn Nelson, Louis Blau and Jack Russell, winner this year of the 155 pound title. Graduation will take from this number Captain Goto, Ed Tom, Bickel and Reinhard, but their places will be filled quite adequately by new and promising men from this year ' s Freshman squad, including such stellar perform- ers as Horace " Horse " Hoegee, Gower, Margolin, B. Adams, Stewart, N. Adams, Hamlin, Boyer, Patterson and Strout. • Hoegee in particular is expected to do big things next season, for he has already defeated Dale Morgan in the unlimited class, as well as providing more than a little entertainment for Coach Cece Hollingsworth and Football Coach Oster, who rather fancy themselves as wrestlers. Hoegee, Boyer and Pat Patterson are all football players in their spare moments, and will probably have developed some new holds by the time next year ' s mat season rolls around. Jack Russell will be looked to for even more im- pressive work in 1933. 1 9 3 2 301 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BRUIN MINOR S P O R T S Aquatic Aces Kii.»|i ,iiyikr, maiia;;Li ; I ' axluii, Mtiizics. Fik s, lit-ath. Nc-ttk-i . Fuls. KL-tvt. manager. voir: Guild, Captain Fiunch (watur polo). Captain Mason (swimming). Front 1 9 3 2 • Placing third in both swimming and water polo in the Minor Sports Carnival this spring, the Bruin aquatic stars showed some improvement over their showing in these events last year, and gave promise of turning in even better performances next year. Most of the men on the 1932 teams will return for the ensuing season, and the new swimming pool in the men ' s gymna- sium should induce many new men to try out for the sports, ac- cording to Coach Clyde Swendson. The lack of a home pool has been a serious handicap to Bruin teams in the past, necessitating their going into the city for practice. • The Bruins scored 12 points in the swimming events of the Carnival, with Carter Morgan the only double winner. Morgan took a third in the backstroke and fourth in the hundred. Cap- tain Ted Mason was fourth in the 440, Paxton fourth in the 220 and Papson fourth in diving. The Bruin squad also took third in the medley relay and fourth in the 400 yard free style relay. • In water polo the Bruins managed to dodge the jinx which hab- itually hounds Westwoodsmen who encounter Berkeley ' s Bears, and barely eked out a 7-6 victory on the first night of the Carni- val. Despite this encouraging beginning, however, the locals came back in their second and third games to lose to Southern Cali- fornia, 1 1-4, and to Stanford, 2-0, thus winding up in third place. The practice season was more favorable from a Bruin viewpoint, with a decisive win over Occidental the bright spot of the exer- cises. Menzies, Nettler and Paxton were the regular forwards. Captain French center-back, Bryant, Fels and Ceiger guards, and Files goalie. All will return except French and Bryant. Ted M. sox Siriiiniiiiitf Caj ' tain .I. CK French Water Polo Captain 302 BRUIN MINOR S P O R T S Leather -Lungers S o u t h e r n c a m P u s .•I , I . •(. 1 .Tackson. Front r(yic: Louis Fetterly Captain Guy Harris Coach • With three men returning from last year ' s varsity, as well as several outstanding members of the 1931 Freshman aggregation about whom to build his team, Coach Guy Harris was well sup- plied with material this fall, and as a result the Bruin cross- country squad finished its long-drawn out season with but one defeat. That one defeat, suffered at the feet of the Berkeley har- riers, was more than compensated for by the fact that Hubert Jackson, captain-elect of the 1933 team, broke the record for the three-mile Berkeley course, thereby establishing himself as one of the outstanding coast distance men. • The leather-lungers found little difficulty in humbling teams representing the Los Angeles J.C., Compton J.C., Santa Monica J.C., Pasadena J.C., and the Pomona varsity. For several of the meets the course winding through the famous Westwood Hills was lengthened from three to four miles by the industrious man- agers of the team, Alberto Pearson and Milt Vallens, who seemed to delight in devising devious paths for the perspiring athletes to follow. • Self-sacrifice and strict training are required of the men who participate in this gruelling sport, which is an invaluable asset to the athletic program in that it develops the track team ' s finest distance men. Both Hubert Jackson and Dave Stevenson of this year ' s squad were leading varsity two-milers during the track season. Of the nine men who won awards in cross-country this year, graduation will remove Captain Louis Fetterly, Earl Barnett, Harvey Austin and John Erlinger. Captain-elect Jackson will be aided by George Brown, Robert Renck, Dave Stevenson and Julian Steyskal, as well as Keim and Edwards of this year ' s Frosh team. 1 9 3 2 303 s o u t e r n c a m P u s BRUIN MINOR S P O R T S Slashing Sabres hnrt. ri.jirli ; i ' " r;turhr i r, i ' .-mH ' MHi. .1 unmiUN ' iT. (. aptain Ciaiv;, A(. ' i st;i. l-Imwn 1 9 3 2 • Bruin swordsmen upset the dope this year to win the inter- collegiate duelling sword championship, bringing unexpected honors in this event to their coach, Captain Pete Craig. The three men who made up the winning team were Bill Cameron, Edgardo Acosta and Captain-Coach Craig. According to Melville Short, fencing coach, the bouts fought by these men were the best ever put on by a Pacific Coast college team, and the win over the Tro- lans in the Minor Sports Carnival was truly brilliant, especially since Stanford had been picked by the dopesters as the probable winner of this event. • Another team entered in the Carnival was the sabre squad, made up entirely of men who had never fought a contest with the weapon before (The sabre bouts differ from others in that a slashing attack is employed, a method entirely foreign to foil and epee) . Captain Pete Craig. William Brown and Edgardo Acosta were entered in the event, and were the first Bruins to enter the sabre contest in the history of local fencing. Though defeated 5-3 by the champions, S.C., these men gave an excel- lent acounf of themselves. Bill Haines, first man on this team, had incapacitated himself in practice and was unable to compete, leaving his place to be taken by Acosta. Though Acosta had never fought with the sabre before, he picked up some pointers rapidly from Coach Short, and handled himself well to win sev- eral of his matches. • Coach Short also instructed the Freshman foil and epee squad composed of Captain Bob Sommer, Arthur Shima, Merwin Kendis and Mandell Luskin. This aggregation defeated L.A.|.C. and a host of novice teams. Pete Craig Captain Melville Short Coach 304 BRUIN M NOR S P O R T S Batted Balls S o u t h e r n c a m P u s Maloncy. Coach : Withers. Graham. Bagley. Goddard. Captain Brotemarl le. Alcorn. Patterson. Binkley. manager. Georiie Brotemarkle Captain Pat Maloxey Coach • With Dick Linthicum and George Brotemarkle trading in their casaba clothing for whatever uniforms are worn on handball courts, Coach Pat Maloney assembled what has been considered one of the Bruins ' best handball aggregations this year. Though handicapped more than a little by the absence of regular courts on which to practice at the campus, the undaunted Westwoods- men made the most of their opportunities to play at neighboring athletic clubs, and gave highly creditable performances. • Handball has not been organized sufficiently in collegiate circles here to provide a definite schedule of interscholastic con- tests, but the local ball-swatters did manage to dig up a series with Loyola, and another meet with the University of Southern California was projected as the yearbook went to press. In ad- dition to the meets with other collegians, Moloney ' s cohorts en- gaged the representatives of numerous athletic organizations, notably the strong Elks ' Club aggregation. • In addition to the coaching given the Bruins by Pugnacious Pat, the Westwoodsmen were aided considerably by the tutelage of Henry LeCoube, who, while a student on the campus, was himself Pacific Coast inter-collegiate handball champion. The combined efforts of Maloney and LeCoube have worked wonders in producing a court squad which has held its own throughout the season. According to Coach Maloney, the inclusion of proper handball courts in the new men ' s gymnasium will prove a great incentive to better handball teams. 1 9 3 2 305 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BRUIN MINOR S P O R T S Divot Diggers 5a (??? ' ' Back row: Mortimer, McKay. Burr, Farrand. Jacobson. Froyit roir: Johnson. Nou: -uier. Grijisby. Fellows, Wood. Wade, Hyland. 1 9 3 2 • Headed by Dave Piatt, veteran divoteer, who acted as captain, manager and assistant coach, the 1932 edition of the Bruin golf team vjas a well-rounded aggregation of mashie swingers. Open- ing their practice season late m March, the Westwoodsmen downed Occidental College ' s ironmen easily with a score of 6-3. The match was played at the Hillcrest Country Club, and found the Uclansmen superior in every department of the game. Fel- lows and Hyland, playing as the first team, had a best ball of 32, four under par for the first nine holes. • Next to fall before the Westwood golfers was the Loyola squad, which was handed a 6-3 defeat in the first match and lost 7-2 in a subsequent encounter. Mortimer and McKay composed one team while |acobson and Johnson made up the other outfit to beat the Loyola Lions. Despite the excellence of their practice season efforts, the Bruins found the going rough in competition with other Coast college aggregations entered in the Minor Sports Carnival, and only one man, John Wood, turned in a card. The score of 160 for the Bel-Air course was not good enough, how- ever, to qualify in the finals. • Following the Minor Sports Carnival, a number of dual meets were carded with o ther college divot diggers, but results of these matches were not available when the yearbook went to press. Con- sidering the fact that but one veteran had returned from last year ' s aggregation, however, it was generally conceded that the locals had done quite well. Those who participated this year under Web Hanson ' s tutelage were John Wood, Bert McKay, Buster Reed, John Fellows, Jack Hyland, Pete Nouguier, Henry Mortimer and Bill lacobson. David Pl. tt Captain W ' ERSTEU Hanson Coach 306 BRUIN Puck Pushers MINOR S P O R T S s o u t h e r n c a m P u s B ju:k roic: Tafe, coach; Trust. Duncan, De la Haye. Pearson. Kyson. Captain Halstead. McNamara. Haley. Perram, McCloskey. Front row: Sinclair, manager; Norfleet. goalie; Morgan, manager. Bill Halstead Caittain Harvev Tafe Coach • Hailed as one of the fastest sports in the athletic calendar, ice hockey once more provided its quota of thrills for Brum follow- ers of the rink sport as hundreds of enthusiasts journeyed to the Winter Garden night after night to watch the locals in action. Beginning the season with a host of lettermen returning from last year ' s varsity. Coach Harvey Tafe had every reason in the world to anticipate a banner year. Actual results, however, fell short of the anticipated outcome of the games, and the season ended with the Bruins tied with Loyola ' s Lions for second place, each team having won two, lost five and tied one. • One of the Brum victories came when they defeated the Berke- ley Bears in a hard-fought match at Yosemite as a part of the Hoover Trophy games. The series had to be called off. however, when a heavy snow-storm set in after the first game had been played. On their return to Los Angeles, the rinkmen engaged in several practice games before resuming competition for the trophy, and went into the series with the Trojans fully confident of im- pending victory. These illusions were soon shattered by the fast-driving S.C, rinksters, who successfully defended the cham- pionship they had held for two years. • Many veterans will be missing when Coach Tafe calls the roll next winter, for Frenchy Lagasse, Bill Halstead, Alberto Pearson and Harleigh Grayson will be lost through graduation, as will Senior Manager Porter Sinclair. Capable substitutes will be found from this year ' s Freshman squad, with Bluemle and Bardwell bidding for |obs. 1 9 3 2 307 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s BRUIN MINOR S P O R T S Intra-Mural Hanson. Hrn.. lni;iii. i;LiK , ' I ' linll, C.imIkm. M KI1u luy. Huil ' .Hd. TanTin, Davis. This is Wv Thi I ' si football sfiua ' i which swtpt all opposition to win the inlfr-fraternity title in this sport. Kiving thtii Um a great advantage in the race for all-year honors. 1 9 3 2 • Conducted under the personal supervision of Bill Ackerman, inter-fraternity and intra-mural activities reached a new high level of achievement during the past season. For the first time in history teams made up of non-organization men competed for athletic supremacy, and accredited themselves nobly. Much of the credit for the success of the entrance of non-organization men into intra-mural athletics must be given to Dean McHenry, whose active participation in the organizing of the " Bolsheviks " , " Pack Rats " and " House of David " teams was inspirational. • Plans are going ahead now for even wider participation in in- tra-mural activities, and a projected league of men engaged in campus activities is being seriously considered. Such a league would include teams from the Clee Club, Band, The Bruin and The Southern Campus, and would play both representatives of fraternities and groups of " barbs. " It is expected that Wilbur |ohns, who will take over Ackerman ' s office as director of intra- mural activities next fall, will do much to further the organization of this work. • Inter-fraternity athletics have been conducted by a self-govern- ing board of house athletic managers under Ackerman ' s guidance, and have been notably successful throughout the year. Football, basketball, track, tennis and indoor baseball were the sports par- ticipated in by the clansmen, who voted to remove swimming from the calendar of sports until next year, when the pool in the men ' s gymnasium will be ready for their use, obviating the neces- sity of conducting the swimming meet away from the campus. Henky Terrell Phi Kappa Psi Paul Howe Sill ma Pi 308 BRUIN Inter -Fraternity MINOR S P O R T S s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Back roir: Buiney. P. Johnson. Garrison. N. Johnson. Smith. Robison. Sanders. Inshaw. Cameron. Second row: Millar. Temple, front row: Dickerman. Mak ' dlen. Henn. Crawshaw. These men made up the Alpha Siiima Phi indoor baseball squad, a stronK contender for the title. Bill Rowley Sigma Nu Harrv Morris Kappa Sif " ' a • Tennis was the first sport t ackled by the tongmen, and found the two Delt tennis stars, Bud Rose and Chuck Church, victorious over Alpha Gamma Omega ' s representatives. Next on the program came touch football, an innovation on the calendar of inter-fra- ternity athletic endeavor, and after a season replete with thrills the Phi Psi ' s finally turned back the hard-fighting Sigma Nu eleven in the playoff for the title. Kappa Sigma took third in this branch of the program, followed by Theta Xi in fourth posi- tion. • Basketball games in which the tongs participated ended in weird scores, and uncovered many promising court stars who may be impressed into service by Caddy Works next year. Winners of the various league championships were Theta Chi, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Theta, and Delta Tau Delta. In the playoffs for the all-league title, the Phi Delt ' s won, followed by Delta Tau Delta, Theta Chi and the Beta ' s in the order named. Track season found the Phi Psi ' s once more safely entrenched behind a host of stars, and they were easy winners. Both Kappa Sigma and Sigma Nu lost many potential points when their entries in certain events were declared ineligible for S:mon-Pure competition. • Indoor baseball competition had not yet been completed when the yearbook went to press, but early season games gave promise of victories by Sigma Nu, Lambda Chi Alpha. Delta Upsilon, Sig- ma Alpha Mu and Alpha Sigma Phi. At this time the Phi Psi ' s apparently had first place in the year ' s standings cinched, while others in the first ten included Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Nu, Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Sigma, Beta Theta Pi, Theta Xi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Theta Chi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 1 9 3 2 309 ITAL TO THE CAM- PUS ARE THE GROUPS-. SOCIAL, HONORARY, AND PROFESSIONAL- THAT BRING TOGETHER THOSE POSSESSED OF MU- TUAL INTERESTS AND IDEALS ORGANIZATIONS l:.. . ' m ITAL TO THE CAM- PUS ARE THE GROUPS-. SOCIAL, HONORARY, AND PROFESSIONAL- THAT BRING TOGETHER THOSE POSSESSED OF MU- TUAL INTERESTS AND IDEALS bGLGIUM The Olympic Ga: J were held in jrp, historl ' ; °t- ® ' ' ' .aiTie — " " -■-- ' - " of the J I after the - hafes of tne vvona war. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Walker, Zentmyer, Williams, Goli " Hooker, Juenemann. Stonecypher Biby. Mason. Stewart Walt her. Levin, Jepson Tanner, Smith, Silvernale, Pearson Blight, Read. Cowan. Peek Rhone. McKinnie. Muskat. Summer INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Prcsidi ' iil ------- Edward Borley I ' ice-Presidi-nt Thomas McKinnie Secretary -... William Hunker Treasurer --------- Edward Hlight REPRESENTATIVES .llpliaDcttaClii ------ Jack Walker .llplia Gamma Omeya - - - John Zentinyer .-ll ia Sii ma Pin - - - - Eugene Williams Alpha Tail Omei a ------ Ralph Goff RetaThetaPi - William Hooker C 111 Phi -------- Fred Juenemann Delia Sit ma Phi - - - William Stonecvpher Delta Tau Delia ------ John Biby Delia Vpsilon ----- Wesley Mason, Jr. Kappa Jlpha ------ Malcolm Stewart Kappa Siijma - - - - Thomas McDonough l.amhda Chi Alpha - - - - Edward Walther Plii liela Delta ------ Bernie Levin Phi Delta Thela ----- George Jepson P ii Gamma Delta ----- Edward Horle ' Phi Kappa Psi ------ Glenn TaTiner ' ( Kappa Sii ma ----- Charles Smith Suima Alplia Epsilon - - - - Rex Silvernale Siijma Alpha Mil ----- Edward Pearson Sii ma A ' h ------- Edward Blight Sii maPi -------- William Read Tail Delta Phi - Henrv Cowan Thela Chi -------- Ariiold Peek Thela Delta Chi ----- Edward Rhone Thela Xi ------ - Thomas McKinnie Zeta Beta Tail ------ Stanle Mnskat ( (I Psi -------- |(i|in Summer Edward 15oRI.E ■ PrrsiUent The Inteufuatekxitv Council of the Univehsity of Califoiinia at Los Angeles was organizeo in October of 1922 by the Student Council. There were twelve fr. tern!ties originally represented. At present twexty-se en fraternities on the campus, of which twenty-five are nationals. are affiliated wit h rue council. 312 SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Prcsidi ' ut ------- Edwarii Horle rice-President - - - - Ihomas McKinnie Secretary ------- William Hooker Treasurer - - Edward Blight REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Delta CIti - - - - - Robert Haniniaii .4lp ta Gamma Omer a ----- Fred Kemp Jl ' lia Sir ma Plii - - - - Eugene Villiam , ' l Ifi iii Tail Omei a ------ Ralph Giitf Beta Tlieta Pi - - - - - William Hooker Chi Phi -- Fred Jueiiemaiin Delta Sii ma Phi William Domries Delta Tail Delta ------- John Bibv Delta V [ silon ----- Wesley Mason, Jr. Ka ' fta .llpha ----- Malcolm Stewart Ka ' a Sii ma ----- Robert Vandegrift l.amhJa Chi .llpha - - - - Bart Sheridan Pill llela Delta ------ Leonard Fels ' ; Delta Theta ----- George Jepson Phi Camma Delta ----- Edward Borlcv Phi Kapfta Psi ------ Glenn Tanner Plii Kaf ' f ' a Sit ma ----- Charles Smith Siijma Alpha Epsilon - - - - Rex Silvernale Sii ma Alpha Mil ----- Edward Pearson Siijma u -------- Edward Blight Sii ma P( -------- Edwin Cook Tail Delta Phi - - Henry Cowan Theta Chi -------- Arnold Peek Theta Delta Chi ----- Robert Howard Theta Xi ------ - Thomas McKinnie Zeta Beta Tail ------ Stanley Muskat Zela Psi - - George Westphal Hanimaii, Kemp. Williams. Goff Hoolver. Juenemann. Domries Biby. Mason, Stewaft Vandecrift, Sheridan, Fels Jepson, Tanner, Smith, Silvernale Pearson, Blight. Cook. Cowan Peek. Howard. Muskat, Westphal INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Thomas McKi.sMh Ticc-PresiJent THe: fundamental aim of the Interfratekkity Council is to create a feeling of good will between the fraternities of U.C.L.A. Meetings are held on alternate Mondays. The representatives work in conjunction with the Dean of Men settling problems of importance to the Greek Letter Organizations. 1 9 3 2 313 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 ALPHA CHAPTER D.nriis, .lnhri...ri. Kirj-jhv Alburt. CoviliKtun. MctJuiKan Yaser. Lut-bsen, Ryan Haniman. McBain, Addy Dunn. Hutiht ' s. Sandstone ALPHA DELTA CHI Robert Dennis Curtis Johnson — Robert Rug- gles Jack Walker JUNIORS Eugene Albert — Clyde Brandenberger — ■ Ed vard Covington — Joe McGuigan ' — Robert Yager SOPHOMORES Joh[i Luebsen — Fred R an FRESHMEN Robert Haniman — Donald McBain PLEDGES Wesley Addy — Francis Dunn — ■ Dwight Iluglies Harvey Sandstone Jack ] ' . W ' .m.kik I ' rrsiJriit AiiMTA Delta Cmi is a local fiiaternitv Fou.NDEn on toe U.C.L.A. campus Nove-mbei: li). lii;!(i. It was recogn-ized bv the Interfuatek- NiTV Council in the sprim: of the followixc year. The foi-nders were Robert Brownstein and Ray Johnson. 314 ALPHA CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Lawrence E. Dodd — Prof. Charles A. Marsh HONORARY MEMBERS ' . V. Morgan Harry Rimmer — Chester Riltledge Wesley Bagby Fred Kemp — Burdttte Kint- iier Robert Reiiihard — Laurence VoiMig JUNIORS Edwin Blayncy Francis Boelter — Lindiey Dean Homer tioddard, Jr. — Otis Leal — ■ Harrison Rice — John Zentmyer SOPHOMORES Milton Koenig ' — Herbert Wilson FRESHMAN Egbert Merrill Pl.EUGES Richard Alderson — Richard Maas — Leroy Osborne - Frank Ripley John Voung Uai ly. Ki.inp. Kliun- ' . J, iLJl Blayney. Dean, Goddard Leal, Rice, Zentmyer M. Koenig, Wilson. Merrill Alderson, Maas, Rijiley, J. Youn-:: ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA Robert N. Reixhard President The Alpha Gamma Omega fratehnity was ohganized at U.C.L.A. as a local fraternity on January 7. 1927. E. Harlan Fisher, the FOUNDER. INSTITCTEn THE FRATERNITY AS A GROUP TO PROMOTE TRUE CHRISTIAN BROTHERHOOD. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 315 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER FACfLTV MEMBERS Dr. L;nvreiice D. Bailiff — Dr. Frank J. Kling- berg — Dr. W. J. Miller — Dr. Donald A. Piatt SENIORS Dean Burney — John Cameron — Carl Fleet - Harold Ingham Dan Johnson " Norhert Jailing Harry Robinson — Hugo Sproul — Sydney Temple JUNIORS Marshall Cravvshaw — Forrest Froelich — Wil- liam Henn — ■ George Jefferson — Phillip John- son — Theodore Millar — Eugene William- SOPHOMORES Clarence Baldwin — Harley Dickerman Irv- ing Garrison William Gise — Harold Zanzot FRESHMEN ' Clifford Lightner ' — Frank Magdlen — Morgan Willy PLEDGES Joseph Keeble Clarence McCauley — Leland McKenzie Hubert Saunders Stanley Smal- ler — Earl E. Smith Uiiiney. IriKhiini. IJ. Jnhnson, Jalliii. s Sproul. Temple, Crawshaw Froelich, Henn, P ' . Johnson Millar, Williams, Baldwin. Dickerman Garrison, Gise, Zanzot, Liphtner Maffdlen, Willy. McCauKiy. McKenzie Saunders. Smalley. Smith. Cameron ALPHA SIGMA PHI Harrv W. Robinson President The local chapter of the Alpha Sigma Phi frateunitv was installed at U.C.L.A. on June 26. 1926. as the Alpha Zeta Chapter. The national fraternity was founiied at Yale University. New Haven, Connecticut, in 184. ' i. and has thirty-five chapters. 316 DELTA CHI CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. ' ictor H. Harding — Mr. Guv Harris — Mr. H. S. Noble George Abbott — George Elerding — Ralph Goff — Dick Jones — Wesley Kohtz — Claude ' an Norman — Ralph Sivim JL XIORS Neevil Helm Homer Hinman Joe Hoenig — Theodore Martin — John McCloskey — Grigsbv Nicholson ■ " Chester Noble — Harold Wright SOPHOMORES Marshall Morrison — Pete Wcisel PLEDGES Byron Apperson Richard Bruce — Max Bur- ris — William Crawford — Weir Elliot — Wendell Fish Harry Freese Robert John- son — Ernest Leidholt — Stanley Merryfield Robert Musser — Gordon Norstrom ' ' Fred Pufer Henry Sullivan — Varion Sloan — Carl Tscheu — Russell Wheeler — Ralph Worthington Gricsp.v Nicholson President Abliott. Golf. R. Jones. Kohtz Helm. Hinman. Hoenisr Martin, McCloskey, Noble Wright. Morrison. Weisel Apperson, Bruce. Crawford, Elliot Fish, Johnson, Leidholt, Musser Pulfer, Sullivan, Tscheu, Worthington ALPHA TAU OMEGA s o u t h e r n c a m P u s THK X.VTIONAL FRATERXITY ALPHA TaU O-MEUA INSTALLED ITS LOCAL CHAPTEli AS DELTA C ' ril ON THE TENTH OF DECEMBER, 1926. ThE FRA- TEIINITY WAS FOUNrED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE IN RICHMOND. VlliGINIA. ZEVJ. 11, 18( 5. TlIERE ARE 93 CHAPTERS IN THE FRATERNITY. 1 9 3 2 317 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 GAMMA NU CHAPTER ll;illij.t..ll. Il(. " k,i-. Mel .1. SIkiw Baron, (Jair. Grafts Shinn, Stratt. Van Slyke. Cranfield Creswell. Dundas, Menzies. Ramey Sanson, Williams, Bell. Focht Girton, Kanne, McWiiliams, O ' Connor Van Damm. (lurney, O ' Neil, Schmidt BETA THETA PI F. ' iCULTV MEMBERS Or. ' illiam R. Crowcll — ■ Dr. Laurence Gaha- gan — Dr, Alfred E. Longueil Mr. Clarence H. Robison SENIORS Frank CJorliam — Kerns Hampton — Rhodes Her e ' William Hooker — ■ Angus McLeod — William Shaw John Vaughn J u N lORS Stewart Baron — Rene Dumont — Colin Gair — ' Jack Graves — Ralph Ringwald — Randolph Shinn — Eric Strutt — • Earl Van Slyke — Alfred Watson SOPHOMORES Harold Bell — Shaw Cranfield — Bud Creswell — Drew Dehner Robert Dundas — Austin Menzies — Arthur Ramey — Lester Sanson — Elmer Williams FRESHMEN ' Aubrey Allison — Gordon Bell — James Focht — William Girton — Charles Kanne — Edward McWilliams — ' George O ' Connor — John Van Damm Jack Gurney Philip O ' Neil — Don Piper Ted Schmidt loHN y. ' . L(;h PrnUrnt Gamma Nu Chapteh of Beta Tmeta Pi was installeu ox tue U.C.L.A. campus on the TiiniTiETii of Dece.mber. 1;)2B. The .vational FRATEItNITY, WJIICM N ' ow XUMBEUS EIGHTY-XINE CHAPTERS, WAS FOUNDED AUGUST 8, 18ot . AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OHIO. DELTA DELTA CHAPTER SENIORS Roger Maxon — ' George McCoy —• Daniel Minock — Glenn Nelson ' — Oliver Paris — William Roach — Matt Stamey JUNIORS Ros vell Bassell — Phillip Brooks ™ Po vei Flint Robert Gray — Frank Hane — ' Fred Jueneniann SOPHOMORES Fred Flette — Dixon Glade — Grigsby Hobson — ' illiam Peterson Charles Young FRESHMEN Bruce Adams — James Lance — Brooks Stroud Fenton Tomlinson Minutl,. Nulsuri Roach, Bassell Flint. Gray Juenumann. Hutte Glade. Hobson Peterson. YounK Adams. Lance. Stroud CHI PHI George McCov President The local chapter. Delta Delta of Chi Phi fraternity, was recognized on this campus March 28. 1931, at the end of a three-year period during which the chapter was organized as a colony. the national fraternity was founded at princeton university in 1834 and now numbers thirty-two chapters. s o u t e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 319 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 BETA GAMMA CHAPTER Beaver, Brizinski. I ojiiiiis. Drcssti Jacobs, Kenan. Mej:rowan Ball, Bussey, Games Cunningham. Dunsmoor, E. Everett L- Everett, Kunsemiller. Mann, R. Smith Burke. C. Harris. Hubbard. McFarland Mahary. Martin, Shulman, Dunlap Hamill. Mandeville, Shamhiin, Sisson DELTA SIGMA PHI FACULTY MEMBERS Captain James C. Matthews — Dr. Floyd F. Burtchett SEN ' IOR Robert Beaver JUNIORS John Brizinski William Domries Jay Dresser " Martin Gustafson - Hal Hudson Hunt — Richard Jacobs — Haynes Kenan — Orville Long — Norbert Mego ' wan " - William Stonecypher SOPHOMORES Carrol Ball — John Bussey — James Carnes — Wayne Cunningham — Lawrence Dunsmoor — Eldon Everett — Laurence Everett — Frederick Kunseiiiiller — Howard Mann Richard Richardson — Richard Smith FKESilMEN " Robert Kurke Chandler Harris — Ralph Hub- bard — Gordon McFarland — John Maharg — Leon Shulman PLEDGES Carl Dunlap — Charles Hamill " Paul Mande- ville Marvin Martin — Leroy Shamblin Elbert Sisson Wn.LL M R. Stonecypher PrrsiJnit U.C.L.A ' S CHAPTEII OF THE DELTA SlCMA TUI FltATERNITY. BETA GAM M CHAPTEU. WAS INSTALLED ON NOVEMBER 26. 1927. THE NATIONAL, WHICH WAS FOUNDED AT TTIE COLLEOE OF THE CiTY OF NEW YOUK. NOW NUMBERS FIFTY-FOUR CHAPTERS. 320 DELTA IOTA CHAPTER SENIORS Cieorge Bcckwith — William Campbell Wil- liam Halstead — Robert KnopMivder — Har- leigh Kyson — James Long — Howard McBur- ney — Edgar Nelson — Alberto Pearson Delmar Reed — John Talbot — Arthur Watson — Lewis Whitnc JUKIORS Ray Allen — John Biby — John de la Have — Arthur Houser — George Howard — Richard Moore — Sidney Nyhus — Drew Pallette — n ' Arcy Quinn — Robert Reeve — Clarence Smith — Robert Wade William Winter SOPHOMORES Charles Church — James Lillie Robert McLean — John Xeblett Lou Rose — Robert Stermer — Lewis Whittier Roland Woodruff KRESHMEX Robert Brundage — Val Detling — Robert Litschi — Kemp McPhail — " Alan Reeve — ■ William Stermer — ■ Norman Wakeman PLEDGES Don Calhoun — William Cooper F.lwood Damron — Francis Gilligan Lewis J. Whitnev Prcsidint Kntii ' snyder. Kysoii. Lontr. McBurney, Nelson P ' earson. Reed, Talbot, Watson Allen. Biby, de la Haye, Houser. Howard Moore, Nvhus, Pallette, Quinn, R. Reeve Smith. Wade, Winter. Church, Lillie McLean. Ntblett, Rose, R. Stermer, Whittier Woodruff. Bi-undage. Detlins. Litschi, McPhail A. Reeve, Wakeman, Cooper, Damron, Gilligan DELTA TAU DELTA s o u t h e r n c a m P u s DELTA Iota Chapter of Delta Tau Delta came on the U.C.L.A. campus ix May of 1926. There are seventy-five chapters in the N. T10NAL fraternity, WHICH WAS FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE. WEST VIRGINIA, IN 18,59. 1 9 3 2 321 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 p Si U HrouL ' htnii. I ). Clark. Jiepert. Kil - dre MacMull.n. Remsbt-rg, Bailie Chase, Dunham, Krueger, Lowe Maiken. Mason, Olsen, Ropers Snyder. Brant. Gape. Griffin O ' Connor, O ' Neal, Skinner. Briscoe Damon. Moore, Reynolds, Strom DELTA UPSILON UCLA. CHAPTER FACULTY MEMCEUS Clarence Dykstra — Otis Mulliken — Coach Fred Ostcr — George Robbiiis — Coach Caddy Works SENIORS Albert Broughton — Ed«ard V. Carter — A. Max Clark — Dudley Clark — ' Harry Depert Fred Kilgore — Foster MacMullen — Jnhii C. Remsberg JUNIORS Edward E. Bailie — Allan Chase — Harry Dun- ham — Erwin Krueger — ■ Frank Lowe Jack Maiken - - Wesley R. Mason — ■ John Olsen — Hugh M. Rogers — Joe Snyder SOPHOMORES David Brant James Gage — John H. Griffin — William O ' Connor — Robert O ' Neal Carlton Skinner FRESHMEN Robert W. Briscoe — Jack Damon — Ernest C. Moore — Coleman Reynolds — Kenneth Strom PLEDGE Robert Smith Edwaru W. Carier President The national FiiATEiiNixy, Dklfa Upsilon. was FOUNnED November 4. 1831. at Williams Colleoe. The U.C.L.A. chai ' TEu was installed ON this campus January 22. 1929. There are now fifty-four chapters in the fraternity. 322 BETA PSI CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Leo P. Delsasso — Rowland H. Harvey LouU K. Koontz — Harry M. Shinvman SENIORS C ' nstiii Howman — Forrest Corzine — George Elliott Everett Mathews — Malcolm Stewart JUNIORS William Edgell — Robert Frazer — ' Frank Henderson — Rodney Mathews — Louis Phillippi SOPHOMORES John Arthur — Louis Gunn James Lawrence " Robert Light Waldo MacMillan Wil- liam Maxwell — William Parsons — Wilbur Perriguey — John Scura - — Winslow Williams — John Wood David Bailey — Edgar Baker — Charles Black- man — Verdi Boyer — Horace Hoegee — Wil- liam Murphy — ■ Steve Ondrasik William Payne — Gail Stewart — ' Douglas Wood — Beauford Williams Georce Ellioit President Bowman, E. Matthews. M. Stewart. Frazer Henderson, R. Mathews, Phillippi Arthur, Gunn, Lawrence Li;.:ht, MacMillan, Maxwell Scura, W. Williams. J. Wood Bailey, Baker, Murphv. Ondrasik Payne, G. Stewart, D. Wood, B. Williams KAPPA ALPHA s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Beta Psi. the local chapter of Kappa Alpha frateiixity, was granted a chartek on the U.C.L.A. campl ' s Decembep. 3U. 1930. The NATIONAL FRATEBNITY, WHICH DATES FROM 1S65. FORMED ITS FIRST CHAPTER AT WASHINGTON AND LEE. LEXINGTON. VIRGINIA. 1 9 3 2 323 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 DELTA NU CHAPTER SlQlP Beck, C )llins. J. Duncan, N. Duncan. Faulkner Francisco, French, Hammond. McDutFie Messer. Moomaw, Morris, Sayer Froom. Kellogg. Jordan, Trapp Dimas, Funke, Hendry, Morgan Vandeprift. Williams. Wittenberg, Brown, Evans Gessler, Hickman. Hopkins, Huntsman, Piver Farrand. Goetten. Hartnian. Kulki.n.spargLi-. Miller KAPPA SIGMA FACL ' l.n MEMIiLRS Mr. Hugh McDonald Mr. William H. Spaulding — Mr. A. J. Sturzenegger SEMORS Harry I5t ck Chaplin Collins ' — Jnhn Duncan ' Norman Duncan — Charles Faulkner — Her- bert Francisco — John French — Roy Hammon d ' Thomas McDonough — William McDuthe John Messer — William Moomaw — Harry Morris ' — John Sayer — Robert ilsnn JLINIORS Willard Francis " Burton Froom — Philip Kellogg — Harold Jordan — ' Edgar Trapp SOPllOMORKS Mike Dimas — Siegfried Funke — Earl Hay- ward — Robert Hendry — Glen Morgan Robert Vandegrift Charles illiams ' " . rthur Wittenburg 1 RI-SIIMEN Claude Hrown — • Da ' id Evans — Edgerly Gess- ler — Wallace Hickman — William Hopkins — Joseph Huntsman — Arthur Piver — William Thompson PLEDGES Kcidney Farrand — Gerald GoetteEi — Joseph Hartnian — Virgil Kolkensparger — Burton Miller Donald Stewart — Clavton Yearick ROBERI Wll.SON President Delta Nu Cmapteu ok Kai-i-a .Sigma fjiatermtv va.s installed on this campus September 11, 1926. Kappa Sigma has one hundreu and EIGHT chapters. The first ciiapteu was founheh at the University of Virginia in December of 1869. 324 UPSILON CHAPTER HONORARY MEMBERS Irving Hellmaii — Marco Hellman — Edgar F. Magnin Louis B. Mayer — Benjamin Piatt Alexander Kaplan David Piatt Santord Norton Lee Ringer JUNIORS Stanley Benjamin — Leonard Fels — Jerome Fleishman — Robert Freydberg — Richard Cinldstone — Eugene Mirsch — Bernard Levin — Robert Miller — Jack Roth SOPHOMORES Herbert Cohen — Leo Epstein — Philip Ger- shoNvitz " Jack Goldman — Herbert Green- stone — Saul Gutterman — Irwin Hearsh Nathan Miller — " Albert Stanley — Steven Weisman FRESHMEN ' illiam Bloom — Eugene Fels — Edward Furstman ' Harold Kress I-LEDGES George Arnold — Robert Dasteel — Julian Elias — Norman Herman — ' Robert Miller — Mark Rabinowitch Richard Goldstone President Kaiilan. I ' latt. Norton. Rinijer Benjamin. L. Fels. Fleishman. Freydberg Hirsh, Levin. R. D. Miller. Roth Goldman. Cohen. Epstein. Gershowitz Greenstone. Gutterman. Hearsh. N. Miller Stanley. Wei.sman. Bloom. E. Fels Furstman. Kress, Arnold. Dasteel Elia ' :. Herman. R. Miller. Rabinowitch PHI BETA DELTA s o u t h e r n c a m P u s The national fraternity Phi Beta Delta installed its local chapter. Uhsilon, on this campus in January of 1922. The national fraternity organized its first chapter at columbia university. april -1, 1903. 1 9 3 2 325 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 EPSILON SIGMA CHAPTER Binmtt. 1-Vttviiy. Ljncs. Mason McGinnis. Reed, Young Andrews, Alcorn, Baudino Clinton. Coombs. Hal! Melvin. Sheridan. Wall er Walther. Patterson. Vivrett. Bans McCallum. Booth. Burnham, Hile LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FACULTY MEMBER Mr. Jesse A, Bond HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. V. E. Branch " Mr. F. L. Cook Dr. H. M. Kersten SENIORS Douglas Barnes — Edwin Bennett — Louis Fet- terly — Kenneth Knight — Gary Lynes — Theodore Mason John McGinnis — Howard Reed — Russell Schulte James Young JUNIORS James Andrews " " William Alcorn — Frank Baudino — Ray Clinton William Coombs — William Hall ' — ' Charles Melvin — James Merino " " • Charles Mowder Bart Sheridan — Lloyd Walker — Edward Walther SOPHOMORES Walter Doyon Francis Gunnell — Roy Mead — Elmer Patterson — Frank Vivrett FRESHMEN Herbert Bans Jesse Edwards — Robert lings — Howard McCallum PLEDGES Bert Bixler Robert Booth — John Burnham — ' Joseph Drury ' Roy Ferren Raymond Hile — Richard Lee — Ray Perry - Don Perry — Mike Zaikowsky Kenneth N. Knight President The Lambda Cmi Ali-iia fkateu.nitv is hepuesented on the campcs by Epsilon Sigma chaptek. The chapter was installed on Jan- UAUV 3, 1930. The national was fovnueu April 21. 1910, at Bos.on University, Massachusetts, It numbers eighty-tour chapters. 326 LAMBDA ALPHA CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBER Dr. John Adams SENIORS Carlton Block Alfred Cline — Jack Fam- broiigh — Ho vard Harrison — Stewart Larson Mark Morris Mortimer Pier — Henry Ross — Robert Woods JUNIORS Robert Battles — Edward Borley Robert Chard ' — John Hall Robert Page " William Morley — Jack Wilsus — Edgar Wilkerson — Arthur Wright SOPHOMORES William Aldrich Jack Hollander — William Jacobsoii James Pelham — Robert Shellaby FRESHMEN Norman Hialherwick William Hall Lilvwhite Walter Martin Dale PLEDGES Lewis Allison — Fred Carter Thomas Dyer — George Niblock Stewart N. Larson President Block, Cline. Fambrou h. Harrison Morris. Pier. Ross Woods. Battles, Borley, J. Hall Page, Morley. Wilffus. Wright Aldrich. Jacobson. Pelham. Shellabv Blatherwick, W. Hall. Lilywhiti;. Martin Allison, Caitt ' i ' . Dyer. Niblock PHI GAMMA DELTA s o u t h e r n c a m P u s The national fraternity Phi Gamma Delta installed its Lambda alpha chai ' Ter at U.C.L.A. on the twelfth of December. 1931. The first chapter of the fraternity was founded at Jefferson College. Pennsylvania, on April 22. 1848. There are eiohtv-three chapters in the organization. 1 9 3 2 327 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 i liltiP p if ill 1 N M m iiyiilil M ipi : ii m Lh 9- m Wf H F 1 CALIFORNIA GAMMA CHAPTER Ailamson. K. Barrav:ar, W. Barrauer. HaiL ' hl. LocUctt Reams, Richmond. Rohrboutrh. Schulz Smith, Adamy. Bertrdahl, Bunn Collins. Endicott. J(. ' pson, Matttr, Jam s Milk-r Jabex Miller, O ' Hara. Schwartz. Cory, Poeg Donaldson. Hardcastle. Harrah, Horn, Phillips Schacftr. Burley. Hayes. His.icins, HuffakLn- Mattison, Alger, Braun. Donatelli, Poran Guerrant, H. Nelson. V. Nelson, Randall, Salm PHI DELTA THETA FACULTY MEMBERS Mr. Wilbur Johns — Dr. Lewis A. Maverick Dr. Waldemar Wester aard SENIORS Daniel Adamson — Robert Karragar — Walter Barragar Leslie Haight — Donald Jacohson — Jack Keith — ■ William Lockett — Henry Miller David Reams — Jame Richmond — Delbert Rohrbough — Robert Schulz — Charles Smith JL MORS Dawsnn Adams — ' Leonard Bergdahl — John Bunn — Lawrence Collins Watson Endicott — George Jepson — Hale Kemp Merle Mat- ter — James Miller — Jabez Miller - Hough- ton Nnrfleet ■ John O ' Hara — Charlton Sch vartz SOPHOMORES Thomas Cory William Doeg Harris Don- aldson Parkman Hardcastle — William Harrah — William Horn — Ernest Phillips Arthur Schaefer FRESHMEN John Burle — Jack Hayes — Jerome Higgins I ' td HufFaker — Eugene Mattison Pl.EnCES James Alger — John Braun N ' incent Dona- telli William Doran — John Ciuerrant HerTnan Nelson — ' incent Nelson Gsorge Randall — George Salm Jack Keuh President Califoknh cam ma of Pu] Delta Tmeta was instai.i.ei, at U.C.L.A. in Februabv of 1925. The Phi Delta Theta national frateunity WAS OlKlANlZEn AT MlAMI UNIVERSITY IN DECEMBER OF 1848. IT NUMBERS NINETY-SEVEN CHAPTERS AT PRESENT. 328 ALPHA FSI CHAPTER I AL ' L ' I.I MLMIiKK Mr. Jack Olmstead IIONOKAKV MKMnKK Lieut. John B. Sherman SI. MORS William Cappcller — Loren (!age Eigeniiiann — Frank Herald — ■ James Salisbury — Leniiaril W ' ellcnclorf — Mack Williams JUNIORS William Evans — Gordon Files John Hud- son — Dale Morgan — Charles Smith Starr Thomas — Stanley White, Jr. SOPHOMORES Hugh Ford — Franklin Galloway, Jr. — Joseph Grant Frank C. Harford — Harold Jenkin — lulward Spacke, Jr. KRLSIIMEN- John .Allport — Raymond Ashhy, Jr. William Cooper, Jr. — Robert Dexter — Herbert McKenney PLEDGES William Hoeppner Joe Livengood — Stewart Moulin Howard Musselman — Charles Sod- erstrom — Frederic Wickert P Leonard Wellendorf Prrsidcnt CaiiiiL ' ller, Ei enniiinn, Hoiald Salisbury, Evans Files, Hudson Morgan, Smith. Thomas White, Ford, Galloway Grant, Harford, Spacke Aliport, Ashby. Cooper Dexter, McKenney, Hoeppner Li en.eood, Moulin, Wickert PHI KAPPA SIGMA s o u t h e r n c a m P u s A CHAKTEH WAS GHANTELI TO ALPHA PSI CHAPTER OF PHI KAPPA SlGMA FKATERN ' ITV OX DECEMBER 6, 1925. THE NATIONAL NUiMHERS THIHTV- EIGHT CHAPTERS. It WAS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVEKSITV OF PENXSYLVAN ' IA. PH H.ADELPHI A. PEN XSVLVAN lA, IX 1850. 1 9 3 2 329 s o u t U e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 CALIFORNIA EPSILON CHAPTER C reljs. Duke. L. E-lwanis. Gibbs Hanson, Lawrence. Linthicum. O ' Brien Tanner. Craig:. Hurfonl, Lemc ke McEIheney. Mitchell, Moi-thland. Shearer Slau rhter. Terrell. Walker. R. Edwards (Jates, Hertford. Miller. Morrison Rafferty. Smith. Brainard, Lott Schmidt. J. Wells. Hall. Stanford. R. Wells PHI KAPPA PS! FACULTY MEMBER Dr. C. H. Titus HONORARY MEMBERS A. Meserve Orra Moiinctte — G. ertson — E. Palmer ' I ' licker D. Rob- SENIORS Robert Blake — Caswell Crebs — Andrew Davis Lee Duke — Lionel Edwards — Elmer Gibbs Webster Hanson — Robert Lawrence — Rich- ard Linthicum Loyd McMillan — ' Richard Mulhaupt — Jerome O ' Brien Frederick Sweet — Glenn Tanner JUN ' IORS William Cameron Arthur Casebeer — ■ Horace CraiK — Roddy Henselman Rex Hurford — ' Theodore Lemcke — John McEIheney — Clay Mitchell — Rex Morthland — John Shearer — ■ Robert Slaughter — Henrv Terrell — George Walker SOPHOMORES Ross Ed vards ' — ' Niles Gates " ■ — Hayes Hert- ford Bernard Miller — Jack Morrison — Thomas Rafferty — Marion Smith FRESHMEN William Brainard Shelby Johns — Sinclair Lott — Frederick Schmidt John Wells Junius B. PLEDGES Hall — Fred Haslam — Sam Stan- ford Richard Wells LoYD D. McMillan President The U.C.L.A. chapter. California Epsilon, of Phi Kappa Psi. was cranted its local chapter on June 21. 19.30. Phi Kappa Psi was FoLNiiEn at Washington and Jefferson College, Pennsylvania, ix 1852. It numbers fifty-two chapters. 330 CALIFORNIA DELTA CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS C. F. Macliityre D. K. Park SENIORS Edinuiui Hoag — Walter Lainmersoii — Clitfnril Lily |uist Max Pa h — Alviii Robisoii — Gil Ross — Bill Siege! — tJordon Woods JUNIORS Bob Bickcl — Carson Rinkley Joe Blackhiirn — Carl Dudley — George Elmendorf — Bill Farmer — John Fletcher — Porter Hendricks ayne Pratt — Rex Silvcrnale — Howard Willoughby SOPHOMORES Arnold Antola — Tom Burroughs — Jack Cald- well — Gordon Gary Boh Goddard — Justus Henkes — iNiiig Lanhani Ralph Larson Hurt Monesmith — Scott Wiscomb Mahlon Brown McOonald FRESHMEN — Joe Kleinbauer — Donald Frank Orr Dimock Smith PLEDGES Stirling Bush — Bob Goodno — Andy Hamil- ton " " ()r ille MacComas Delbert McCnie — Clark N ' attkemper — Max Silvernale — Ray ' ejar Faran W hitehorn Rex Silvernale Pnsidcnt i-i PB U U Hoau:. Lanimerson. Lilyiiuist. Pash. Robi oii Ross. Bickel. Blackburn, Dudley Elmendorf. Farmer, Fletcher, Hendricks Pratt. Antola. Burroughs, Caldwell Gary. Goddard. Henkes, Lanham Larson. Monesmith, Wiscomb, Brown Kleinbauer. McDonald. Orr. Smith Goodnn. Hamilton. Nattkemper. Vejar. Whitehorn ■ SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The California Delta chapter of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity was installed at U.C.L.A. in March of li 29. The national FKATEKNITY WAS FOUNDED IN 1856 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA. THERE ARE ONE HUNDRED AND SIX CHAPTERS IN THE ORGANIZATION. 331 s o U t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s EPSILON PI CHAPTER SENIORS Mitchener Akiiis — Orville Brown — ' Wilbur Hruhaker Mart Bushnell — Howard Fitz- gerald — William Ciragg — Holmes Miller Howard PUmier - Arthur Rohman " William Ro v]e " — James Soest .lUMORS Gordon Allen — Ra ' mond Beatty - Edward Blight Daniel Cameron " Linn Fredericks ■ Ralph Koontz Bernard Lehigh — ■ Melvin Phnner Duane Stevenson — Paul Sturdy SOPHOMORES Harry Beatty — Edward Bissell — David Dell " ' Bryce Denton — Ned Eads — John Franks ' - Robert Peters " - Edward Rimpau - Carl Satstrom ERESHMEy Robert Cooper — Robert Denton — ' Beverley Keim Joe U ' Conner ' Phillip Shepherd PLEDGES William Athc Harold Bemis ■ " Donald JohnMiii — William Knoll — Jay Milliron — rhomas Rdthwcll ■ Edwin Sprlngmann — Claibourne Williams 1 9 3 2 Aldus, Hruhakf 1-. Huslinell, Miller Rohman, Rovvley, Soest Allen. R. Beatty, Blight Cameron. Fredericks, Lehigh H. Beatty. Bissell. Dell B. Oenton, Franks. Rimpau, Safstrom Cooper. R. Denton. Keim, O ' Connor Shepherd, Johnson, Milliron. Roth well SIGMA NU Howard Pi.lmer President Epsilon Pi chapter of the Sigma Nu frateunitv received its charter on the U.C.L.A. campus November 7. 1931. The national fra- ternity WAS FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE JANUARY 1. 1869. THERE ARE NINETY-SIX CHAPTERS IN THE ORGANIZATIO.N. 332 UPSILON CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Herbert Allen — Dean Marvin L. Darsie Coach Elvin Drake " - Coach Cece Ilollings- " orth — Mr. Glenn James — Coach Al Mont- gomery SENIORS Earl Barnett — Arch Hrunberg — Durward Graybill — Richard May — William Read • " James Warner — ' Herman Witzel, Jr. JUNIORS Edwin Cook — Allan Cooley — Willard Duck- worth — James Greathcad — Walter Kuns — Frank M. Nau ' — ■ Flohner Oliver — Thomas Pike — Ralph Pyle — Phillip Skelton - " Wil- liam Stegcmann — Jack Thayer — Peter Veitch SOPHOMORES Edward Cuzner Robert Funnell — Richard Uixon — Paul Howe — Briggs Hunt — Hubert Jackson — ■ William Schumann FRESHMEN Henry .Avery — David Beeman — Wilbert Connell, Jr. — ■ Boyd Cook — James Daniels Ray DeCamp — ■ Ralph Morris — Karl ' an Leuven PLEDGES Michael Creamer — George Drake — Herman Gerke — Glenn Gibbs — Edmond Gussman — Lawrence Kilius " Eugene Myers Herman Witzell, Jr. President f f f Barnett, Brunl)el■.L Graybill, May. Read Warner. E, Cook, Cooley, Duckworth, Greathead Kuns, Nau, Oli -er. Pike, Pyle Skelton. Stetremann. Thayer, Veitch. Cuzner Funnirll, Hixon, Howt-. Hunt. Jackson Schumann. Avery, Beeman, Connell, B. Cook Daniels. De Camp, Morris. Van Leuven. Creamer Drake, Gerke, Gibbs. Kilius. Myers SIGMA PI s o u t h e r n c a m P u s The national organization of Sigma Pi was founded at Vincennes UNivEiisnv. Vincennes, Indhna. Upsilon chapter, at U.C.L.A.. WAS installed February 24, 1923. Sigma Pi was of the nnsT two national fraternities on the U.C.L.A. campus. There are thirty-three chapters in the organization. 1 9 3 2 333 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 r SIGMA PI CHAPTER Abramson, I ' earson. Shapiro BrostofT, Cantor D. Cohen, Frieze, Krevitz Levinson. Rabino witch. Finkenstein Garber, Karnr )fsky. Kixntzman Sinsman, Sweet, Bloom Fred, Janow, Scharlin SIGMA ALPHA MU SENIORS Morris Abramson — Joseph Cohen • " Edward Pearson Edward Shapiro JUNIORS Theodore Brostoflf — Alexis Cantor — David Cohen — Sydeny Frieze ' ' Nate Krevitz " Curtis Levinson — Morton Melnik —■ Bernard Rabinowitch SOPHOMORES Louis Finkenstein Marshall Garber David Karnofsky — ' Edward Krentzman David Singman — Norman Sweet FRESHMEN Norman Bloom — ' Denny Fred — ■ Seymour Tanow — Louis Scharlin Joseph Coiikn Piisidi-nl The NATION ' AL FRATEHXITY SlOMA ALPITA Mu WAS FOUNDEn AT THE COLLEGE OF THE CiTY OF NEW YORK ON NOVEMBER 26. 1900. A CH. nTEn WAS GRANTED TO SIGMA Pi, THE LOCAL CHAl ' TEIt. ON DECE.MBER U. 1926. THE FRATERNITY HAS THIRTY ' -NINE CHAPTERS. 334 CHI CHAPTER A. FACUl lV MEMBER Dr. Joseph Kaplan HONORARY MEMBER Dr. Herman Lissauer SENIORS Henry Co«an — Charles Jacobs — Meyer Kauf- man — John Segal — Ivan Silverman .-Mhert Sunshine JUNIORS Harry Broginsky — Harold Cohen — Jerome Desser — ' Frank Eskanasy — Robert Harris — Leo Leffy — Abe Mitler — Henry Nightingale ■ — . aron Pinskoy — Hirsch Segal SOPHOMORES Harold Fishman — Harry Kornberg — Morris Sherry — Philip Stein FRESHMEN Ted Factor — Robert Gold PLEDGES Moroe Beyer — Jack Boguslawsky Jack Levine — Nate Most — ' Hyman Reisman — Sam Reisman : Cowan. J;ic(»l)s. Kaufman Cohen, Desser, Eskanasy Mitler. Nis htinjraie. Segal Kornberff. Levine. Stein Factor, Gold. Lank Beyer, Boffusla Most H. Reisman. S. Reisman. Fishman TAU DELTA PHI Ivan Silverman President s o u t h e r n c a m P u s The local chapter, Chi, of Tau Delta Phi, was installed at U-C.L.A. on the twexty-sixth day of Mahch. in 1928. The .v tion, l FRATERNITY ORIGINATED AT THE COLLEGE OF THE CiTY OF NEW YORK, IN JCNE. 1910. It HAS NINETEEN CHAI ' TKUS. 1 9 3 2 335 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 KitMizk ' . Khor.f. Wilkinson Adams, McKay Rossi. Russi. ' ll Wortham, Boycp-Smith. Harris Heath. Howard, Edwards Swart wood, Black ton. Ferrer Fox, Vidor, Wortham PSI DEUTERON CHAPTER THETA DELTA CHI SLNKJKS Scott Crosbv — Frederick Kienzle — Edward Rhone — Ross Russell, Jr. — George Wilkinson JUNIORS ' ilton Adams Bert McKay, Jr. Felix Rossi, Jr. — James Wortham SOPHOMORES John Boyce-Smith ' — Walter Cash — Earl Har- ris — Berton Heath — Robert Howard KRHSHMEV Frederic Borchert Ray Edwards — Roger Swartwood PLEDGES Charles Blackton " — Theodore Ferrer — Herbert Fox — Walter Vidor — Walter Wortham Scon Crosbv PnsiJrnt The natio.val okcamzation or Theta Delta Cm installeu its local chaptek as Psi Deutekon on June 8, 1929. The fr, teknity was FOUNDED at UNION CoLLEC.E, IN .SCHENECTADV, NEW YOIIK, OCTOBEK 30. 1817. THERE ARE THIRTY CHAETERS IN THE ORGANIZATION. 336 SIGMA ZETA CHAPTER FACl I.I V MEMBERS William Aclierman — Captain W. . W ' itchcr SENIORS Jaclc Burlihard — Wallace Burton — ' Max Elliott — John Fellows — Alex McRitchie — Jack Treanor JUNIORS Charles Bogert — ■ Frank Bogert " Montague Guild — Edward Hassler — Frank Hclbling — John Summer — Roland Tyler — Robert Wood SOPHOMORES Edward Austin — Charles Albright Edward Bnwcn — Joe Danniger — Robson English Holman Grigsby — Jack Hyland Wesley Kasl — Henry Mortimer George Westphal FRESHMEN Marvin Chesebro — Mike Frankovich — Mau- rice Ginn — Dick Gorham — Web Hodson — Fred Mansfield John McCarty " Bob Mc- Chesney — Ernest McRitchie ■ " William Mer- rill Pat Patterson John Fellows President Biiiton. Ellicitl. A. McRitchie, Treanor C. Boslert. Guild. Helbling Summer, Tyler, F. BoKert Bowen. Danniger, English Grigsby, Hyland, Mortimer, Westphal Chesebro, Ginn, Gorham, Hodson Mansfield, McCarty, E. McRitchie, Merrill ZETA PSI s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Sigma Zeta chapter of Zeta Psi fraternity was installed on the U.C.L.A. campus September 6, 1924. The national fraternity WAS ORGANIZED IN JUNE OF 1847, AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. THERE ARE THIRTY CHAPTERS IN THE BROTHERHOOD, 1 9 3 2 337 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Eljy, r ' tri-ord,, Wdc-lliitji . K. Cartwri lit Clark, Gra ' es, Grant, Hancock HoIIister, Howe. Lechler. Newman Vodra. Von Breyman, Wel3er. Welch, Williams Anderson. Gray. Harmon, Kindcl, Lloyd Myers. Pasliuso. Vickers. Mainland, Morris Pence, Pinney. Galloway. Hammond. Sonntag THETA XI FACULTY MEMBERS Harvey L. Eby — Paul H. PerigortI Harold E. Smyser Frederick P. Woellner SENIORS Roydeii Cartwright Neal Clark " Lodell Graves — Gordon Jones — Thomas McKinnie ' Edward Solomon — Edson Taylor — Reuben Thoe JUNIORS Burdett Grant — Irving Hancock — ' illiam HoIIister Frank Howe Charles Lechler — Charles Newman — ' ictor ' ndra — George ' on Kreyinaii — - Paul Wther — Austin Welch Otto Williams SOPHOMORES Norman Anderson — William Gray — Edward Harmon James Kindel — Francis Lloyd Lawrence Myers John Pagliuso — James Vickers FRESHMEN Gordon Mainland — Frank Morris — ' incent Pence — Warren Pinney PLEOCES Leonard Cartwright — Maynard Chapin — Ed vard Gallow ' ay John Hammond Sonntag Phil Thomas C. McRiwie I ' rrsiJ, nt ALPUA ZETA of the ThETA Xi FKATKIINITV was CIIAXTEII A CHAKTEIl OX THE U.C.L.A. CAMPUS IN FEBRUARY OF 1928. THE NATIONAL FRA- TERNITY NUMBERS THIRTY-THREE CHAl ' TERS. Tmi: (IRIIMNAI. CHAPTER WAS FOUNIIED AT RENNSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, APRIL 29, 18(;4. 338 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER SENIORS Laurence Israel Stanley Muskat — Pcrcv Allen Ross JUNIORS Sidney Epstein — ■ Albert Grossman — Sidney Melinkiiss — Joe Press — Robert Solomon — Milton V ' allens SOPHOMORES Milton Krieger ' Louis Lane — Frank Laven — Borice Melinkuss — Sidney Roth — Aaron Rothenberg — Sylvan Schireson — Edward Schottland — Irwin Trust FRKSHMEX Edward Cronrod Howard Dimsdale — Sonial Slosburg ' Cecil V ' inicoff — Loyal Kaplan PLEDGES Israel Albeck — Hubert Aronson — Irwin Braun — Meyer Grossman — - Mendel Leiber- man — ' Leonard Miller — Martin Norins ' — Marvin Oberstone — Irwin Part — Max Schul- loff ' ' iIliam I ' rdang Laurence E. Israel President, Ross. A. GrnssinHn. .S. M.-liiiLuss Press, Solomon. Krieger, Laven B. Melinkuss. Roth, Rothenber.u ' . Schireson Schottland, Trust. Cronrod. Dimsdale Slosberg, Vinnicof, Kaplan, Albeck Aronson, Braun, M, Grossman, Leiberman Miller, Norins, Oberstone, Part ZETA BETA TAU s o u t h e r n c a m P u s The local chapteii. Alpha Rho of Zeta Beta Tau. was UECodxizEn ox the c.vmpus Apiiil 1. 102T. The national fraternity was FOUNDED IN NEW YORK ON DECEMBEH TWENTY-NINTH, 1898. THERE AKE NOW THIIiTV-FnE CHAPTEKS OF THE ORGANIZATION. 1 9 3 2 339 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s • .» i ¥-1 ii Brissey. Cros.sman. Field. Heath Hinton, Leek, Sinclair, St. Oenrye. Brown Cooper, Culbertson, Gain, Glover, Hedge Howe, Moore. O ' Malley. Page. Peek Riddle, Robison, Smith. Bradford, Connors Cook. Eajran. Gardett. Henn, Jones Thompson, Viles. Wright, Applegate. Babhidge Bardwell, Bluemlo, Carter. Dillon, Harley Nelson. Ted Sawyer. Tom Sawyer. Thelin. Wenker, Davies BETA ALPHA CHAPTER 1 9 3 2 THETA CHI FACULTV MEMBERS Charles D. Dodds A. D. Keller — Dr. George M. McBride — Thomas A. Watson StN ' IORS Henry Bliss Elliott Brissey — Hugh Cross- man — Thomas Greaves Martel Field — James Fife — Richard Heath — Norman Hin- ton ' ' Howard Leek ' Lewis Sims Porter Sinclair — Harry St. George ■— Gerald Strohm JUNIORS Barton Brown — Frederick Cooper — Earl Cul- bertson — Ralph Gain — Henry Glover — Boyd Hedge — Allan Hoppe — Jack Howe — Gilbert Moore Edward O ' Mallev — ■ Hollis Page — ■ Arnold Peek — Ralph ' Riddle Kverelt Robison — Herbert Smith SOPHOMORES William Bradford — William Conners — George Cook — Jack Eagan — Peter Gardett — Maurice Henn — Nowell Jones FRESHMEN Edward Thompson - " George Viles — Howard Wright PLEDGES Albert Applegate Marvin Babbidge — Al Bartiwel! — Wayne Bluemle - George Carter Chad Dillon Art Harley — Art Nelson — Ted Sa vyer — ' Tom Sawyer — W ' illnrd Thelin — ' crne Wenker Lewis B. Sims Presidirii The Theta Chi fraternity was foundeii at Nohwich University, Northfielii, Vermont. Aimiil 10, ls.5(i. A charter was granted to THE LOCAL CHAPTER, BETA ALPHA, ON FEBRUARY 20. 1931. ThF, NATIONAL FRATERNITY NOW NUMBERS FIFTY CHAPTERS. 340 SORORITIES s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 nmm FIRST SEMESTER Cromwell. Robertson, Pendleton. PodoII, Keller Poulton, Clark, Welcher, Atkins Irish. Dialle. Bennett, Davis Houy:h, Wisdom. Jonis, Davies Week, Stewart. Ward. McKim Preston, Story. Zeigler. Clark Smolowitz, Stewart, Adams. Richardson. Rhodes PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL OFUCKRS Presidiiil -------- Eugenia Bullock I ' icc-Fi isidi III - - - - - - - Mary Poulton Secretary ---------- Ethel Irish Treasurer ------- - - Elsie Preston Rl.PKESEN lATIVES .llp ia Clii Omr ja - - - - ' irginia Cromwell .llf ia Delia I ' i ----- Marjorie RohcrtMin llpha Delta Tliela - - - - Janette Pendleton Alpha E[ siUin Pin ----- Roberta Poiioll Itpha Gamma Delta - - - - Caroline Keller .llplta Omiiron Pi - - - - - - Mar} ' Poulton .llphaPht --------- Janet Clark .Itplia S ' ujma .llplia - - - - Eugenia Welcher Alpha Sii ina Delta ----- Janet Atkins Alpha Delta _ _ _ _ Ethel Irish Beta Phi Alpha ------- Esma Dralle llela Su nia OiiiK roil - - - - Barbara Bennett Chi Omrtja ------- Caroline Haines Delta Delia Delta ----- Rosemary Oavis Delta Gamma -------- Marian Hough Delta Zeta -------- Helen Wisdom Gamma Phi llela ------ Virginia Jones Kappa Alpha Theta ----- Marian Davies Kappa Delta -------- Elise Week Kappa Kappa Gamma - - - - Jean Stewart LamhdaOmei a - - - - - - Virginia Ward Phi Delta - - - - - - - Katherine Stadener Phi Mil --------- Grace McKim Phi Omeijn Pi ------ - Elsie Preston Phi Si ma Sii ma - - - - Florence Friedman Pi llela Phi ------- Winifred Story Pi Sii ma Gamma - - - - - - Esther Ziegler Sii ma A Ipha Kappa ----- Helen Clark Sit ma Delia Tau ----- Sylvia Smolowitz Sir ma Kappa ------- Jane Stewart Sit ma Phi Beta ------ Frances Adams Theta Phi Alpha ----- E ' izabeth Gillette Theta V psilon ------ Doris Richardson .eta Tail Alpha ----- Winifred Rhodes Eugenia Bullock President The Pan Hellenic oiwaxization was cheated in 1919 to establish a council for all REConNizED women ' s fraternities. The purcose OF Pan I[ellenic is to formulate, regulate, and promote University friendship and establish fraternity policies. 342 SECOND SEMESTER 01- 1 ICEKS Presidinl - - Eugenia Bullock licr-Prisiiiiiit - - Mary Poulton Snrrtary --------- Ethel Irish Triiuurn - --- Elsie Preston REPRICSEXTATIVES -I If ' Ini Clii Omiija - - - - Virginia Cromwell .ll ' ui Dillii Pi - - - - Dorothy Christensnn .llp ui Dillti Thila - - - - Janette Pendleton .11 film Et stliiu Pill ----- Edna Fischgrund -I l[ ' lia Gamma Dilla - - - - Caroline Keller . I l ia Ornn lofi Pi ------ Mar ' Poultt)n .Ilfi iii P ii --------- Janet Clark All lia Siijma .ll[ ' lia - - - - luigenia W ' elcher Alpha Sif rna Drlta ------ Janet Atkins .-llphaXiDrlta Ethel Irish Bcia Phi Alpha ------- Esma Dralle Biia Siijma Omicrnn - - - - Barbara Bennett Chi Omii a ------- Marion Ludnian Dilla Dilla Delta ----- Rosemary Davis Drlta Gamma -------- Edna Gurr Dilla y.ita - Martha Hood Gamma Phi Beta - - - - - - Virginia Jones Kappa Atplia Tliiia - Clara Louise Prettvman Kappa Dilla -------- Elise ' eek Kappa Kappa Gamma - - - - Jayne Wilson I.amhda Omtija - - - - - - ' irginia artl Phi Drlla ------ Katherine Stadener Phi Mil - - Georgianna Eaton Phi Omii a Pi ------- Elsie Preston Phi Sujma Sii ma ----- Harriet Epnian ' ; Ilila Phi ------- Marjorie Kainm Pi Sii ina Gamma ----- Esther Ziegler Si( ma Alpha Kappa ----- Heleti Clark Sii ma Kappa ------- Beverly Glass Sit ma Ditia Tail ----- Idella Smolowitz Sii ma Phi Drlta - - - - - - Frances Adams Thrta Phi Alpha ------ Helen C5raves Thria V psilini ----- Doris Richardson ' .ria Tail Alpha ------ Jane Rhodes Mary Poui.ton Virr-Presidrnt Cromwell. Christenson, PeiuUeton. FischKinjnd. Kell Clark, Welcher. Atkins. Irish Dralle. Bennett. Ludman. Davis Gurr. Hood. Jones. Prettyman Week. Wilson. Ward. Eaton. Preston Epman. Kamm. ZieKler. Clark. Glass Smolowitz. Adams, Richardson, Graves, Rhodes PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Pan Hellenic representatives consist of one or two members from each accepted national sorority, and the officers of the coun- cil ARE SELECTED BY ALPHABETICAL ROTATION OF THE SORORITY MEMBERSHIP OF PaX HELLENIC ORGANIZATION, ONCE EACH ACADEMIC YEAR. 1 9 3 2 343 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s ALPHA PSI CHAPTER 1 9 3 2 Anderson. Arnold. Carlson. Criley. Garvin Kelley, Ludbettt-r, Mclnerney, Olsen Onions. Andrews, Clark, Delano Doolittle, Fitzsierald. Fitzpatrick, Murchison Cromwell. Detter, Kilpore. Moore Powell, West. Anderson. Atherton Beat tie. Hows. Knox, Pen nock. Winzi_k ' r Edwards. Fitz, McKey. Martin, Miller Pinkham. Rockett, Ruble. Thomas. Weseott ALPHA CHI OMEGA FACULTY MEMBER Elizabeth Bryan SENIORS June Anderson — Azalea Arnold ' Berenice Carlson " - Lucile Crile ' ' Hazel Garvin Margaret Kelley — Elizabeth Ledbetter — Mar- jorie Martin — Phyllis Mclnerney — Maxine Olsen — Dorothy Onions JUNIORS Betty Andrews — Mary Clark — Elinor Court- ney — ' Ellen Delano — • Marjorie Doolittle Hilda Fitzgerald — Jane Fitzpatrick — Patricia Russell — ' Shirley Whistler — Virginia Woods • Isabel Murchison SOPHOMORES ' irRinia Atherton — Betty Barkelew Virginia Cromwell — Isla Detter " Edith Howe Doro- thy Kilgiire — Carol Moore — ' Dorothy Powell Dorothy West FRESHMEN Marjorie Anderson — Dorothy Atherton Vir- ginia Beattie — Helen Hamilton — Mary Hows — Helen Knox " Helen Pennock — Eugenia Winzeler PLEDGES Sylvia Edwards Ruth Fitz — Alice McKey — Roselyii Madigan — Betty Miller Rachelle Pinkham Helen Rockett Ruth Ruble — Barbara Seares — Estelle Thomas Leonore Weseott Ellnor Courtney PresiJenl ALrnA Psi Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega, national women ' s fraternity, was installed on the University of California at Los An- CELES CAMPUS. MaIICH 2li. 1926. . LriIA ChI O.MEGA WAS FOUNDED AT THE DE PAUW UNIVERSITY. GrEENCASTLE. INDIANA. IN 1885. 344 ALPHA CHI CHAPTER HONORARY MEMliKRS Mrs. Love H. Miller — Mrs. Marvin Lloyd Darsie SENIORS Mildred Banks — Virginia Brandt — Lois Page Lorraine Reeder — Marion Ryall — Rhoda Tracy " - Doris Wilding JUNIORS Dorothy Anderson — Mary .Alice Barmore — Eleanor Brown - Dorothy Christensen " - Eleanor Cooper — Constance Denison — Marion Ruth Edlund — Marion Guedel Sylvia Har- per — Elizabeth Kiehl — Maxine Koffman — Elizabeth Pomy — Lucille Powell — Marjorie Robertson — Rosalie ' ance SOPHOMORES Virginia Brown — ■ Dorris Charlton — Betty Gene Hunt — Barbara Nichols — ■ Ruth Pinckncy — Ruth Priestman — ' Dorothy P. Simpson I- RESUME N- Betty Brandt — Jeanne Carney — Phyllis John- son — Helen Kenworthy PLEDGES Doris Applewhite — Rose Atkinson — June Batchelor — Barbara Brown — Mary Elizabeth Butterick — Bernice Edlund — Phyllis Henle — Katharine Lloyd — Mary Elizabeth Marsh — Mary Elizabeth Miller — Loretta Nasseem — Katherine Rice — Harriet Thrift — Alice Tomb — Helen Truscl EVEI.VN Pl. ne President Banks. Brandt, Pa e, Reeder. Kyall Tracy. Wildinp. Anderson. BrowTi. Christensen Cooper. Denison, Edlund. Guedel. Harper Kiehl. Koffman. Pomy. Powell. Robertson Vance. Brown. Charlton. Hunt. Nichols Pinckney. Priestman. Simpson. B. Brandt, Carney Johnson, Kenworthy, Applewhite, Atkinson, Batchelor Brown, Butterick, Edlund, Lloyd, Marsh Miller. Nasseem. Rice, Thrift. Tomb. Trusel ALPHA DELTA PI s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Alph. Delt. Pi was installed on the University of California at Los Angeles Campus as Alpha Chi Chapter, April 15. 1925. The NATIONAL WOMEN ' S FRATERNITY WAS FOUNDED ST WESLEYAN FEMALE COLLEGE. M.iCON GEORGIA. IN 1851. AND .NOW H. S FORTY-NINE CHAPTERS. 1 9 3 2 345 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 MU CHAPTER FACULTY MEMr.KR Marian Dodge si; MORS Margaret Fox — Elizabeth Franklin — Martha Anne Gros — Arielhi Heren Gertrude Ingram Elizabeth Lindelof — Dorothy Miller — ' ir- ginia Moffatt ' — Maryetta Youi ler JUNIORS Martha Imuv les Lucille liutler — Willesene Cooper — Esther Engen Beverly Howard Merle Moselle — Esther Wells SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Moon Janette Pendelton ra " lor Jessie PLEDGES Katherine Kouchcr — Miriam Burdick Beat- rice Blackstone — Constance Clark Ruth Gardner — Josephine Groves — Evelyn Hait ' — Frances Hancock — Julia Hartman Kathleen Kingsbury — Marceline McDonald — Helen Porter — Elizabeth ' illi:nns Ruth ' hite l- ' nx, I ' ' ankliii. (Jros. ln--iiani Lindelof, Miller, Youtsler Bowles, Butler. Howard Moselle, Wells. Cooper, Moon P " ndlet -)n. Ta " l..i-. P ' lurh-r. Bnrdick Blackstone, Clark. Gardnt-r. Groves Hait. Hancock. Hartman. Kingsbury McDonald, Porter, Williams. White ALPHA DELTA THETA 1RUI.SL Mol I A J I Presidi-nl The Mu Chapteii m Ai.i-ha Delta Tjieta was installed on rnis cami-ls in August, 1921!. ALi-nA Delta Theta, compose]) of twenty- two CMAPTEl:S, WAS FOUNDED AT TllANSVLVANIA COLLEGE, LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY 346 PHI CHAPTER FACUl-IV MEMBER Margaret Weinsweig HON ' ORARV MEMBER Mrs. Benjamin Piatt SENIORS Norma Cowan — Rosalinii Weinberg JL SIORS Heatrice Baxt — Dorothy KersoEi — Ruth (itrin — Toliia Ehrlich — Edna Fischgrund Mary Ganvilin — Sylvia Liftman — Lillian Reskin — Charlotte Singer — Helen Spilker Elsie Stern Ethel Teplesky SOPHOMORES Annette Birnbaum — Hernice Heer ' Helen Elias Natalie Greenbcrg — Harriet Levin — Frieda Llffman — Roberta Podoll — Charlotte Schlyeii — Eleanor Stoller FRESHMEN ' Marion Friedman — Pearl Kellerman — Annette Lewis — Jeanne Lewis — Olive Ponitz — Flor- ence Reskin " Jndith R koff IliUla Strimling I ' l, EDGES Elaine Ackerman — Ruth Birnbaum — Hanita Edilman — Marcella Freedman Rosabelle Rose — Shirley Silverman Norma Cowan President WMV Weinberg ' , Baxt, Berson. Citrin, Ehrlich Fishgrund. Ganulin. Liffman, Reskin Sinprer. Sjiilker. Stearn, Teplisky Birnbaum. Beer, Elias. Greenberg Levin, Liffman. Podoll. Schlycn Stoller, Friedman, Kellerman, A. Lewis, J. Lewis Ponitz, Reskin, RykotT, Strimiinpr. Ackerman Birnbaum, Edilman, Freedman, Rose. Silverman ALPHA EPSILON PHI S o u t e r n c a m P u s Alpha Epsilon Phi was installed on the campus as Phi Chapter, Decembeb 27. 1924. The national soroiuty was founded at Barnakd College. New York, in 1909. and is now composed of 27 c;iAPTEr{S. 1 9 3 2 347 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 iiarr. BrinckerhofT. Bullock. Draku, Huntur Lewis. Todd, Burnett. Bruce Hutchins, Lewis. Man son, Raney Swanson, Wilkie, Davis, Fowler Hallock. Keller. McGuire, Murray Show, Howe. Schofield. Scott, Allen Ansley, Brady. Chaffee, Dunster, Hedin Hudson. Jones. Latch. Metzer. Tindall ALPHA GAMMA DELTA DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Bernice Nelson — Madge Elver — Agues Partiii SENIORS Lois Barr — Helen Brinckerhoff Marjorie Brown — Eugenia Bullock — Mildred Drake — Elizabeth Oeike — Vivienne Drake — ' irginia Hunter Betty Marie Lewis — Madeleine Todd Virginia T ' elihs JUNIORS Grace Lee Burnett Elizabeth Bruce " Alberta Dees — ■ Mildred Fish — Mary Jane Hutchins — Betty Anne Lewis — N ' irginia Mangson — Frances Lee Raney — Irene Smith - Virginia Swanson — Marjorie Wilkie SOPHOMORES Lou Bainer — ' Elizabeth Boeck — Jane Gay Davis — Patricia Fowler — Janet Hallock — Carolyn Keller — Mac McGuire Bonnie Murray — ■ Virginia Show Dori FRESHMEN Howe — Bettv Schofield — Loretta Scott PLEDGES Susan Allen — Margaret Ansley " Frances Brady — Ramona Chaffee Elizabeth Dunster — Marjorie Hedin Miriam Hudson — Gwen- dolyn Jones — Edna Latch Marjorie Metzer — Shirlev Ravniond Evelvn Tindall ' ivitNNt Drakk President Delta Ei-silon Chapter op Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority was ixst alled on this campus May 23. 1925, alpha (Jamma Delta, hich has forty chai ' ters, was founded at syracuse university, new york. lv 1904. 348 BETA DELTA CHAPTER FACULTY MKMBERS Ruth Atkinson — Thersa Rustemcycr HONORARY MEMBER Louise P. Sooy SENIORS Mary Bear — Jaiiet Clark — Ruth Miller Leona Molony — Anne Protherne — Norma Swanner — Marjorie Thorson JUNIORS Carolyn Bowker — Margaret Boyd Barbara Gray — Jeanne Hodgeman — Aileen Newcomb — Josephine Phelps — Margaret Pinckney — Bernice Shaw Christine ' ahey Ellen Williamson SOPHOMORES Janet Armitage — Betty Boyd — Jane Bloom- field — Val Campbell - June Davis — Betty Evans — ■ Catherine Fox — Jane Hopkins — Martha Miller Marjorie Morrow — Mary Mulvehill Marjorie Roberts — Marjorie Secrest — Kathleen Shinn — Helen Van Brunt Dorothy Vickers ' Virginia Vogel ' — Dorothy WaKh Dorothy Wells — Christine Williams FRESHMEN Eleanor Adamson — Martha Godfrey PLEDGES Marian Craycroft — Doraine Dent — Carol Ferguson ' Florence Henderson ' " Suzanne Muchmore " Bernice McCoy — Georgia McCoy — Mary Jane Nielson — Lois O ' Connell — Ruby Oram — Mary Philips — Jane Pope — Kathryn Schell — Grace Marie Wood Bermce Shaw President rapra Bear. Clark. Milkr. Molony Protheroe, Swanner. Bowker. Gray Vahey. Davis. Evans. Fox Hopkins. Miller. Morrow. Mulvehill Roberts. Secrest. Shinn. Vickers Walsh. Wells. Williams. Craycroft Dent. Ferpruson. Henderson. McCoy Neilson. O ' Connell. Pope, ScheH. Wood ALPHA PHI The Beta Delta Chapter of Alpha Phi, women ' s fraternity, was installed on the campus September 3. 1921. FOUNDED at SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, New YoRK. IN 1872 AND NOW HAS THIRTY CHAPTERS. 349 Alpha Phi was s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 GassHWay, Keninieit Gray Connon Knajip Arnold. Byrkit Cuenoil, Johnson Napier, Younir XI XI CHAPTER SENIORS Anna Gas a vay ' Mary Lou Kemincier - Eugenia Welcher JUNIOR Bayonne Gray SOPHOMORES Carol Connon — Margaret Knapp PLEDGES Mary Katherinc Arnold — Gertrude Byrkit Margaret Cuenod Cecil Johnson Inez Napier — Margaret Young ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA I ' lgenia Welciiek President Xl Xl ClIAI TE:ii OF ALI ' HA SU;: IA AI.I-HA SokiIIMTY located ox the LOC AL CAMI-US was the FIUST CHAI ' TEIt ro BE ESTABLISHED WEST OF THE Rcn-KiEs. The rnAUTEic was granted January 24, 1926. 350 BETA CHAPTER SENIORS Marion Adams Olga Broten — Felicia East- man - Aileen I layman — ■ Helen Kennedy — ' Hilda Lopez JUNIORS Janet Atkin — Madeleine Clark — Evelyn Ogier Margaret Voung SOPHOMORES Elsa Evans — Margaret JiHson PLEDGES Mary Eleanor Bradbury — Grace Lee Gribble — Helen Harris ■ " Alice Ha- vthorne — ' Norma Mead — ■ Mary Mormino — ' Nadyne Reimick — Katherine Shea Eleanor Wood Hilda LuI ' Lz President yVdam . Ltriiten. Eastman Hayman, Kennedy Atkin. Clark. Oyrier Young. Evans. Jillson Bradbury, Griblile. Harris Hawthorne. Mead, Mormino Rennick, Shea, Wood ALPHA SIGMA DELTA s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Alpha Delta was installed ox the U.C.L.A. campus as Beta Chapter. May 23. 1925. The i ational sORuiirrv was founded in 1920 at Berkeley and now nl ' .mbers fol ' r cuai ' te::s. 1 9 3 2 35] s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 KAPPA THETA CHAPTER B ank. Hnstwick. ( aidwfll, Cook. Huher B. Johnson. F. Johnson. Martin. Paint-. M. Poulton Thompson, Van Winkle, Birkenshaw, Bradstreet, Brinkop Halsey. Hannon, Mclnery, Piper, RinK ' luist Tnbin. Burbuck. Chalnnrs. KvntncT, Lauth ManuL ' l. Mohan. Ovi_-rbtck. Parr. Gillmor Hinds. Kobe, Morris, Nelson, Obercr Page. Spenetta, Cambie, Culver. Knopsnyder Lenz, Reynolds, Shinn, Spencer. Stanton ALPHA OMICRON PI SENIORS Hcnrielta Blank — Mildred Bostwick — Beth Cald vell — Lorry Conrad ' Jean Cook — Marcia Huber — Betty Johnson — Fern Johnson — Janet Martin — Edith Paine — Marf aret Poulton Mary Poulton — Gwen Thompson — Lucille ' an Winkle JUNIORS Eva Birkenshaw Betty Bradstreet — Bijou lirinkop — Barbara Halsey — Madeline Hannon — Rose-Marie Mclnerny — Dorothy Piper ' Blythe RiuRiiuist — Florence Tobin SOPHOMORES Lucille Burbeck — Marjorie Chalmers — Marty Bell Cook — Dorothy Kentner — Dorothy Lauth Gertrude Long — Peggie Manuel Hilde- garde Mohan — Virginia Overbeck — Phyllis Parr FRESHMEN Marjorie Gillmor — Harriet Hinds — Yvonne Kobe — Frances Morris — Louise Nelson — Ruth Oberg — Marguerite Page Betty Spenetta PLEDGES Joan Cambie Evelyn Culver — Daisy Dean Ddwell Lois Knopsnyder — Marjorie Alice Lrn — Margaret Reynolds — ■ Betty Shinn Dorothy Spencer — Virginia Stanton MaK(,AKI. I POLI.TON f ' rrsiJinl KM ' PA ThETA CHAPTri! OF ALI ' IIA OmICJION PI SorOIUTV WAS INSTALLED MaV 23. 1925. ALPHA OMICRON Pi WAS FOUNDED IN 1897 AT BARNARD CoLLEOE. New York, and nu.vibers forty-two chapters. 352 ALPHA XI CHAPTER -y ' ' ? ' SENIORS Alice Bray — Alyoe Brown Mary Caniphell Clio Heller — Winifred Hunt — Ethel Irish — Mary Jenkins — Frances Kelly Alice Koons " Isabel McGibbon — Anne Ronai — ' Alice Tavlor — Gladys von Sick — N ' aydine Warner J L ' N lOKS Marguerite Alen — Helen Davis — Marvel Emmons — Maxine Henderson Edith Koons — V ' ernette Trospcr SOPllOMORKS Myrtle Anderson — Bernice Helgesen — Lillian Hillman Patricia Horgan — Florence McLean " — dadys Rover — Jane Smith — Marguerite Stamps — Zara Zuncich FRESH Mfc ' K Bernice Cantrell — Hester Coolidge PLEDGES Ruth Bytiekl Virginia Chambers — Einogene Daily — May Hobart — Dorothy Hull Patricia Marsh — Elizabeth McLean Catherine Schweer ' — Marjorie Smith — Margaret Tipton — Kathleen Wilson Ethel Irish President Bray. Brown. Camiibell. HcIIli-. Hunt Jr-nkins. Kelly, A. Koons. McGibbon Ronai. Taylor, von Sicic. Wainer Alen. Davis. Henderson. E. Koons Trosper. Anderson. Helgesen. Hillman Horjian. F. McLean. Rover. J. Smith Stamps. Zuncich. Cantrell. Coolidse Byfielil. Daily. Hobart. Hull. Marsh McLean. Schweer. M. Smith. Tipton, Wilson ALPHA XI DELTA s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Alpha Xi Delta, founded at Lombard College ix 1893. xow numbers fifty chapters. Alpha Xi Chapteii was installed June 14, lTt24. THE FIIiST PANHELLENIC NATIONAL ON THE CAMPUS. 1 9 3 2 353 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 LAMBDA CHAPTER » . - % .W ' " SENIORS Esma Dralle — Marguerite Ellis — ■ Miriam Ful- ton Bernice Jacobs Edith Leggett — Adrienne Mann — Muriel Teach — Doris Timmsen Thelma Traftoii — Dorothy Ziniinernian JUNIORS Eleanore Feely — Helen Jeivell — Dorothy Pendleton Mildred Finch SOPllOMORtS Marv Norton — La ' era Simon PLEnOES Dorothy Powell — ' irginia Shoenberger E llis. Fulton. .Jacobs Leffgett. Mann, Tuach Trafton, Zimmeiman. Feely Jewell, Pendleton, Finch Ncjrlon, Simon. Powll, Shoenberofer BETA PHI ALPHA _ ESM.A Ur. i.ll President L. MU[). OF Beta I ' m . i.i-nA was installed heue Aritn. 12. li 26. The national was founded in 1909 at the University of Califoknia AT BekKELEY and Now NfMBEKS TWENTY-EIOHT CHAPTEUS, 354 ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER HOSORARV MEMBERS Lois WilMiii — Mrs. Gladys Wood SENIORS Barbara Bennett — Pauline Fuller — Helen Gossard — Winifred Jacobson — Ellen Koest- ner — Gizella Loschoncy — Jessie Smillie — EHie Wilson JUNIORS Virginia Gregg — Bonnie Mathews — Shirley Morrison PLEDGES Dorothy Benson — Margaret Dale Gertrude Shepherd Btnnett. Fuller. Gossard Jacobson. Koestner Loschoncy. Smillie GreSK. Mathews Morrison. Benson. Dale. Sh-.-pherd BETA SIGMA OMICRON Effie Wilson President BET. SIGM.A O.MICRON WAS FOUNUED IN 1888 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MlSSOL ' KI. .INB IS COMPOSED OF TWENTY-ONE CHAPTERS. ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER WAS INSTALLED ON THE CAMPUS MARCH 27. 1925. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 355 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 ra ri n PlPP rappgpn m m GAMMA BETA CHAPTER Ayii. , DviHiy. (ilendi.-nnin. ' ' . (iuodhaj I. V. Sniitli. Swct ' iiuy Walsh, Wubster. Bean. Boot, Doc;j: Giiffiiths, M. Jacli. Kauffman. Kivfe. Sheran Spiq:ht, Bienneman. E. Brennan. Dalley. Gibson Kauffman. I fidenber ier. Ludnian, PintiieL-. Thatchur, BahrenbL ' i ' y; Hinckk-y. Jutnuman. Mclntyif. Millikan. Quivt-y. Radcliffe Allison, Andrews. Baldwin, Benedict. Bui nham. Coles Fafierbersi, Fair, Ford, Howell, Hi oi)er. V. Jack LanKen. Lynch. McGin-, J. Miller, Mortran. Newby Roffei ' s. Rolhwcll. Simonson. Toolen. Traeger, WhaUn CHI OMEGA W 4 FACUl.lV MLMRKK Mrs. Helen Dill HONORARY MEMBER Judge Georgia Bullock SENIORS Diirothv Ayres — Roberta Denny Bonita Cilen- denning — Mary K. Goodheart — Virginia Smith Isabelle Sweeney Marguerite Walsh — ' irginia Webster JUNIORS Ruth Bean N ' irginia Boot — Jane Burlingame Violet Doeg Mabel Griliiths — Susanna Harris — Margaret Jack — Mary Alice Kauff- man Margaret Kiefe — Rose Marie Sheran Isabel Spight SOPHOMORES Laura Jane Brenneman — Elizabeth Brennan — Janice Clarken Maxine Dalley — Drucilla tiihson — ' Katherine Kauffman - Roseniaric Leidenberger " " Marion Ludrnan - Anne North- ington — Beth Pingree — Frances Thatcher FRESHMEN Norma l ahrenburg " " Ruth Hinckley Dorothy Jueneman Janet Mclntyre — Margaret Jean Millikan - " Margaret Qui -e — " ' irginia Radcliffe FLEDGES Marjorie Allison — Ariel Andrews — Elaine Baldwin - Betty Benedict — ' irginia Burn- ham — Clara Coles — Louise Fagerberg — Frances Farr — Margaret Ford — Jane Howell — Carol Hooper — Victoria Jack — Katherine Langen Rose Lynch Ruth McG?e Janet Miller — Theo Morgan — Perlita Newby — Florence Rogers — Marjori? Roth vell Mary Lou Simonson — Jeannttt. Toolen Rosemary ' halcn Frances Traeger Slsanna Harris Presidnit Cm O.Ul.CA WAS INSTAI.Uil. MEIiE AS CiA.MMA BETA CHACTEIl ON Al-KIf. 11. 192;;. THE NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKAN- SAS IN 189.T AND NOW NCMIIERS EIC.HTY-SEVEN CHARTERS. 3b6 THETA PI CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. Gladys Jolly Rosser SENIORS Betty Ann Bunch Marthalice Farnswnrth — Helen McCorinick — Mary Elizabeth Necker Mary Quinn - Patty Richer — Ruth Shnell — Marion Thomas Martha Jane Warner — Con- stance Williams — Louise Vehling J U lORS Lillian Baird Dorothy Jean Co vell — Lois Cougill — Betty Chequer — Barbara Emanuels r- Virginia Heinz — Aubrey Jane Joiner — ■ Nina May Lewis — Louise Logan — Dorothy McCJee — Sara Mosher — Margaret Necker Catherine Waggoner SOPHOMORES Jean Beynier — Kathleen Butler — Blanch Coyne — Rosemary Davis Joan Johnson — Janie Lardner Pollv Mattison — Martha Rip- ling Beatrice Seaton — Jeanetta Verxa IKESIIMEN ' Catherine Brockman X ' ivian Ciresle " — ' ir- ginia Hall Barbara Houghton — Willa Jnr- don — Frances Mosher — Dorothy Ward Myrna ' ilson Barbara oung PI.EUCES Doris Brogden Jean Currer — Marinell Grimes — Beatrice Lewis — Joan Ludwig — Nancv rimer Constance Williams President Bunch. McCoimick, Uuinn. Rit-htjr. ShriL-U Thomas. Warner. Yehliny:. Baird Cowell. Chetiuer. Heinz. Joiner Lewis. Loffan. S. Mosher. Wagjroner Beymer. Butler. Coyne. Davis Johnson. Lardner. Mattison. Riplinf;. Seaton Yerxa, Brockman. Gi-eslcy. Hall. Houshton Jordon. F. Mosher. Ward. Wilson. Young Brofrden. Currer. Gi-imes. B. Lewis. Ludwig DELTA DELTA DELTA s o u t e r n c a m P u s THEr. Pi Chapter or Delta Delta Delta Sorority was installed on the cami-us No e.mber u. 192. " .. Delta Delta Delta, folnded in 1888 . T Boston University, now has 82 chapters. 1 9 3 2 357 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 HiK nmn Bal-.r, HrntK ' tt. Lui.Ml. Ihihn. Kdlcr Knudson, McCoy, Moreno, RitschcT Sanderson, Wilson. Workman. Booth Caperton, Dunn. Gurr. Houijfh. Huddkson White. Wintfr. Bailie. Davies, Krohn Olmstead, St) inKfellow. Culver. Garrttt. Hollin sworth Kelley. McCulIy. McKay. Ward. Baufih Hobson, Houghton. Macomber, Miller. Porter DELTA GAMMA ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER FACUMV MEMBERS Dr. Margaret Carhart — Dr. Lillian Titcomb — Marjorie Harrinian SENIORS Carolyn Baker Constance Bennett Paula Branilt Bett " Burdell - " Elise Stearns Hahn - Marjorie Keller Louise Knudson — Isabel McCoy Ida Monterastelli — Beth Moreno — Evelyn Ritscher . ' nn Sanderson — Rayma Wilson ' Mary ' orkiTian JUNIORS Betty Booth — Gulita Caperton — Helen Dunn — P lizabeth Ciurr Marian Hough ' • Patricia Uiiddleson — Dorothy White Betty Winter SOPHOMORES l oroth ' Hailie " ' irginia Da ies " CJretchen Krohn — Myrta Olmsted — Mary StringfelIo« FRESHMEN ' Polly Culver Bernice CJarrctt ' irginia Ilollingsworth — Elaine Kellex Barbara McCull — Elizabeth McKay — Margaret Ward PLEDGES Frances Baugh Mary Margaret Hobson — Elise Houghton Elmora Macomber — Jane Miller — Jane Porter — Cirace Wheeler Paul. A Branbt Prisident Thk .. Li ' ll, SICMA ChaI ' TI U OF TUF. DELTA ( SniU)i;iTV WAS INSTALLED ON THIS CAMFUS IX FEBIU;AIiY, 19J.T. FOLNIJEIi l.N 1S71 . ND NOW NUMBERS FOKTV-THItEE CHAPTERS. Delta G. m. ia was 358 ALPHA CHI CHAPTER SENIORS Mary Ellen Hoheisel — Josepliinc Hull — Ethel Leppo — Antoinette Porter — Peggy Schultz — Virginia Sha v — Dorothy Siewert — Willie Spencer — Vera Stull JUNIORS Phyllis Bourn - Ruth Hester — ■ ' esta Howard Claire KofFel Sara Lacy — Dorothy Lind- sey ' Cjeneva Mason Cieraldine Matthews ' — Phyllis Pennington — Helen Riter — Dorothy Watson — Hazel Wisdom SOPHOMORKS Mary Cast — Martha Hood C.racemary Ketchani Helen Ring — Jean Stenger — t eraldine White PLEDGES Jean Hens tn " Evel n Cook Ruth Evans — Margaret tJardner — Louise Howard — Alice Lee — Ruth Miller — Inger Norswing — Ann I ' bbj CJrace Walker Makv Ei.i.en Hoheisel Pnsidcnl Hull. L,.-i.i ' . FuiUt. Schultz Shaw. Siewert. Spencer. Stull Bourn. Hester. V. Howard. Koffil Lacy, Lindsey. Mason. Matthews Pennine-ton. Watson. Wisdom. Cast Hood. Ketcham. Rintr. White Benson. Cook. Evans, Gardner L. Howard, Lee. Miller. Ubbe, Walker DELTA ZETA s o u t h e r n c a m P u s The Alpha Chi Chapter of the Delta Zeta Sorority was installed on this campus in 1925. Delta Zeta, which numbers fipty- EIGHT chapters. WAS FOUNDEIJ AT MlAMI LInUERSITV. 1 9 3 2 359 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s niP ppi ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER (_ii iiljL ' now. Piiaulx. Scllf nu i r. Vnun luvu. IJui cha Catiin. Frost, Haworth. Meyers Olson. Phillips. Purcell, Rowf Setnan, Ward. Clo ston. Conway Fotherinjrham. Htss. Hoelzul. Hupp Jones, Mont en, Vincent, Bariows, Benson Day. Bannister, Barclay, Beaton. Cornelius Cox, Eilson, Fairchild, Goertz, Kalar McCIure. Morse. Reidy, Shutt, Wharton 1 9 3 2 GAMMA PHI BETA FACULTY MEMBERS Bervl Smith — ■ Barbara Greenwood Barbara Farrell Marjorie Farrell — Margaret Griebenow — Marjorie Priaulx — Frances Rodg- ers — Martha Sellemeyer Ruth Ann Younglove lUMOKS Betty Burchard Edith Catiin — Mabel Frost " " Doroth Hayworth — Lucille Meyers — Mar- garet Ann Olson Madelaine Phillips Eliza- beth Purcell — Harriet Rowe - Oorothv Setnan Helen Ward SOPHOMORES Shirley Clogston — Rosemary Conway Orma Fotheringham — Kitty Sue Hess — Helen Hoel- zel — Betty Hupp — Virginia Jones — Oorothea Monten — Lois Schmidt Cora Louise ' incent Isabelle Barrows FKFSIIMEN- " Elizabeth Benson ' Eleanor Dav PLEDGES Edith Bannister — Helen Barclay — Katherine Beaton Esther Cornelius — Jean C ox " Marion Eilson — Jane Fairchild Katherine Cjoertz " - Geraldine Kalar — ■ Minetta Mi ' Clure — Marjorie Morse — Ella May Reidy — Marion Shutt — Elverdeen Wharton FRANCI ' S KoilCERS President Tiir: Ali ' iia Ioia Cii AiTf;i: (if (;A rMA Pni Hkta ; oi:nitiTV n as installed ox the camtus in 192L Gamma Phi Bet , FOUTY-OXE CHAI ' TEUS, WAS FOrNHEn AT SVF.ACUSE IN 187-1. W Uiri! NL.MBEUS 360 BETA XI CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Lily Campbell Selina Ingram SENIORS Ruth Bell " - Barbara Baird — Charlotte Gar- lick Susan Hunter — Antoinette Lees — Eliza- beth Roblcc — Sarah Schwartz — Edniee Shnn- nard — Blossom Thompson — Marjorie Town- send J U MORS Marlon Alter — Margaret Benson — Virginia Chisholm ' i-Stan Chisholm — Yvonne Gar- nier — Annagrace Kurtz — Elizabeth McHarg Clara Louise Prettyman — Jane Roone Josephine Thomas Juliet Weir — Jane Wilson SOPHOMORES Betty Lee Brady Jane Crutclier - NLirion Oavies — Harriet Hatch — Eleanor Reed — Kathcrine Sweet — Marian Thomas — (Gwen- dolyn Walsh — Alice Walter — ■ Jean Adair Willard — Jessie ' illock — Adele Zerweck KRESHMEX Jean Armstrong Helen Chandler Allison Coulter " Merril Hunter Katherine Landon Anna Margaret Locey Martha Macomber — Patricia McWhinney Grace Osborne — Olivia Redwine ' irgi[iia Roddick N ' irginia Williams Pl.EUCES Roberta Burris — Jane Ebersole — Mar Jane Hendrick Yvonne King P ' lizabeth Knight Cxwen Laurie Macdonald — Martha Norton — Elizabeth Parker CJretchen Schleicher — Parthenia Stanton Susan Hlmer PresidrnI Bainl. K. BlII. Gariick, L«b, K.ililcc Schwartz. TnwnSLTid. Alter. Vir.ifinia Chrisholm Vi-Slan Chisholm. Garnier. Kurtz. McHars Prettyman. Rooney. Weir. Crutcher. M. Davies E. Reed. Sweet. Thomas, Walter. Willock Zerweck. Armstrong:. Chandler. Coulter, Hunter Landon. Locey, Macombei " , McWhinney. Osborne Redwine. Rod lick. V. Williams, Ebeisole. Kins Knight, Macdonald. Parker. Schleicher, Stanton KAPPA ALPHA THETA s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Kappa Alpha Tiieta was installeu on this campus as Beta Xi chapieu on June 15. WYl y. The soroiutv, which numbeus fiiiv-ekiht CHAPTERS, was FOUNDED AT DePAUW IN 1870. 1 9 3 2 361 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER liar mil. Fawci tl. Funk, G.klci ' . llinkl, Ritz. Becker. Carlson. Corniac-k DoT-an. Duckworth. Fisher. Gilbert E. HiKKins. L. Hik ' Kiins. Kinne. .J. Knox. McFarlane E. Moore. Todti. Week. G. White. Clark Fowler. H. Knox, J. Moore. Luclla Pettit. Rooth Wallace, M, White, De Vere, A. Kinney. Perry B. Roth. Sutcliffe. Windmuller. Beckler. Brockman DrufFel, Esterbrook, Hitchcock, Hostutler, .Jones Kossack. Mand. Lillian Pettit. Searle, Thatcher 1 9 3 2 KAPPA DELTA FACCLT MF.MBER Margaret Dawson StXIORS Dorothy Tauxe Darnell — Louise Fa«cett — Helen Funk — Kay Gekler — Margaret Hinkle Sue Pope — Ruth Ritz Claire Stimson J c N inRS Catherine Becker — Jane Carlson — Rodney Corniack Ann Doraii — hvalani Duckworth — Myrle Fisher — Pauline Gilbert — Eileen Hig- gins Lee Higgins Antoinette Kinne — Josephine Knox — Thelma McFarlane — Bernice Moore Audrey Todd — Mary Sue Walker — Elise Week — Genevieve White SOPHOMORES Marjorie Clark Ruth Fowler — Harryette Knox — Jeanette Moore — Luella Pettit — Edna Rooth — Arnita Wallace — ' irginia Mae Wells — Mary White FRESHMEN " Mary De ' ere — Annette Kinney — Eleanor Perry — Betty Jane Roth — Janice SutclifFe — . Frances Windmuller PI,EDGES Marion Bankson — Johanna Beckler ' Mildred Brockman — Melissa Dow — Helen Druffel — Lois Esterbrook Jo (Joodman — Catherine Hitchcock — Mary Jane Hostutler — Carroll Jones Jane Kossack Frances Kriminel Mar Catherine Mand Lillian Pettit — Mar- guerite Searle — Jeanttte Shumway — Mildred Thatcher Claire Sumsus President Kappa Delta was founiieii in 1897 anm) is comi ' Osed of seventy-two chapters. Alpha Iota Chapter was installed on the campus i.m 1925. The first ' iapter was organized at the Virginia State Normal School. 362 GAMMA XI CHAPTER SENIORS Dorothy HaiimgarteTi — ' irKinla Brown — Emilie Cliilds Frances Sue Cortiii — Dorothy Davids — Helen Galbraith Dorothy Hamihon — Helyn llawes Gertrude Murphy Virginia Rowe — Jean Stewart Lorraine ' oerner — Jane Voungworth JUNIORS Ilelene Albright — Margaret Coberly — Mary Ford — Mary Louise Francis — F.lizabeth Janss — Ida Hull Lloyd Lulu May Lloyd — Vir- ginia McFie — Monica McArthur — Thirza Markey — F ' lizabeth Mortoii — Helen Murphy — ' Bernicc Robinson Dorothy Russel ' Pa- tricia Stiinson — Melissa Stearns — Barbara ' an Brunt — Eleanor Walker — Jayne Wilson snpiinMORES Elizabeth Bancroft — Ailecn Dorsey — Vivian Holmes — Elizabeth Maiinvaring — Emily Marr — Flora Morison — Adele Phelps ' — Kate Ridg vay ! RrSMMHV Barbara Alli.rtson Kath ri:ie Alden — Mar- garet Branil-I — Janet Crump — Tonilin Ed- wards — Elizabeth Francis — ' Orian Smith — ' irglnia Stapks Jane ' olpert PLEDGES Constance Briscoe — Barbara Cheesewright Sue Clarke — Elizabeth Harper — Elizabeth Hopper — Katherine Newland — Patricia Ruck- stell — Elizabeth Shine — Natilie Tatum — Maxine ' ourell Mary Louise Francis Presidfnl Bauni;4ail .n. V. Brown. Chillis. Coffin. H. Galbraith. Hamilton HawLS. G. Muiphy. R » ve. Stewart. Wncintr Yountiwoi-th, Albrijrht. Cobei-Iy, Ford. Janss I. Lloyd. L. Lloyd. Markey. McFit;. McAithur Morton. H. Murphy. Stuarns. Stimson. Van Brunt E. Walker. Wilson, Dorsey, Holnifs, Manwariny: Marr. Morison. Pheli s, Rid way, Alburtson AUlen. Brandel. Crump. Edwards. Francis Smith, Sta lilts. Wolpert. Briscoe. Chet ' se vri;-iht S. Clarke. Harper, Hopper. Ruckstell, Shine. Tatum KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA The Gamma Xi Chapter of K. ppa Kappa Gamma was ixstallep ox this campus in 1J»25. Kappa Kappa Gamma was fouxded in 1870 AT Mox.MOUTii College and xow has sixty three chapters. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 363 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 ZETA CHAPTER Conradi. Fruholz. M. HughL ' S Jones, Mficer R ' ed. Ward D. H- " h.s. Rodfii-n. Rubatto Barlow. Burslty L.. ti.i ' oss. D. Ekiss Michaelis. Smith. Williams LAMBDA OMEGA FACULTV MEMBERS Leigh-Marion Dodson — ' Audrey Brantley — Gretchen Lyon SEVIORS Luana Chadwick — Marie Conradi — Erna Fruholz — Marjorie Hughes Marjorie Hunt Tones Alice Mercer Donna Reed ' ivian ' ard JUNIORS Dorothy Hughes — Frances Jane Rodden — Pierina Rubatto PLEDGES Martie Harlow — Irene Bursle - " Dorothea Eross — Lois Ernss — ■ Elma Michaelis — L die Smith Julia Williams LuAN ' A Chadwick Prrsidrnt Lamtiua Omkoa Souomrv was foumieu in lliir, at the Univeiisity of California at Berkeley. It now consists of nine cuai-teiis. Zeta ClIAI ' TEK WAS INSTALLED ON THE CAMPUS IN 1928. 364 ETA DELTA CHAPTER 4 ,:(t WW FACII.IV MEMBERS Dr. Carolyn Fiiher — Grace E. Mcinnette SEXIORS Clarice Bennett — Evelyn Bliss — Helen Carey — " irginia Caspary - irginia CJetchell Marguerite Krocger Belty Ligon — Ardene McKnight Evelyn Pugh — Eleanor Staples JUXIORS Eujane Carr Georgiana Eaton — Eileen Lloyd — Grace McKim — Madalyn Pngli — June Spencer — Jaiie Stanley — Florrie WItkowski SOPHOMORES Eleanor Booker — Dorothy Dalton — Dorothy Duncan — Louise Glass Marjorie Hay — Helen Lacroix — Muriel Rehrig — Mary Lou Weeks PLEDGES Maxine Bliss — Margaret Duguid — Louise Finney Eloise Hunter — Margaret Jones •- Mary Merrill — Winifred Price — Aline Raw- son — Zilpha Shryack — Aliceruth Simms Edna Stone — Betty Thornton — Betty Tingle nmm mim E. Bliss, Carey, Caspary. GLtehull, Krocser Lison, McKniR-ht. E. Pu.ah, Staples, Can- Eaton, McKim, Spencer, Stanley, Witkowski Booker, Dalton, Duncan, Glass. Hay Rehri.!;, Weeks, M. Bliss. Duguid, Finney Hunter Jones, Merrill, W. Price, Rawson Shrvack. Simms, Stone, Thornton, Tingle PHI MU Clarice Bekkeit Presidrnt The Eta Delta Chapter of Phi Mu Soroi:itv was installed on this camels Apuil S. 1!127. Phi Mu, CHAI ' TEKS, " AS FOUNDED AT WESLEVAN COLLECE, GEOHGIA. which NOW " HAS FIFTY-SEVEN s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 365 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 ZETA CHAPTER HOXORARV MEMBER Mrs. Cobe SENIORS Pearl Dyer — Ruth Kleinman — Elaine Oster- man Estelle CJallician Olf — Gertrude Phil- lips — Marian Primock — Flo ra Belle Weinstein JUXIORS Harriet Epman Stella GoHiii — Helen Pollack Barsha Marcella Ravitch SOPHOMORES Mignonette Berneger — Ardis Cohen ' Ger- trude JatFe — Florence Friedman — Thelma Gold Madelyn Ravitch — ' Helen Waxier PI.EUCES Adrienne Bernstein — Marcella Brown Erma Brower Bella Codon Dorothy Donovick — Evelyn Glatt Frances Jacobs Ida Raitzas Kleinman. Olf. Osturman. Phillips Primock. Wt-instc ' n. Bavsha Epman. Goffin. Berneger Cohen. Friedman. Gold Jaffe. Ravitch. Waxier Bernstein. Brower. Brown. Codon Donovick. Glatt. Jacob.s, Raitzas PHI SIGMA SIGMA Marcella Ravuch Prrsidint Pin Sn;.MA .Sh;ma, focndeu at Hunter Collece. New Yokk, is composed of eighteen chapters. Zeta Chapteii of Phi Siilma Sicma, the OLDEST NATIONAL ON THIS CAMPUS, WAS INSTALLED IN 1921. 366 SIGMA CHAPTER FACULIV MEMBER Alice Hunewell HONORARY MEMBERS Alice O. Humewell Ruth Titii — Elizabeth Kencal SENIORS Altah Behreiid — Dorothy Betts Hernetta Hyar Mary Dalrymple — Laura Maule — Cynthia Pattison — Elsie Preston — Marjorie Pringle — Wclda Dee Rogers JLMORS Lucille Kenney — Edith Kierstead Kathleen Lord Blanche Riley — Marian Scheifele Naiadene Thompson — Nell Weaver SOPHOMORES Marjorie Bassett — Audrey Van Kesteren 1- RESUMES " Virginia Lee — Theodosla Sahin PLEDGES Florence Bevcridge — Betty Blankcnship — Philomene Chandler Betty Cirant — Winifred Johnson — Farrar Sandusk Mary Dalrymple President PPIP Byar. Bttts. EL-hitml. Pattison Prinszle. Preston. Rojiers Maule. Kiersted. Kenney Lord, Olsen. Riley, Schiefele Thompson, Weaver, Bassett. Van Kesteren Lee, Sabin. Beverid f . Blankenship Chandler, Grant. Johnson, Sandusky PHI OMEGA PI Piii Omega Pi, xatio.nal sokoritv por women, founded in 1910 at the Univeksitv of Nebraska, nimrers nineteen chapters. The Sigma Chapter w. s installed here on May 23, 192.i. 367 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 GAMMA CHAPTER •.?i FACUI-TV MEMBER Florence Hallam SENIORS Kileeii Cortelynii — Gertrude Huntoon — Doro- thy Kennedy — Ruth Lefavor — Adora Maltby — Kathryn Sodoma J Ll N lORS Alice James Sarah Belle Hall Kennedy. Stulnniii Cortflyou. Jamos Hali, Maltby PHI DELTA tiEKIRt ' OE HUXTOOX Prrsiitinl TiiK i.oc:al ciiArTER OF Phi Delta Souoiutv was installed on this campus as Ciiai ' teii in 1927. The fkaternitv was founded IN 1S)19. AND NOW NUMBERS SIX CHAI ' TEHS. 368 DELTA CHAPTER FACULTY ' MEMBER Dr. Harriet M. MacKeiuic HONORARY ' MEMBERS Irene Hunt — Shirley Poor SENIORS Hazel Cubbon —• Betty Huling — Alice Pohlman — Sylvia Ponell — Margaret Williams — Esther Ziegler JUNIORS Margaret Best — Geraldine Elliott — Jean Hall — Inez Hopkins — Ruth Jones SOPHOMORE Harriet Eastham Frances Houck PLEDGES Alleah Morrow Wells Carolyn R n Cubbon. Pohlman. Powfll Williams, Zei ler, Btst Elliott. Hopkins. Eastham Houck. Morro%v, Wells PI SIGMA GAMMA Heii ' i Huling Pi isiclint Delt a Chapter of Pi Sigma Gamma Sokority was installed in January of 1928. Pi Sigma Gamma, which now nl.mbers folr chap- ters, WAS FOUNDED IN 1921 AT THE UNIVERSITY AT BERKELEY. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 369 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s CALIFORNIA DELTA CHAPTER Caihart. Foulkes. Hoi ikt, Kanini. Marblr Mason, Nissen, Oliver. Parent, L. Smith Sprague, ZieRler, Barter, B. Fowlei ' , Rally Taylor. Thompson, Wellbourne. Badger. Carroll G. Corbaley. GoUlwater. Hall. Hill, Hotchkiss M. McCarthy. Snow, Campbell. H. Corbaley, Dunn E. Fowler. Knox, E. McCai-thy, Palmer, Ambrose Baird. Benson, Clajip. Dickey, Dietrich Holt, Marshall. Robinson. D. Smith, Woods 1 9 3 2 PI BETA PH FACULTY MEMBER Katherine McLaughlin HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Lloyd Wright SENIORS Joy Carhart — Bettie Edmondson —■ Jeanne Foulkes — ' irginia Horner — Marjorie Kamm — ' Jean Marble — Marian Mason — Virgiiiia Nissen — Virginia Oliver — Nancy Parent Lorrainne Smith — ■ Lillian Sprague — Helen Ziegler JUNIORS Marjorie Barter — Frances Bledsoe — Betty Fowler — Jane Taylor — ' Eleanor Thompson SOPHOMORES Mary Badger — Betty Carroll — ' Gertrude Cor- baley — Caroline Gnldwater — Frances Hall — ' Ruth Hill — Martha Ann Hotchkiss — ' Marion McCarthy Janet Rally — ' Jane Snow — Elizabeth Sutherland — Dorothy Welbourn tRESHMEN " Catherine Ambrose — Margaret Campbell — Helen Corbaley 15elt ' Dunn Estelle Fowler Doris Banna — Ruth Hasking — Barbara Knnx Elizabeth McCarthy Leona Palmei PLEDGES Marjorie Baird — Jeanne Benson — Margaret Clapp — Jane Dickey — Elizabeth Dietrich — Barbara Holt — Phyllis Marshall — Helen Mer- rier Gladys Robinson Delda Smith ' — Margaret Woods Be nit EnMOXDSox I ' nsiJent Pi Beta Piii was founded in 18fi7 at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, and has seventy-eight chapters. Califoiixia Delta WAS installed at this Uni -eksity on September 9. 1927. 370 ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Anne Stimebraker — Florence Sast SENIORS Frances Condit Marion Cooley — Elsie Frie- burg ' - Heverl ' (ilass Mar ' Johnston " Jane Stewart — Katherine Thomas — Caroline ' oIk — Elizabeth Wade — Marjorie Wilson — Ma Elizabeth Wood JLMOKS Nadine Adams Adele Carol Hooth — Doroth Ernst — AlaiTie Meek — Pauline Peterson — Helen Smith SOPHOMORES Adabel Hrown Kathleen Englebert " ■ — Mar- jorie Fontius - Martha CJrim ' Eleanor Jones — Rena Phair — Ellen Prince Marjorie Mason Betty Robison — Frances Ann Walker Pl.EUCES Eleanor Champion Mary Chisholm — Hettv Davis — Harriet Hannah — Kathryne Hays — Loraine Larkins — Fanchon Martinson — ■ Nell Mayhew — Nella Jane Richardson — Pauline Sarrail ' — Norma Tilley — Eleanor Watt — Molly Weisinger — Anna Lee illiams KAI IIKl N IlIIJMAS I ' nsident Cnndit. fi oley. Frieb ru, tilass. Stewart Volk, Watle. Wood. Adams Booth. Ernst. Meek. Peterson Smith. Brown. Englebert. Fontius Grim. Jones. Phair. Prince Mason. Robison. Walker. Champion Chisholm. Da ' is, Hannah. Hays Larkin. Martinson. Mayhew. Richardson Sarrail. Tilley. Watt. Weisinger, Williams SIGMA KAPPA s o u t h e r n c a m P u s The Alpha Omicron Chapter of Sigma Kappa Sorority was installed on this campus in 1925. Sigma Kappa was founded in 1874 AT Colby College and now has forty-eight chapters. 1 9 3 2 371 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 LAMBDA CHAPTER SENIORS Rot. Ml Abelsoii - Bertha A rkush — . Bertha Eliot — Miriam Harwick JUKIORS AlH Crass — Lillian NemirofF •— Sylvia Smolowitz SOPHOMORES Lee Behii Eve Ivn Kaiser Idella Sm »loAvitz FRESHMEN Hannah Jasper " Sophie Kahn " Leah Kalick " " Elaine Levison ' Phyllis Rosin " - Bertha Solomen - Alice Wass Muriel Wexler Al.eison. Flint. H;ir virk Crass, S. Smolowitz Behn, K:iiser I. Smolowit?,, Jasper. Kahn Kalick, Levison, Rosin Solomen, Wass. Wexler SIGMA DELTA TAU Liii.iAN Nemiroff PrrsidrnI SiuMA Delta Tau SoriomiY v. s in ' stalleu (in this campus as Lambda Chaptek on July 19. 1927. The national ouganization was IllfNIEI) at COItNELL AND NOW NUMBEKS TWELVE CHAPTEKS. 372 MU CHAPTER - m « M FACUI.IV MEMBtR Anna Krause SENIORS Elizabeth Clegg — Irene Laild Dorothy McGiiinis — Dora McMullen Thomas Margaret JUNIORS Frances E. Adams — Irene Hensbcrger Phyllis Holton " Katherine Ilorsman SOPHOMORES Doris Greenlee — Elizabeth Thompson Ger- aldine Vardon PLEDGES Delfina Fatjo — Dorothea Koeriier Martha Meyer — Eileen O ' Hearn — Virginia Alice Smith (Jleus. LuJd McGinnis. McMullen Holton. Horsman Hensberger. Greenlee Thompson, Vardon. Fatjo Meyer. O ' Hearn, Smith SIGMA PHI BETA Frances E. Adams President SIG.MA Phi Beta Sorokity v. s installed ox this campl-s as ti:e Mu Chapter on March 6, li)3i). The national organization was FOUNDED IN 1928. THE FRATERNITY HAS ELEVEN CHAPTERS. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 373 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 ALPHA CHAPTER FACULTY MtMBER Dean Helen Laughlin HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Edith V. Swarts SENIORS Frances Carr Helen Clark Helen Davis — ■ Rowena Deals — Gertrude Dullam — Cherryl Dunhar — ' Charlotte Holmes — Arna Hult — Bertha Grace Lloyd — Audrey Phillips — Hazel Wea er JUNIORS Isobe! Campbell Esther Fragmer " Marian Freeland — Helen Holt — Gretchen Igel Judith Lakey — Margaret Murray — Jane OIney — Florence Scott — Adele Winn SOPHOMORES Martha Davidson — Mary Davidson Eliza- beth Healy — Rosemary Lee — Ruth Tompkins - Clayetta Trester FRESHMEN Frances Taylor — Ruth Taylor PLEDGES Elizabeth Albert Louise Creighton — Anna Marie Reinhard Carr, Clark, Davis. Deats Dullam. Dunbar. Lloyd. Phillips Weaver. Fra tnGr. Freeland. Holt Lakey. Murray. Olney. Winn Martha Davidson. Mary Davidson. Healy. Trester F. Taylor. R. Taylor. Crci.uhton. Reinhard SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA Hui.t President Sigma Alpha Kappa, the first local at U.C.L.A.. was founded o. this campus in 1915. The sorority became inactive in 1924 BUT renewed activity AT THE UNIVERSITY IN 1926. 374 PI CHAPTER SI.NIOKS Helen Brown ' — Helen Louise Graves — Ellyn Kavser Katherine Maher Mary O ' Donnell — Florence Textnrll — Marie Wrheyer J V N lORS Rose Bagley — Helen Comeau — Elinor Drake — Fay Early — Davida Henneberry Margaret Hudson I. a ' era Simon SOPHOMORES Ed the Ardolf — Eulalia Giguette PLEDGES Dorothy Cheek — ' Bernice Golden — Mary Hayes — Margaret Lamer — ' Helen McCarter P lircwii, (iia LS. Kayser Maher. O ' Donnfll. Textorll Verheyer, Baerley. Early Hennubeny, Hudson. Ardolf (li ruette. Ch ek, (Joideii Hayes. Lam-r. McCarter. Simon THETA PHI ALPHA Elinor Drake Presidt-nt Theta Phi Alpha Sorority was installeii ox this campus as Pi Chaptei: Novembei: 26, 1E)26. The national, which has seventeen CHAPTERS, was FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 375 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 OMICRON CHAPTER Huk ' lies, Riclianison E. Spencer, Robinson Barker, Jamison M. Spencer. Swann Swortout, Blockwell Mitchell, Bruce Richardson, Roberts, Chatfit ' ld THETA UPSILON SENIORS Rosamund Barker — Betty Greaney — Florence Hughes — ■ Doris Richardson — Wilma Dooley Robinson - Eleanor Spencer J L; MORS Betty Blockwell Margaret Spencer — Janet Swann Eugenia Swortout SOPHOMORES Katherine Ames — Nancy Mitchell FRESHMEN Kathryne Bruce — ■ Marion Richardson — Patricia Roberts PLEDGE Grace Chattiekl Btliv GKtANK Presidint OMICRON- CM.M-TBK of TilKTA UrSlLOX SoliClUITV WAS INSTAI.rKIl UN Tins CAMITS IX SEPTEMBER OF 11127. THETA UPSH.ON. WHICH HAS NIXE- TEEX CHATTERS, AS FOCNIIEI) IN 1914 AT BERKELEY. 376 BETA EPSILON CHAPTER A )-? ' FACULTY MEMBER Helen Howell SENIORS Janice Anderson — Marguerite Chappell — Marjorie Cheroske — Dorothy Osborne ' Helen Marjorie Palmer — Winifred Rhodes — Lois Wattson — Catherine Williams " Dorothy Wil- liams — Helen Williams — Maxine Page JUNIORS Virginia Baxter — Betty Bennett — Kathryn Charlton — Shirley Hannah — Mary Hays — Mildred Hays — Ardath Jones SOPHOMORES Geraldine Diamond — Kathleen Grey — Peggy Griffin — ' Edna Jones — ' Dorothy Leake Jane Rhodes Dorothy Thnmp on (ienevieve Went-. IRESHMEN Marion Scowcroft — Ramona Wentzel PLEDGES Helen Brown — Edna De Blois — Bernice Faa ■— Clarice Faa — Emma Lou Gregory — Maxine Inman ' — ' Sussanne Martz — Doris Miller Gwynne Mountain Anne Ramsdale — Patricia Ryan Genevieve Thompson - Mary ' iles ' Ester Woodward Kathleen Grev President p n Anderson, Chappell. Cheroske. Pay:e. W. Rhodes Wattson. C. Williams. Baxter. Bennett Hannah. Diamond. Griflin. E. Jones Leake. J. Rhodes. D. Thompson. Wents Scowcroft. Wentzel. Brown. De Blois B. Faa. C. Faa. Gresory. Inman. Miller Mountain. Ramsdale. Ryan. G. Thompson. Woodward ZETA TAU ALPHA Zeta Tau Alpha was founded October 15. 1898. at the Virginia State Noumal Si-hool, Fakmville, Vihginia. Charter was granted TO Beta Epsilon Chapter on Aimul 17. i;)26. 377 s o u t e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 UCLA. CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Ruth G. Boyntnn Mrs. Bcrnice L. Nelson SENIORS llaruvd Kcimai — Yone Gcorgene Tomio — Yoshi Okubo JUNIORS Doris Also — Chiyoko Mikaini — Mary Miziie — ■ Kiyoko Morey — Helen Nakai — Ada Otera . ' lice Suzuki Marjorie Yamamoto SOPHOMORES ' iola Honda — Mary Sonoda Wakamatsu Frances PLEDGES Michiko Kabashima — Taka Nakano KoniHi. Also. Mizue Nakai. Otui-a. Suzuki Yamamoto. Hondo. Sonoda Walvamatsu. Kabashima. Okuho CHI ALPHA DELTA Yo K Tomio PrfsiJrnt Chi Auha Dclta is a social orgaxi .ation itESTitiCTEi) TO Japanese women. The chapter was founded on this campus October, 1930, AND THE CHARTER GRANTED IN 1931. PLANS HAVE BEEN MADE TO E.VTEND THE ORGANIZATION TO COLLEGES ON THE PACIFIC COAST. 378 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Kelly. Hill Brown, Harmon Sorbtn. McMull ' -n Getchell. Gray Gollatz, Hayes. Sheldon EXECUTIVE BOARD Martha Adams - - Pnstjrnl Mary Clark Sheldon ------ Vice-PresiJi-nt Frances Kelly Rrcording Secretary Clara Hill ----- Correspond ' uuj Secretary Alyce Brown - _ _ ' Treasurer Dorothy Harmon ----- - _ - . Pulilic ' tly Jean Bath ------- - - _ . Historian Gladys Sorben ----- Presidential Appointee Dora McMullen ----- Phralerean Editor X ' ir inia Getchell - - - Chairman of leti-vilies Bayonne Gray - - - - Chairman nf luilialion ' irsi[ua Gollatz - - Chairman of Membership Kathryii Hayes - - Cliairman of Phraleres Teas Lois Chambers - - - Cliairman of Scholarship Barbara Wente - Chairman of Exchanije Dinners For the purpose of giving -women students living on the campus some organized social life and representation in the Associated Students activi- ties, Oean Helen Matthewson Laughlin founded the Alpha Chapter of Phratcres on this campus on October 16, 1924. Phrateres was primarily organized to meet the needs of women students not livin g in sorority houses, but since then pop- ular demand has necessitated its inclusion of both sorority and non-sororitv women living on campus and off campus. The dormitories still form the nucleus of Phrateres, but Phrateres wishes to have representation from any group of women anxious to form a sub-chapter and to aid in vitalizing its motto " Famous For Friend- liness. " As the result of the growth of Phrateres popularity on other campi, Beta C hapter at the Cniversity of Washington was installed in March, 1925; Gamma Chapter at Oregon State College, Delta Chapter at Whitman College, and F.psilon Chapter at the Cniversity of New Mex- ico were all organized in 1930 and 1931. Martha Adams President The move to the Westwood campus necessitated the complete ORGAXrzATION OF THE PHEIATEHES PLAN AS IT EXISTED AT THAT " III III T -E [ ' IMK !■■ Ill THE Alpha Chapter of Phrateres was organized on Vermont campus of the University in 1924 380 PRESIDENTS COUNCIL Deax Helen ' M. Lauchlin .Idvisor Lillian Seidlcr ---------- Irirmis ' irginia Gollatz --------- liannistir Carol Dart -------- Doliiny Dormitory Helen Troy --------- Douijtass Halt Beth Harper ------ Mini llirsln-y Halt Mildred Walker ------- Uolmby Hall Clare Halloran - -... PliHia Phoebe Haralson -------- Riuly Hall Nellie Mai Chapman ------ Strvins Hall Laura Johnson --------- Tii-in Palms Lnella Marshall Il ' ittsloiv Arms Josephine Doilson --------- ianniiuf Elizabeth Lopez --------- ircllv;ortli Alpha Chapter of Phrateres at L ' .C.L.A. in- cludes the sub-chapters of Holmby Hall, Doheney Dormitorv, Douglass Hall, Winslow Arms, Mira Hershey Hall, YAV.C.A., Bannister Hall and Rudy Hall, Philia, and residences with from four to eight women students. Philia sub-chapter is maintained for girls living at home or in sor- ority houses. Among the major social events of the year have been the formal spring dance, the annual facult ' tea, and the initiation of two hun- dred and thirty-five additional women. The first Phrateres National Conference was held at Ore- gon State College on December 6, 1903, at which Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin was elected Honorary Grand President of Phrateres; at this conference the Phraterean, the national magazine, vas also created. It has been an important fac- tor in unifying the various Phrateres chapters. This year the conference was held at Corvallis. Various problems of the chapters were discussed and plans for the establishment of a chapter in Wisconsin were made. D(.-an Lau;j:hlin. SL-i ilcn ' Gollatz. Dart Troy. Smith Walker. Haralson Chapman, Halloran. Johnson Mary Clark Sheldon Vice-Preside7it Phratekes has expanded to such an e. tent IT IS AN important PHASE IN UNIVERSETV AFFAl ' ' Vr III III CON s o u t h e r n c a m P u s TINUED GROWTH OF TilE OKGANIZATIOX AT WESTWOOU AND ON THE OTHER Pacific Coast campi will give Phratekes much i ' restige 1 9 3 2 381 s o u t e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Colton, Hall. Johnson, Lee Trout, Bates. Snively Hayden. Miller. Porter Seeds. Hancock, Lynch BANNISTER HALL HON ' ORARV MRMBER Mrs. Myrtle M. Snively SENIORS Ilnrriet Ciiltoii — Anna May Doan — ' Toby EdiMin Nell Frances Edwards ' Sarah Belle Hall — Eleanor Hoeven — Ruth Hessenflow — ' Laura Johnson — Nina Lee — Mildred McCam- mon — Grace Rose — Alice Trout ' — ■ Marian Wolfe J U MORS ' erna Bates Mary Lou Brehm Ruth Chase - Edna DeBlois — Ruth Ciardner — Ann McCammon — Marcellinc McDonald — Bessie Messinger — Emmeline Snively — Suzanne S«eet SOPHOMORKS C ' lirinne Hayden Peggy Jones — Ellen Miller — Janet Miller — Helen Porter — Janet Seeds — Laura Ulrey — Edrie Willebrandt — Chris- tine Williams i RIISHMKN Dorothea Bouriie Frances Hancock Neomi Long — Rose F ' lizaheth Lynch — Kcttie Tingle N ' IKCIMA (Joi.i.Aiz I ' lisiJ, tit BANNtSTER HaI.I,, ONE OF THE SUB-CHAPTERS OF THE PHRATERES ORGANIZATION, WAS STARTED ON THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS IN 1S29 ■niiiin I ' HE OKUKNALITV OF BANNlSTEIt SOCIAL EVENTS MAS lNtD THE IIAI.I, .Ml ' ClI i ' ltERTICE AND ATTENTION 382 DOUGLASS HALL HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. E. E. Douglass — Mr. E. E. Douglass Mrs. Beatrice Gould SENIORS Josephine Ball Evelyn Baker — Margaret Burch — Jane Delovage Tarda Hill — ' Mary Lamb — Janet McDonald JLlNIORS Marguerite Aleu — ■ Sarah Arledgc Leuore Barnes Persis Butts — Geraldine Cole — Jane Erickson — Melva Gessner — Phyllis Grund — Jean Hill Marie McGinnis — May Reese Peters " " Marjorie Tyrell — Helen Troy — Fern Troy SOPHOMORES Margaret Tondro — Maurine Israelson — Ber- tha Johnson — Lorene Sieck Edwina Sample — Frances Sheeler — ' Ruth I ' ngar — Leonie Vidaillet FRESHMEN Edith Lindquist — Marybelle Snell — ' irginia Strong — Sally Taylor s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Ball. U. Hill, Lamh Aien. Butts Gussner. Giund J. Hill. Peters Tondro, Sieck, Sheeler Helev Troy President Douglass Hall was one of the first sub-chapters TO BE ESTABLISHED ON THE WESTWOOD CAMPUS IN 1929 In ORDER TO PROMOTE A SPIRIT OF FRIENDLINESS. DOUGLASS HAS SPON- SORED A SERIES OF EXCHANGE DINNERS WITH OTHER DORMITORIES 1 9 3 2 383 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Blower. Cranibk ' t. l-ni bus Gesas, Lemon Milltr. Tillcock Burr. Daily Silverber . Wilson. Friedman HotlKt. Mand. Winteis Gauker. Hawkins. Saw in HOLMBY HALL SENIORS Erma Brower — Mary Adella Cramblet ' — Dorothy Forbes — Lois Keith — Gwendolyn Gesas — Vivian Lemon — Woodie Lee Miller — Marian Primock — Charlotte Sherman — Joan Tillcock — Mildred Walker — ■ Barbara Wente — Virginia Williams JUNIORS Ruth Baker Helen Burr — Emogcne Daily — Marie Jacobson — Leona Miner — Alice Schur- ter — Dorothy Silverberg — Barbara Wilson — Jean White SOPHOMORES Doreen Baverstock ' — Florence Friedman — Mar- garet Hodge — Virginia Hunter — Mary Cath- erine Mand — Lorraine Peters — Dorothy Winters FRESHMEN Janet Gauker — Helen Hawkins — Virginia Rose — Jean Russell — Nancy Lee Sawin — Helen Vitek — Ruth Webb MiiuRED Walker President HoLiiBv Hall VA 5 icstap.i.ishkd on the Wf.stwooh camtits in tii FALL OF 1920. Its MEMBEItSnlP INCLUDES AITItcIMM ATELV FIFTY CiltLS nil HIT __OLMltv ' S ATHLETIC MEMBERS HAVE BEEX PAIlTICULAltLY ACTIVE IN THE A.W.S. GOVERXMENT AND THE W.A.A. 384 PHILIA CHAPTER HONORARY MEMBER Anne Stonelirakcr SEMORS Ethel Bannock Alyce Brown — Virginia Get- chell — Clare Halloran — ' Catherine Hazelton — Erma Jillson " " Frances Kelly — Maxine Olsen — Marjorie Robertson — • Helen Schloesser — Lillian Schloesser — Gladys Sorben — ' Hazel Weaver — Eugenia Welcher — Alice Williams JUNIORS Bayonne Gray — ' Gertrude Byrkit — Marjorie Greer — ' Hope Mayen — Ruth Miller Marion Thomas — Mary Alice Poivell — I.nraine Turner SOPHOMORES Clara Mae Ashton Alice Ball " Betty Joe Bilger — Eloise Eberle — Grace Fetherolf — ' Elizabeth Gute Wanda Hayden — Daisy Rae Kahn — Emily Marr — La Vera Simon — Mildred Smith — Marigrace Turiiock — Vir- ginia Urich FRESHMEN Bernlce Garrett — ■ Janet Johnston ' irginia Hollingsworth — Elise Houghton — Elizabeth McKay — Barbara McCully — La Verne Nelson " ' Margaret Patterson — Helen Pennock " Margaret Stifel — Mary Jane Thatcher — Mar- garet Ward — Gracyn Wheeler Hannook. Hrown. Gulchill. Jillson Kelly. Olson Robertson, Schloesser, Sorben, Weaver Welcher. Gray Byrkit, Miller Thomas, Turner, Fetheroif, Marr Simon, Smith, Garrett, Hollincrsworth McKay, McCully, Thatcher, Ward Ci.ARE Halloran President s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Membership of Philia sub-chapter of Phrateres includes girls living at home or in sororities III III ' ' lES III III AT PniLlA HAS THE LARGEST ME.MBERSHIP U. C. L, A.. ALTHOUOH IT MAINTAINS • Phrateres chapters NO campus residence 1 9 3 2 385 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 MIRA HERSHEY HALL SENIORS Pauline Allen " Thelma Beatty — Beatrice Borst Ray Pierre Eisenstein Marian Gard- ner — Theresa Gibson Jean Good vin — Helen Harbour " Josephine Hardison — Frances Hatch " Lucille Hylton Grace Kutz " " Bar- bara Laivson " Loring Nicholson Lillian Odisho —• Grace Rose — ' Helen Smith " Fay Stanlev — Myrtle Stephenson — Jean Sweeley " Patricia Thatcher Margaret Tucker JUNIORS Claire AUabach " Dorothy Baldwin — Elaine Baldwin — Elizabeth Bonner — Pauline Camp- bell — Bettv Carrigan " Muriel Casey — Vir- ginia Dafferner " Myrtle Daniell Lucille Davis — Dorothy Dickey Evelyn Elser — Elizabeth Faucett — Elizabeth File " Eleanor Gay Julia Ann Goodman — Barbara Halsey — Elizabeth Harper Kathryne Hays -- Caro- lyn Herrick " Frances Hudson — Vera John- ston " Gail Kannause — Dorothy Kirkland — Sara Lacv Elinor McCarthy Aurelia Met- calf " Madeline Moore —- Agnes Nelson _ Elizabeth Newsom " Eloise Owens Harriet Roberts Melva Roquet Gretchcn Ruediger — Esther Scheurman " Katherine Shea — Grethel Shifter — Evelvn South - Marion Stuart Doris Tavlor Virginia Tiernan " Dons Tracy — Ruby Wilburn " Norma Wolfe - " Pamelia Wood Kathryne Hays I ' ice-PrrsiJi-nt First Simishr MlRA HERSHEY is the largest ESTABLISHEll CAMl ' US RESIDENCE MEMBERSHII ' INCIADES AI ' l ' ROXIMATELY ONE HUNDRED FIKTV WOMEN nil iiF CN III III STl MlRA HERSHEY IS THE ONLY DORMITORY FOR WOMEN STUDENTS THAT IS LOCATED ON THE CAMPUS GROUNDS 386 MIRA HERSHEY HALL SOPHOMORES Rosemary Andre vs — ' Harriett Blanchard — Mary Breen — Lois Chambers — Constance Bris- coe — Mildred Dicmas — Lillie Eames — ' Yvonne Ciregg Nancy King — Katherin Kinzie — Rachel I.oveday — ■ Nellie Lyle — Mary Elizabeth Marsh Ruth Little McGee — Helen Millard — Ann Pyle — Irene Rambo — ■ Jean Rennie — ■ Barbara Shields — Florence Sugar - ' iola Szendeffy " " Evelyn Thompson — Norma Tillcy — Leila Van Amburgh — Eleanor Watt — Ruth Zimmerman IRESHMEN Marjory Allison Eleanor Arnold Elsie Barrett — Betty Beatty — Johanna Bechler Catherine Brockman — Mildred Brockman — Miriam Burdick — ' irginia Burnham — Ger- trude Buchanan — Jo Ann Carlson ' irginia Chambers — Jane Clapp — Constance Clark — Clara Coles Ruth Correll " Muriel Curtis Betty Davis — ■ Thais de Tienne — Allison nuncan — V ' irginia Duncan Jane Ehmke — Ruth Evans — Louise Eagerberg — Lorene Fisher — Lois Center — Margaret Oilman Florence Henderson — Carol Hooper — Nancy Hunt — CJeraldine Kalar — Betty Kearns — Betty Leighton Joan Lud vig — Meta Lund Ellynne Mallery — Isobel Mathews — June McClelland — Martha McCutcheon — ■ Margaret Jean Milliken — Helen Neeley — Janet Nichols — Phyllis Orbison — ■ Ida Mae Pickering Virginia Scott — Priscilla Stephenson — Mar- garet Stroud — Marjory Thompson — Jeannettc Toolen — Nancy Trevor — Mary Viles — Svlvia Weisstein — Eugenia Winzeler McGrr. Millard Rambo, Tillry Zimmerman, Coles, Corjoll A. Duncan, V. Duncan, Ehmke Center, Gilman, Henderson Hooper, Kearns, Leighton, LudwiK McClelland, McCutcheon, Pickering Scott, Stephenson, Stroud. Trevor Beth Harper President Second Semester MlRA HERSHEY HALL, A GIFT OP MRS. MiRA HERSHEV WAS FORMALLY DEDICATED ON OCTOBER 13, 1931 niiiin: s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Regents of the University of California, President Sproul, Provost Moor.E. and Dean Laughlin presided at the ceremony 1 9 3 2 387 s o u t U e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Bt;swethtrick, Camp Davis, Lang Leach. Rose Etlmondson, Gi ' eKg Sheldon. Shell. Williams RUDY HALL SENIORS Martha Adams Margery Bcswetherick — ■ Ellen Bowers — Ruth Bowman ' Adeline Camp — ' Earline Davis — Laura Dean — Esther Dunn — ' Marion Fochtman ' — Lucille Goodrich ' — Barbara Goodrich " -■ Dorothy Hall — Dorothy Harmon — Phoebe Haralson — ' Marcia Hol- brook — ' Maybelle Hopkins — Virginia Lang — ■ Mary Leach ' — ■ Beth Mateer — Margarlte Nowell " Helen Rose ' — Catherine Starr — Frieda Toews — ' Louise Ward — Frances Wil- liams — Jenny Wright JUNIORS Fredona Eckert — Mary Edmondson — Roberta Goodrich —• Virginia Gregg ■ — Lottie Lyon — Helen MacFarland Alice McChesney — ■ Norean Peck — Mary Clark Sheldon — Lois Shell — Ruth Stoner Caroline Wagner Elizabeth Williams —■ Alice Zimmerman SOPHOMORES Valerie Easterbrook — Esther Johnson — Dor- othy Kaiser Ada Tappendorf ' Phyllis Wedge ' Eleanor Wedge Phoebe Haralson Pri ' sidrnt HuDV Hall provides housekeeping apartments for women, and III III R HAS been particularly ACTIVE IN SPONSORING VOCATIONAL TEAS ' " ■ " P ' Rudy Hall was organized on this campus in the FALL OF 1929 AS A SUB-CHAPTER OF THE PHRATEREB 388 s o u t e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Ayix ' s, Denny Edmondson. Frieburg Olscn, Parent, Puj;h AGATHAI FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Atkinson — Dean Laughlin bell Or. Camp- SEMORS Dorothy Ayres — Roberta Denny Hettie Ed- mondson — Elsie Frieburg — Dorothy Hamil- ton — Maxine Olsen — Nancy Parent — Evelyn Pugh Dorothy E. Hamitton Prisidnit Agathai is the Senior women ' s honorary organization for uni- versity SERVICE. It was ESTABLisnnn ox this cami ' us in 192: ;niiiin HE SOCIETY SERVES AS A MEDIUM IN WHICH WOMEN TIVITY LEADERS MAY DISCUSS CAMPUS PROBLEMS 390 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA SENIORS Larry Israel — Sanford Norton — Harrison Rice — Letf Ringer — Al Robison JUNIORS William Aldrich — Robert Allen John McElheney — John Michael — Robert Page - Earl ' an Slvke Pete ' eitch Xortun. Rubisun Aldrich. McElheney Paw. RicL- Van Slyke. Israel Lee Ringer President Alpha Delta Sigma is -a. national profession advertising fraternity . . . established in snii iiri Membership is chosen from those studexts who devote their activities to the advertising phase of campus publications s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 391 s o u t e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Adams, Ford. Gaibrailh Goodheart, Hawley, Hessenflow McCuUoh. Ronai. Sechrest Skaife. Tracy. AVhite Atkin, McCann, Ham! McGuire. Murray. Fetherolf Hunt, Ru,orK. Week ALPHA CHI DELTA FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Eva Allen — Mrs. Estella Plough SENIORS Martha Adams — ' Carol Ford — Beulah A. Galbraith — Mary K. Goodheart — ' Lois Ham- ilton — ' Jean Hawley ' — ' Ruth Hessenflow — Elizabeth McCulloh —■ Anne Ronai — Mildred Sechrest — ' Alice Skaife — Rhoda Tracy — Genevieve White JUNIORS Janet Atkin — Mary McCann — ■ Doris Hand — Mae Jane McGuire — A. E. Helen Murray SOPHOMORES Mary Cast — Grace Fetherolf Betty Gene Hunt PLEDGES Eva Birkenshaw " — I.illie H. Rugg — Elisa Week Lois L. Hamilton I ' rrsiiliiit Ali ' ha Chi Dei.t. , women ' s profegsional economics fkateknity was organized folt the purpose of promoting business ethics . III MEM ICS III III HIGti MIIEUSHIP IS SELECTED FROM ECONOMIC MAJORS OF HIGH SCHOLASTIC STANDING AND ACTIVE CAMPUS KECORD 392 ALPHA KAPPA PSI FACULTY MEMBERS Flnvd Kurtclictt — Ira Frisbee — ' Lewis Mav- erick — Earl J. Miller — Howard Noble — Dudley Pegrum — Robert Ruggles — Clifford Tobbins SEXIORS Wesley Bagby — Max Buerger — Edward Car- ter — Edward Dale — Stewart Larson — ■ Rob- ert Lawrence — William Lockett — Richard May — David Milne — Edwin Morris — Howard Plumer — William Read ' Henry Ross — ■ Matt Stamey — James Warner — Lewis Whitney JUNIORS Wilton Adams — John Biby — Edward Blight — John Buma — ' William Cappeller — Allen Chase — ' Scott Crosby — ' Wesley Mason " Clarence Smith ' — Fred Sweet PLEDGES John Boyce-Smith Francis Wm. Brown, Jr. " Vincent L. Donatelli — Ross Edwards — For- rest Froelich — Hayes Hertford — Joseph Hocnig — Burt Monesmith — Wm. Stegemann — Eugene Williams Harold Wright Ba by. Dale, Larson, Lawrunce Lockett. Milne. Plumer Read. Ross. Warner Whitney. Adams. Blitrht Buma, Cappeller, Chase Mason, Boyce-Smith, Donatelli Hertford, Hoenig, Wright, Monesmith Richard E. May President Alpha Kapp. Psi is a men ' s n. tional profession commerce fraternity which was founded in 1904 r-lliiirr s o u t h e r n c a m P u s HE BERS SOCIETY SEEKS TO FURTHEU IXDIVIULTAL WELFARE OF ITS MEM- AND TO FOSTER SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH IX FIELDS OF COMMERCE 1 9 3 2 393 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 BaL;by. Collins. Edwards Harrison. McHenry McMillan, Alcoi-n Apablasa. Elmpndorf. Hendricks Lehiu:h, McEIheney, Page Stickel, Terrell, Burroughs BLACKSTONIAN FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Titus SENIORS Wesley Bagby — Chaplin Collins — ■ Caswell Crebs — Lionel Eduariis Louis Fetterlv — Howard Harrison — Dean McHenrv — Lovd McMillan JUNIORS William Alcorn — Albert Apablasa — George EIniendorf — Porter Hendricks Bernard Lehigh John McEIheney — Robert Page — Walter Stickel — Henry Terrell — Wade Church SOPHOMORE Tom Burroughs BLACKSro.M.W, FOUNDRD AT COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY I.N 1902, I.l TI O.NLY ME.-; ' S NATKliNAL IIONORARV PIIE-LEGAL FRATERNITY EXIS Louis Fetterly President Organized on this campus in 1930. the organiza- tion SEEKS TO aid THOSE STUDENTS PURSUING LAW 394 BOOTS HONORARY MEMBER Helen M. Laughlin SENIORS Pegg Anson — CaroI n Baker ' Mary Bear — Emily Childs — Francis Sue Coffin — Mar- jorie Kamm Gertrude Murphy — Marjorie To«nsend — Helen Zieglcr JUNIORS Gulita Caperton — Frances Hall — Marcoreta Hellman Elizabeth Morton — Helen Murphy Pat S timson — Marian Thomas SOPHOMORES Bettv Evans Dorothv Welbourn Marcoreta Hellman President Baker. Bear, Cotlin Childs. Kamm Murphy. Townsend ZelRler. Caperton Hall. Moi ton. Munihy Stimson. Thomas. Welbourn Boots Riding Club w. s org. xized to prtoaiOTE bet- ter HORSEMANSHIP AMONG WOMEN OF THE UNIVERSITY ! ii iin ; s o u t , e r n c a m P u s MEMBEHSHIP is open to the women of the campus, EXCEI ' T FltESH- MEN, WHO HAVE DEMONSTRATED OUTSTANDING ABILITY IN HORSEMANSHIP 1 9 3 2 395 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Miller. Bi-ubaker, Bushnell, Diike Duncan, Larson, Lewis inthicum. Lockett, McHenry McMillan. Plumer. Reinhard. Roberts Rowley. Ross. Soest. Smith Tallwt, Watson. Witzel. Graves Knip:ht. Le ine, Oliver. Rossi Smith, Stiekel. Winter, Duncan BLUE C SOCIETY HOKORARV MEMBERS Colonel E. C. Bain — Lamar Butler — Ben Person FACULIV MEMBERS William C. Ackerman — Dr. Bailiff — Hillie Burke — Dr. W. R. Crowell - ' S. W. Cunning- ham ' Dr. Fred Cozens Dr. M. S. Dunn Alvin Drake Paul Frampton Guy Harris Cecil Hollingsworth — Bahe Horrel — Cap- tain Matthews — Al Montgomery — Dean E. J. .Miller — Hugh MacDonald — Fred Oster William H. Spaulding " A. J. Sturzenegger — Harry Trotter Dr. Woellner — Pierce Works SENIORS Ed Bailie — ' George Beckwith Bill Brubaker — Mart Bushnell — ■ Ed Crane — Leonard Dworkin — ■ Lee Duke — Norman Duncan — John Duncan Bill Gilbert — Leslie Haight — Kerns Hampton — ' Don Jacobson Ralph Koontz — Stewart Larson — Elbert Lewis — Dick Linthicum •— Bill Lockett Dean McHen- rv — Loyd McMillan Howard Plumer — Bob Reinhard — Howard Roberts " Cliff Rob- bins William Rowley Henry Ross — James Soest Ed Solomon — Charles Smith — John Talbot — Reuben Thoe — Arthur Watson — Herman Witzel JUNIORS Ed .Austin Leonard Bergdahl — Carson Bink- ley — John Fletcher Forrest Froelich — Lodell Graves —• Eugene Hirsch — Gordon Jones — ■ Kenneth Knight — Bernard Lehigh Bernard Levine — Tom Murphy — Kiyoshi Okura — Homer Oliver — Felix Rossi — Clar- ence Smith — Walter Stiekel Willi.mi Wil- loughbv Bill Winter Gordon Jones President Blue C, lettermen ' s sociETy, was fx unded on this campcs foi: THE PURPOSE OF PROMOTING THE ATHLETIC WELFARE OF THE LNIVERSITY nil iir: E SOCIETY SELECTS ITS MEMBERS FROM AMONG THOSE MEN RECEIVING LETTERS IN THE FIVE MAJOR SPORTS 396 BLUE KEY FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Lawrence D. Bailiff — Dean Earl J. Miller SENIORS Edward Bailie — Earl Barnett — Wilbur Bru- baker — Mart Bushnell — Edward Carter — Maxwell Clark — Chaplin Collins Harry Depert — Norman Duncan — Durward Gra bill — Kerns Hampton — Web Hanson — Fred Harris — Donald Jacobson — Dan Johnson Elbert Lewis — ■ Clifford Lilyquist — Richard Linthicum — - Dean McHenry — Loyd McMil- lan — Alex McRitchie — Dan Minock — Rich- ard Mulhaupt — Edgar Nelson — ■ Howard Plumer William Read — Lee Ringer How- ard Roberts — Arthur Rohman — Charles Smith — Howard Stoeten — John Talbot — Arthur Watson Leonard Wellendorf — Mack Williams JUNIORS George Beckwith — Leonard Bergdahl — Forrest Froelich Richard Goldstone Porter Hendricks — Gordon Jones — ' John McElheny — Wesley Mason — Charles Melvin — Richard Moore — Homer Oliver Robert Page — Clar- ence J. Smith — Jack Thayer — Earl Van Slyke — • John Vaughn Bum Richard F. Moore PnsiJi-rii s o u t h e r n c a m P u s l?ailie. Barnc-tt. Brabaker. Bushnell. Carter Clark. Collins. Depert. Duncan Gi-aybill. Hanson, Harris. Johnson Lilyquist. Linthicum. McHenry. McMillan McRitchie. Minock. Nelson. Plumer. Read RinLier. Roberts. Rohman. Smith. Stoefen Talbot Vaughn. Watson. Wellendorf. Goldstone Hendricks. Jones. McElheny. Mason. Melvin Oliver, Page. Smith. Thayer. Van Slyke Blue Kev. a xatioxal junior-senior men ' s ho.nor arv, proposes to bring student leaders togethe niiiirs Established ox this c ,mpus ix 1920. the societv endeavors to RECT the efforts OF THE STUDEXT BODY TOWARD PURPOSEFUL ENDS 1 9 3 2 397 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Adler. Brandt, Coitelyou Denny. Hahn Leiph. Moreno Ziejiler, Gassawav Glass. Hunt. Miles CHI DELTA PHI HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Lily Campbell — Mrs. Alice Huiiiiewell — Mrs. Malbone Graham FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Margaret Carhart SENIORS Edna Adler ' — Virginia Brandt — Eileen Cortel- you Roberta Denny — Elise Hahn — ' Jewel Holder Hda Irvin — ' Edna Leake — Mar- jorie Leigh Dorothea MacKenzie — Jose- phine Miles Beth Moreno — ' Esther Ziegler JUNIORS Johnnie Childress ' ■ Anna Gassaway — Bev- erly Glass — ' Winifred Hunt — Tatjana Lang- ton — ' Mildred Peterson — Gretchen Ruediger — ■ Marjorie Thorson jEvvEi, Holder President Chi Delta Pin. noNor!. i v litehary society for women, was estab LISHED AT U.C.L.. . 1 1926 TO FI- ' RTHER INTEREST IN ENGLISH niiiin ,„ ■■■■■■ , ,( HE YEARLY OBJECTIVE IS TO PRESENT AN OLD EXfi- LISH PLAY AND, TO PUBLISH THE MEMBERS WRITINGS 398 DELTA EPSILON FACULIV MEMBERS Helen Chandler — Nellie Gere — Marjorie Har- riman — ■ Bessie Hazen — Helen Howell — Clara Humphreys — Helen Legervvood — ' Annie McPhaid — Frances Nugent — Beryl Smith Louise Sony — Louise Thompson — ■ Natalie White — Virginia Woodbridge SENIORS Laura Andreson ■ " Olga Augspurger ' — Jewel Bennett — Cecile Bosworth — Merry Cartwright — ' Ruth Edmondson " " Elsa F.scherich — Mar- garet Griebenow — ' Nelly Haigazian — ' Neal Harlow — Marian Hutton ' — Ellen Kaestner — Robert Tyler Lee — Maxine Page ' — Eleanor Southee — Howard Wilson — Ruth Ann Young- love JUNIORS Vcrna Bates — Milton Ecke — John Gray — Lila Law — Evelvn Neill AuKSpurKer. Bennett Cartwripht. Edmondson Escherich. Griebenow Kaestner, Page Younglove, Bates Laura Andreson President s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Delta Epsilon is an honorary o rganization, its members being instructed along artistic lines TS III III IT FR ■■■■■■ OP WAS FOUNDED FOR THE F ' URPOSE OF MAINTAINING A HIGH STANDARD OF ARTISTIC ACHIEVEMENT FOR THOSE TALENTED IN CREATIVE WORK 1 9 3 2 399 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s licdwn. l- ' fttfily, M;is n P ' rench, McKinnie Nelson. Pearson. Reinharti Rohman, Stoefen. StonecyiihcT Witzel, Braden. Cappeller Goto. Rhone, Craig 1 9 3 2 CIRCLE C SOCIETY FACL.I.TV MKMCER Dr. Bjork SENIORS Max Aroii Harvey Austin — Earl Barnett Earl Brown — Orville Brown William Brown ' — ' Norman Duncan — " Louis Fetterly Gilbert Guth — ■ Webster Hanson — Howard Harrison — Harleigh Kyson — ■ Francis Lagasse Walter Lammersen — ■ James Long — Theo- dore Mason — Holmes Miller — Dan Minock — Tom McKinnie — Glen Nelson — David Orshoff — Alberto Pearson ' — Frank Phillips David Piatt John Padilla — Mary Quinn — Robert Reinhard — Edward Rhone Arthur Rnhman — Edward Scott — Melville Short — Howard Stoefen — William Stonecypher — Ed- ward Tom — Charles Withers — Herman Witzel J U MORS Phillip Avers — Raymond Beatty — ■ Leonard Bergdahl — Lawrence Braden — George Brote- markle — ' Barton Brown — George Brown - Alva Bryant William Cameron — William Cappeller — Horace Craig — ' Earl Culbertson Joe Duke — John Eriinger — Irving Feiger Leonard Fels — Willard Fiske — Jack French James Goto — Edgar Haley — William Hall William Halstead — Edward Heil — Ray Johnson — Harry LeGoube — Dale Morgan — Jack Morgan — Richard McKinnon — Hirsch Segal — Clark Somers — Walter Stickel — Frederick Trott — Edwin ' adelton — Llo d Walker SOPHOMORES Pete Drake — George Geiger — Archie Herbert — Hubert Jackson — Robert Renck David Stevenson — Julian Steyskal Dan Mi " ock Prrsidrnt CUiCLE C IS AN HONORARY ORCAXIZvVTION FOR MEN RECEIVING AWA IN MINOR SPORTS AND THE SENIOR MANAGERS OF EACH OF THE SI ' O ' » ill III o IRTS III Bll UAl rKiMAit ru iiPOSE OF THE oui;anization is to ISE THE ATHLETIC STANDAUDS OF MINOIl SPOUTS 400 DELTA PHI UPSILON FACULTY MEMBERS Barbara Greenwood " - Katherine McLaughlin SENIORS Ruth Bishop — ReRina Brin Helen Carnahan " Cora Hand Frances Hatch — ' Marv Ellen Hohiesel Caroline Mutch — Madal n Tnild JUNIORS Hazel Cordery — Ruthelma Neivberrv Elea- nor Strand — Dorothv Williams Cora Hand President L Brin. Carnahan Cordery. Hatch Hohiesel. Mutch Newberry. Strand Todd, Williams Delia Phi Upsilox, established here in 1924 is a xatioxal kindekgartex-primary fraternity niiiin HE ORGANIZATION AIMS TO ENCOURAGE THE HIGHEST SCHOLARSHIP AND THE UTMOST IN PROFESSIONAL ACHIEVEMENT AMONG ITS MEMBERS s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 401 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Giiiybili, Koljison. iinhman Rin rer, Elmendorf Goldstone, McElheny Pallette. Thayer Van Slyke, Wells. Shei-idan GAMMA KAPPA PH GRADUATE MF.MBKRS Ben Person — Joe Oshcrenko FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Herbert F. Allen ' Dr. Alfred Longueil " Dr. Paul PerigortI SENIORS A. Maxwell Clark — Durward Graybill Alvin Robison — Arthur Rohman Lee Ringer Hart Sheridan ,1 L lORS George Elmendorf " - Richard CioUlstone Har- old Keen — John McElheney — Drew Pallette — Jack Thaver — Earle ' an Slvke — Stnart Wells A. Maxwell Clark Prcshienl Gamma Kappa Phi, honorary professional journalistic society. aims to raise wherever possible ca.mpu.s publications standards — Ill IIP " . ;ds ■■■■■■ ,ME EMBEUSIIIP IS SELECTED FROM JUNIOR AND SENIOR MEN OF OUTSTANDING JOURNALISTIC ACCOMPLISHMENT 402 KAP AND BELLS SENIORS Mart Bushiiell ■— Gage Eigenmann -— Stewart Larson Grace Myers —- Dean McHenry — Martha Sellemeyer " Mack Williams JUN ' IORS Robert Page — ' Nadine Adams Bushnell. Eifrenmann Larson, Myers MclU-ni-y. Sellemtyt ' i- s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Robert Pace President Kap and Bells is an honorary dramatics society whose aim is to promote dramatic achievements niiiin; FTE ORGANIZATION IS COMPOSED OF OUTSTANniNG DRAMATICS STUDENTS WHO ARE PLEDOED TO ASSIST IN THE UNIVERSITY PLAY PRODUCTIONS 403 1 9 3 2 u n m u O V Deakers. Kienzle McCuliouprh, Ohiy Spencer. Bianchi. Wilkinson KAPPA GAMMA EPSILON SENIORS Thorpe Deakers ' Albert Ilerbraiid Fred- erick Kienzle — James D. McCuIlough Red- vers G. NicholMin — Robert Ohly — Lee Spen- cer — Kenneth Smith — George Wilkinson JL MORS Emilio Biaiulii Robert niinnellv 1 9 3 2 Kappa Gamma Epsilon, pnorxsKioNAL chemical fraternity, was ok- GANIZED TO FOSTER A FRIENDLY SPIRIT AMONG CHEMISTRY STUIIENTS Reuvers G. Nicholson President Founded in 192fi. the society- encourages a high- er SCHOLAUSIIIP I!Y ITS SYSTEM OF FREE COACHING 404 KAPPA KAPPA PSI HONORARY MEMBERS Herbert L. Clarke Dr. E. M. Hines SENIORS Henry Bliss ' — Harry Bunton Fred Kienzle " John F. Lewis William G. Read — Rich- ard Tullar — Arthur W. Watson J l: N lORS Ralph Lee Briscoe James W. CJreathead Louis M. Lowe tJordon MacOonakl — Barthold W. Sorge SOPHOMORES Harry Beatty — Lawrence Everett — Carl Sat- strom ' ■ Russell Simonson Bliss. Kienzle Read. Simonson Tullar. Watson Lowe. Sorge Beatty. Everett John F. Lewis Prcsidrnl s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Kappa Ka. I ' a Psi, national honorary band society admitted psi chapter on this campus in 19; ■Tiiiiin The puhi ' ose of the frateiinitv is to promote good fellowship, scholarship, and musical ability a.moixc membeus of the band 1 9 3 2 405 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 BcTgloff, Hayman Hill. Williams . Greeninp. Hadley Hudson. James Lacy. Murdock Nnwell. Root Sheldon. DarnaH KAPPA PHI ZETA IIONORARV MEMBER Estelle Daisy Lake FACUI.TV MEMBERS Fanny Alice C ' oUlren — Beulah B. Lucas — Deborah King SENIORS Helen BerglofF — Mildred Fcthkc Aileen Hayman — llarda Hill — Janet Q. Strickland ■ — Aileen Welch — Frances Williams JLMORS Martie Barlcnv Patricia Fowler — ( atherine Cireening — Leona Hadley — K. Ruth Hudson Alice James Sara Lacy Hazel Murdock — Marguerite Nowell — Mary Jane Park Mildred T. Peterson — Dorothy Pierce Kath erine L. Root — Mary Clark Sheldon SOPHOMORE May Fleming Darnall Kaita Phi Zeta, professional LiBRAnv rnATERNiTv, was orcaniz: FOR THE PLRPOSE OF PROMOTING BOTH FRIENDSHIP AND COOPERATION Janet Q. Strickland PnsiJinl The ORGANIZATION CENTERS ITS ACTIVITIES AROUND THE STUDY OF LITERATURE AND LIBRARY SCIENCE 406 HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB HON-ORARV MEMBERS Mrs. Lelia D. Abbott — Mrs. Dorothy Beau- mont — Dean Helen Laushlin — Mrs. Edith Swarts FACULTY MEMBER Dean Helen Matthewson Laiighlin SENIORS Lorette Cooper ' — Cora Hand — Meiba R. Hen- dricks — Hda I. Irvin — Thelma Lathrop — Pauline Neddermeyer — Lucille Nixon — Mil- dred Sechrest Margaret E. R. Storm U MORS Georgia Aiman " " Helen Arthur ■ Lois Crow — Vetive Clifford — Caroline Dutton — Eliza- beth Lloyd Mary McCann ■- Ruthelma Ne - berry — Betty Parker — Lillian Rugg — Mad- alynne Solomon SOPHOMORES Aileen Beler — Doris Hand — Judith Hechtman Jane Walker — Madge McCall FRESHMAN Margaret Meyer LoRETFE Cooper President I)eaii Lau hlin. Hand. Hendricks. Irvin Nixon. Lathrop. Neddeiineyer Sechrest, Storm, . iman Arthur. Clilford. Ilutton Hechtman. Lloyd. McCann Meyer. Newberry. Pai-ker. Rujrg Solomon. D. Hand. Walker, McCall Helen Matihewson Club was founded in 1923 b_ Dean Laughlin, an HONOiiARv for women stude.nts niiiin s o u t e r n c a m P u s It has been okganized for self-supporting omen students with igh scholarship, membership including twenty-four women 1 9 3 2 407 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Baxter. Beatty. Bullcick EbinRer. Eyrintc Gardner. Harbour Lee. Shaltz Thompson. Wood. Slater OMICRON NU GRADUATE MEMBER Winifred Eastman FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Helen B. Thompson SENIORS Margaret G. Baxter — Thelma Beatty — Syrena E. Bullock — Jennie Ebinger — ■ Maurlne Eyrins Marian A. Gardner — ' Helen L. Harbour — Carolyn Lee ' " Mildred L. Reber — ■ Anna Shaltz — ' ivian Thompson " - Catherine Wood JUNIOR Tlelen P. Slater Mii.nRcn L. Reber PrrsUenI Omjgrox Nu is a national honorary society of Home Economics STUDENTS 0Iii;AM Ell TO I ' ROMOTE SCMOI.ARSinp AND LEADERSH CS III III MEM UP III III THE UEKSmi ' IS LIMITED TO FIFTEEN PER CENT OP SENIORS AND HVE PER CENT OF THE JUNIORS 408 PHI UPSILON PI HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. C. H. Robinson FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. 11. L. Eby — Mrs. Alice Hunnewell — Dr. J. L. Meryiain — Miss Corrine Seeds SENIORS Myrtle -Aber Virginia Black — Helen Chest- nut — ' irginia Getchell — Claire Halloran — Sadie Belle Stewart — ■ Inez Wilson JUNIORS Alice Lee — Geraldine Mathews SOPHOMORE Elda Chamberlain PLEDGES ' ivienne Drake — Virginia Hunter — Georgia Lucille Knight — Marguerite Kraeger — Geneva Mason Aber. Chestnut Halloran. Stewart Wilson. Lee Mathews. Chamberlain Kraeger. Mason ViRciNn Getchell Pris ' uiinl F 1 Wk M Mi4 f7 ■ V fij i Phi Upsilox Pi w. s fouxded ix 1930 for womex followixg the field of elementary education ' THF purpose of this ORGAXIZATIOX IS TO BRING ITS MEMBERS IXTO CLOSER COXTACT WITH THOSE WHO HAVE BEEN ENGAGED IX THAT LINE s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 409 s o u t e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Aui-:s|iui ' .L ' er, Cartwriehl. t ' olton Couch, Doan Kaestner. Milach Neddermeyer, Okubo Peterson, Reeder Robinson, Weber Wilding. Younjriove, Carr PHILOKALIA FACULTY MEMriHR Miss Helen M. Howell SENIORS 0!ga AugspurKer — Arlyne Butler Merry Sunshine Cartwright — Harriet Colton — Helen Couch — Elizabeth Crisell — Anna May Doan " Helen Ellison Bernice Fuller — Clio Heller Ellen Kaestner — Nora Milach — ■ Pauline Neddermeyer — Yoshi Okubo — Florence Peter- son Theodora Peterson — Lorraine Reeder — Hilly Robinson ■— Alice Rogers Ruth Tantl- inger Antoinette Weber — Doris Wilding — Ruth Younglove JUNIOR Eujane Carr Arlyne Butler PnsiJinI PHILOKALIA, I ' llOFESSlON ' AL AHT SOCIETY, AIMS TO STUDY AIIVAXC ART WHICH IS NOT I ' RESENTED IN THE UNIVEHSITY CLASSIlOn nil iin HE SOCIETY AIMS TO FURTHER INTEREST IX AHT AND KM A CLOSER BOND BETWEEN STUDENTS AND FACULTY 410 PHI PHI FACUl.TV MLMBKRS Bill Ackerman — L. D. Bailiff Dr. Fite Wilbur Johns Captain Matthews — Fred Oster — Ordean Rockey — Bill Spaulding — Dr. Titus Captain Witcher — Caddy Works SENIORS Earl Barnett — Carlton Block — Wallace Bur- ton — Al Cline — Ed Dale — Harry Depert — Norman Duncan — Max B. Elliott — John Fel- lows — Dan Grant — Bill Halstead — Web Hansen — Stewart Larson — Loyd McMillan Dan Minock Ed Morris Mark Morris — Henry Ross — Robert Schultz — Leonard Wrl- lendorf — Lewis Whitney JUNIORS Rex Herford — Bud Krueger — John Summer Roland D. Tyler Hai ' nett. Block, Cline Burton. Dale. Depert Duncan. Elliott, Halstead Hansen, Larson, McMillan Minock. Morris. Ross Schultz. Summer, Wcllendorf Whitney, Herford, Ki-ueyer. Tyler John C. Fellows Prfsident Phi Phi, established on this campus in 1924 a men ' s national honorary social fraternity nil HIT s o u t h e r n c a m P u s AIMS TO PROMOTE CLOSER RELATIONSHIP AMONG THE FRATERNITIES. FAMOUS MEMBERS INCLUDE CALVIN COOLIDGE AND WlLLIAM TaFT 1 9 3 2 411 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 PHI BETA LaUL hlin. (. ' HrruU. (huimiaii Denny. Eiffert. Hollenberj? Irish. Matthews. McDouj all Schloesser. Toppinir. Adams Mclnerny. Detter. Horj an Lauth, Smith. Blackman HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Margaret Carhart — Dr. Marvin L. Darsie Martha Deane — ■ Rolf Hoffman — Helen Laughlin — ' Dr. George McManus — Alexander Schreiner Evelyn Thomas SENIORS Rilla Carroll Olga Chapman — Roberta Den- ny — Honita Eiffert ' — Ethel Irish — ' Marie! Iwtnnff Eeah Moore ' Helen Schloesser — Helen Topping JUNIORS Nadine Adams — Marguerite Alen — Bijou Brinkop — Avalon Hollenberg — Edna Kaefer — Rosine McDougall Rose Marie Mclnerny — Josephine Prochaska — Lorna Soderstrnm SOPHOMORES Elise Baxter — Isla Detter — Patricia Horgan — Dorothy Lauth FRESHMEN Margaret Kirchhofer — ' Isobel Matthews — Audrey Smith PLEDGES Sue BaUhvin Florence Balckman — Jane Howell — Margaret Preston — Helen Round- tree Ptil BET, la A NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL FRATEItXITV ORGANIZED ADVANCE MUSIC AND IIRAMATIC . RTS AND TO STIMULATE FRIENDSH Bi.iou Brinkop Prisidrnt Phi Beta was oroanized on this campus in 192. " ;. sponsoring op musicales reing its chief activity 412 PI DELTA PHI FACU1.1Y MEMBERS Dr. Bailiff — Dr. Blaiichard Mr. Briois — Dr. Brush Dr. File — Dr. Hedrick — Cap- tain Perigord — Dr. Rosenberg SENIORS Joseph . ' lbanese — ' Mary Camphell Janet Clark — Jean Cook Marjorie Hughes — Marion Huntzinger — Mary Jenkins — Mary Knaher — Elizabeth Lopez Ida Monterastelli Marion O ' Neil — Phyllis Prinz — Mary Quinn — Lillian Sprague — Hugo Sproul — Myrtle Stephenson ' ernette Trosper JUNIORS Frances Allen — Horace Craig — Gladys Gra- ham Margaret . " nn Olson — Dorothy Wood- bury Mary Jenkins President Bailiff, Blanchard, Brush Albanese. Campljell, Clark Cook, Husrhes. Huntzingrer Lopez. Knaher. Monterastelli Sprague, Sproul. Stephenson Trosper. Olson, Woodbury Gamma Chapter of Pi Delta Phi. natio.val French honorary society, was installed here in 1926 " iiiiir s o u t h e r n c a m P u s A SPECIAL PROJECT OF THE CLL ' B HAS BEEX THE INAUGURATION OF THE FUEN ' CH ESSAY CONTEST WHICH WILL BECOME A YEARLY EVENT 1 9 3 2 413 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 PI KAPPA DELTA Gooilman. Leslie, Harrison Pugh. Stickel Stonecypher, Evans Files. FischjTi-und Hayden. Rubin Hensey, Silberman, RykofT FACUI. ' IY MEMBERS ' t• ley Lewis — Charles A. Marsh SENIORS H. Kenneth Goodman — Howard Harrison — Ruth Leslie — Evelyn Pugh — Oliver B. Schwab Walter L. Stickel William Stonecypher JUNIORS Phyllis Evans — Crfirdon L. Files — Edna J. Fischdrund — Wanda Hayden Leonard Horwiri - R. Ashley Lundin — Edward Ruhin SOPHOMORES William H. HciiseN, Jr. Lon H. Silherman, Jr. FRESHMAN Judith Rykoff Oliver B. Schwab President The national honorabv fraternmty. Pi Kappa Delta, selects its members those of outstanding work in debate and oratory " niiiin IE LOCAL CHAI ' TEIt TAKES TOP ItAXKINC IN FORENSIC WOKK ON CAMPUS AND IN THE NATIONAL ORGANIZATION 414 PI KAPPA PI SENIORS Rose Bagley — Grace Brice — Mary Eileen Campbell — Helen Carey — Virginia Caspary — Lorry Conrad — Helen Funk Je vel Hold- er — Janet Martin — Carolyn Rosenberg — Mildred Sechrest — Claire Stimson JUNIORS Josephine Condnitte Lee Higgiiis — Mar- garet Jack — Marie Mueller — Ruthelma Neiv- berry — Madeleine Phillips — Isabel Spight — Eleanor Strand Bajxley. Brice. Carey Caspai-y. Campbell Conrad, Holder. Martin Rosenbcrp:. Si_ ' chrest. Stimson Conduitte. Hipririns. Mueller Newberry. Phillips. Strand Margaret Jack Pn-sidint s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Pi Kappa Pi, honouary journalistic organization aims to further women ' s interest in journalism niiiir WOMEN ARE CHOSEN WHO HAVE DISTINGUISHED THEMSELVES IN oiiK ON THE Daily Bruin, Southern Campus, and News Bureau 1 9 3 2 415 s o u t e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 " ' few, AujTspurj er, Carnahan, Drake Flint, Hendricks. Lo.irue McCormick. Pen field, Reeves Sanderson, Tappe. Thayer Trosper. Weber. Whitfield Withers. Yehlinp, Dietrich Hennebury. McCulloh, Colton PI KAPPA SIGMA HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Georgia Bullock FACULTY MEMBER Miss Annie McPhail SENIORS Oljja Aufispurger Helen Carnahan — Frances Carr Elizabeth Crisell — Kathleen Drake — Virginia Flint — Melba Hendricks — ' Madge Logue Helyn McCormick — Jean Penfield — Maxine Reeves Jean Sanderson — Margaret Tappe — Barbara Thayer — Vernctte Trosper ' Margaret Tucker — Antoinette Weber — CJenevieve Whitfield — Yvonne Withers — Louise Yehling J L ' MORS Msrtle l ietrich Davida Hennebur ' " — Eliza- Inth McCulloh PLEDGES Elizabeth Arniacost — Harriet Colton — ' ir ginia Jones — Archine van Norden Frances Carr President Pi Kappa Sigma mas the distinction of beinh the oldest and LAl;CEST women ' s EUUCAflONAL SOKOIMTY IN THE UNITED STATES The I ' UurosE of the organieation is to provide orPORTIINITIES FOR THOSE WOMEN PLANNING TO TEACH 416 PI LAMBDA THETA FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Katheriiie McLaughliii — Mrs. Helen B. Keller ALUMNAE MEMBERS Eunice Broadbent — Frederica Brown Ruth Brunger — Blanche Case — ' Eleanor Case Gene Edgar — Adele Finkel — Margaret Har- der Sussanna Hoffman — Irene Holden — Eunice Klecker — Carolyn Lee — Thelma Lit- trell — Gertrude Maloney — Sue McCulloh — Alma McKinley — Myra Nelson — Frances Nugent Lois Osborn — Thelma Pierce — Grace Prichard — Eleanor Schaap — May Sea- goe — Eileen Shropshire — Delia Sprauer — Very Strayer Miriam Thias — Inez Thor- oughgood SENIORS Laura Andrcson — Thelma Beatty Clarice Bennett — Clarissa Centrone — Hazel Cordery — Hazel Cuhhon ' Dorothy Chapman — Jen- nie Ebinger — Ruth Edmondson — Elsa Escher- ich — Carol Ford — Virginia Flynt — Lorna Fish — Erma Givens — Virginia Gollatz — Florence Jones — Ruth Leslie — Kathryn McCune — Ruth Newberry — Eleanor Southee — Eleanor Strand — Catherine Wood Eileen Shropshire President Lee, Andreson Beatty. Bennett Cordery. Cubbon Ebinger. Escherich Flynt. Gollatz Leslie. McCune Newberry. Wood Pi La.mbda Theta. national honorary society. Am TO PROMOTE THE INTERESTS OF VO: IEN IN EDUCATION niiiin s o u t e r n c a m P u s FOL ' NDEn IN I ' jnS. IT ATTEMPTS TO FOSTER A PROFESSIONAL SPIRIT ND FELLOWS ' lIP, ANIl TO STIMULATE RESEARCH AND GRADUATE WORK 1 9 3 2 417 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Pi SIGMA ALPHA IION ' ORARV MEMBER Ernest Carroll Moore FACUI.TV MEMBERS H. G. Calhoun M. E. Dimock - C. A. Dyk- Mra — M. W. Graham " — J. A. Grant C. G. Haines — O. Rockey — F. M. Stewart SEN ' IORS Barbara Farrell — Pauline Fuller — Charles Gros — Nancy Parent ' — Frank Phillips — ' Paul Rittenberg ' Lewis Sims — Walter Stickel — Margaret Thomas — May Elizabeth Wood — Elton Woolpert JUNIORS Gratia Bell — Norman Hinton Lewis B. Sims PrrsiJcnt Pi Sigma Alpha, the natio.nai. Science fraternitv, sponsors HONORARY PROFESSIONAL POLITIC OUTSIDE EDUCATIONAL ACTIVITIES niiiin; Its members are chosen from among those students hose scholastic records are above the average 418 PERSHING RIFLES JUNIORS R. J. Morthlaiid - Robert V. Wiley SOPHOMORES John Boyce-Smith — Harry Beatty — Robert A. Cooper — Shaw Cranfield — Malcolm A. Davis — ■ Ned P. Eads Fenton Earnshaw Fred J. Flette — Ernest Ford — John L. Franks — S. Niles Gates — William H. Gayman Herman E. Gessler Wm. P. Gray — Edward D. Harmon — Jack T. Hollander — John H. Luebsen — Waldo McMillan ' — Lawrence T. Myers Bernard Miller — George B. Nihlock — Edward Rimpan F. Ryan — Robert K. Shellaby — Elmer S. Stephens — Lenn S. Stuhl- miller KRESHMEX Win. A. Anderson — Harold C. Bemis — Seth Blakeman — N. H. Blatherwick — O. Carranza — Wm. P. Cooper — Paul K. Dean — Wilmore Finerman — Cameron Knox — Jay W. Milliroii PLEDGES Norman L. Adams — Joel Anderson ' — ■ Luther A. Best Howard Boiler Robert M. Burke — Marvin S. Cheseboro — Harold C. Connal — Wilbert Connell — Michael S. Creamer — ■ Jack Eagan — ■ Joseph E. Hall — V. R. Hopkins William Jacobson — Milton H. Jensen — Ralph Johnson — Mendel N. Lieberman — Harry E. Lyman — ' W. L. McArthur — Earnest C. Moore — Phillip O ' Niel — ' Vincent Pence — George F. Porter — Thomas A. Rafferty ' — Thomas A. Rice — Theodore Sawyer — V. O. Smith — E. L. Springmann — Robert Chi — Russell B. Wheeler — Lauren S. Wiscomb — Clairbourne Williams Fenton Earnshaw President t I CA »- ' !», ks ia.J s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Moithland. Boyce-Smith, Beatty Gates, Gayman McMillan. Shellaby Carranza, Eatran. Johnson Leibei-man. Lyman. Moore Wheeler. Flette. Davis Sawyer, Gray. Anderson Pershing Rifles was founded in 1892 to encou THE HIGHEST IDEALS OF THE MILriARY PROFEcJSlO f AGE III III IV ISION II f ill O Membership in the organization is open to those of the basic COURSE who have SHOWN EXCEPTIONAL ABILITY IN MILITARY TACTICS 1 9 3 2 419 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s PSI CHI FACUl.TV MEMBERS Dr. Grace Fernald Dr. S. C. Fischer Dr. S. I. Franz " Dr. Lawrence Gahagan - Dr. Joseph Gengerelli — Dr. Kate Gordon Dr. Ellen B. Sullivan SENIORS Virginia Brown Dudley Clark " John Don- levy — ■ Ralph Goff — Heiyn Hawes — P ' dward Kinsir — ■ Claire Stimson Alice Tavlor — Henry Upholt — Claude ' an Norman Mar- garet Williams JUNIORS Barbara Baird — ' Richard Bruce — ' Jack French " Donna Mae Roberts — Marian Thomas Ralph Sloan Goff, Hawes. Stimson Taylor, Upholt, Williams Bruce. French, Roberts Thomas, Sloan, George 1 9 3 2 Virginia Brown Pnsidrnt PSI Cm IS A NATIONAL HONOIlAltY I ' SVCHOLOGY FHATEUN I FY, AND AIMS TO FURTHEK THE INTEREST IN PSYCHOLOGY AMONG THE STUDENTS IT 11 III ME, TS !■■ ■■■ [lUN MBEHSII1P IS OPEN- TO MEN AND WOMEN WHO HAVE HONE OUTSTANDING WORK IN THE OF rSVCHOLOGY 420 SIGMA DELTA PI HONORARY MKMBRRS Dr. Brush - Dr. Fife Dr. E. Moore " Captain Perigord — Marquis Francisco G. de la Riva FACULIA ' MEMBER Dr. Lawrence Bailiff SENIORS Joseph Albanese ' — Maria .Anderson — Felicia Eastman — Alice Gridley — Sarah Belle Hall — ' Dorothy Leffler Isabel Lopez — Deane Thomas — Yone Tomio — Vernette Trosper Ena Tucker JUNIOR Irma Fraunberger Ena Ruth Tucker President s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Sigma Delta Pi is an honorary Spanish fratern for upper classmen with high scholastic averages niiiin FOirxnED A ' 0. Iota ' THE University of CALiFoiiNiA at Berkeley. Novemher. Chapter was established on this campus in 1926 1 9 3 2 421 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Laujxhlin. Ay res, Clarice Bennett, Constance Bcnnutt Brandt. Bullock, Campbell, Caspary Denny. Etlmondson, Hamilton, Hoheisel Holder, Jenkins, Leslie. Moreno Monterastelli, Olsen. Puj.rh. Rowe Smith, Caperton, Cordery, Poeir Gay, Hotifreman. Joiner, Lloyd Mueller, Thomas. Trosper, Wurzel PRYTANEAN HONORARY MKMBERS Mrs. Kdward A. Dickson — Mrs. Hiram Ed- wards — Miss Elizabeth Keppie — Dr. Dorothea Moore — Mrs. Vm. C. Morgan Mrs. Charles H. Rieber — Mrs. Clarence Robison ' — Mrs. Margaret Sartori Mrs. Win. G. Kerckhotf — Mrs. Love Miller — Mrs. Clifford Barrett Lady Adams FACULTY MEMBERS ' . . ' tkinson Lily B. Campbell Ruth ' . . ' tkinson Lily B. Campbell — Kate Gordon — Dean Helen M. Laiighlin — Myrta L. McClellan " Burney Porter Margaret S. Carhart SENIORS Dorothy Ayres Clarice Bennett — Constance Bennett Paula Brandt — Eugenia Bullock — Mary Eileen Campbell — Virginia Caspary — Katherine Cline — Roberta Denny — Bettie Edinondson — Dorothy Hamilton — Mary Ellen Hoheisel — Jewel Holder — Mary Jenkins — Ruth Leslie Beth Moreno — Ida Monterastelli — Maxine Olsen Nancy Parent — Evelyn Plane — Evelyn Piigh — Virginia Rowe — Helen Smith — Katherine Wilson _K NIORS Gvilita Caperton — Hazel Cordery Violet Doeg — ' Eleanor Gay — Jeanne Hodgeman ' Aubrey Jane Joiner Lulu May Lloyd — Marie Mueller — Marian Thomas ' crnctte Trosper — Lillian Wurzel Naxcy Parent President PRVTANEAN is an lIONOIiARY ORGANIZATION FOR JUNIOR AND SENIOR WOMEN, ESTABLISHED IN 1926 FROM TME SOCIAL EFFICIENCY Cl.IMl n Membeuship is awarded to women on the basis of THEIU HIGH SCHOLAKSlIll ' . CilAHACTER AND SERVICE 422 SPURS FACULTY MEMBER Dean Helen M. Latighlin MEMBERS Janet Armitage Virginia Athcrton — Eleanor Booker Elizabeth Brennan — Doris Charlton — Rosemary Conway — Marian Davies — ' ir- ginia Davies — Rosemary Davis — Orma Foth- eringham — Ruth Fowler — Caroline Goldwat- er — Martha Grim — Bernice Helgeson Margaret Hodge — .Martha Ann Hotchkiss — Betty Gene Hunt — Dorothy Lauth " " Emily Marr Alice McElheney - Martha Miller Hildegarde Mohan — Joy Mae Park — Doro- thy Powell — Muriel Rehrig — Betty Rohison — Mary Stringfellow Jean Adair Willard — Jeanetta Yerxa Zara Zuncich JAXET Armitage President LiiUL hlin. Atherton. Booker. Brennan Charlton, Conway, Marian Davies Virginia Davies. Rosemary Davis, Fatheringham Fowler, Goldwater. Grim Helgeson. Hmlge. Hotchkiss, Hunt Lauth, Marr, McElheney, Miller Mohan, Park, Powell, Rehrig Robison, Willard, Yerxa, Zuncich Spurs is a national organization for sophom women, organized on the montana state campus MOKE III III I s o u t h e r n c a m P u s NSTALLED ON THIS CAMPUS IN 1928, MEMBERSHIP IS GKANTEn TO THIRTY WOMEN OUTSTANDING IN THEIR FRESHMAN YEAR ACTIVITIES 1 9 3 2 423 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 lii utv, Dudley. Fifdtrick Greenwood. Hayes, Sellemeyer Storm. Toews. Arnold HauffcberG:. Forrester, French Roath. Bloom. Sherman Sullivan, Sutclitfe, Latch SIGMA ALPHA IOTA HONORARY MEMBERS Mm. Elsa Alsen — Mrs. M. Hcnnion Robinson FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. Bertha H. Vaughn SENIORS Elizabeth Bennett — Betty Bruce — Florence May Carter — Helenclair Dudley - " Thelma Hayes — Martha Sellemeyer — Margaret Storm — Frieda Toews JUNIORS Madge Arnold Mildred Cobbledick — Mar- garet Haugeberg SOPHOMORES Jean Forrester — Gwendolyn French — Edna Roath FRESHMEN Burnice Bloom Ruth Sherman — Dorothy Sullivan ' Janice Sutcliffe Helen Fredrick PLEDGES Marie Greemvood — ■ Edna Latch Florence May Carter Prrsitlitil Sigma Alpha Iota is a national professional mitsic fuateknitv WHOSE OB.IECT IS TO FLUTIIEIt IIEVELOPMENT OF .MUSIC IN AMEKIC, niiiiF A III III The II A ClIAI ' TEU WAS FOUNDED IN 1903 AT MICHIGAN. LOCAL CHAI ' TER WAS INSTALLED OCTOBER, 1925 424 SIGMA PI DELTA )10NORARV MEMBER Mrs. Lula Stanfdrd Tetft SENIORS Ann Beatty Alyce Brown — Ethel Johnson S Ivia Powell Ethel [i Weaver — E ' el [i Weaver .II_ .MORS Martha Bowles Lucille Erickson — Katheryn McCunc — Bonnie Mae Smith Ruth Snell SOPHOMORES Edith Bannister — Sally Mosher PLEDGES Norfteet Daniels — Ruth Grant — Madeline Gary — Corinne Hayden Marie Hoffman — Marguerite Nowel — Marion Raison Blown. Johnsim. Weaver Wea er. Bowles McCune. Smith Bannister, Mosher. Daniels (Irant. Gary. Hayden Hoffman. Nowel. Snell SvLvi. Powell President s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Sigma Pi Delta is an hoxohauv professional music societv for women of exceptional musical ability niiiir TY ■■■■■! AM PURPOSES TO FURTHER UNDERSTANDING AND APPRECIATION OF MUSIC AMONG UNIVERSITY STUDENTS. THE MEMBERS MAINTAIN AN ORCHESTRA 1 9 3 2 425 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Ahel. Briscoe Ebert. Griffith Mitchell. Bennett Braden, Smith. Townsencl SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON FACULTY MEMB|:K Dr. Colin Crickma_v HONORARY MEMBERS Or. r. S. Grant IV. — Dr. V. J. Miller - Dr. Joseph Miirdock — Dr. Edgar K. Soper SENIORS Edwin C. . ' hel Charles Briscoe — Herman H. Diers — Earl S. Ehert - Henry Griffith Stanley N. Mitchell JUNIORS Edwin Hennett Lawrence Braden — Earl M. Irving Charles Lechler — Gordon MacDon- ald Roland O. Olson — Herbert H. Smith " J. Robert Townsend Herman H. Diers President SlCJH Ga.M.MA EI ' .SILO.N is , national rHOFESSlONAL FUATKIiNITY STCDEXT.S WHO nA E noXE OUISTAXUINC. WOItK IN UEOLOCV AND ,MININ( niiiin ME LOCAL CIIAI ' TER, WHICH WAS FOKMEllLY KNOWN AS TlIETA TAU TllETA. BECAME NATIONAL jANUAItY, 1932 426 SOPHOMORE SERVICE SOCIETY KACUI.TV MEMBER Dr. Earl J. Miller MEMBERS William Callahan Charles Church — Shaw Cranfield Thaddeus Creswell — Joe Dariiii- ger Malcom Davis — Harley Dickerman Mike Dimas William Gray — Parkman Hardcastle — Robert Hendry — Hayes Hert- ford — ■ Eugene Hirsch — William Horn — Briggs Hunt — Wesley Kasl — Jim Kendall Ralph Larson — Robert Light — Robert McLean William Maxwell — Bernard Miller Burt Monesmith Jack Morrison — Robert O ' Neal — Ernest Phillips — Thomas Raflferty ' — Lou Rose, Jr. William Schumann ' " Bob Stermrr — Robert ' andegrift Lewis Whittier Haves Hertford I ' ice-Presideni Davis, Hertford Gray. Horn Kendall, Larson Light, Maxwell Miller, Monesmith. Vandeprift The Sophomore Service Society was formem to ta the place of the former vigilantes committee niiiir: s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Membership is limited to sophomores and is based primarily UPON SERVICE TO THE UNI ERS1TY DURING THEIR FRESHMAN VE. R 1 9 3 2 427 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Abbott. Adamson, Burton, Collins Gibbs. Graves. Grayhill Jones, McKinnie. McRitchie Minock. Morris, Pike Plumer. Read. Wellendnrf, Whitney Wootis, Bailie, Bli- ht. Braden Craijr. Herald, Jueneman. Terrell Walker, Dell, Earnshaw. Mortimer SCABBARD AND BLADE FACUI rV MEMBERS Col. Perry L. Miles " Major Ray Baird — Captain Jim Matthews Captain Bill Witcher Lt. Hal Sinyser — Lt. Johnie Sherman SENIORS Cienrge Abbott — Dan Adamson — Wallace Burton — Chaplin Collins — Norman Duncan Ray Erickson " Elmer Gibbs Lodell Graves ' Druvvard Graybill — Dan Johnson — Dick Jones — ■ Tom McKinnie — Alex Mc- Ritchie Dan Minock ' — Mark Morris — ' Tom Pike — Howard Plumer " Bill Read " Alan Reynolds — Howard Stoefen — ■ Leonard Well- endorf ' — Lewis Whitney — Robert Woods J V N lORS Ed Bailie Ed Blight Al Bohne — Larry Braden ' — Horace Craig — Hermnn Hatch — Frank Herald — Fred Jueneman John McGinnis — Bill Moomaw — Tom Pascoe — Henry Terrell — Lloyd Walker — Ed Wilker- son SOPHOMORES David Dell Fenton Earnshaw Henry Mor- timer Dan Johnson Prisidrnt SCABUAUn ANII Bl.AIif: CLOSE KELATIONSlIIf WAS FX UNDEIt IN :mii.itaiiv AT WISCONSIX, LiEPAIIT.MENTS TO ESTAIinsH OF UNIVERSITIES nil iin DE ELOPS THE ViUALlTlES OF EFFICIENT OFFICERS. E V MEMBEUS ARE TAPPED AT THE MILITARY BaLL 428 TIC TOC HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Dickson — Mrs. Sartori FACULTY MEMBERS Miss .■ tkinson — Mrs . Hunnewell — Helen Luid SENIORS Constance Bennett — Paula Brandt — ■ Frances Sue Coffin — Bettie Edmondson — ' Sue Hunter — Marjorie Keller — Nancy Parent ' Edmee Shounard " Norma S vanner ' Bernice Shaw — Lorraine Woerner — Billie Youngworth — ■ Helen Ziegler JUNIORS Helene Albright — Margaret Boyd — Candace Booth Betty Burdell Gertrude Corbaley " Betty Fowler — Barbara Gray — Jeanne Hodgeman — Marjorie Kamm — Lulu Mae Lloyd — Betty Prettyman — Jane Rooney — Pat Stimson Constance Bennett Prcsideni Brandt. CofTin. Edmondson Hunter. Keller Parent. Swanner Woerner. Ziegler Fowler. Gray Boyd. Booth Hodgeman. Kamm. Lloyd Prettyman. Rooney, Stimson s o u t e r n c a m P u s Tic Toe draws its members from prominent juniors AND seniors of THE REPRESENTATIVE SORORITIES rill II ' lES III 11 This organmzaticn has endeavored to kindle a more friendly intersorority sriuit and to promote a philanthropic project 1 9 3 2 429 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 ZETA PHI ETA FACULTi " MEMBER Mrs. Alice Hunnewell SENIORS Mildred Banks — Mary Bear — Marvel Barnes — Leahdell Dudley Elise Hahn — Grace Myers — Patricia Richer — Martha Sellemeyer Ida Sof;hnr — Martha Jane Warner — Lucille ' an ' inkle JUNIORS Verna Bates — ■ Sally Mosher PLEDGE Frances Turner Bear. Barnes Hahn. Myers Richer. Sellemeyer Wai ' iier. Van Winkle Bates, Mosher Mu.DRED Banks President Zeta Phi Eta was founded ox this campus in ax endeavor stimulate a further interest ix speech arts among the wom lEN III 911 TIM IIS SOCIETY IS OPEN TO WOMEN WHO HAVE BEEN AC- E IN CAMPUS DRAMATICS AND MAIXTAINED B AVERAGE 430 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s AREME PaHTICIPATION in NUiMEUOUS social ANn PHILANTHROPIC ACTIVITIES IS THE FOREMOST ENDEAVOR OF AREME, A CLUB for masonically affiliated women on the university Campus. This organization, founded in 1923, by East- ern Star members, has a limited membership of fifty Fiifit rotr: Bailuy, Baxter. Butsk-y, Carnahan. Cottle. CresSfll. lof. Richardson, Sherman. Stone. Wienen:.;a. Whitfield. Zitlow. Knoth. Lloyd. Swan. Fourth row: Swartout. Green, Holt. Flint. Fox. George. Gibson. Second row: Gridley, Jillson, Linde- Third row: Bushey, Clement, Davenport. Futterer. Hatch, Klump, Mitchell, Smillie, Thompson, Watson, Bloom, Richardson, Taylor. Officers iok fall term President _ _ . _ LaRiie Thompson I ' ice-Pnsidrnl - - - Margaret Baxter Corrvspondintj Scc ' y - - - Jewel Stone Rnnrdhii Sri ' y - - Marian Wienenga Trrusurrr - - - - Doris Richardson OFFICERS FOR SPRING TERM President Margaret Baxter rice-President - - - Marion Wienenga Secretary ----- Mildred Sharpe Correspondintj Sec ' y - - Mildred Sharpe Hecordtn Sec ' y - - - - Alice Kn ' )th 1 9 3 2 FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Lida Kempton — Dr. F. H, Rcinsch SENIORS Esther Bailey Margaret Baxter — Alice Bell Irene Bursley — Helen Carnahan — ' Joy Cottle — Eleanor Cressell Virginia Flint — Margaret Fox — Florence (Jeorge — Theresa Gibson — Erma Jillson — Alice Gridley — Elizabeth Lindelof - Doris Richardson — Jewel Stone " LaRiie Thompson — Genevieve Whitfield Marian Wienenga — " vonne Withers — Clara Zitlow jlmors Evelyn Bushey — Beth Clement — Louise Davenport ' — Charlotte Futterer - Francis Hatch — Ardath Jones — Dorothy Klump — Alice Knoth — Beth Lloyd - " Mildred Sharpe - " Janet Swan " Eugenia Swartout sonio.MORES Martha Edgingtnn — Lois Esterbrook — Maria (jreeii — Agnes Holt — ■ Dorothy Johnson — Betty Lingo — Nancy Mitchell — Vera Mayers Florence Mirick — Marjorie Sherman Jessie Smillie — ' Betty Thompson " ' irginia Watson FRESHMEN Burnice Bloom " — Dolores Payne Marian Richardson Jessie I ' a Ior Hah Jean Thomas LaKi I JllO.MPSOX President 432 TRI-C TRI-C is an association of lower Dr IS!OX WOMEN WHO ake connected with the southern campus. the daily Bkuin, the Claw, anh other campus publications. The CLUB was founded IN 1925 BY Pi Kappa Pi. honorary Journalistic fraternity, for the pl ' rpose of promoting A broader interest in journalistic endeavors FiiNt ruiv: Bajifley, Carey, Caspary. RosL-nbert;. Taylor, Hunderson. Ilodjxeman. Phillips. Stcojld roir: Puffh, Hillman, Miller. McCarthy, Stamps. Bavier. Brown. Third rotr: Hobart. Lenz. Martinson. Rice. Suniner. Tilden. Wentzel, Byfield. Fourth row: Eisenbery. Glatt. Jacobs. Marsh. Martin. Silverman. Smith. Tipton Ethel Irish President OFFICERS President ----------- Ethel Irish I ' iee-President --------- Muriel Rehrig Secretary ---------- Eleanor Booker Treasurer --------- Marian McCarthy SENIORS Rose Bagley Bijou Brinkop — Helen Carey — Virginia Caspary — Ethel Irish — Carolyn Rosenberg — ■ Alice Taylor JUNIORS Maxine Henderson — Jeanne Hodgeman — Peggy Keefe - Margaret Kelley ■ — Alice Koons — Edna Lang Regina Murphy — ■ Aileen Newcomb — Madeline Phillips — Madalyn Pugh SOPHOMORES Eleanor Booker — Bernice Helgesen — Lillian Hillnaan — Joan Johnson — Marian McCarthy — Jean Miller — Winifred Price — Muriel Rehrig Peggy Stamps FRESHMEN Betty Bavier — Lena Brown — Alice Ginsberg ' — May Hobart Marjorie Lenz — Fanchon Martinson ' Aura Openshaw — ■ Katherine Rice Joan Stein - Esther Suniner — .-Mice Tilden " Ramona Wentzel PLEDGES Ruth Byfield ' — Betty Carroll — Margaret Duguid — Sylvia Eisenberg — Evelyn Glatt Maria Green — Frances Jacobs — Ruth Jurow Gertrude Martin — Eliz- abeth Marsh Phyllis Rosen — Shirlev Silverman — Marjorie Smith — Margaret Tipton 433 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n CLASSICAL CLUB Comprising its membership from the students en- rolled IN Greek and Latin courses, the Classical Club was founded in April, 1925. receiving its charter in May. 1927. The purpose of the organization is to FURTHER advancement IN CL. SSICAL CULTURE AND TO PROMOTE A GREATER INTEREST IN ANCIENT GREEK AND RO.MAN CIVILIZATIOXS c a m P u s First row: E. Ma.xvvell. G. I. Peterson. E. Mateer. N. Daniel. D. Woodward. U. Cohan. R. Talin. B. Cameron. L. Frimmel. Second row: E. Bailey. B. Charney. E. Nicheli, E. Nida. D. Head. E. Nossoft. OFFICKRS Presidrni ----...... Ethel Bailey I ' lcr-PrrsiJnil --------- Elvira Michelli Sirnlary -- -----_.. Gvveii (Jesas Tnasunr ---------- Ben Chaniev 1 9 3 2 FACULTY Dr. Oornthea C. Woodworth Dr. A. P. McKiiilay SENIORS Ethel Bailey — Sarah Bojarsky — Bernice Cameron — Ann Cohen CJwen Gesas - Oon Head — Beth Mateer — ' Irene Peterson JUNIORS Norfleet Daniel Dorothea Eross — Eleanor Maxwell — Elvira Nicheli Lvdia Smith SOPHOMORES Ben Charney — Louise Frimmel FRESHMEN Eugene Nida Norma Thomas 434 IJI III . lAII I I- I ' llSlJiIll The Cosmopolitan Club is an orgaxizatiox of Ameri- can AND Foreign students who are partici ' laulv in- terested IN FURTHERING FRIENDLY RELATIONS BETWEEN THE VARIOUS RACES REPRESENTED ON THE CAMPLTS. FOUND- ED IN 1925. THE CLUB ENJOYS REGULARLY SCHEDULED SO- CIALS AND MONTHLY MEETINGS WHICH HAVE AS THEIR PUR- POSE: DISCUSSION, ENTERTAINMENT, AND PERSONAL CON- TACTS COSMOPOLITAN CLUB s o u t h e r n c a m P u s First row: G. Canapi. F. Eastman. C. Muiri,U. Dr. E. ( . M i, G. Kwon. Dr. McBiiclL. Pi ince- Li)hanov. E. Robison, D. Stevenson. B. Shapero. Second roiv: V. Macahili . D. McGinnis. R. Tineher. F. Frauchiger, J. Schwartz, E. Gay. T. Nishida. S. TindoK George I. Kwox Pri-suient OFFICERS President ------- George lel-Chooiig K von yice-PresidenI - Cecil H. Murrell Vice-President -------- Everett Robison Treasurer --------- Felicia Eastman Recordinij Secretary ------ Dorothy Stevenson Corresponding .Secretary ------ Helen Gossard Sergeant at .trms ------- Gelacio Caiiapi FACULTY MEMBERS nr. Koontz — Dr. McBride Mr. Stone HO OR. RV MEMIiER Dr. E. Moore SENIORS Maria Anderson — Leon Berger Gelacio M. Canapi — Monette Devron — Felicia M. Eastinan — Raymond Garcia — Helen M. Gossard — ■ George I. Kwon ' — Pacifico Magpiong Dorothy Stevenson — Elizabeth Stevenson Edward Tom — Herbert Wilson J u MORS Melanio Y. Agdeppa — Fernande Begarie — Fred Frauchiger — Eleanor Gay — Sallv Rizzo F. Everett Robison — Walthea Sims — Jack Schwartz Jr. Freda Vaffe SOPHOMORES Inge Foerstel — Chrystabelle S. Hunt — Filomeno Macahilig ' — ■ Oleg Maslenikoff Toshimi J. Nishida — Rolland Tineher, Jr. — Sintorose Tindog FRESHMEN George J. Comfort — James LuValle — Bessie P. Shapero 1 9 3 2 435 s o u t h e r n FORUM DEBATE CLUB Only through comi ' Etitive trvouts is membership at- tainable IN THE FOKUM DEBATE CLUB, THE ONLY GENERAL forensics organization on the campus. tlie club en- deavors to stimulate a greater interest in debating by holding regular debates and by sponsoring annual- ly, an extemporaneous speaking contest and an Oratorical Contest c a m P u s First, roic: J. Rvknff, P. Pair, P. Howe. E. Boik ' y, R. Pa e. J. Wilgers. W. Martin. M. Woods. H. Shimlins. Second row: B. Avin. R. Smith. B. Aldrich. F. Horowitz 1 9 3 2 OFFICERS Prrsidrnt ----------- Robert Page l ' ' ice-Pnsidint - _._ Richard Smith Secretary ---------- Phyllis Parr Treasurer ---------- Benjamin Avin FACULTY Professor H. M. Karr SEN ' IORS Costin Bowman — Everett Robinson JUNIORS Bill Alilrkh — Benjamin Aviii — Nathan Bodin — Edward Borley — Clara Kurtz- man — Robert Page — Jack Wilgers SOPHOMORES Paul Howe " Walter Martin — Phyllis Parr — Judith Rykoff Richard Smith FRKSIIMEK Frederick Horowitz — Margaret Woods 436 Robert Page President GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY The promotion of social and cultural activities is THE MAIN ENDEAVOR OF THE GEOC.RAPHIC SOCIETY WHICH WAS ORGANIZED IN 1926 FOR STUDENTS INTERESTED IN GEOG- RAPHY. The club features, yearly, illustrated travel TALKS, HIKES. DINNERS, AND TRIPS TO POINTS OF CEO- GRAVinC INTEREST s o u t e r n c a m P u s First row: L. Hallock. E. Niumi. M. Sheinian. F. Carr. L. Berger. L. Yehling. S. Isaacs. M. Daimstandler, L. Stevens. I. Rasmussen. Second row: E. Rhone. D. Jacobs. G. Dullam. H. Clark. A. Bisss. E. Bannock, M. Sprunger. G. Leibacher. H. R.iup Leon Berger President OFFICERS President ---------- Leon Berger Vice-President ------- Margaret Sprunger Recording Secretary ------- Louise Vehling Corresponding Secretary ------ Jeannette Bacon Treasurer --------- Gertrude Dullam SEMORS Jennette Bacon — ' Leon Berger — Frances Carr — Mary Darmstantler — Helen Davis — ■ Gertrude Dullam — Marion Guedel Gertrude Huntoon — Gertrude JafFe — Marjorie Jones — ■ Elizabeth Lindelof George W. Lubacher — Edward Rhone — Margaret Sprunger Lillian Stevens — Louise Vehling JUNIORS Arthur Biggs — Helen Clark — Arnold Levin ElIen Niemi — Ruth Pettis — ■ Eliza- beth Pomy — Adele Winn SOPHOMORES Janet Hallock Nora Bell Hefflin ' — Selena Isaacs — Margaret Tondro FRESHMEX Mignonette Berneger ■ Charlotte Careen Eillen Niemi 437 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s GERMAN CLUB In 1923, THE German Club was founded in order to STIMULATE A KEENER INTEREST IN GERMAN LITERATURE AND LANGUAfiE. VISITING GERMAN PLAYS, SINGING GERMAN SONGS, PARTICIPATING IN THE TRADITIONAL CHRISTMAS " SOIREE " , AND ATTENDING LECTURES DELIVERED IN GERMAN ARE AMONG INTERESTING ACTIVITIES ENJOYED BY THE OR- GANIZATION Firs( rotr: G. Millur. I. Peterson, R. Arnfekl. A. Dolch. F. FraushiKer, W. Diamond. F. Reinsch. V. Uliich, M. Sprunger. Second roir: A. Ginsbers. L. Peterson. C. Schomaker. A. Daly. E. Tohvo. O. Maslenikoff. E. Webecke. J. Levine, M. Storm OFFICERS Pics ' utrnl --------- Fred Frauchiger rid-Pn-s ' tdnit --------- Clara Hegele Sirnlary -------- Charlotte E. Weinstnck Trrasuicr ---------- Caryl Boarman 1 9 3 2 FACULTY MH.MIIKR Dr. Frank Keinsch HONORARY MKMRKR Dr. Walter Mosavitr Marie Couradi Friiholz Fred Frauchiger SENIORS Clara Hegele — Margaret Sprunger Ted ford JL MORS Louise Peterson — Charlotte E. Weinstock Margaret SOI " HOMORi;S Jean Bath — FJizaeth Hocck — Richard Brock — Esther Cornelius — Austin Daly — Inge Foerstel — Alice (Jinsburg — Marie Hoffman — Marjorie Hughes — Oleg Mas- lenikoff — Cirace Miller — Agiiete Rassmusscn Mrs. Lies Sondcrling — Ernest Wchecke FRESHMEN Glen Dawson — Isolde Hoffmeister — Billie Krechtler — (Mr.) E. I.evin — Jacob Levine — Margaret Meyer — Jean Miles — David Parish Siegfried Puknat — Judy Reynolds — Arthur Shima — Marjorie Smith — P ' .d I ' hompson Robert Trygstad — Robert L ' hl — Doroth Weitcr Eugenia Winzeler FRED FRAICHICER President 438 HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION The Home Economics Association which is opex to all students ix the home economics department, was organized in 1912 at the old state normal School. The promotion of social interests within the department axd the renderixg of service to the uni- versity is the essential aim op the organization s o u t e r n c a m P u s Seated: G. Sinclair. D. Lambert. B. Felter. N. Rtnnick. E. Pearson. M. Enrit ' ht. J. Hartmann. First roir standing: A. Georse. E. Wedge, L. LeBaron. M. Gardner. C. Wood. A. Feeney. L. Waite. M. Wicnensa. E. Dievall. Second row standing: A. Briglio. K. Holsapple. D. Felt. M. Reber. V. Flint. E. Larson. A. Salbcrij. A. Nugent. E. Cressel. E. Smith Catherine Wood President Home Eco.vomics Association President --------- Catherine Wood I ' iee-PresidenI -------- Annabelle George Secretary ---------- Lucille Reber Treasurer ---------- Ann Nugent Officers of the Class of 1932 President - - - Virginia Flint J ' ice-President --------- Carolyn Lee Secretary ---------- Alice Feeney Treasurer ---- Anna Schultz Officers of the Class of 1933 President ---------- Mary Dorman Vice-President - - - - Dorothy Felt Secretary ---------- Evelyn Bushey Treasurer -------- XLiry Jane Hutchins Officers of the Class of 1934 President ---------- lone Suszycki rice-President ------- Mildred McDonough Seeretary-Tre :surer ------- Lucille Calhoun Officers of the Class of 1935 President --------- Louise LeBaron Vice-President -------- Betty Benedict Secretary-Treasurer ------- Alice Briglio 439 1 9 3 2 s o u t e r n KIPRI CLUB MEMBEItSHir IX THE KlI ' lU CLm, WHICH WAS OIU AN- IZED AT THE OLD STATE NORMAL SCHOOL IN 18il2, IS OPEN TO ALL STUDENTS AFFILIATED WITH THE KlNDEIlGAKTEN- PRIMARY DEPARTMENT. THE ORGANIZATION ENDEAVORS TO KEEP ITS MEMBERS IN CLOSE CONTACT WITH THE NEW DE- VELOPMENTS OCCURIIIXO IN THE FIELD OF KINDERGARTEN PRIMARY EDUCATION. c a m P u s First roiv: F. Beard. D. Williams, H. Corchcy. M. HauBeberg. R. Belcher. L. HiffKins. E. Staples. M. Jones. .J. Smillie. E. BornstLin. Sccovd row: E. Strand. R. Harris. P. Davenport. F. Toews. M. Fulton. Y. Withers. O. Johnson. B. Jacobs. L. Paulson. E. Stewart. C. Lelman 1 9 3 2 on ICHRS Fresidnit ------ Hazel Cordery Vice-Prisidi ' nt - - - - Mary Ellen Hohiesel Srcri ' tary Marjorie Schultz Treasurer ------ Berenice Jacobs EXECUTIVE COUKCir. Lee HiKK ' " ' ' K ' lria Kiiowlo Dorothy Lindsay — Florence Reese — Jessie Sniillie — ■ Eleanor Strand FACULTY ME.VIUKRS Miss Frances tiiddin s — Ml■• Katlierine McLaughlin — Mrs. Margaret Roberts Hazel Cordery President 440 PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB Social and professional development has been chosen AS THE objective OF THE PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB, which is an organization for the women in the Physical Education department. This aim is accom- plished BY means of teas, DANCES. HIKES. PROFESSIONAL MEETINGS. AND OTHER INTERESTING EVENTS DURING THE YEAR s o u t e r n c a m P u s E. Quorio. B. Johnson. G. Wiliens. A. B owers. M. Jones. E. Ogier. N. Andrews Betty Johnsox PrcsiJnit OFFICERS President ---------- Betty Johnson rice-President --------- Thelma Ward Recording Secretary ------ Dorothy Osborne Corresponding Secretary ----- Ada Marie Bowers Treasurer ---------- Edith Querio FACULTY Miss Ruth Atkinson 441 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s MASONIC AFFILIATE COUNCIL The Masoxic Affiliate Council, which is elected by the members of the masonic affiliate club, is the GOVEUNING BOHY OF THE MaSOMC CLUBHOUSE. THE CLUB- HOUSE WAS BUILT BY THE CALIFORNIA MASONS IN ORDER TO PROVIDE A MEETING PLACE FOR THE MaSONICALLY AFFIL- IATED STUDENTS WHO ARE ON THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS First row: Albtit, Baxter, Cottle. Cummins. Sicond roir : Dudd. Thompson. L. Thompson. Walke 1 9 3 2 OFFICERS Prrsidrnl -------- Edward V. Coviiif on f ' ice-Pnsiili III ---------- joy Cuttle Secri ' lary ---------- Lois Esterlirook Tnasurn- --------- Dr. L. E. Dodd .hsislaiit Siinlary --------- Nancy Lee Sawiii Masonic .Iffiliair KrfTisiiitati-z ' r - - I.Iovd Walker PrcsiJrnl, .Irrmr ---------- Margaret Baxter Piisidi-iil, Dramat ' u C.liih --------- Beth Clement Masonic Club Rcp rrscnlalivc ---------- C. H. Dodds PrcsiJrnl, Pla i Khrpcra - - -- Vernon Wilt President, Mauifcn Club --------- Eugene Albert Prcsidcnl lloslcss -------._ Mrs. Lida Kemptori C iainnan, Hoard of Dircilors ------ Judge Ira F. Thompson ADDMJONAl. MEMBERS OF COUNCIL Judge Ira F. Thompson — Eugene Albert — Margaret Baxter, Second Semester — Byron Poll, Second Semester — Mrs. Lida Kempton — LaRue Thompson, First Semes- ter — Lloyd Walker — ' ernon K. Wilt, First Semester — Charles H. Oodds EnwAKi) W. Cii im;iu. Prcsidcnl 442 ALPHA PHI OMEGA The Scouter ' s Club, an okhanization spoxsoring the promotion of the boy scout mon ement among college men, was founded in 1929. november 13, 1931. the society received a national charter and was installed ON THE CAMPUS AS THE ClII CHAPTER OF ALPHA PhI Omega s o u t h e r n c a m P u s First voir: Stone. Carmotly, Donohoo. Dotson. Sfcond lofr: Lukt ' i. Mag-uire. Pack. Sundstrom RoiiiKi L. . i(jn Prrsidcnt OFFICERS Presidiitt --------- Robert H. Lamott t ' icr-PrisiJi III ' 34 - Don Ootson rid-PrtsUiiit ' 32 ------ - Edward Saxtoii Serrclaiy ---- Edmund Carmody Trnisuiir --------- Joseph Maguire FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Frederick P. ' oellner - " Provost Ernest Carroll Monre — Coach Frederick Oster HOXOR.XRV MEMBER T. T. Pfalsgraf SENIORS Robert Ohley — Edward Saxton — Leonard Stone JUN ' IORS Jay Dresser — Robert I.amott — Edmund Carmody SOPHOMORES Malcolm Donohoo — Don Dotson — Phillip Lukei — Joseph Maguire — Lloyd Park Jack Requarth FRESHMEV James Kelk ' — Johti Langton — John Sundstrom 443 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s UNIVERSITY DRAMATICS SOCIETY Supervision of dramatic activities upon the campus is the purpose of the university dramatics society WHICH HAS BEEN ACTIVE SINCE 1927. In ADDITION TO THE TWO MAJOR PRODUCTIONS PRESENTED THIS Y ' EAR, THE CLUB SPONSORED A PLAY- WRITING CONTEST AND PRESENTED SEV- ERAL ONE-ACT PLAYS OVER THE RADIO Sitting: A. Smith. A. Trout, R. Whalen. W. Kuip, M. Barnes. A. Kahn, P. Richfr, S. Baldwin. B. Millman, C. Kurtzman. B. Durfie, G. Nickson. First rmv standing: E, Harris. G. Ketnham, F. Blackman. B. Brinkop. L. Van Winkle. P. Penninston, M. Banks. D. McNamara. A. Wallace. P. Silbert, L. Dudley. M. Preston. F. Brady. D. Baverstock. D. Watson. G. Ei enmann. Second row standiytg : N. Tilky, T. Deakers. M. Sellemeyer. J. Alexander. E. Bode. B. Alarich. R. Smith. B. Pa , e. W. Heath. N. Israel. D. Short. B. Tiel. A. Welewsky. L. Bridges. J. Holland, R. Carroll, J. Gray, J. Kunkle 1 9 3 2 IIRST SKMESTKR OFFICERS President - Martha Jane Warner l ' iie-Prrsicti?il --------- Bijou Brinkop Secretary ---------- Sue Baldwin Treasurer ---------- Jerry Kunlvle SECON ' D SEMESTER OFFICERS President --------- Don McNamara rice-President --------- Bijou Brinkop Secretary ---------- Sue Baldwin Treasurer ---------- Jerry Kunkle COUNCIL Thorpe Beakers ------ Priiduiluin Manager Doreen Baverstock ----- Cnslumes and Make-up Mary Bear - - - Dramatics Board Bob ' Lee ------------ Sets Ro ine McDougall -------- Historian Jack Morrison -.----- ' " ' ' ( ' I " ' • • ' ' ' ' ' O ' Bob Page - - Publicity Margaret Preston ----- Playreadimj Committee Martha Jane Warmr - - - - One Act Play Contacts 444 Hon- McNamara President UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS COUNCIL Organized officially by representatives of the lead- ing FAITHS IN Southern California, the University Religious Council was founded in Newman Hall at THE OLD State Normal school. The purpose of the or- ganization IS TO remedy intolerance and sectarianism BY the co-operation OF THE RELIGIONS AND THEIR UNITED APPROACH TO EDUCATION s o u t e r n c a m P u s Through the completion of the beautiful, new Religious Center building situated on LeConte Avenue, the year has brought to the various Religious gi-oups adjacent to the campus a long cherished ideal. This organization as a standard institution in con- junction with the University has furnished a most valuable medium for discussion and inspiration. OFFICERS Prt ' siditit -------- Bishop V. B. Stevens First rice-President - - - - - - Dr. J. Lewis Giles Second rice-President - - - - Monsignor John Cawley Treasurer ---------- Ben R. Meyer Clifford Lilyquist Y.M.C.A. Representati ' ve Members of the Student Committee catholic organization " Gilbert Joyce — Bart Sheridan EPISCOPAL Colin Gair, Jr. ' — Sydney Temple, Jr. JEWISH Sarah Bojarsky Albert Grossman PROTESTA NT Chaplin Collins — Franklin Feigenbaiirn V. M. C. A. Clifford Lilyquist — Dean McHenr Y. W. C. A. Eleanor Gav — Lucille Nixon 1 9 3 2 445 s o u t h e r n WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Athletic Association was founded ix 1929 fok the purpose of fosteitlxc a more intense in- terest ix athletic activities, and to create a spirit of good sportsmaxship and fellowship. tlie organization is open to all women who have paitticipated in one season of w.a.a. activities c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 First rific: J. McCann, V. Davies, B. J. Hunt. J. Olnty. M. Sturyes. J. Dodyon. M. Hodiie. E. Blackburn. A. Caber. Second row: H. J. Cubberloy. advisor; E. Bushey. E. Glidden, J. Thomas. L. Cooper. H. Se-hoeninger. B. McHarg. P. Harolson. OFFICERS Presidi-itt -------- Marjorie W. Stiirges Vice-Pri ' s ' uirnt -------- BIythe Rinsque t Secretary --------- Josephine Dodson Treasurer --------- Eleanor Blackburn Eliffihility C.liainnan ------- Arna Esra Hiilt Sonij Leader --------- Edith Qiierio HEADS OF SPORTS Betty Gene Hunt .Ireliery Hester Schoeninger liaseball June McCatni liashethall Secnnd semester Rosalie ' ance Basketball First semester Jane Olnev Golf Betty McHarg Ilneliey Alva York Rific Second semester June McCann Rifle First semester Virginia Davies RidiiKj Gretchen Lotz Fencinij Josephine Thomas I ' olley-hall FACULTY MEMBER Miss Hazel J. Cnbberley Lorette Cooper Tennis Elizabeth Glidden Sii ' i m in in J Betty Johnson Dancintj Evelyn Bushey Inter-seetninal ' iolet Doeg Intcr-sorortty Dorothy Setnan Presidential J fipointee M. RjoRiE Sturces President 446 YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION IX ORDER TO PHOMOTE CLOSER SOCIAL CONTACTS AMONG THE WOMEN ON THE CAMPUS, THE YOUXG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN Association, a non denominational organization, was FOUNDED at the UNIVERSITY. THE " Y " SPONSORS CLASS AND DISCUSSION GROL ' PS IN VARIOUS SUBJECTS OF INTEREST AS AVELL AS TAKING AX ACTIVE PART IN SOCIAL SERVICE WORK. s o u t h e r n H : N ' ilfi - ' C a m P u s First roir: C. Mikanii. Ci. Fetherolf, D. Hamilton, E. Gay. B. Robinson. F. Partridge. J. Parke. Secoyid row: M. Kwyoko. E. Marr. B. Riley. D. Upton. G. Sullwold. M. McCarthy. W. Sims. C. Hunt Elean ' or Gay Pri ' sidriit OFFICERS PresiJint - - Eleanor Gay Secretary ---------- Marion Davies Treasurer --------- Jane Fitzpatrick COMMIITEE Edith Catlin Hetty Robison Marion McCarthy House Committee Fuhliciiy Interest Groups Katherine Cline Rose Marie Sheran Dorothea Montem National Representative Junior Club Finance Valerie Easterhrook Gretchen Sulhvold Kiyoko Morey Community Service Economics Kindred Spirits Grace Fetherolf Mary Jane Thatcher Lucille Nixon Bruin Representative .Isilomar Religious Education Bayonne Ciray Dorothy Upton Joy Mae Park World Education International Representative Social Dorothy Hamilton Jeannetta Verxa Finette Partridge Fresliman Advisor Sophomore Club Personnel Christabelle Hunt Maxine Youreli Dorothy Powell Sac es and Dunces Freshman Club Hostess Emily Marr Blanche Riley Membership Meet in s FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Elizabeth Fl nn Miss Fay Allen Associate Secretary General Secretary 1 9 3 2 447 . I HE CHRONICLE OF WESTWOOD WHEREIN ARE PICTURED A FEW OF THE MAJOR EVENTS AND PERSONALITIES OF THE COLLEGE YEAR r I • V€ T VOOD-CHl ONICL€ 5 I HE CHRONICLE OF WESTWOOD WHEREIN ARE PICTURED A FEW OF THE MAJOR EVENTS AND PERSONALITIES OF THE COLLEGE YEAR hi .:. . ;- J ' ■ iics V t »k - ;9 r ' l.jv- , . . ' 2 r™0T V - ' I L. i i • M 1 •■ ' ' • •- t 1 ». .zism-A 10 i a jr J m 1 mm f ' " !iJJ .. . j JBLmi i r . iSx m B fv B l r ' XIM I x Sf w " A " JEj .._,, k- . .v a — — z l B V X )s Cw w v Vi . Ju BHH If ?iw sap iy««iii 1 W N Hj jflP w 1 | pi? J ' gSl J YsS ' dJ —- B ff 7 ffjj k - . Hh B £p H 1 5 " 5 5 j«4r ' ' " ' ' BBHT H i ' ' N ' i; .. kidfl H !tfj7p5 - ■, - r j»F 1 ?r ■ W 4 . .« JwLm , s " 111 m m r [jK I LT Ihim. ' ■Kv ' ! A •hAlr x al !v " ' A m m r V W m W f M l vS % - ' l . lk HoMUfJH Bh D K s -, ' ' . fc . iir i Mv IjI -hJ| % „ m- W i j " il ■P HL Yvl VA J SK. i Bj l Ix l jS •Sfe KnjH H ■ mII SmJ » " VHkw: . ' " ■-■ Jti.-iV. " TV .- ' ■■ . M HOLLAN D : ds, the rend i s o u t h e r n c a m P u s The University and Southern California The University of California at Los Angeles plays a vital part not only as an element in the intellectual life of the state, but also as a vast business organization which has many contacts with concerns throughout the southern half of California. The relationship between the students of the University and the business enterprises of Southern California is so complex and of such significance both to the University and to the com- munity at large, that the two are inseparably united. 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s The University and Westwood Village 1 9 3 2 Westwood Village is one of the most attractively planned and beautifully situated communities in the state of California. Its fine business center of handsome, well-constructed buildings, sur- rounded by hundreds of lovely homes, expresses perfectly a col- lege atmosphere, for the business men of Westwood have realized how large a share of their profits will come from university stu- dents. The proximity of U.C.L.A. ' s campus to Westwood Village has resulted in a great flow of trade to Village merchants. Col- legians patronize book stores, clothing stores, and shoe stores when the merchandise offered fulfills student needs at a reason- able price. They flock to drug stores and attractive restaurants for meals and after-school refreshments. University publications pa- tronize Village photographers, and campus organizations deposit funds with Westwood banks. So large, indeed, is the volume of business brought to the Village by college students, that Westwood may well be said to owe its existence to the University. • W. L. VALENTINE • S. M. HASKINS • CEORCE W. KELHAM • T. V. ALLEN JEWELERS • O ' MELVENY TULLER MEYERS • CRAWFORD PHARMACY e ALLISON ALLISON • BENEFELD ' S FLOWER SHOP • and other friends • To those friends of the University who have so generously assisted in the financing of the 1932 South- ern Campus we give our most sin- cere thanks and best wishes. I s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 452 Jiil " i no- for Kxyd Joodf I Westwood Village Studio " at the Campus Gate " 909 Westwood Blvd. PORTRAITS of DISTINCTION INTERIORS FRAMING Exclusive Agency ELIZABETH ARDEN Toilet Preparations MARLOWE C. JANSS DRUGS 951 Westwood Boulevard In the Village W.L.A.34245 " U.C.L.A. ,. f ' ARBER " VH M AND BEAUTY P VSHOPPt , Dome fild . " mt, i iVcslwood Village A Lifetime of Perfect Service s tItT TEINWAY " The Instrument of the Immortals " BIRKEL MUSIC COMPANY " The Steinway House " 446-8 South Broadway VAndike 1241 «3» YOUB. S» fOBX) Df ALfB LEONARD B. NORMAN AUTMOUZED FOW A6ENCY PMONt WLAO(I24-OX.0206 GAfLEY AND KINROSS AVENUES S O u t h e r n c a m P u s Smart Clothing for College Men Reasonably Priced HAMNER SO SON i 1091 Broxton Avenue WESTWOOD VILLAGE At Your Service JOHNNY SELBY WHOLESALE • • Quality Meats • • RETAIL VENICE • CULVER CITY • OCEAN PARK Santa Monica 61026 — 63126 " Open Every Day in the " Year " 1340 Washington Boulevard 453 1 9 3 2 s o u t e r n c a m P u s ' _ [H y THEY CAN DEPEND ON THE CO-OP • Students have come to know that goods purchased in the Students ' Co-operative Store is right because it ' s authen- tic. Text books are the right editions, paper is up to standard, and every article of school sup- plies is just-what-the-professor-orders. Co-op supplies are purchased on University requisi- tion, only. • I AKE no chances right on the campus. buy 1 9 3 2 STUDENTS ' CO-OPERATIVE STORE Owned and Operated by the Associated Students Kerckhoff Hall 454 Reading around the circle, left to right: Les Kalb, Manager. Station- ery and Loose-Leaf Department; Elsie Atkinson. Post Office; Joseph Juneman. Jr.. Store Manager; R. K. Creip, Typewriter Department; Winifred Roberts, Art Department; Jane Miller, Textbooks • I HE Cooperative Store is owned and operated by the Associated Students. As a member of the Associated Students you become a stockholder in the Co-op and have every right to expect an efficient well-managed book store. V UR regular staff plus seventy- five student clerks have worked hard to supply you with the authentic text-books and supplies and to be of serv- ice to you in every way possible. We endeavor to care for your needs by supplying you with free ink, free blot- ters, free index dividers and complete post office facili- ties, and we have maintained a Lost and Found Depart- ment, all for your convenience. • OU have shown your apprecia- tion by patronizing your own Student Association. Each year we serve an increasing number of students (we served 7.1 ' ' - o more students during the school year 1932 over 1931 ). • Consult the Co-op first for all your school needs, and remember we ' re always at your command. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 455 1 9 3 2 s o u t e r n c a m P u s DISTINCTIVE Union Towel Case Company General Linen Supplies .... Furnishings of Uniforms for Men and Women ANgelus 0187 12 N. Mission Road 1 9 3 2 THE PART WE PLAY In University Activities E. B. Myers Company, Ltd.. have manufactured academic Caps and Gowns and the popular " Winner " athletic clothes for 26 years. Thousands of students in leading universities throughout the country have worn " Winner " gymnasium suits as under-graduates and re- ceived their degree in a Myer ' s Cap and Gown. We are especially proud to serve U.C.L.A. E.B. MYERS COMPANY, Ltd. 511 Venice Boulevard, Los Angeles, California 456 COMMERCIAL PHOTO . KODAK FINISHING ENLARGING . . 16 M.M. 35 M.M. DEVELOPING AND PRINTING PHOrO-SERyiCE G. W. RICHTER 7915 Santa Monica Boulevard Oxford 2092 CLINTON CONSTRUCTION CO. General Contractors BUILDERS OF ADDITION TO PHYSICS-BIOLOGY BUILDING 1 103 Spring Arcade Building LOS ANGELES s o u t h e r n c a m P u s ' k .- - r W cP °vV N S)V . i- 457 1 9 3 2 Delicious Food Inspiring Surroundings Delightfully Convenient Where the environment is best The ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ' CAFE Owned and operated by the Associated Students IN BEAUTIFUL KERCKHOFF HALL s o u t h e r n c a m P u s SPALDING Athletic Equipment Has had the benefit of over half a century ' s experi- ence in equipping the world ' s leading athletes. Spalding makes athletic equipment for practically every sport played. Let us outfit you for your sea- sonal sports activity. kSEBALL BASKETBALL FOOTBALL COLF SQUASH BOXING TENNIS HANDBALL SKATING TRACK SWIMMING SOCCER 5 i 2 716 South Hill Street 1 9 3 2 Reminiscenf of the Isle of Guernsey, whence came t+ie forefathers of the Brant Rancho Guernsey herd, the emblem you see on Brant Rancho milk bottles spells, first of all, QUALITY. The privilege of using this emblem and of bringing our product to you of U.C.L.A., where QUALITY is tradi- tional, is something of which we are very proud. We hope we may carry on with you through the years to follow. BRANT RANCHO Canoga Park, California 460 m FRUITS and FLAVORS FRUIT JUICES • HOT CHOCOLATE ICE CREAM TOPPINGS Served at Your Fountain and Made in Los Angeles • NESBITT FRUIT PRODUCTS Incorporated LOS ANGELES s o u t h e r n c a m P u s TICKET PRINTERS for ATHLETIC EVENTS DILLINGHAM PRINTING COMPANY CAPITOL 13012 4837 HUNTINGTON DRIVE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 461 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Let TANNER MOTOR TOURS FURNISH YOU Luxurious Parlour Cars AT REASONABLE RATES For That Excursion OR COME ON ONE OF TANNER ' S Seven Regularly Scheduled Sight-seeing Trips THRU SOUTHERtxl CALIFORNIA Including HUNTINGTON LIBRARY TRIP 324 S. Beaudry Los Angeles Mutual 31 I 1 Fred L. Alles, President B. Frank Greaves, Treasurer Frances R. McCray, Secretary ALLES SHOW PRINT! N C COMPANY MAdison 1681 224 East Four Los Angeles, C th Street alifornia C. Cruickshank Phone TRinity 6668 306-308 North Los Angeles Street Los Angeles, California 1 9 3 2 FRATERNITY JEWELRY National Fraternity and Sorority Pins and Crest Rings ]. A. MEYERS CO., S nc. 822 South Flower Street LosAngcles DANCE FAVORS, P R O G R A M S . . . M E D A L S , TROPHIES. AWARDS 462 0mm s o u t h e r n c a m P u s " • ■ iiLmm»MM«itiiii» i .,« taf- -«w " i.- ■• wiffl ' 463 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 EDGEMAR FARMS FOR YOUR DAIRY PRODUCTS OXforc J 1417 Santa Monica 63165 p WE BBC RAFT PRINTERS 185 1 Arlington Avenue Los Angeles, California Telephone P Ar kw ay 4 7 5 7 PRINTI NG ENGRAVING Celluloid Buttons Trophy Cups Premium Ribbons Badges and Medals Western Badge and Button Company VAndike 7288 120 Henne Building • 122 West Third Street Los Angeles, California There ' s More Joy Per Dollar in a Tailored Suit PHELPS -TE RKE L 1045 WESTWOOD BOULEVARD 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 CAMPBELLV New and Used Text Books Complete Classroom Supplies 10918 Le Contc Avenue At the Campus Gate Westwood Village 464 o u t h e r n C a m P u s SANTA MONICA BAY THROUGH THE EUCALYPTUS TREES SANTA MONICA BAY T}ie oiiiiinai of this pautlint reproductd in thf four-color process by the Brijan-Branih nJunu Co. hangs in the royal palace at Stockholm, Sweden. On the occasion of the visit of Croivn Prim, linsfnt Adolph to Los Ayigeles in July. 1936, Christian von SchruHdau was selected as the representiitirt Sir.fiish artist on the Pacific Coast and co-mmissioned to capture on canvas a hit of the beauty of California to be presented to the Crown Prince by the Swedish Society as a memento of his stay in this city. CRAFTSMANSHIP The University of California at Los Angeles is nationally known for excellent craftsmanship in the editorial and pictorial contents of its student publications. At the conclusion of another school year in which the Bryan-Bran- denburg Company has served the University as official photo-en- graver for the Goal Post, the Daily Bruin, the Co-operative Store, and, lastly, the Southern Campus, we wish to express our appre- ciation for the opportunity of working with the student journalists in adding to that well earned recognition. %YAN " gRANDENBURG CQ 232 EAST FOURTH STREET MUTUAL 7136 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Our Covers Were Manufactured by WEBER-McCREA COMPANY Incorporated 1 9 3 2 421 East Sixth Street Los Angeles, California 466 Your horoscope SOMEDAY smiling fortune will escort you to the world famous COCOANUT GROVE at the AMBASSADOR • • Los Angeles MOTION PICTURE STARS In fact, at the Ambassa- dor you are sure of enjoy- ing California at its best. Open Air Plunge, two Coif Courses, Motion Picture Theatre and every outdoor sport. s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 467 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Just as U.C.L.A. has come to respect Locus Quality and prices for distinctive printing of all types, the unique dance pro- grams for Fraternity, Sorority, and Class Affairs are winning even greater fame for Locus. LOCUS PRINTING STATIONERY CO. 1307 So. Figueroa St. PR. 5058 Los Angeles JoUNTJi LKjR. ITDaiS KIKl ' ini[llKl l EEIT I1C3 EHEiDS MANUFACTURER OF Acoustical Custom Built RADIO CABINETS In Any Desired Period of Art Village Store — 1043 Westwood Boulevard NEW Ready Mixed CONCRETE SERVICE ( Mixed in Transit) PLANTS THROUGHOUT DISTRICT TELEPHONE TRINITY 0241 FOR: CRUSHED ROCK GRADED GRAVEL SAND LATH STUCCO CEMENT PLASTER LIME PUTTY MIXED MORTAR REINFORCING STEEL BUILDING MATERIA LS CONSOLIDATED Rock Products Company 656 South Los Angeles Street LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA The healthy brain requires a healthy body. CRESCENT Milk provides all the essential elements so necessary to successful competition, mental or physical. The ideal food for the student and the athlete. CRESCENT Milk builds better bodies. Arden f ' Farms. f Producers of CRESCENT and ARDEN Milk 1 9 3 2 LOS ANGELES 103 South Hamel Road Telephone OXford 1011 SANTA MONICA 1549 East Fourth Street Telephone 21 597 468 s o u t h e r n C a m P u s We have again been honored in having SOUTHERN CAMPUS produced in our plant i CARL H.BUNDV QUILL PRESS 1228 SOUTH FLOWER STREET LOS ANGELES 1 9 3 2 s o u t e r n c a m P u s SOUTHERN CAMPUS EDITORIAL STAFF ARTHUR ROHMAN Editor GRACE BRICE Associate Editor MARY WORKMAN Assistant Editor BOOK I ADMINISTRATION Florence Blackman ------- Editor John McElheney ------- Assistant Mary Workman - - - - Special Writer BOOK II CLASSES Ida Monterastelll ------- Editor Mary Workman - - - Senior Write-ups Helen Files ---------- Assistant Jean Miller --------- Assistant Elaine Kelley -------- Assistant Barbara McCully ------- Assistant BOOK 111 WOMEN Margaret Jack --------- Editor Mary Workman ------ Bruinettes Margaret Quivey -------- A.W.S. May Hobart W.A.A. BOOK IV ACTIVITIES Paula Brandt --------- Editor Publications ----- Lorraine Turner Music ---------- Helen Files Debate --------- Elaine Kelley Drama --------- Lillian Wurzel Dances ------- Fanchon Martinson Feature Section - - - Durward Craybill Feature Section - - - - Charles Melvin BOOK V ATHLETICS Ed O ' Malley --------- Editor Ramona Wentzel ------ Secretary George Zentmyer ------ Assistant Beverly Keim -------- Assistant Stuart Wells -------- Assistant Jack Tidball -------- Assistant BOOK VI ORGANIZATIONS Joe Hoenig ---------- Editor Dons Charlton ------- Sororities Helen Files --------- Assistant Fanchon Martinson ----- Assistant jane Fitzpatrick ------ Assistant Eugenia Winzler ------- Assistant Paul Howe -------- Fraternities Fanchon Martinson ------ Assistant Gene Myers -------- Assistant Maxine Henderson - Honorary and Prof. Margaret Tipton ------- Assistant Kathleen Wilson ------- Assistant Ellen Delano --------- Phrateres Rachelle Pinkham ------ Assistant Nettie Phelps ------- Assistant Helen Pennock ------- Assistant Jean Miller - - - Gen ' l Organizations BOOK VII CLOSING SECTION Editor --------- Claire Stimson EDITORIAL STAFF Helen Files -------- Secretary Jean Miller -------- Secretary PHOTOGRAPHY Durward Graybill - - - Picture Editor Charles Melvin ------- Assistant James Andrews ------- Assistant Joe Hoenig - - Studio Picture Manager ART STAFF Christine Vahey ----- Art Editor Bernard Schwartz ----- Assistant Robert Lee --------- Assistant INDEX STAFF Joe Hoenig, Manager Rose Atkinson Doris Charlton Ellen Delano Margaret Duguid Fanchon Martinson Helen Pennock Nettie Phelps Rachelle Pinkham Maxine Henderson Ramona Wentzel Mary Hows Kathleen Wilson Victoria Jack SOUTHERN CAMPUS MANAGERIAL STAFF 1 9 3 2 ALVIN ROBISON Manager HARRY DUNHAM Assistant Manager LOUIS LOWE Executive Secretary PORTER HENDRICKS Sales Manager ARNOLD ANTOLA Organization Manager SALES STAFF Porter Hendricks - - - Chairman Sales Committee Rosemary Davis - Executive Committee Shirley Hannah - Executive Committee Dorothy Osborne - Executive Committee Adrienne Mann - Executive Committee Thelma Trafton - Executive Committee Betty Miller ----- Sales Secretary Ramona Wentzel ----- Sales Staff Fred Kunsemiller ------ Sales Staff Alice Tilden Sales Staff MANAGERIAL SECRETARIAL STAFF Irene Rambo - Secretary to the Manager Betsy Pembroke - Advertising Secretary Alice Tilden - - Organization Secretary Betty Miller - - - Sales Staff Secretary Catherine Himes - Managerial Sten ' er Mollie Weisinger - - - - Stenographer Ruth McGee ------ Stenographer Rosemary Whalen - - - - Stenographer Ramona Wentzel - - - - Stenographer MANAGERIAL ART STAFF John Olsen - - - - Supervising Artist Dorothy May Scott ------- Artist Annette Lewis --------- Artist Florence Reskin -------- Artist ADVERTISING STAFF Harry Dunham - - Advertising Manager Betsy Pembroke - Advertising Secretary Ira Caldwell --------- Solicitor Arnold Antola -------- Solicitor Tom Burroughs ------- Solicitor Jack de la Haye ------- Solicitor Phil Daniels --------- Solicitor Jay Milliron --------- Solicitor Jerome Fleishman ------ Solicitor Loyd Walker --------- Solicitor Ralph Johnson ------- Solicitor ORGANIZATION STAFF Arnold Antola - Organization Manager Alice Tilden - - Organization Secretary Ruth McGee - - - - Organization Clerk Rosemary Whalen - Organization Clerk 470 mis • Death is a minor experience compared to the sensation that accompanies the completion of a yearbook. On one day the entire staff is in the throes of agonizing labor; on the next all is done and quiet — no noise, no troubles, no staff, nothing is left — nothing but term papers. • In the production of this volume of the Southern Cam- pus there have been five people whose work has been so outstanding as to warrant the highest congratulations. Few people realize how many hours the first of these, Grace Brice, Associate editor, spent in reading proof and in checking to make the book as accurate as possible. Mary Workman, assistant editor and easily the most ex- perienced writer on the staff, did much to give the book a uniform tone by writing or rewriting practically all the copy that appears in the book. If this volume has a pic- torial interest superior to past issues, it is the result of the untiring efforts of Bud Craybill who used his camera to the best advantage this year in securing interesting pic- tures of almost every important event during the year. )oe Hoenig ' s ability as an organizer, was a vital factor in pro- ducing the book on schedule. His efforts in handling the studio pictures, in editing the organizations section, and in compiling the index required untold hours and ability above the average. The fifth member of this group is Ed O ' Malley, the sports editor. A clever writer and a tireless worker, Ed spent many hours including one all-night ses- sion in striving to make his sport section superior to its predecessors. • For constant dependability and capability the laurel goes to two girls — Helen Files and |ean Miller. Acting as sec- retaries throughout the year, one or the other was always on hand to do any task that might arise, no matter how insignificant or important. • Too much praise cannot be given the editors of the vari- ous sections of the book. To Florence Blackman every credit is due for her tireless energy in organizing the view section and the administration section. Ida Monterastelli ' s experience and capability made the senior section one of the easiest to complete. Margaret lack was an efficient editor of the Women ' s section. The formal dignity of Paula Brandt, editor of the Activities book, did much to lend an air of prestige to the office. As Art editor, Chris- tine Vahey, and as editor of the closing section, Claire Stimson were of vital assistance. Charles Melvin and James Andrews, assistant photographs, did much to en- hance the quality of the book. To the sub-editors who worked long and faithfully — Maxine Henderson, Ellen Delano, Dons Charlton, Paul Howe — too much praise can- not be given. And to the other members of the staff — the girls who worked painstakingly on the picture staff, on the index, and as assistants to the editors of the book, every credit is due, for without them, the completion of the book would have been an impossibility. ARTHUR ROHMAN Editor • The last dollar has been collected and the last adver- tisement has been sold. The books are closed and the budget balanced. Now, comes the time when it can be admitted that there has been a depression. Experience has revealed that the so-called " terrible year " has not been such a nemisis. Where it was prophesied that reservations and advertising could not be sold, they were sold. The greatest of credit and appreciation is due the staff for a hard task nobly, efficiently, and successfully completed. • To Porter Hendricks and to all his staff goes the highest of praise for the very successful reservations sales cam- paign. — To all members of the Executive Sales Commit- tee — to Harry Dunham, Dorothy Osborne, Thelma Trafton, Adrienne Mann, Shirley Hannah, and Betty Miller, secretary, — who so successfully directed the work of over four hundred reservation salesmen, the manager ex- presses his sincere thanks and appreciation for their high- ly successful efforts in the face of predicted defeat. • To Harry Dunham must go sincere praise for his work, not only as Advertising Manager, but also for his efficiency and ability in general staff organization. As Advertising Manager, Harry was successful beyond expectations, play- ing a major part in completing an Advertising section which has surpassed any of its predecessors in size, beau- ty, and advertising value. While mentioning the very suc- cessful advertising campaign it is only just that due credit be given John Olsen, Annette Lewis, Dorothy Mae Scott, and Florence Reskin, members of the Managerial Staff who are responsible for much of the art displayed by our advertisers. • To Arnold Antola, Organizations Manager, whose quiet and effective work throughout the year in contacting all the organizations and arranging for their pages has been most competent, the manager expresses his appreciation. What appeared to be a dull and monotonous task of tele- phoning and letter writing, he filled with all the sparkling vitality and clear-headed business sense necessary to the position. • Finally, great credit and appreciation is due those many loyal girls who filled the various secretarial positions. Irene Rambo as secretary to the manager filled her position with loyalty and efficiency. To Betsy Pembroke, Alice Tilden, and Catherine Himes whose duties in the completion of the routine work of correspondence, record-keeping, prep- aration of reports and statistics have been so faithfully ' and accurately fulfilled the manager expresses sincere appreciation. • The year ' s work is done. At its beginning many were sympathetic of the difficult task ahead of the manager. At Its ending he is open to congratulations for having such a co-operative staff, a staff that refused to be depressed by the depression. ALVIN ROB 1 SON Manager s o u t h e r n c a m P u s Printed by CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS John B. Jackson, representative Engravings by BRYAN-BRANDENBURG COMPANY J. Brewer Avery, representative BUILDERS OF THE BOOK Art Work by ARTHUR BEAUMONT Covers and Binding by WEBER-McCREA COMPANY Sam Babcock, representative Photography Portraits GIBBON-ALLEN STUDIO Julian E. Gibson and Mrs. O. E. Allen Finishing WESTWOOD VILL7 GE STUDIO Gene Ross 1 9 3 2 471 COMMENCEME s OME six thousand students are pre- paring for the business of life on the campus at Westwood. After gradu- ation many of these thousands will travel long miles from the University of California at Los Angeles to follow their chosen professions — travel by ship, train, automobile, and airplane to distant lands. The University is universal in its teachings; it knows no boundaries. Its students are trained to become leaders in science, business and political fields wherever they may wander. No matter how far you, of the six thousand, travel up the ladder of fame or across the seas of progress . . . con- tinue to keep in touch with the cultur- al atmosphere of your alma mater by subscribing to the California Daily Bruin. This newspaper has kept pace with your four years of college life, re- cording the high spots of off-campus news as well as detailing college ac- tivities. Through its editorial columns the California Daily Bruin has endeavored to express the general student opinion, and to give you an unbiased viewpoint on current problems. Its very adver- tisers are chosen with care, that their messages will fill your definite needs. The Daily Bruin has brought before your eyes printed word of campus lead- ers and their doings; it has kept you in touch with such prominent men as Einstein, Beard, Laidler, and former Judge Lindsay, who have visited the Westwood campus. PLATES COURTESY OF X EST VIRGINIA PULP AND PAPER CO 1 1 X N :, A No matter where you go, let the Daily Bruin follow. It will bring you untold pleasure. You need no subscription blank. Just send your name and address to the California Daily Bruin, 405 Hilgard Avenue, Los Angeles, and the prepaid sum of $3.00 will assure you of con- tinued contact with college activities and college viewpoints for the year to come. Send today. CALIFORNIA DAILY BRUIN ; ' ANY s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Abbott. George 62. 317. 438 Abel. Edwin 426 Abelson. Roslyn 62, 372 Aber. Myrtle 409 Abramson. Morris 334 Ackerman. Elaine 347 Aekerman. William 49. 271 Acosta. Edgardo 209 Adams. Bruce _ 319 Adams. Dawson 328 Adams. Frances 342. 342. 373 Adams. Marion 62. 357 Adams. Martha B2. Adams. Nadine 371. 412 Adams. Wilton 336. 393 Adamson. Daniel 328. 428 Addy. Wesley 314 Adler. Edna 62. 398 AGATHAI 390 Aguilar. John 62 Aiman. Georgia 407 Ainslee. Margaret 133 Also. Doris 378 Aitken. Florence 62 Aitken. W. Murray 62 Akins. Mitchener 332 Albancsc. Joseph 62. 413. 421 Albeck. Israil 339 Albert. Eugene 314. 442 Albertson. Barbara 363 Albright. Helene 363 Alcorn. William 326. 394 Alden. Katherine 363 Aldrich. William 327. 391. 436. 444 Alen. Marguerite 353. 383 Alexander. John 444 Allen. Gordon 332 Allen. Ray 321 Allen. Susan 348 Allison. Lewis 327 Allison. Marjorie 356 Allport. John 329 ALPHA CHI DELTA 392 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 344 ALPHA DELTA CHI 314 ALPHA DELTA PI 345 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 391 ALPHA DELTA THETA 346 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 347 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 348 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 393 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 350 ALPHA SIGMA DELTA 351 ALPHA OMICROM PI 352 ALPHA PHI 350 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 316 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 317 ALPHA XI DELTA 353 Alter. Marion 361 Ambrose. Katherine 370 Anderson. Charlotte 62 Anderson. Dorothy 345 Anderson. Fj-ank 62 Anderson. Janice 62. 377 Anderson. Joel 419 Anderson. June 62. 344 Anderson. Laura 352. 399. 417 Anderson. Maiia 435 Anderson. Marjorie 344 Anderson. Myitle 353 Anderson. Norman 338 Andrews. Ariel 356 Andrews. Betty 344 Andrews. James 326 Andrews. Rosemary 386 Ansley. Margaret 348 Antola. Arnold 33. 196 Apablasa. Albert 394 Apperson. Byron 317 Applegate. Albert 348 Applewhite. Doris 345 Ardolf. Edythe 373 AREME 432 Armitage. Janet 423 Armstrong. Jean 361 Armstrong. Raynor 63 Arnfeld. Ruth 438 Arnold. Azalea 63. 344 Arnold. George 325 Arnold. Madge 424 Arnold. Mary 350 Aronson. Hubert . ' . 339 Arthur. Helen 407 Arthur. John 323 Ashby. Raymond 329 Asplund. Gordon 63 Atherton. Dorothy 344 Atherton. Virginia 423 Athey. William 281 Atkins. Janet 343. 351. 392 Atkinson. Dr. Ruth V 42 Atkinson. Rose 345 Augspurger. Olga 399. 410. 416 Austin. Edward 244 Austin. John 63 Avery. Henry 333 Avin. Benjamin 436 A.W.S. OFFICERS 137 Ayers. Dorothy .... 356. 390. 422 Babbidge. Martin 340 Bacon. Mary 63 Badger, Mary 370 Bagley. Rose 201. 375. 415. 433 Bagly. Wesley 63. 315. 393. 394 Bagy. Rosamond 66 Bahrenburg. Norma 356 Bailey, David 323 Bailey. Esther 63. 432 Bailey. Ethel 234. 63 Bailie. Dorothy 358 Bailie, Edward 322. 397. 428 Bailiff. Dr. L.D 41. 413 Bain. Col. Ernest 248. 396 Baird. Barbara 361 N D X Baird, Lillian 357 Baird. Marjorie 370 Baker. Carolyn 63. 358, 395 Baker. Edgar _ 323 Baker. Evelyn 63 Baldwin. Clarence 316 Baldwin. Dorothy 386 Baldwin. Elaine 356 Baldwin. Sue 444 Ball. Carrol 320 Ball. Josephine 383 Balling. Emma 63 Balling. Josephine 63 Ballou. Clara 64 Banks. Mildred ....430. 444. 64, 345 Bandy, Beulah 64 Bannister, Edith 360, 425 BANNISTER HALL 382 Bannock, Ethel 64, 385, 437 Barclay, Helen 360 Baidwell, Al 340 Barker, Rosamund 376 Barlow. Martie 364 Barnes. Edna M. ..64. 217. 430, 444 Barnes, Violet 64 Barnett, Earl 64, 397, 411, 333 Barnett, Dr. Samuel 43 Baron. Stuart 318 Ban-. Lois 64, 348 Barragar, Robert 64, 78, 328 Barrager, Walter 64, 78, 328 Barrows, Isabel 360 Barry, Joe 280 Barsha, Helen 366 Baiter, Marjorie 370 BASEBALL 279 BASKETBALL 259 Bassell, Roswell 319 Bassett. Marjorie 367 Batchelor, June 345 Bates, Verna 382, 399, 430 Battles, Robert 327 Baudino. Fiank 326 Baugh, Frances 358 Baumgarten, Dorothy 363 Bans, Herbert 326 Baverstock, Doreen 444 Bavier, Betty 433 Ba.xt, Beatrice _ 347 Baxter, Margaret 64. 232. 408. 442 Baxter, Virginia 377 Bean, Mary 145 Bean, Ruth 356 Bear. Mary 217. 349, 395, 430 Beard, Frances 440 Beaton, Katherine _...360 Beattie. Virginia 344 Beatty. Harry 332, 405, 419 Beatty, Raymond 332 Beatty, Thelma 64, 408, 417 Beaver, Robert 64, 300, 320 Beck, Harry 324 Beckenstein, Esther 65 Becker, Evalyn 65 Becker, Catherine 362 Beckler, Johanna 362 Beeman, David -...333 Beer, Bernice 347 Begarie, Fernande 435 Beggs, Lutie 65 Behn, Lee 372 Behrend, Altah 367, 65 Belcher. Ruby 65. 440 Bell. Alice 65 Bell. Gratia 418 Bell. Harold 318 Bell. Ruth 65. 361 Benedict. Betty 356 Benjamin. Stanley 325 Bennett. Barbara 342, 343, 355 Benni tt, Betty 377 Bennett, Clarice 65, 417, 422 Bennett, Constance 38, 58, 65, 104, 148, 358, 422, 429 Bennett, Edwin 326, 426 Bennett, Frederick 65 Bennett, Isabelle 65 Bennett, Jewel 399 Benson. Dorothy 355 Benson, Elizabeth 360 Benson, Jean 359, 370 Bergdahl, Leonard 242, 280, 328 Bcrger, Leon 435, 437 Bergloff. Helen 65, 406 Bernstein, Adrienne 366 Berry, Joe 261 Berry, Vivian 200 Bei-son, Dorothy ....347 Best. Margaret 369 Beswethcrick. Marjorie 66. 388 BETA PHI ALPHA 354 BETA SIGMA OMICRON 355 BETA THETA PI 318 Betts. Dorothy 367, 66 Beveridge, Florence 367 Beyer, Moral 335 Beymer, Jean 357 Bianchi, Emilio 66. 404 Bihy, John 321, 312, 313, 322 Bickel, Bob 331 Biggs, Arthur 437 Binkley, Carson 261 Biikenshaw, Eva 352 Birnbaum. Ruth 347 Birnbaum, Annette 347 Bissell, Edward 332 Black, Virginia 66 Blackburn, Eleanor 66. 155, 446 Blackburn, Joe 331 Blackman, Florence ....195. 412. 444 Blackstone. Beatrice 346 BLACKSTONIAN 394 Blackton. Charles 336 Blair, Edythe 66 Blanchard, Dr. Frederic 413. 44 Blank. Henrietta 352 Blankenship. Betty 367 Blatherwick. Norman 327 Blayney. Edwin 315 Blight. Edward ....313, 332, 393, 438 Bliss, Evelyn 365, 66 Bliss, Henry 340, 405 Bliss, Maxine 365 Block, Carlton 327, 411 Blockwell, Betty 376 Bloom, Burnice 424, 432 Bloom, Norman 334 Bloom, William 325 Bluemle, Wayne 340 BLUE C. SOCIETY 396 BLUE KEY 397 Bode. Edward 66, 444 Boehm. Clarchen 66 Bogart. Charles 337 Bogart. Frank 337 Boguslawsky. Jack 335 Bonkosky. Edward 66 Booker. Eleanor 365. 423 Booth. Adele 371 Booth. Betty 358 Booth, Candace 429 Booth, Robert 326 BOOTS 395 Borden, Charles 216 Borley. Edward 327, 312, 436 Bornstein, Emma 440 Borst, Beatrice 66 Boot, Virginia 152, 356 Bostwick, Mildred 352. 67 Boucher. Katherine 346 Bowcn. Edward 337 Bowers. Ada 441 Bowers, Ellen 67 Bowker, Carolyn 349 Bowles. Martha 346, 425 Bowman, Costin 323 Bowman, Ruth 67 Bowm, Phyllis 359 Boyce-Smith, John ...336, 419, 393 Boyd, Margaret 429 Bradbury. Mary E 351 Braden. Larry 428. 400. 426 Bradford. William 340. 198 Bradley. Marcia 67 Bradstreet. Betty 362 Brady. Francis 348, 444 Brainard. William 330 Brandel, Margaret 363 Brandt, Betty 345 Brandt, Paula 67, 194, 358, 422, 429 Brandt, Virginia 67, 345, 398 Braun, John 328 Braun, Irwin 339 Bray. Alice 67. 353 Brennan. Elizabeth 356. 423 Brenneman. Laura 356 Brent. David 322 von Breyman. George 338 Brice. Grace 194. 415, 148, 67 Bridges, Lloyd 444 Briglio, Alice 439 Brin, Regina 401, 67 Brinckerhoff, Helen 67. 348 Brinkop. Bijou ....216.352.412.444 Briscoe. Charles 426. 67 Briscoe. Constance 363. 386 Briscoe. Robert 322 Brissey. Elliot 340 Brizinski. John 320 Brostoff. Theodore 334 Brotemarkle. George 261. 305 Broten. Olga 351 Broughton. Albert 240. 322 Brower. Erma Alyce ..366, 68, 384 Brown, Adabell 371 Brown. Alyce 68, 353, 380, 385, 425 Brown, Barbara 345 Brown, Barton 340 Brown, Claude 324 Brown, W. Earl 68 Brown. Eleanor 34 5 Brown. Helen 375. 377 Bi-own. Lena 433 Brown. Mahlon 331 Brown. MaT-cella 366 Brown. Virginia Emily 345 Brown. Virigina L 68, 363, 420 Brown. William 400 Brubaker, Wilbur 280. 68. 101. 279. 332. 396. 397 Bruce. Betty 424. 68. 348 Bruce. Kathryne 376 Bruce. Richard 317. 420 Brunberg. Archibald 333 Brundage. Robert 321 BRUINETTES 143 Brush. Dr. Henry R 44. 413 Bullard. Edna 68 Buller. Thomeda 68 Bullock. Eugenia 138. 149. 342. 348. 422 Bullock. Syrena E 408 Buma. John 393. 328 Bunch. Bettv Ann 68. 357 Burbeck. Lucille 352 Burch. Margaret 68 Burchard. Betty 360 Burdell, Betty 358 Burdick, Miriam 346 Burley, John 328 Burke, Billie 238 Burke, Helen K 68. 200 Burke. Robert 320 Burnett. Fern 68 Burnett. Grace Lee 348 Burney. Dean 3I6 Burnham, John 326 Burnham, Dorothy 68 Burnham. Virginia 356 Burr. Helen 384 Burroughs. Tom 331. 394 Bursley. Irene 69 Burton. Wallace 337.428.411 Bursley. Irene 232. 364 Bushey. Evelyn 154. 446. 232 Bussey. John 320 Bushnell, Mart ....69, 156. 217. 236. 332. 396. 397. 403 Butler. Arlyne 69,410 Butler, Lamar 396 Butler, Lucille 346 Butler, Kathleen 357 Buttrick, Mary 345 Butts. Persis 383 Byar. Bernetta 367 Byfield. Ruth 353. 433 Byrkit, Gertrude 350. 385 Caldwell. E. Beth 69. 352 Caldwell. Jack 331 Gamble. Joan 352 Cameron. Bernice 69. 434 Cameron. Daniel 332 Cameron. Harriette Doris 69 Cameron. John 316 Camp. Adeline Florence ..-69. 388 Campbell, Berry 69 Campbell, Margaret 370 Campbell, Mary Eileen 69, 353, 413, 415, 422 Canaday, John 124 Canapi, Gelacio M 69, 435, 445 Cantor, Alexis 334 Cantrell, Bernice 353 Caperton. Guilita 129, 358, 422 Cappeller, William ... 240. 329. 393 Carey. Helen Patricia 69, 140, 149, 198, 365, 415, 433 Carhart. Joy 370 Carlson. Bernice A 69. 344 Carlson. Jane 362 Carmack. Rodney 362 Carmody. Edmund 443 Carnahan. Helen E. 69,232,401,416 Carnes, James 320 Carney, Jeanne 345 Carr, Eujane 365. 410 Carr. Frances 70. 374, 416, 437 Carranza, Octavio 419 Carrigan. Elizabeth 386 Carroll, Betty 370 Carroll, Rilla 70, 412, 444 Carter, Chad 340 Carter, Edward 60, 70. 397 Carter. Florence May 70. 424 Carter. Fred 327 Cartwright. Merry 70, 399, 410 Cartwright. Royden 338 Caspary. Virginia 365. 415. 422. 433 Cast. Mary 359 Catlin. Edith 360 Chadwick. Luana 70. 364 Chaffee, Ramona 348 Chalmers, Marjorie 352 Chaloupka, Mildred 70 Chamberlain. Elda 409 Champion. Eleanor 371 Chandler. Helen 361 Chandler. Philamere 367 Chapman. Nellie Mai 381 Chapman. Olga 70. 412 Chapiiell. Marguerite 70. 377 Chappie. T. Ogden 124 Charlton. Dorris 195. 345. 423 Charlton. E. Kathryn 70 Charney. Ben 434 Chase. Allen 322. 393 Chatfield. Grace 376 Cheek. Dorothy 375 Cheesewright. Barbara 363 Chequer. Betty 357 Cheroske, Marjorie 70. 377 Chesebro. Marvin 337 Chestnut. Helen 70. 409 CHI ALPHA DELTA 378 CHI DELTA PHI 398 CHI OMEGA 356 CHI PHI 319 C ' hilils. Emilie 70. 363. 395 Chish.ilm, Mary 371 Chrisholm, Virginia 361 Chrisholm Vi-Stan 361 Christensen. Dorothy 343, 345 Church, Charles .321 CIRCLE C 400 ClaiJP. Margaret 370 Clark, A. Maxwell 54. 61, 71, 198, 322, 397, 402 Clark, Constance 346 Clark, Dudley 322 Clark. Helen 342. 374. 437 Clark. Janet 71. 342, 343, 349, 413 Clark, Madeleine 351 Clark, Marie Evelyn 71 Clark. Marjorie 362 Clark. Mary 344 Clark. Neal 338 Clark. Sue 363 CLASSICAL CLUB 434 Clegg. A. Elizabeth 71. 373 Clement. Beth 142. 432 Clendenon. Helen Louise 71 Clifford. Yetive 407 Cline, .Alfred Scott 71.327.411 Clinton. Ray 326 CloKSton, Shirley 360 Coates. Lee 242 Cobei-Iy. Margaret 363 Cochran, George 1 37 Cwlon. Bella 366 Coffin. Frances Sue 363. 395. 429 Cohen. Ann 434 Cohen. David , 334 Cohen. Herbert 325 Cohen. Joseph 71. 334 Cohen. Lillian 208 Cohn. Haiold 335 Coles. Clara 356. 387 Collins. Anna-Mae Patricia 71 Collins. Chaplin 60, 70. 71. 324, 394. 397. 428 Collins. Lawrence 328 Colton. Catherine ..71. 382, 410. 416 Comfort. George 435 Condit. Frances 371 Conduitte, Josephine 415 Connell. Wilbert 333 Connon. Carolyn 350 Connors. Ellen Toy 71 Connor-s. William 340 Conrad, Lorry 198, 415 Conradi. Marie 71. 364 Conway. Rosemary 360. 423 Cook. Boyd 333 Cook. Edwin 313. 333 Cook. Evelyn 359 Cook, Faye L 71 Cook, George 340 Cook, Jean 72,352.413 Cooley. Allan 333 Cooley. Marian Helen 72. 371 Coolidge. Hester 353 Coombs. Williams 326 Coop. Stiuire 209 Cooper. Eleanor 345 Cooper, Fred 340 Cooper, Lorette 72. 154, 407, 446 Cooper, Robert 332 Cooper. Willesene 346 Cooper. William 321, 329 Corbaley, Gertrude 370 Corbaley, Helen 370 Cordery. Hazel ....140. 401, 417, 422 Corfield. Dorothy Ada 72 Cornelius. Esther 360 Correll. Ruth 387 Cortelyou. Eileen 72, 368. 398 Cory. Thomas 328 COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 434 Cottle. Joy 432. 442 Couch. Helen 72. 410 Coulter. Allison 361 Courtney. Elinor 344 Covington. Edward 314. 442 Cowan. Henry 312. 313. 335 Cowan. Norma 72. 347 Cowell. Dorothy Jean 357 Cowle. Elizabeth Estella 72 Cox. Jean 360 Coyne. Blanche 357 Crabbe. Irene E 72 Craig, Horace 330, 400, 428 Craig. Pete 304 Cramblet. Mary Adella 72. 384 Cranfield. Shaw 131. 318 Crass, Anna 372 Crawshaw, Marshall 316 Craycroft, Marion 349 Creamer. Michael 333 Crebs. Caswell 72. 330 Creighton. Louise 374 Cressell. Eleanor 72, 432, 439 Cresvvell. Bud 318 Criley. Lucile 72, 344 Crisell. Elizabeth 73 Crofts, Howard Everette 73 Cromwell. Virginia 342. 343, 344 Cronemiller. Betty 73 Cronrod. Edward 339 Crosby, Winfield 336 Grossman. Hugh 340 Crump. Janet 363 Crutcher. Jane 361 Cubberly. Hazel 155, 446 Cubbon. Hazel 73, 369, 417 Cuenod, Maigaret 350 Culbertson. Earle 340 Culross, Adah Emma 73 Culver. Evelyn 352 Culver. Polly 358 Cummins. Phillip 442 Cummins. Roy Raymond 73 Cunningham. Stephen 49 Cunningham. Wayne 320 Currer. Jean 357 Cuzner. Edward 333 Daily. Emogene B 353. 384 Dale, Edward 73, 393. 411 Dale. Margaret 355 Dalley. Maxine 356 Dalrymple. Mary 367 Daly. Austin 438 Dalton. Dorothy 365 Dameron. Elwood 321 Damon. Jack 322 Daniel. Julia N 425. 434 Daniell, Myrtle 386 Daniels, James 333 Danniger, Joe 337 Darmstandler. Mary 73. 437 Darnall. Max 406 Darnell. Dorothy 362 Darsie. Marvin L 39, 40 Dart, Caroll 381 Dasteel, Robert 325 Davenport. Louise 432 Davenport, Pauline 440 Davidson. Martha 374 Davidson, Mary 374 Davies. Marion 342. 361. 423 Davits. Virginia ..155, 358. 423, 446 Davis, Betty 371 Davis. Earline 73. 388 Davis, Helen E 73, 363 Davis, Helen M 374 Davis, Jane 348 Davis, June 349 Davis, Malcolm 419, 427 Davis, Rosemary 130. 151. 342. 343. 357, 423 Day. Eleanor 360 Day. Ralph 73 Deakers. Thorpe 216. 404, 444 Dean. Lindley 315 Deals. Rowena 374 DeBlois, Edna 377 DeCamp, Raymond 333 Decker, Bob 243. 280 Deitch. Sarah 73 Deitrich. Myrtle 416 Delano. Ellen 195. 344 Dell. David 332. 428 Delovage. Jane 73 DELTA DELTA DELTA 357 DELTA EPSILON 399 DELTA GAMMA 358 DELTA PHI UPSILON 401 DELTA SIGMA PHI 320 DELTA TAU DELTA 321 DELTA UPSILON 322 Dennis. Robert 314 Dennison. Constance 345 Denny. Roberta 54. 61. 74. 145, 390, 398, 412, 422 Dent. Doraine 349 Denton. Robert 332 Depert. Harry 74. 322. 397. 411 DePriest. Rosalind 74 Desser. Jerome 335 Detling. Val 321 Detter. Isia 344. 412 DeVere. Mary 362 Devron. Monette 435 Dexter. Robert 329 Diamond. Geraldine 377 Diamond. William 438 Dibble. Margaret 74 Dickerman. Harley 237. 316 Dickey, Dorothy 386 Dickey, Jane 370 Dickson. Edward 37 Dicmas. Mildred 386 Dicus. Dora May 74 Diers. Herman 74. 426 Dietrich. Elizabeth 370 Dimas. Mike 244, 324 Dimsdale. Howard 339 Doan. Anna May 74. 410 Dotld, Dr. L. E 442 Ootids. Dorothy 74 Dodson. Josephine 74. 155, 446 Doeg, Violet 155, 432 Doeg. William 272, 328 Domrus, William 313, 320 Donaldson, Harris 328 Donaldson. Mabel 74 Donatelli, Vincent 328.393 Donohoo. Malcolm 443 Donovick. Dorothy 336 DfXilittle. Marjorie 344 Doran. Anna 362 Doian. William 328 Dorsey. Aileen 363 Dotson. Don 443 DOUGLASS HALL 383 Drake. Elinor 375 Drake. George 333 Drake. Kathleen 74,416 Drake, Mildred C 74 Drake, Mildred G 348 Drake, Vivienne 75, 348 Dralle, Esma 75. 342. 343. 354 Dresser. Joy 320 Druffel, Helen 362 Duckworth, Iwalani 362 Duckworth, Willard 333 Dudley, Carl 331 Dudley, Helenclair 75, 207. 424. 444 Duguid. Margai-et 365 Duke. Lee 75. 330, 39o Duley. Ruth 75 Dullam. Gertrude 374.437 Dunbar. Cherry 374 Duncan, Alison 3o7 Duncan, Dorothy „ 365 Duncan, John 75, 244, 324, 396 Duncan. Katherine 75 Duncan. Norman 241. 242. 324. 396. 397. 411 Duncan. Virginia 387 Dundas. Robert 318 Dunham. Harry 197. 322 iJunlap. Carl 32U Dunn. Betty 370 Dunn. Frances 314 Dunn. Helen 358 Dunsmoor. Lawrence 320 Dunster. Elizabeth 348 Dupen. Mary 75 Durfea. Betty 444 Dutton. Caroline 407 Dworkin. Leonard 272 Dyer. Thomas 327 Eagan. Jack 340, 419 Early. Fay 375 Earnshaw. Fenton 419. 428 Easthan. Harriet 369 Eastman, Felicia ..75. 351. 421. 435 Eaton. Alice 343. 365 Ebersole. Jane 132, 361 Ebert. Earl 75, 426 Ebinger. Jennie 75. 408. 417 Eby. Harvey 338 Edelman, Hanita 347 Ediund. Bernice _ 345 Ediund. Ruth 345 Edmond.son. Mary 388 Edmondson. Bettie 65. 58. 75. 141. 370. 390. 429 Edmondson. Ruth 75. 399 Edwards. Lionel 76. 330. 394 Edwards. Frances 76 Edwards. Ross 330 Edwards. Ray 336 Edwards, Sylvia 344 Edwards. Tomlin _ 363 Eger. Harold 76 Ehmke. Jane 387 Ehrlich. Tobia 347 Eiftert. Bonita 76. 412 Eigenmann. Loren ....76. 217. 329. 4(13. 444 Eisenberg, Sylvia 433 Eisenhauer. Eloysa 76 Eitrin. Ruth 347 Elias. Helen 347 Elias, Julian 325 Eliot. Bertha 76, 372 Elliott. George 323 Elliott. Max B 76.337.411 Elliott. Weir 317 Ellis. Marguerite 354 Ellison. Helen 76 Ellson, Marion 360 Elmendorf, George ..199, 202, 394. 402. 531 Emmons. Marvel 363 Endicott. Watson 328 Enclehert. Kathleen 371 English, Robson 337 Enright, Margaret 439 Epman. Harriet 343, 366 Epstein. Leo 325 Erickson. Clarence 76 Ernst. Dorothy 371 Eross. Dorothea 364 Eross. Lois _ 364 Escherich. Elsa 399. 417 Eskanasy, Frank 335 Esterbrook. Lois 362 Evans. Betty 349 Evans. Dave 324 Evans. Elsa 142, 200, 213. 351 Evans. Phillis _ 414 Evans. Ruth 359 Evans. William 329 Everett. Eldon , 320 Everett. Lawrence 320. 405 Eyring. Maurine 40S Faa, Bemice Pearl 76. 377 Faa. Clarice 377 Factor. Ted 335 Fagerberg. Louise 356 Fairchild. Jane 360 Falls. Jamei- F 76 Fambrough. Jack - 327 Faress. Hilma Caesar 76 Farmer. Bill 331 Farnsworth. Marthalice 77 Farr. Frances 356 Farrand. Rodney 324 Farrell. Barbara Cecilia 77 Fari ell. Marjorie Frances 77 Farrington. Ethel Lenora 77 Fatjo, Delfina 373 Faulkes, Jeanne 370 Faulkner. Charles ....34. 54. 77. 324 Fawcett. Louise 77, 362 Feely. Eleanore _ 354 Feeney. Alice Maher 77. 439 Feinstein. Claire - 77 Feldman, Sophie Hazel 77 Fellows. John _ 337 Fels. Eugene 325 Fels. Leonard 313. 325 Felt. Dorothy 439 Felter. Barbara 439 Ferguson. Carol 349 Ferrer. Paul 336 Feruzzi. Mitchell Anthony 77 Fetherolt. Grace 385. 392. 447 Fetterly. Louis 77.303.326.394.400 Field. Martel C 77. 340 Figuracion. Melanio 77 Files. Gordon 329, 414 Files. Helen 194 Finch. Mildred 354 Finkenstein. Louis 334 Finney. Louise 3o5 Fischer. Annabel 78 Fischgrund. Edna 343, 347. 414 Fish. Wendell 317 Fisher. Myrle 362 Fishman. Harold 335 Fitz. Ruth 344 Fitzgerald. Hilda 344 Fitzgerald. Howard 78 Fitzjiatrick. Jane 344 Fleishman. Jerome 325 Fletcher. John 245, 291. 331 Flette. Fred J 319. 419 Flint. James 78 Flint. Powers 319 Flint. Virginia 78, 416. 417. 43i Focht. James 318 Foerstel. Inge Eva 435 Fondra. Margaret 3S3 Fontius. Marjorie 371 FOOTBALL 241 Forbes. Dorothy 78. 384 Ford. Carol 78. 392 Ford. Hugh 329 Ford. Margaret 356 Ford. Mary 363 Foreman. Mildred 125 Forrester. Jean 424 FORUM DEBATE CLUB 236 Fothermgham. Orma 360. 423 Fowler. Betty 370. 429 Fowler. Estelle 370 Fowler. Patricia 348 Fowler. Ruth 362. 423 Fox. Catherine 349 Fox. Herbert 336 Fox. Margaret 78, 346. 432 Fragmer. Esther 374 Francis. Elizabeth 363 Francis. Mary Louise 363 Francisco. Herbert 324 Franklin. Elizabeth 78. 346 Frankovich. Mike 280 Franks. John 332 Franz. Dr. Shepard I 41 Frauchiger. Fred 435, 438. 445 Frazer. Robert 323 Fred. Denny 334 Frederick. Helen 424 Fredericks. Linn 332 Frederickson. Lester 78 Freed. Paul 291 Fi-eedman. Marcella 347 Fremantle. Ora 78 French. Gwendolyn 424 French. Jack 302. 324. 400. 420 Freydberg. Robert 325 Frieburg. Elsie 47. 61. 64. 78. 146. 166. 371. 390 Friedman. Florence ....342. 366. 384 Friedman, Marion 347 Frielann. Marion 374 Frieze. Sydney 334 Frimmel. Louise 434 Froelich. Forrest 273. 316 Froom. Burton 128. 324 Frost. Mabel 360 Fruholz. Erna 78. 364 Fuller. Bernice Maria 79 Fuller. Frances Pauline 79. 356. 418 Fulton. Miriam 79. 354. 440 Funk. Helen Frances 79. 362 Funke. Siegfried 324 Funnell. Robert 333 p ' urstman. Edward 325 Futterer. Charlotte 432 Gage. James 322 Gain. Ralph S ' lO Gair. Colin 318 Galbraith. Beulah 79, 392 Galbraith. Helen 79. 363 Galloway. Edward 338 Galloway. Franklin 329 GAMMA KAPPA PHI 402 GAMMA PHI BETA 360 Ganker. Janet 402 Ganulin. Mary 347 Garber. Marshall 334 Garcia. Raymond 435 Gardlett. Peter 340 Gardner. Margaret 359, 439 Gardner. Marian A 79. 408 Gardner. Marian C 386 Gardner. Ruth 346 Garey. Madeline 425 Garlick. Charlotte 79. 361 Garnier. Yvonne 361 Garrett. Bernice 358. 385 Garrison. Irving 316 Gartner. Theodore 70 Garvin. Hazel 79. 344 Gary. Gordon 331 Gassaway. Anna 350. 398 Gates. Niles 330.419 Gav. Eleanor 138. 422. 435. 445. 447 Gayman. William 419 Gekler. Catherine 79. 362 Genter. Lois 387 GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 437 George. Annaljell ' A " ,, George. Florence 79, 432 George. William -79 Gerke. Herman 333 GERMAN CLUB 438 Gershowitz. Philip 325 Gerson. Cecil A --SO Gerstung. John 91 Gesas. Gwendolyn SO. 375, 384. 434 Gessler. Edgerly 324 Gessner. Melva 383 Getchell. Virginia 80. 365. 380. 385 Gibbs. Elmer 60. 330. 428 Gibbs. Glen 333 Gibbs. Mary Lee 80 Gibbs. Silas 269 Gibson. Drucilla 356 Gibson. Theresa SO. 386. 432 Gibson. Walter 322 Giguette. Mary 375 Gilbert. Pauline - 362 Gill. Dorothy 80 Gillette. Elizabeth 342 Gilligan. Frances 321 Gilman, Margaret 387 tJinn. Maurice 337 Ginsbarg. Alice 438 Ginton. William 318 Gise. William 316 Glade. Dixon 319 Glass. Beverly 80. 343, 371. 398 Glass. Louise 365 Glassman. Mary 80 Glatt. Evelyn 366. 433 Glendinning. Bonita 80. 356 Glidden. Elizabeth 80. 155. 446 Glover. Henry SO. 340 Goddard. Bob 331 Goddard. Homer 315 Goen, Alice SO Goertz. Katherine 360 Goetten. Gerald 3,24 Goff. Ralph SO. 312. 313, 317, 420 Goffin, Stella 366 Gold, Robert 355 Gold, Thelma 366 Goldberg. James 81 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Golden, Bernice 375 Uoldman. Jack 325 Goldstone. Richard ....199, 397, 4(12 Goldwater, Laroline 370, 423 Gollatz, Viririnia 81, 380, 381, 417 Goodhart. Mal-y K SI. 356. 392 Goodheart, M.vrna 81 Goodman, Burton K. ..81. 214, 414 Goodno, Bob 331 Goodwin. Jr. John E 44 Gordon, Ma-x 81 (Jorham. Dick 337 Gorm an, Mary 81 Gossard, Helen 81, 355, 435 Goto, James - 301. 400 Goudreau. Lucile - 81 Gove. Marion 81 Grafsland. Margaret 81 Graham, June 81 Graham, Mary - 81 Grant, Betty 367 Grant, Burdett 338 Grant. Joseph 329 Grant, Ruth 425 Graves, Dorothy 82 Graves, Helen 343, 375 Graves, Jack 318 Graves, Lodell 273, 338. 396. 428 Gray. Barbara 349. 429 Gray. Bayonne ...142. 350. 380, 385 Gray, Jane 444 Gray, Robert 319 Gray, William 338, 427 Gray, Vera 80 Graybill, Durward 61. 82. 194. 333 397. 402. 428 Greaney. Betty 82. 376 Greathead. James 333 Grea ' es, Thomas -. 82 Green, Maria 433 Greenberg-. Natalie 347 Greening. Catherine 406 Greenlee. Doris 373 Greenstone. Herbert ...325 Greenwood. Marie -...424 Gregg, John 82 Gregg, Virginia 355 Gregory, EmmaLou _.377 Gresley, Vivian 357 Grey, Kathleen 377 Gribble, Grace Lee 351 Gridley, Alice 82. 421. 432 Griebenow. Margaret ..82, 360, 399 Griffin. John 322 Griffin. Peggy 377 Griffith, Henry 82, 426 Griffiths. Mabel 128. 356 Grigsby. Holman 337 Grimes, Marinell 357 Grimm, Martha ..131. 139. 150. 371 Groos, Arthur 82 Groa. Martha 82, 346 Grossman, Albert 339 Grossman, Aubrey 244 Grossman, Meyer - 339 Groves, Josephine 346 Grand, Phyllis 383 Guedel, Marion 345 Guerrant, John 328 Guild. Montague 337 Gunn. Louis „.323 Gurney. Jack 318 Gun-. Edna Elizabeth 343, 358 Guth. Gilbert 82 Gutterman. Saul 325 Hadley, Leona 406 Hager, Elizabeth 82 Hahn. Elise - 83. 358. 398, 430 Haight. Leslie 328 Haines. Caroline 342 Halt. Evelyn _ 346 Hall. John 327 Hall. Junius 330 Hall. Frances 370. 395 Hall. Sarah Belle 83. 368. 382. 421 Hall. Virginia 357 Hall, William 326, 327 Hallister, William 338 Halloran, Clare 83, 381. 385. 409 Hallock Janet - 348, 437 Halsey, Barbara 352, 386 Halstead, Bill .....307, 411 Hamill, Charles 320 Hamilton, Andrew 331, 422 Hamilton. Dorothy 61.83.144,363, 390. 447 Hamilton. Lois 83. 207. 392 Hammond. John 338 Hammond. Roy 324 Hamptcn, Kerns 318 Hampton. Margaret 50 Hancock. Frances 346 Hancock. Helen - _. 83 Hancock. Ir ' ing ..- -.338 Hancock. Thais 83 Hand. Cora - 83. 401, 407 Hand, Doris 392.407 Haniman. Robert 313. 314 Hannah. Harriet 371 Hannah. Shirley 377 Hannon. Madeline 352 Hanson. Webster ..83. 306. 330. 397 Haralson. Phoebe 381. 388 Harbour. Helen 386. 408 Hardcastle. Parckman 328 Hardison. Josephine 83 Hardford. Frank 329 Harkness. Dorothy . 83 Harlan. Anna 83 Harmon. Dorothy 380 Harmon. Edward 338 Harper. Elizabeth 363. 387 Harper. Sylvia 345 Harrah. William 328 Harris. Chandler 320 Harris. Earl 336. 444 Harris. Fred ....54. 83. 113. 156. 217 Harris, Guy - 303 Harris, Helen 351 Harris, Helen Marion 84 Harris, Ruth _ 440 Harris, Susanna 356 Harrison, Howard 55, 84, 327, 394 Hartman, Joseph 324 Hartman, Julia 346, 439 Harwick, Miriam 372 Haslam. Fred -.-243 Hassler, Edward 245 Hatch, Frances 386. 401. 432 Hatlield. Ruth 84 Haugeberg. Margaret 424. 440 Hauser. Charles 84 Hawes. Helyn 84. 363. 422 Hawkins. Helen 3S4 Hawlcy. Jean 84. 392 Hawthorne. Alice 351 Hawthorne. Ena 84 Hay. Marjorie 365 Hayden, Corinne 3S2, 425 Hayden, Wanda 213,214,414 Haye, de la, John 321 Hayes, Jack 328 Hayes, Kathryn 380, 386 Hayes, Mary 375 Hayes, Thelma 424 Hayman, Aileen 351. 406 Haynes, John 37 Hays, Kathryne 371 Hayter, Frances 51 Hayworth, Dorothy 360 Hazelton, Katherine 84 Head, Donald 84, 434 Healy, Elizabeth _.374 Hearsh, Irwin 201, 325 Heath, Berton _ 336 Heath. Richard _ 340 Hecht, Mamie S4 Hechtman, Judith 407 Hedding, Benjamin 84 Hedge, Boyd 340 Hedin, Marjorie 348 Hedrick, Dr. Earle R 42 Hegele, Clara — 84 Heil, Grant 84 Heinz, Virginia 357 Helbling, Frank 337 HELEN MATHEWSON CLuB 407 Helgesen, Bernice 201. 353 Heller. Clio 85. 3o3 Hellman. Marcoreta 395 Helm. Neevil 317 Helder. Ella Mae 85 Helmschrott. Gertrude 85 Henderson. Florence 349. 387 Henderson. Frank 323 Henderson, Maxine ....195, 353, 433 Hendricks, Melba 85, 407 Hendricks. Porter 128. 194. 331. 394. 397 Hendry, Robert 245. 324 Henkes. Henry _.331 Henn, Maurice 340 Henn. William 316 Henneberry. David 375. 416 Henney. Frances 85 Hensberger, Irene 373 Hensey, William „ 414 Herald, Frank 329, 428 Heren, Ariella 85 Herford, Rex _.411 Herman. Norman „.325 Hernandez, Caesar 85 Hertford, Hayes 330, 393, 427 Hess, Kitty _ 360 Hessenflow. Ruth 85, 382, 392 Hester. Ruth - 350 Hickman. Wallace 324 Higgins. Eileen -.362 Higgins. Jerome 328 Higgins, Lee 204, 326, 415, 440 Higgins, Virginia 204 Hile. Raymond 326 Hill, Clara 380 Hill, Jean 383 Hill, Ruth 370 Hill. Varda 85, 383, 406 Hillman, Lillian 201. 353. 433 Hermes. Catherine 197 Hinckley. Ruth 356 Hinds. Harriet 352 Hinkle. Margaret 85 Hinman. Homer 281. 317 Hinton. Norman _ 349. 418 Hirsch. Eugene 280, 325 Hitchcock, Alonzo 85 Hitchcock, Catherine 362 Hi.xon, Margaret 85 Hixson. Richard 333 Hoag. Edmund 331 Hobart, May 353, 433 Hobdy, Eleanor So Hobson, Grigsby 319 Hobson, Mary 358 Hodgdon, Hope 86 Hodge, Margaret 384. 423. 446 Hodgeman, Jeanne ....129, 139, 147 350, 422, 429, 433 Hodson, Web 337 Hoelzel, Helen 360 Hoenig. Joseph B 194, 317, 393 Hoeppner, William 329 Hoffman, Marie 425 Hoffman, Dr. Rolf 40 Hohiesel. Mary E. 86. 359. 401. 422 Holder. Jewel 86. 203. 398, 415. 422 Holland. John 444 Hollingsworth, Cece 300. 301 Hollingsworth. Virginia 385 Holbrook. Marcia 86 HOLMBY HALL 384 Holme. John - 86 Holmes, Charlotte 86 Holmes. Vivian 363 Holsapple. Kathryn 439 Holt. Agnes 432 Holt, Barbara 370 Holt. Helen 374 Holton, Phyllis 373 HOME ECONOMICS ASSN 439 Homer. Virginia 370 HONOR EDITION 126 Hood. Martha 359 Hooker. William 312. 313, 318 Hooper, Carol 356, 387 Hopkins. Annie 86 Hopkins. Inez 369 Hopkins. Jane 349 Hopkins. William „ 324 Hopper. Elizabeth 363 Hordon. Paula 446 Horgon. Patricia 353. 412 Horley. Art 340 Horn. William 131. 328. 427 Horner. Virginia 80 Horowitz. Fred 436 Horrell. Edwin _...262 Horsman, Katherine 370 Horwin. Leonard 414 HostuUer. Mary Jane _ 362 Hotchkiss. Martha Ann ....370. 423 Houck. P rances 369 Hough. Miriam 342 Houghton. Barbara 357 Houghton. 358 Houser, Arthur 321 Howard. Beverly 346 Howard. Geoi ' ge 321 Howard. Louise 359 Howard. Robert 313. 336 Howard. Vesta 359 Howe, Doris 133, 139, 348 Howe, Frank „ 338 Howe. Jack 340 Howe. Paul 195, 201, 308, 333, 436 Howell. Jane 356 Hows. Mary 344 Haynes. John 37 Hoyter. Frances 51 Huber, Marcia 86. 352 Hubbard, Ralph 320 Huddleson. Patricia 358 Huf faker. Frederick 328 Hudson. John _ 329 Hudson. Ruth 406 Hud.son. Mar.garet 86. 375 Hudson. Miriam 348 Hughes. Dorothy 364 Hughes. Dwight 314 Hughes. Florence 86. 376 Hughes. Marjorie 86. 361, 413 Huling, Elizabeth 86, 369 Hull, Dorothy 353 Hull. Josephine 87. 359 Hult. Arna 87, 154, 374 Hunt. Bernice 446 Hunt. Betty Gene 155. 345. 392 ,423 Hunt, Briggs 333 Hunt, Crystabelle 435, 447 Hunt, Winifred 353, 398 Hunter. Eloise 365 Hunter. Merril 361 Hunter. Susan 87, 361, 429 Hunter, Virginia 87, 348 Huntoon, Gertrude 87, 368 Huntsman, Joseph 324 Huntzinger, Marion 87. 413 Hupp. Betty 360 Hurford, Rex 330 Hurwitz, Julia 87 Hutchins, Mary Jane 348 Hutchinson, Theodore 87 Hyland. Jack 337 Ingham, Harold 316 Ingram, Gertrude 346 Inman, Maxine 377 Irish, Ethel ....87,342,343,353.412 Irvin. Ilda 87. 203. 407 Isaacs. Selena 437 Israel. Lawrence ....87. 200. 339. 391 Jack. Mai-garet 194, 356, 415 Jack, Victoria 356 Jackson, Hubert 291, 333 Jacobs, Bernice 87, 354, 440 Jacobs, Charles 291, 335, 437 Jacobs, Frances 366, 443 Jacobs, Richard 320 Jacobson, Don 245 Jacobson, William 327 Jacobson, Winifred 87, 355 Jaffe, Gertrude 366 Jallings, Norbert 88, 316 James, Alice 368, 406 Jamison, Martha 88, 376 Janow. Seymour 334 JansK. Elizabeth 363 Ja-sper, Hannah 372 Jefferson, Georges 290 Jefferson, James 88 Jeffries, Elsie 51 Jenkins, Mary 88, 353, 413, 422 Jepson, George 312, 313, 328 Jewell, Helen 354 Jewell, Marion 201, 238 Jillson, Erma 88, 385, 432 Jillson, Margaret 351 Johns, Wilbur 268 Johnsen, Agnes -- 88 Johnson, Betty ....88, 154, 352. 441 Johnson, Phyllis 345 Johnson. Cecil 350 Johnson, Curtis ....88, 314, 316, 397 Johnson, Dan 88 Johnson, Donald 332 Johnson, Ethel 88, 425 Johnson, Fern 352 Johnson, Joan 357 Johnson, Laura 88, 381, 382 Johnson, Nellie 88 Johnson, Oliva 440 Johnson. Omah 89 Johnson. Phillip 316 Johnson. Ralph 419 Johnson. Robert 317 Johnson. Vera 386 Johnson, Winifred 377 Joiner, Aubrey Jane 357, 422 Jones. Carroll 362 Jones. Edna ,377 Jones. Eleanor 371 Jones. Dick 317. 428 Jones. Gordon 242, 290, 391, 397 Jones. Gwendolyn 348 Jones. Marjorie 89. 364 Jones. Margaret 365. 440 Jones. Newell 340 Jones. Virginia 342, 343, 360 Jordan. Harold 524 Jordan. Willa 357 Joseph. Frances 89 Joyce, Gilbert 89 Juneman. Dorothy 356 Juneman, Fred ..312, 313, 319, 428 Juneman. Joseph 49 Kabashima. Michiko 378 Kaestner. Ellen 89, 399, 410 Kahn. Al .. 199. 444 Kahn. Sophie 372 Kaiser. Evelyn 372 Kalar. Geraldine 360 Kalick. Leah - 372 Kamm, Marjorie ....89. 229. 343. 370 Kanne. Charles 318 KAP AND BELLS 403 Kaplan. Alexander 325 Kaplan. Lillian 89 Kaplan. Loyd 339 KAPPA ALPHA 323 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 361 KAPPA DELTA 362 KAPPA GAMMA EPSILON 404 KAPP, K.- PPA G. MMA ....363 KAPPA KAFP. PSI 405 K. ' PP.A PHI ZETA 406 KAPP. SIGMA 324 K.irnofsky. Da id 334 Kauffman. Mary 356 Kaufman, Meyer 89. 200. 335 Kauffman. Katherine 356 Kayser, Ellyn -...89. 375 Keane. Mary 89 Kearns. Betty 387 Keeble. Joe 243 Keith. Jack 89. 328 Keller. Caroline 342. 343. 348 Keller. Marjorie 358. 429 Kelierman. Pearl 347 Kelly. Frances M. 90. 353. 380. 385 Kelley. Elaine 358 Kellev. Margaret Ann 90. 344 Kellogg. Phillip 236. 324 Kenamerer. Mary 90. 350 Kemp. Fred 90, 313, 315 Kenan, Haynes 320 Kendall. Jim 427 Kendall. Norton -. 90 Kenealy. Alicia 90 Kennedy. Anna Helen 90. 351 Kennedy. Dorothy 90.368 Kenney. Lucille 367 Ken vorthv. Helen 345 Kenyon. David 90 Kesner. Leah 90 Ketcham. Gracemary 359. 444 Ketner. Dorothy 353 Key. Grace 90 Kiefe. Margaret 356 Kienzle. Fred ._ 90 Kiersted. Elsie 367 Kilgore. Dorothy 344 Kilgore. Fred 91. 322 Kilius. Lawrence 333 Killer. Marjorie 90 Kindel. James 338 King. Yvonne 361 Kingsbury. Kathleen 346 Kinne. Antoinette 91. 362 Kintner. Gerald 91. 315 Kipon. Harleigh 321 KIPRI CLUB 439 Kline. Franklin 91 Klein, Virginia 91 Klingberg. Dr. Frank H 41 Kienzle. Fred _...404. 405 Kleinbauer. Joe 331 Kleinberg. Mildred 91 Kleinman. Ruth 91. 366 Klumii. Dorothy 432 Knaher. Mary 413 Knight. Kenneth 91. 290. 326 Knicht. Elizabeth 361 Knapp. Margaret 350 Knopsnyder. Robert 91. 321 Knopsnvder. Lois 352 Knoth. Alice 432 Knox. Barbara -.370 Knox. Harryette 362 Knox, Helen 91, 344 Kno-x, Josephine 362 Knudson, .Anna 91 Knudson, Louise 358 Kobe, Evelyn 352 Koenig. Milton 315 Koestner. Ellen 355 Kaffel, Claire 359 Kohlmeier. Bayler 125 Kohtz, Wesley 91, 317 Kolkensparger. Virgil 324 Komai, Haruyo 91 Koontz, Ralph 281 Koster, Robert 92 Kossack, Jane 362 KornberK. Harry 325 Xoons. Edith 353 Koons. Alice 92, 353 Komai, Haruyo 378 Kraeger, Marguerite 409 Kriei er. Milton 339 Kienzle. Fred -ji36 Krohn. Gretchen - 358 KroeRer, Marguerite 92, 365 Krentzman. Edward 334 Kress, Harold 325 Krevitz. Nate 334 Krueger, Bud - 41 Krueger, Erwin 322 Krueger. Henry 92 Kulp, Wilma 444 Kunkle, Jerry 216, 444 Kuns, Walter 333, 380 Kunst ' milk-r. Fred 320 Kurtzman, Clara 444 Kusely. Katherine 92 Kutz. Grace 92, 361, 386 Kwon, George 1 92, 435, 445 Kwyoko, M 447 Lacy, Sara 359, 386, 406 Ladd. Irene 92. 373 La Force, Marydee 92 Lalor, Esther - 92 Lakey, Judith 374 Lamb. Mary 92, 383 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 326 LAMBDA OMEGA 364 Lambert, Doris _ 439 Lammerson, Walter 92, 331 Lamer. Margaret 375 Lamott. Robert - 243 Lance. James 319 Landon. Katherine 361 Lang. Virginia 388 Langen. Mary 356 Lank. Maurice 335 Lanham. King 331 Lardner. James 357 Larkins. Loraine 371 Larson. Esther 439 Larson. Ralph 331. 427 Larson. Stewart 92, 238. 327. 393. 396. 403. 411 Latch. Edna 348. 424 Lathrop. Thelma 93. 407 Lauth. Dorothy 352. 412. 423 Laven. Frank 339 Lawrence. James 323 Lawrence. Robert 93. 330. 393 Lawrence. Virginia 93 Leake. Dorothy 377 Leach. Mary 93. 388 Leach. Muriel — 354 Leal. Otis 315 Le Baron. Laura 439 Lechler, Charlea 338 Ledbetter. Elizabeth 93. 344 Lee. Alice _ 359. 409 Lee. Carolyn 93. 408. 417 Lee. Nina 93, 382 Lee. Virginia 367 Leedom. Clarence 93 Leek. Howard 93. 340 Lees. Antoinette 361 Leggett. Edith 93, 354 Lehigh. Bernard 290, 332. 394 Lehman. Charlotte 93. 440 Leibacher. G ' orge 93 Leiberman. Mendel 339.419 Leidholt. Ernest 317 Leidenberger. Rosemarie 356 Leigh. Marjorie 94. 398 Leighton. Betty 387 Lemcke. Theodore 260. 270. 330 Lemon. Vivian 94. 384 Lenz. Marjorie 352. 433 Leonard. Dr. Frederick 42 Leppo. Ethel 94. 359 Leslie. Ruth 94. 156. 213. 214. 414. 417. 422 Leuschner. Esther 94 Levin. B-=rnard ....281. 312, 325. 396 Levin. Harriet 347 Levine. Jack 336. 438 Levinson. Curtis 334 Levinson. Elaine 372 Lewis. Annette 347 Lewis. Bernice 357 Lewis. Betty Anne 348 Lewis. Betty Marie 94. 348 Lewis. Elbert 94. 117. 271. 272. 396 Lewis. Jeanne 347 Lewis. John 405 Lewis. Nina May 357 Lewis. Wesley 414 Liffman. Frieda 347 Liftman. Sylvia 347 Light. Robert 323. 427 Lightner. Clifford 316 Ligon. Elizabeth 365 Ligon. Margaret 94 Lillie. James 321 Lilyquist. Clifford 94, 208, 331, 399 Lilywhite. Dale 327 Lincher. Rnlland 445 Lindelof. Elizabeth 94. 346. 432 Lindsey. Dorothy 359 Linthicum. Richard ..156.259.36(1. 270. 330. 396. 397 Litschi. Robert 321 Livengood. Joseph 329 Livers. Alfred 94 Lloyd. Bertha 94. 324 Lloyd. Elizabeth 407. 432 Lloyd. Francis 338 Lloyd. Ida Hull 363 Lloyd. James 125 Lloyd. Katherine 345 Lloyd. Lulu May 363, 422, 429 Lobanov, Prince Andre 445 Locey, Anna 361 Lockett. William 289. 290. 328. 393 396 Logan. Louise 357 Logue. M adge 416 Long. James 94. 321 Lopez. Hilda 95. 351. 413 Lopez. Isabel 421 Lord. Kathleen 367 Loscboney. Gizella 95. 355 Lott. Clifford 206 Lott. Sinclair 330 Lowe. Frank 322 Lowe. Louis 196. 237, 405 Low. Fanny 95 Ludman. Marion 356 Ludwig. Joan 357. 387 Luebsen. John 314 Lueke. Honor 95 Lukei. Phillip 443 Lundin. Ashley 414 Lu Valle. James 435 Lyle. Nellie 386 Lyman. Harry 419 Lynch. 356. 382 Lynes. Gary 95. 326 Maas. Richard 315 Machilig. Filomeno 435. 445 Maclise. Dr. Deming G 41. 124 Macdonald. Gwen Laurie 3R1 MacMillan. Waldo 323 MacMullen. Foster 322 Maeomber. Elmora 358 Macomber. Martha 361 Magdlen. Frank 316 Magnusson. Eleanor Marie 97 Magpiong. Pacifico 97. 435 Maguire. Joseph 443 Maharg. John 320 Maher. Katherine 97. 375 Maiken. Jack 322 Mainland. Gordon 338 Maloney. Pat 298, 305 Malthy, Adora 368 Mand, Mary Catherine ....362, 384 Mandeville, Paul 320 Mangson. Virginia 348 Mann. Adrienne 97. 196. 354 Mann. Howard 320 Manuel. Peggie 352 Mannv. Ruth 97 Mansfield. Fred 337 Mansfield. Harold W 44 Manwaring. Elizabeth 363 Manwaring. Tom 124 Marble. Jean _ 97. 370 Marcus. Frieda 97 Markev. Thirza 3fi3 Marr. Emily. 130. 150. 363. 385. 423 Marsh. Emily 386 Marsh. Elizabeth 433 Marsh. Mary Elizabeth 345 Marsh. Patricia 353 Marsh. Ruben 97 Marshall. Phyllis 370 Martin. .Vnna Marie 97 Martin. Gertrude 433 Martin. Janet 98.199.352.415 Martin. John 50 Martin. Kevil Walter 98 Martin. M.arjorie 344 Martin. Marvin 320 Martin. Theodore 317 Martin. Walter 327. 436 Martin.son. Fanchon 371. 433 Maslenikoff. Oleg 435. 43S Mason. Geneva 359, 409 Mason. Marian 370 Ma son. Marjorie 371 Mason. Sherman Theodore 98. 302. 326. 400 Mason. Wesley 312. 313. 322. 392 MASONIC COUNCIL 442 Mateor. Elizabeth 98. 434 MATHEMATICS CLUB Mathews. Bonnie 355 Mathews. Captain _...299 Mathews. Everett A 98. 323 Mathews. Geraldine 359. 409 Mathews. Rotlney 323 Mathisen. Edna Lorella 98 Matter. Merle _ 328 Matthews. Isabel 412 Mattison. Eugene 328 Mattison. Polly 357 Maule. Laura 367 Mautz. Angela A 98 Maxwell. Eleanor 434 Maxwell. William 244. 261. 323 May. Richard E 60, 98. 333. 393 Mayhew. Nell 371 McAllister. .John Vickers 95 McAlli.ster. Ruth 95 McArthur. Monica 363 McBain. Donald 314 McBride. Dr. George M 44. 445 McBurney. Howard Reed 95. 321 McCall. Madge 407 McCallum. Howard 32G McCann. June 95, 164, 246 McCann. Mary 392. 407 McCann. William 55. 59 McCarter. He len 376 McCarthy. Elinor 386 McCarthy. Elizabeth 370 McCarthy. Marion 370, 433, 447 McCarty, John 337 McCauley. Clarence 316 McClelland. June 387 McCloskey. John 317 McClure. Marv Musgrave 95 McClure. Minetta -.360 McCormick. Anna Alice 95 McCormick. Helen M. 95. 357. 416 McCoy. Bernice 349 McCoy, George 319 McCoy. Isabel 95, 358 McCuUoh. Elizabeth 392. 416 McCuUough. James 96. 404 McCuUy. Barbara 358. 385 McCune. Kathryn 417. 425 McCutcheon. Martha 387 McDonald. Donald 331 McDonald. Hugh 253 McDonald. Marceline 346 McDougall. Rosine 412 McDuffie. William Allen ..96. 324 McElheny. Alice 423 McElheny. John 55. 128. 196. 330. 391. 394. 397. 402 McElwrath. George Thomas .... 96 McFarland. Gordon 320 MacFarlane. Phoebe Thelma 96.362 McFie. Virginia 363 McGee. Ruth 356. 387 McGibbon. Isabel Harriot 96. 353 McGinnis. Dorothy 96. 373. 445 McGinnis. John 96. 326 McGregor. Mae Lucille 96 McGuigan. Joe 314 McGuire. Mae Jane 348. 392 McHarg. Elizabeth ...155. 361. 446 McHenry. Dean Eugene 46. 60. 62. 96. 156. 394. 396. 397. 403 Mclnerney. Phyllis 96. 344 Mclnerney. Rose-Marie ....352, 412 Mclntyre. Janet 356 McKay, Bert Jr 336 McKay, Elizabeth 368, 385 McKenney. Herbert 329 McKenzie. Leiand 316 McKey. Alice 344 McKim. Grace 342. 365 McKinley. Dr. A. P 40 McKinnie. Thomas C. 313. 338. 400 McKnight. Ardene 96. 365 McLean. Elizabeth 353 McLean. Florence 353 McLean. Robert 2 0. 321 McLeod. Angus Merle 96. 318 McManus. George S 42 McMillan. Loyd D. 61. 96. 242. 264. 394. 396. 397. 411 McMillan. Waldo 419 McMullen. Dora Edith 97, 373, 380 McNamara. Don 444 McPhail. Kemp 133. 321 McRae. Ralph Irving 97 McRitchie. Alex Watson ....58. 66. 97 . 156. 337. 397. 428 McRitchie. Ernest 337 McWilliams. Edward 318 McWhinney. Patricia 361 Mead. Norma 351 Mfek. Alaine 371 Megowan. Norbert 320 Melickian. Ora H 98 Melinkuss. Borice 339 Melinkuss. Sidney 339 Melvin. Charies ....55. 194, 326, 397 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 206 Menzies, Austin 318 Mercer, Alice Winifred 98, 364 Merino, James 290 Merrill. Egbert 315 Merrill. Mary 365 Merrill. William 337 Messer. John G 98. 324 Metzer. Marjorie 348 Me.ver. Harriette V 98 Meyer. Margaret 407 Meyer. Martha 373 Meyer. Lucile 360 Mewman. Harry 98 Michaelis. Elma 364 Milach. Nora A 99.410 Miles. Josephine 99. 203. 398 Miles. G " neral P. L 42 Millar. Theodore 316 Millard. Helen 387 Miller. Bernard 290. 330. 427 Miller. Betty 344 Miller. Burton 324 Miller. Doris 377 Miller. Dorothy F 99, 346 Miller. Dr. Eari J 38 Miller. Grace 438 Miller. Holmes 99, 116, 332 Miller, Dr. Hugh 43 Miller. Jabez 328 Miller. James 291, 328 Miller, J ane 358 Miller. J.lnet _ 356. 382 Miller. Jean 194. 433 Miller. Leonard 339 Miller. Dr. Loye H 40 Miller. Martha 423 Miller. Marv Elizabeth 345 Miller. Nathan 273. 325 Miller. Robert D 325 Miller. Ruth 349. 359. 385 Miller. Woodie 99. 384 Milliron. Jay 332 Mills. Helen D 99 Milne. David S 99. 206. 393 Minock. Daniel F 99, 319, 397, 400, 428 MINOR SPORTS 297 MIRA HERSHEY HALL 386, 387 Mitchell. Clav 330 Mitchell. Nancy 376, 432 Mitchell, Stanley N 426 Mitchell. Vera S 99 Mitler. Abe 335 Mizue. Mary 378 Moftatt. Virginia 99. 346 Mohan. Hildegarde 352. 423 Moldt. Helen E 99 Molony. Leona M 60, 99. 349 Monesmith, Burt 331. 393, 427 Monten, Dorothea 360 Monterastelli, Ida M. 99, 141, 166, 195, 413, 422 Montgomery. Al 279 Moomaw. William 324 Moon. Elizabeth „...346 Moore. Belva Rae 100 Moore. Bernice 362 Moore. Carol 344 Moore. Dr. Ernest C 35, ,445 Moore. Ernest C 322, 419 Moore. Gill ert 340 Moore. Jeanette 362 Moore. Katherine H 100 Moore. Richard 129. 321 Moreno. Beth C. 100. 358. 398. 422 Morgan. Dale 329 Morgan. Glen 324 Morgan. Dr. William C 41 Morgan. Theo 356 Morison. Flora 363 Morley. William 327 Mormino. Mary 351 Morris. Edwin 411 Morris. Frances 362 Morris. Frank 338 Morris. Harry 51. 309. 324 Morris. Mark 327. 411. 428 Morris. Ralph 333 Mon-is. Ruth Beatrice 100 Morrison. Jack 330 Morrison. Marshall 317 Morrison. Shirley 355 Morrow. Allean 369 Morrow. Marjorie 349 Morse. Marjorie 360 Morthberj. Norma 98 Morthland. Rex J 330. 419 Mortimer. Henry 337. 428 Morton. Elizabeth 363. 395 Moselle. Merle 346 Mosher. Sara 357, 425. 430 Mosher, Frances 357 Most, Nate 355 Motridge. Ruth Segel 100 Moulin. Stewart 329 Mountain. Gwynne 377 Mox. Dorothy Marie 100 Mueller. Marie. ..199. 202, 415, 422 Mulbaupt. Dick 243. 255 Muller. Walter 256 Mulvehill. Mary 349 Murchison. Isabel 344 Murdock. Hazel 406 Muniby. Alice Rita 100 Murphy. Gertrude H. 100. 363. 395 Murphy. Helen 363. 395 Murphv. Regina Helen 100 Murphy. Tom 280 Murphy. William 323 Murray. A. E. Helen 392 Murray. Bonnie 348 Murray. Margaret 374 Murrell. Cecil 445 Muskat. Morrie Stanley 100. 312. 313. 339 Muaser. Robert 317 Mutch. Caroline Isabelle 100. 401 Myers. Eugene 333 Mvers. Grace 100, 217. 430 Myers. Lawrence 273. 338 Mvers. Virginia Ellen 100 Nakai. Helen 378 Nakano. Ben 101 Napier. Inez 350 Nasseem. Loretta 345 Nattkemper. Clark 331 Nau. Frank 333 Neblette. John 321 Neddermoyer. Pauline 101. 407 Neff. Helen 101 Neet. Mabelle 101 Neilson. Mary Jane 349 Nelson. Art 340 Nelson. Edgar 61. 101. 321 Nel.son. Glenn 319. 400 Nelson. Herman -.328 Nelson. Louise 352 Nelson. Vincent 328 Nemiroff. Lillian 372 Newberry. Ruthelma 401. 407. 415 Newbold. Louise 341 Newby. Perlita 356 Newland. Elizabeth 356. 418 Newman. Charles 338 Neylan. John 41 Niblock. George 327 Nichols. Barbara 345 Nichols. Dorothy 346 Nicholson. Grigsley 309. 317 Nicholson. George 101 Nicholson. Ruth 101 Nickum. Marjorie 351 Nida. Eutrene 434 Niemi. Ellen 437 Nightingale. Henry 335 Neman. Goldie 101 Nishida. Toshimi 435. 445 Nissen. Virginia 370 Nixon. Lucille 407 Noble. Chester 317 Noble. Douglas 98 Noble. Dr. Howard S. 41, 46, 386 Nolte. Florence 101 Nordlie. Philip 318 Norfleet. Houghton ..234. 243. 320 Norins. Martin 339 Norswing. Inger 377 Northington. Ann 348 Norton. Mary 354 Norton. Sanford 101. 165. 200. 239. 319. 325. 384. 391 Nossoff. Eleanor 434 Nowell, Eunice M 101. 406, 425 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 Nuprent. Anne 101 Nyhus. Sidney 321 Obersr. Ruth 352 Oberstone. Mar -in 339 O ' Brien. Jerome 101. 330 O ' Connell. Lois 349 O ' Connor. Georse 132. 318 O ' Connor. Joe 332 O ' Connor. William 322 O ' Donnell. Mary ...102. 37o Offier. Evelyn 142, 351 O ' Hara. John 328 U ' Hern. Eileen 373 Ohlv. Franlc ....102 Ohiv. Robert 404 Okuho. Yoshi 410. 102. 378 Olf. Estelle 102. 366 Oliver. VirRinia 370 Oliver, Homer 333. 397. 242 Oliver. Hunk 258 Olmsteatl. Myrta 358 Olney. Jane 155. 374. 446 Olsen. John 196. 322 Olsen. Ma-xine ..102. ISS. 145. 156. 344, 385, 390. 422 Olson, Elmer 102 Olson, Mabel 102 Olson. Marj aret Ann 360. 413 O ' Mallev. Edward 195. 340 OMICRON NU 408 O ' Neal. Robert 322 O ' Neil. Philip 318 Ondrasik. Steve 323 OnK. Eleanor 102 Onions. Dorothy 102. 344 Orr. Frank 331 Osborne. Dorothy 102. 196 Osborne. Grace 361 Osborne. Winifred 102 Osherenko. Joseph 51 Oster. Fred 257 Otera. Ada 378 Overbeck. Virginia 352 Owens. Eloise 386 Pack. Lloyd 443 Packer. Richard 102 Padall. Roberta 342 Pafie. Hollis 340 Page. Lois 103, 345 Page, MarKuerite 352 Page, Maxine 377. 399 Page. Robert 217. 327. 391. 394. 397. 403. 436, 444 Pagliuso. John -338 Paine. Edith 103. 352 Pallette. Drew 321, 402 Palmer, Eloise 103 Palmer. Helen 103 Palmer. Leona 370 Pamy. Elizabeth 345 Papson. John 103 Parent. Nancy ..103, 144. 370. 390, 418, 422, 429 Park, Joy Mae 447 Parker. Elizabeth 361. 407 Parr. Phyllis 352. 436 Part. Irwin 339 Partridge. Finette 447 Pash. George 103 Pash. Max 331 Patterson. Elmer 326 Pattison. Cynthia 103. 367 Paulson, Lorraine 440 Payne, William 103, 323 Pearson, Alberto 239. 321, 400 P ' earson, Evelyn 439 Pearson, Edward 103, 312. 313. 334 Peek. Arnold 312. 313. 340 Pelham. James 327 Pembroke. Betsy 140. 197 Pence. Vincent 338 Pendleton. Dorothy 103. 354 Pendleton. Jeanette 342. 343. 346 Penfield. Jean 103. 416 Pennington. Phyllis 359. 444 P ' ennock. Helen 344 Pcrigord. Dr. Paul 39. 338 Perry. Eleanor 362 PERSHING RIFLES 419 Person. Ben 50 Peters. May - 383 Peters. Caroline 103 Peterson. Florence 104 Peterson. Irene 234, 438 Peterson, Louise 438 P ' eterson, Pauline 371 Peterson, Theodora 104, 410 Peterson. William 319 Pettit, Lillian 362 Pettit, Luella 362 Phair. Lena 371 Phares. Mae 104 Phelps. Adele 355, 363 PHI BETA 401,412 PHI BETA DELTA 319, 325 PHI DELTA 368, 358 PHI DELTA THETA 320, 328 PHI GAMMA DELTA 327 PHI KAPPA PSI 330, 322 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 321, 329 PHI MLT 365,357 PHI OMEGA PI 360. 367 PHI PHI 403, 411 PHI SKIMA SIGMA 359, 366 PHI IIPSILON PI 405, 409 PHILOKALIA 404, 410 PHILIA CHAPTER 379, 385 Phillips. Audrey 362. 374 Philli])s. Madeline ....147. 199. 352. 360. 392. 415. 433 Phillips. Ernest 130. 328 Phillips. Fern 104 Phillips. Frank 418 P ' hillips. Gertrude 360,366,104 Phillips, Rosslyn 104 Phillippi, Louis 316, 323 PHYS. ED. CLUB 441 PI BETA PHI 369 PI DELTA PHI 413 PI KAPPA DELTA 414 PI KAPPA PI 415 PI KAPPA SIGMA 416 PI LAMBA THET. 417 PI SIGMA ALPHA 418 PI SIGM. G.J MMA 369 Pickering, Ida Mae 387 Pier, Mortimer 104, 327 Pike. Thomas 333, 428 Pinckney, Ruth 345 Pinkham, Rachelle 344 Piper, Dorothy 352. 360 Pingree, Beth 350 P ' inney, Warren 338 Pitman, Hugh 104 Pitt, Frances 431 Piver, Arthur 324 Plane, Evelyn 104, 146, 345 Piatt, David ....55, 60, 104, 306, 325 Plumer, Howard ....55. 61. 156. 290. 332, 393, 396, 397, 428 Podoll, Roberta 342, 347 Pohlman, Alice 104, 369 Ponitz, Olive 347 Pope, Jane 349 P ' orter, Antoinette 104, 359 Porter. Helen 346. 382 Porter. Jane 358 Poulton. Margaret ....104. 352 Poulton. Mary ....105, 342, 343, 352 Powell, Dorothy 344, 423 Powell, Lucille 345 Powell, Sylvia 105, 369, 425 Pratt, Ethel 105 Pratt, Wayne 331 Press, Joe 339 Preston, Elsie ....105, 342, 343, 367 Preston. Katherine ...105 Preston. Margaret 216, 444 Prettyman, Clara Louise 129. 137, 149, 343, 361, 429 Priaulx, Marjorie 105, 360 Price, Winifred 365 Priestman, Ruth 345 Priewe. W. J 51 Primock. Marian 105, 366 Prince, Ellen 371 P ' ringle, Marjorie 105, 367 Prior, Robert 105 Protheroe, Anne 349 Protheroe. Lorraine 105 Prusia, Ruth 105 PRYTANEAN 422 PSI CHI 420 Pugh, Evelyn 59, 105, 139, 148, 365, 390, 414, 422 Pugh, Madalyn 150, 433 Pulfer, Fred 317 P ' urcell, Elizabeth 360 Pyle, Ralph 333 Querio, Edith 154, 441 Qui ' ey, Margaret 356 Quinn. D ' .- rcy 321 Quinn. Marv 147. 357 Raber, Mildred 439 Rabinowitch. Bernard 334 Raliinowitch. Mark 325 Rafterty. Thomas 245, 330 Radcliffe, Virginia 356 Raitzas, Ida 366 Rally, Janet 370 Rambo, Mary 105 Rambo, Irene 197, 387 Ramey. Arthur 318 Ramsdale. Anne 377 Randall. George 328 Raney. Farnces Lee 348 Rai paport. Florence 348 Rasmussen. Ii ma 437 Ravitch. Marcella 366 Rawley. William 396 Rawson. Aline 365 Raup. Harold 437 Read. William .106. 298. 312. 333, 393, 397, 405, 428 Reams, David 106, 328 Reber. Mildred 106, 408 Record, Virginia 106 Redwine. Olivia 361 Reed. Delmar 106. 321 Reed. Donna 106. 364 Reed. Eleanor 361 Reed. Georgia 106 Reed. Howard 326 Reed. Lawlor 93 Reeder, Florence 106 Reeder, Lorraine 345, 410 Reeve, Alan 321 Reeve, Robert 321 Reeves, Maxine 106, 416 Rehrig, Muriel 198, 365, 423 Reidy, Ella May 360 Reilly. Margaret 106 Reinhard. Marie 374 Rcinhard. Robert 106, 315. 400 Reinsch, Dr. Frank 438 Reisman. Hyman 335 Reisman, Sam 335 Reiter. Nettie 106 Remsherg. Jack 107, 322 Rennick, Nadyne 351 Rennick, Dorothy 439 Reskin, Florence 347 Reskin. Lillian 347 Reynolds, Allan 216 Reynolds, Coleman 322 Reynolds, Margaret 352 Reynolds, Rachel 107 Rhodes, Jane 397 Rhodes. Winifred 107. 342. 343 Rhone. Edward ....107. 312. 336. 400 Rice. Harrison 200. 315, 391 Rice, Katherine „ 345. 433 Rich. Thomas 107 Richardson. Doris ....107, 342, 343, 376, 432 Richardson, Earl 49 Richardson, Marion 376, 432 Richardson, Nella 371 Richer. Patricia ..107, 217. 357. 430 Richie. Marjorie 107 Richmond. James 107, 32(i Ridgwav, Kate 363 Riddle, Ralph 3411 Riesenberg, Sol 107 Riley, Blanche 367, 447 Rimpau, Edward 332 Ring. Helen 359 Ringer. Lee 107. 325. 391, 397, 402 Ring( Blythe 141. 151, 155. 352 Ripley, Frank 315 Ripling. Martha 357 Ritcher. E ' elyn 358 Rittenberg. Paul 107, 418 Ritz. Ruth 107. 362 Roach. William 108. 319 Roath. Edna 424 Rohb. Jean 108 Robbins. Cliff 272 Roberts. Clara 108 Roberts. Donna Mae 420 Roberts. Harriet 386 Roberts. Howard 244 Roberts. John 108, 396, 397 Roberts, Marjorie 349 Roberts, Patricia 376 Robertson, Marjorie ..342, 345, 385 Robinson, Billy 410 Robinson. Gladys ....370 Robinson, Harry 316 Robinson, Wilma Dooley 375 Robison, Alvin ....196. 331. 391. 402 Robison. Betty 371,423.447 Robi.son. Everett 340, 435, 445 Riggo, Sally 435 Roblee, Elizabeth 361 Rockett. Helen 132,344 Rockey, Dr. Ordean 43 Roddin. Frances 364 Roddick. Virginia 361 Rodgers. Frances 108,360 Rogers, Florence 336 Rogers, Hugh 332 Rogers, Welda 367 Rohman. Arthur lux. 156. 194. 332. 397. 400, 402 Rohrbough, Delbert 328 Rolph, Jr. James 34 Rnmm. Sonia 108 Ronai. . nne 353. 392 Rooney. Jane 361. 429 Rooth. Edna 362 Root. Katherine 406 Roquet. Melva 3S6 Rose. Helen 108, 388 Rose. Lou 260. 281, 321 Rosabelle, Rose 347 Rosenberg. Carolyn ....146. 198. 415 Rosin. Phyllis 372 Ross. Frances 10,s Ross. Henry 108.393.337.411 Ross. Percy Allen 108. 339 Ross. Gilbert V 109, 331 Rosser. Gladys 207 Rossi, Felix 291, 336, 396 Roth, Betty Jane 362 Roth, Jack 325 Roth. Sidney 339 Rothenburg. Aaron 201, 339 Rothwell, Marjorie 356 Rothwell, Thomas 332 Rowley. William 109. 273. 309. 332 Rover. Gladys 353 Rowe. Harriet 360 Rowe. Virginia 363 Ruhatto. Pierina 364 Ruble. Ruth 344 Ruckstell. Patricia 363 Rubin. Etiward 414 Rugg. Lillie 392. 407 Rubin. Esther 109 RUDY ' S HALL 3SS Ruggles. Robert 109. 314 Russell. Ross Jr 336 Ryall. Frances 109. 345 Ryan. Fred 314 Rvan. Patricia 377 Rykoff. Judith 347, 414, 436 Sabin. Theodosia 367 Saffel. Beryl 109 Safstrom. Carl 332 Saito. John 109 Salberg. A 439 Salisbury 329 Sailer. Helen 109 Salm. George 328 Salyer. William 109 Samuels. Gladys 109 Sanderson. Ann 109. 358 Sanderson. Jean 110. 416 Sandstone. Harvey 314 Sandusky. Farrar 367 Sanson. Lester 318 Saunders. Hubert 316 Sarrail. P ' auline 371 Sartori. Margaret ., 37 Saunders. Sydney 110 Sayer. John 324 Sawin. Nancy Lee 384 Sawyer. Theodore 340, 419 Sawyer, Tom 340 Saxton, Frances 110 SCABBARD AND BLADE ....428 Scharlin. Louis 334 Schell. Kathryn 349 Schiefele. Marian 367 Schleicher. Gretchen 361 Schireson. Sylvan 339 Schloesser, Helen 412 Schloesser, Lillian 110, 385 Schlyer. Charlotte 347 Schmidt. Frederick 330 Schmidt. Ted 318 Schaefer. . rthur 328 Schoening. Hester - 446 Schofield. Betty 348 Schomaker. C 438 Schottland. Edward 334 Schreiner. Alexander 210 Schultz. Marjorie 110 Schultz. Peggy 359 Schultz. Robert 328.411 Schumann. William 333 Schwab. Oliver 212, 414 Schwartz. Bernard 197 Schwartz. Charlton 328 Schwartz. Jack 435, 445 Schwartz, Sarah 110, 361 Schwer, Catherine 353 Scott, Loretta 348 Scott, Virginia 387 Scowcroft. Marion 377 Scura. John 323 Searle. Marguerite 362 Seaton. Beatrice 357 Sechi-est. Mildred 110. 392. 407 Secrest. Marjorie 349 Seeds. Janet 382 Segal, John 110 Segal, Hirsch 335 Sellemeyer, Martha ..110.360.403. 424, 430, 444 Shamblin, Leroy 320 Shai ero, Bessie 445 Shapiro. Edward 334 Shaw. Bernice 349 Shaw. Virginia 111. 359 Shaw, William Ill, 318 Shea, Katherine 351 Shearer, John 330 Sbeeler, Frances 383 Shell. Lois 388 Shellaby. Robert 199. 327, 419 Shepherd, Gertrude 355 Sherman, Charlotte Ill .Shepherd. Phillip 332 Sheran. Rose Marie 356 Sheridan. Bart ....198. 202. 313. 326 Sherman. Marjorie 437 Sherman. Mary 432 Sherman. Ruth 424 Shimling. Helen 436 Shine. Elizabeth 363 Shinn. Betty 352 Shinn. Kathleen 349 Shinn. Randolph 318 Shipe. Lonne Ill Shnell. Ruth 357 Shoenberger. Virginia .354 Shoeninger. Hester 154 Sholtz. Anna 408 Short. Dick 444 Short. Melville 111,304 Shropshire, Eileen 417 Show. Virginia 348 Showman. Dr. Harry 40 Shryack. Zilpha ..365 Shulman. Leon 330 Shutt. Marion 360 von Sick. Gladys 118, 353 Sieck, Lorene 383 Sivwart. Dorothy 111.359 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 331 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 424 SIG.MA ALPHA MU 334 SIGMA DELTA PI 421 SIGMA DELTA TAU 372 SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON ....426 SIGMA KAPPA 371 SIGM.- NU 332 SIGMA PI 333 SIGMA PI DELTA 425 Silberman. Lou 414 Silbert. P 444 Silverberg. Dorothy 384 Silverman. Ivan 335 Silverman. Shirley 347. 433 Silvernale. Rex 312. 313. 331 Simms. Aliceruth 365 Simon. LaVera 354. 375, 385 Simonson. Russell 405 Simonson. MaryLou 357 Simpson. Dorothy 345 Sims. Lewis 111. 206. 340 Sims. Margaret Ill Simon. Stanley HI Sims. Walthea 435, 447 Sinclair, Genevieve 439 Sinclair. Porter HI. 348 Singer. Charlotte 347 Singman. David 334 Sisson. Elbert 320 Skaife. Alice 112.392 Skinner. Carl 198, 322 Slater. Aurora 112 Slater. Helen 408 Slaughter. Robert 330 Sloan. Ralph ... .,420 Slosberg. Sonial 339 Smalley. Stanley 316 Smillie. Jessie 112. 355, 432, 440 Smith, Ada 444 Smith. Audrey 412 Smith. Bernice 112 Smith. Bonnie 425 .Smith. Charles 58. 312. 328. 396 Smith. Charles 313. 329. 396 Smith. Clarence 290. 321. 397 Smith. Delda 370 Smith. Dimock 331 Smith. Earl 316 Smith, Edward 112 Smith, Elizabeth 439 Smith. Helen 112, 371, 422 Smith, Herbert 340, 426 Smith, Jane 353 Smith, Lorraine 370 Smith, Lydie 364 Smith, Marjorie 353. 433 Smith, Marion 330 Smith, Mildred 385 Smith, Orian 363 Smith, Paul 120 Smith, Richai-d 136, 320, 444 Smith, Sarah 112 Smith, Virginia Alice 356, 373 Smith, Vircinia Deett 112 Smolowitz, Idella 372 Smolowitz, Sylvia 342, 372 Smyser, Harold 338 Snell, Ruth 425 Snow, Jane 370 Snyder, Joe 382 Sodoma, Kathryn 112, 368 Soest, James Ill, 112, 260. 280, 332, 396 Soghor, Ida 216 Solineer, Sam 112 Solomen, Bertha 372 Solomon, Ed 281 Solomon. Madalyne 407 Solomon. Robert 339 SonntaK. Philip 338 Sonoda. Mary 378 Sooy. Louise 40 SOPHOMORE SERVICE 427 Sorben. Gladys 112. 380. 385 Sorge. Barthold 237. 405 SOUTHERN CAMPUS ....194. 195 196. 197 Spacke, Edward 329 Spaulding. William 43, 241 Spenetta, Betty 352 Spencer. Eleanor 376 Spencer, Elizateth 113 Spencer, June 365 Spencer, Lee _ 404 Spencer, William Lee 113 Spencer, Willie E 113, 359 Spen.ser, Dorothy 352 Spenser, Margaret 376 Spight. Isabel 356 Spilker, Helen 347 Sprague, Lillian 113, 370. 413 Springman, Fritz 199 Sproul, Hugo 208, 316, 413 Sproul. Dr. Robert 35 Sprunger, Margaret 437, 438 SPURS 423 St. Clair. Vida 109 St. George, Harry 109, 340 Stach, Mildred 113 Stamps, Marguerite 353 Stamps. Peggy 433 Stanford, Sam 330 Stanley, Albert 325 Stanley, Jane 365 Stanley, Lillian 113 Stanley, Lowell 50 Stanton, Ernest ,113 Stanton, Farthenia 361 Stanton, Virginia 352 Staples, Eleanor 113, 365, 440 Staples, Virginia 363 Starr, Charles 113 Starr, Vernon 113 Stearns. Elise 347 Stearns, Melissa 363 Stegman. William 333 Stein, Gerti-ude 113 Stein, Philip 335 Stephenson. Myrtle 113, 386, 413 Stephenson, Priscilla 387 Stermer, Robert 321 Stevens, Lillian 437 Stevenson, Dorothy ....114, 435. 445 Stevenson. Duane 281 Stevenson. Elizabeth 114. 435 Stewart. Edith 440 Stewart. Gail 323 Stewart. Grace 114 Stewart. Jane 342, 371 Stewart. Jean 114. 342. 363 Stewart. Malcolm 312. 313 Stewart. Sadie Belle 114. 409 Stickel. Walter ...114, 156, 245, 394 396, 414, 418 Stim.son, Claire 114, 147, 362 415, 420 Stimson, Patricia 363, 395, 429 Stringfellow. Mary 358 Stoden, Katherine 342 Stoefen, Howard ....59, 114, 397, 400 Stoller, Eleanor 347 Stone, Edna 365 Stone. Jewell 432 Stone. Leonard 114. 443 Stonecypher. William....55. 214. 312 320. 400. 414 Storm, Margaret E 114.407.424 Storm. Margaret 438 Story. Winnifred 342 Strand. Eleanor 401. 415.440 Strickland, Janet 406 Strimling. Hilda 347 Strohm. John 114 Strom. Kenneth 322 Stroud, Brooks 319 Stroud. Margaret 387 Stull. Vera 114. 359 Stump. Harwood 212. 214 Sturgis. Marjorie 54. 138. 154 Strutt. Eric 318 Sturzenegger. A. J 49, 249 Sullivan, Dorothy 424 Sullivan. Henry 317 Sullwold, Gretchen 447 Sumner, Esther 433 Sumner. John 312.337.411 Sund.strom. John 443 Sunshine. Albert 115 Sutcliire. Janice 362. 424 Suzuki, Alice 378 Svendsen, Jack 115 Swan, Janet 376. 432 Swanner. Norma 115. 349 Swanson. Virginia 348 Swartout. Eugenia 376, 432 Swartz. Bobbie 115 Sweeley. Jean 115 Sweeney. Isabelle 115. 356 Sweet. Dan 115 Sweet. Raymond 115 Sweet. Katherine 361 Sweet. Norma 334 Swigert. Harry 115 Swartwood. Roger 336 Tafe. Harvey 50. 307 Talbot, John ... 396. 397 Talin. Robert 434 Tanner. Glenn 312. 313. 330 Tantlinger. Ruth 115 Tappe. Margaret 115. 416 Tatum. Natalie 363 TAU DELT. PHI 335 Tau.xe, Dorothy 115 Taylor. Alice 116. 353. 400. 433 Taylor. Frances 374 Taylor, Gladys „ 116 Taylor. Jane 370 Taylor. Jessie 346, 432 Taylor, Ruth 374 Teach, Muriel 116 Teague, Charles 37 Temple. Sydney 316 TENNIS 271 Teplesky. Ethel 347 Terrell. Henry ....308. 330. 394. 428 Te.xtor, Florence 116. 375 Timmsen. Doris -.116 Thatcher, Frances 356 Thatcher, Mary Jane .,...385 Thatcher, Mildred 362 Thayer, Barbara 116,416 Thayer, Jack 204, 333, 397, 402 Thelin, Willard 340 THETA CHI 340 THETA DELTA CHI 336 THETTA PHI ALPHA 375 THETA UPSILON 376 THETA XI 338 Thomas, Deane 421 Thomas, Estelle 344 .Thomas, Jo.sephine 154,446 Thoma.s, Katherine 116, 371 Thomas, Margaret 116 Thomas, Marion 141.357.361 395. 420. 422 Thomas. Starr 329 Thompson. Betty 432 Thompson. Blossom 116 Thompson. Clarice 116 Thompson. Dorothy 377 Thompson. Ed 340 Thompson. Eleanor 370 Thompson. Elizabeth 373 Thompson. Genevieve 377 Thompson. Gwendolyn 116, 352 Thompson, Dr. Helen 44 Thompson, Judge Ira 442 Thompson, La Rue 432 Thompson, Naomi 367 Thomp.son, Vivian 408 Thornton, Betty 365 Thrift, Harriet 345 TIC TOC 429 Tidball. Jack 272 Tiel, Bertram 444 Tiemana, Virginia 386 Tilden, Alice 197, 433 Tilley. Norma 371,387 Tillock, Joan 116, 384 Tindall, Evelyn 348 Tindog, Sinforoso 445 Tingle, Betty 365 Tipton, Margaret 353, 433 Tobin, Florence 349 Todd, Audrey 362 Todd, Madeleine 116, 348, 401 Toews, Frieda 117, 424, 440 Tom. Edward 117, 435 Tomb. . " Mice 345 Tomblin. James 117 Tomio, Yone G 117. 378. 421 Toolen. Jeannette 356 Topping. Helen 412 Townst-nd. Edmce 361 Townsend. J. Robert 426 Townsend. Marjorie 117. 395 TRACK 280 Tracy. Doris 386 Tracy, Muriel 117 Tracy, Rhoda 345, 392 Traeger, Frances 356 Trafton, Thelma 117, 354 Treanor, Jack 337 Trester, Clayetta 374 Trevor, Nancy 387 TRI-C 433 Trimble, Clinton 117 Trosper. Vemette ....137. 152. 413 416. 421. 422 Trout. Alice 117. 382. 444 Troy. Helen 381. 383 Trusel. Helen 345 Trust. Irwin 339 Tscheu. Carl 317 Tucker, Ena 117, 421 Tucker, Margaret 117, 386 Tullar, Richard 117, 405 Turner, Loraine 385 Tyler, Roland 337, 411 Ubbe, Ann .359 Ulrich, Lois 438 Undergraduates 127 Upholt, Henry 117, 420 Upton, Dorothy 447 Vahey, Christine 196. 349 Van Brunt, Barbara 362 Vance, Rosalie 345 Van Damm, John 318 Vandergrift. Robert 130. 313 324. 427 Van Kestei ' en, Audrey 367 Van Leuven, Karl ..333 Van Slyke. Earl 201. 318, 391 397. 402 Van Winkle, Lucile ....118, 352, 430 Vardon, Geraldine 373 Vaughn, John ....118, 121, 318. 397 Vejar. Ray 331 Veitch. Peter 333 Verheyer. Marie 3 5 Vincent. Cora Louise 360 Vickers. Dorothy 349 Vickers. James 338 Vidor. Walter 336 Viies. George 340 Vinnicof. Cecil 339 Vivrett. Frank 326 Vodra. Victor 338 Volk. Caroline 118. 371 Wade. Mary Elizabeth ....118.371 Wade. Robert 321 Wadsworth. Flora May 118 Waggoner. Catherine 357 Waian. Elian Leo 118 Waite. Lucile 439. 118 Wakamatsu. Frances 378 Wakeman. Norman 321 Waldron. Richard 118 Walker, Eleanor 363 Walker, Frances Ann 371 Walker, George 330 Walker, Grace 359 Walker, Jack P 118. 312, 314 Walker, Jane 407 Walker, Lloyd ...299, 326. 428. 442 Walker. Mildred 118.381.384 Wallace. Arnita 362, 444 Walsh. Dorothy 349 Walsh. Marguerite 356 Walter. Alice 361 Walther. Edward 326, 312 Ward, . lfreda Louise 118 Ward. Dorothy „ 357 Ward. Helen 360 Ward. Jeanette 118 Ward. Mabel Vivian 119. 364 Ward. Margaret 133. 358. 385 Ward. Virginia 342. 343 Warner, Anne 119 Warner, James 119, 393, 333 Warner, Martha Jane ....119, 123 216, 357, 430 Warner, Naydine 353, 119 Wass, Alice 372 Waters, Jane Lucile 119 Watkins. Dr. Gordon S 43 Watson. Arthur 119. 321. 396 397. 405 Watson. Dorothy 137. 359. 444 Watson. Virginia 432 Watt. Eleanor 371 Wattson, Lois 377 Wa. ler. Helen 366 Weaver. Ethelyn M 425 Weaver. Evelyn D 119. 425 Weaver. Hazel 119. 374. 385 Weaver. Nell 367 Webecke. Ernest 438 Weber. Antoinette 410.416,119 Weber, Paul 338 Webster, Virginia 356, 119 Week, Elise 342, 343, 362 Wedge, Eleanor 439 Wedge, Natalie 120 Week. Elisa 392 WtL-ks. Mary Lou 200. 365 Weinberg. Rosalind 120. 347 Weinstein. Flora 120, 366 Weisman. Ollie 120 Weisman. Steve 291. 325 Weir. Juliet 361 Weisel. Fete 317 Weisinger. Molly 371 Welbourn. Dorothy 370. 395 Welch. Austin 338 Welch. M. Aileen 120 Welcher. Eugenia 120. 385. 342 343, 350 Welewsky, Al 444 Wellcndorf. Leonard ....75. 156, 242 251, 261, 329. 397. 411. 428 Wells. Carolyn 369 Wells. Dorothy 349 Wells. Esther 346 Wells. John 330 Wells. Richard 132.330 Wells. Stuart 198. 402 Wents, Genevieve 377 Wentser, Verne 340 Wentzel, Ramona 197, 433, 377 Wescott, Leonore „344 Wescott, Walter ' A25 West, Dorothy 344 Westphal, George 337. 313 We. ler. Muriel 372 Whalen. Rosemary ....197. 356. 444 Wharton. Elverdeen 360 Wheeler. Russell 419 Whinnery. Carroll 120 White. Dorothy 358 White. Genevieve 392. 362 White. Geraldine 359 White. Mary 362 White. Ruth 346 White. Jr. Stanley 329 Whitehorn, Faran 331 Whitelock, Julia 120 Whitfield. Genevieve ..432. 120, 416 Whitmore. Helen 120 Whitney. Lewis J 120. 411. 238 Whittier. Lewis 321 Wickert. Frederic 329 Wienenga. Marian 439. 432. 120 Wilding. Doris 120. 345. 410 Wilgus. Jack 327 Wilgers. John ,436 Wilkie. Marjorie 348 Wilkinson. George 404. 336 Willard, Jean Adair ..131, 140. 423 Willens. Gerti-ude 121 Willens. Grace 441 Williams. Alice 121 Williams. Anna Lee 371 Williams. Beauford 323 Williams, Catherine 377 Williams, Charles ,324 Williams, Christine 349 Williams. Constance 357 Williams. Dorothy 121. 401. 440 Williams. Elizabeth 346. 388 Williams. Eugene 316. 313. 312 Williams. Frances 406, 121 Williams, Julia 364 Williams, Margaret ..420, 121. 369 Williams, Otto 338 Williams, Virginia 361 Williams, Winslow 323 Willock, Jessie 361 Wills, Eloise 121 Willy, Morgan 316 Wilson, Barbara 384 Wilson, Effie 355, 121 Wilson, Herbert 435, 315 Wilson, Inez 409, 121 Wilson, Irene 121 Wilson, Jayne 343, 363 Wilson, Kathleen 353 Wilson, Marjorie 121 Wilson, Myma 357 Wilson, Rayma 121. 358 Wilson. Robert 324, 121 Wilson, Selma 121 Windmuller, Frances 362 Winn, Adele 374 Winter, Betty 358 Winter, William 281, 321. 396 Winters. Dorothy 84 Winzeler. Eugenia 344 Wiscomb. Scott 331 Wisdom, Hazel 359 Wisdom, Helen 342 Withers, Charles 122 Withers, Yvonne 122, 416, 440 Witkowski, Florrie 200, 365 Wittenberg. Arthur 324 Witzel. Herman ..122. 334. 396. 400 Woellner. Dr. Frederick 338 Wnemer. Lorraine 122. 363 Wolfe. Marion 122 Wolpert. Jane 363 Wood. Catherine 408. 417. 439 Wood. Douglas 323 Wood. Eleanor 351 Wood. Grace 349 Wood, John 323 Wood, May Elizabeth ..122, 371, 418 Woodbui-y, Dorothy 413 Woodhull, Earl 122, 291 Woodruff, Roland 321 Woods, Margaret 370, 436 Woods, Robert 327, 428 Woodworth, Delbert 122 Woodword. Dorothy 434 Woodward, Ester 377 Woolpert, Elton 122. 418 Workman, Mary ..122, 150, 195, 358 Wortham, James 336 Wortham, Walter 336 Worthington, Ralph 317 Wright, Arthur _ 327 Wright, Harold 317.393 Wright. Howard 340 Wright. Jennie 122 Wright. Vivian 122 Wurzel. Lillian _...422 Yager. Bob 314 Yamamoto. Marjorie 378 Yehling. Louise ..122. 357.416. 437 Yellen. Henrietta 123 Yer.xa. Jeanetta 357. 423 York, Alva 154 Young. Barbara 357 Young. Charles 319 Young. James 123.326 Young. John 315 Young. Laurence 123. 315 Young. Margaret 201, 350, 351 Younglove. Ruth 123, 360. 399, 410 Youn.gworth, Helen 123 Youngworth, Jane 363 Y.W.C.A _ 447 Yorke. Louise 123 Youtsler. Maryetta 123. 346 Zanzot. Harold 316 Zentmyer. John 312. 315 ZETA BETA TAU 339 ZETA PHI ETA 430 ZETA PSI 337 ZETA TAU ALPHA 377 Ziegler. Esther 123. 342, 343 Ziegler, Helen 123, 370. 429 Zillgitt. Henry 123 Zimmerman. Dorothy 123. 354 Zimmerman. Ruth 387 Zimmerman. Vera 123 Zitlow. Clara 123. 432 Zuncich, Zara 354, 423 s o u t h e r n c a m P u s 1 9 3 2 1 3 S I! am U NIVCknTY of CALI F Q iKJ: . ' »-: m Mk mm at O ANGCLC

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, 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, 1931 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


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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