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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 516

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 516 of the 1933 volume:

■w» »ww»r?w WI ' ,W™l i M.I|Ui l Ht P W ' • m ni.w mt nM i i i mj w i n ii injui i i n, i»iiii B l w( i 1lWl l «1 |l W !q » p » ■l M ll M | J l »JLJ » JW » J l W ' «| JB !n ! JW B " V: ' ' ■ ' in FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A m mmmmmmimmmmmim wmmmmmmmeimmm EX LIBRIS l u».M| )M« ,w WV?jWU»Vs vll wv n« B!} JHl ' J J! " . lJJ ;- ' Klwg » ' W» u » ilJimn n i iM B iU ' i i niLWi i)Wi j i iiil(» » m.n. wii- » u. .. y.i . j . i qu iii in i i ii u.m i I i m. i Lm i uu —» ' i " ' ° " " ASSOCIATED STUDENTS PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza • Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 SOUTHERN CAMPUS COPYRIGHT 19 3 3 THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALI FOR N I A AT LOS ANGELES DURWARD GRAYBILL Editor HARRISON DUNHAM, JR. Manager THE SOUTHERN • CAMPUS • VOLUME XIV PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES INSPIRATION With a ready smile and a human heart ROBERT GORDON SPROUL has carried the Universities of California to greater heights. Because of this same genial, sincere personality, he has been the sole inspiration of this volume, which pictorially depicts collegiate events and student life at the University of California at Los Angeles. i DEDICATION • This volume is respectfully dedicated to the group of people on the University Associate Committee because of the ' r earnest endeavors to fulfill our dreams and make this University the best in the land. OFFICERS Edward D. Lyman ------ President FHenry G ' Melveny ----- Vice-President Richard J. Schweppe - - - - Vice-President John Treanor ------- Secretary Joseph F. Sarfori ------ Treasurer COUNCILLORS John C. Austin, Judge Russ Avery, David T. Babcock, Allan C. Balch, A ' fonzo Bell, Arthur S. Bent, Fred Bixby, E. Manchester Boddy, Franklin Booth, Percy hi. Booth, Robert S. Breyer, Lucien N. Brunswig, Dr. E. A. Bryant, John G. Bullock, Major F. R. Burnham, hHarry Chandler, W. A. Clark, Jr., Sam T. Clover, George I. Cochran, M. J. Connell, John T. Cooper, Col. Ira C. Copley, Addison B. Day, Edward A, Dickson, hiarry M. Evans, hienry Owne Eversole, Myer Elasser, George E. Farrand, John H. Finley, John D. Fredericks, William May Garland, W. L. Gilbert, G. Allen Hancock, Maj.-Gen. George - . FHarries, Sam M. FHaskins, Dr. hHill FHastlngs, Dr. John R. hfaynes, Judge Rhodes hHervey, W. I. hlolllngsworth, Webster hlolmes, W. L. Honnold, Preston Hotchkis, Metsler Irving, Ralph Isham, Dr. Edwin Janss, Gaffee John, Dr. Isaac Jones, Dr. Mllbank Johnson, A. Nesbit Kemp, J. O. Koepfll, Oscar Lawler, Albert S. LeVine, Ralph B. Lloyd, Sayre MacNeil James R. Martin, William G. McAdoo, E. Avery McCarthy, Maynard McFie, E. A. Meserve, Clinton E. Miller, Francis Moulton, Robert Moulton, hlarvey S. Mudd, Dr. Seeley Mudd, Oscar Mueller, Guerney Newlin, Stuart O ' Melveny, James R. Page, D. W. Pontius, Roy Reppie, Victor Rossetti, John Newton Russell, A. B. Schleicher, Joseph Scott, Frank Sellers, Ralph Smith, L P. St. Clair, Russell McD. Taylor, C. C. Teague, Sir Frederic Thorne-RIder, Walter K. Tuller, W. L. Valentine, J. B. Van Nuys, Irving Walker, Jerrold Walton, - . Wheeler, H. Willlts, Stuart Wofenden, Gerald Young. IN MEMORIAM FACULTY DR. WILLIAM DIAMOND ALUMNI CONSTANCE HUDSON SEWELL PATRICIA CLOSE HAROLD F. GRAHAM STUDENTS WESLIE LEONARD HERBERT LEMCKE OCTAVIO CARRANZA CONTENTS B O O K I ADMINISTRATION BOOK II THE CLASSES BOOK III UNIVERSITY WOMEN BOOK IV CAMPUS ACTIVITIES B O O K V THE ATHLETIC YEAR BOOK VI ORGANIZATIONS BOOK VII WESTWOOD CHRONICLE The Southern Campus of 1933 was designed and illustrated by KARL VAN LEUVEN— 1935 Westwood Campus • Quiet waters mirror the warm California sky, the rug- ged splendor of the Univer- sity ' s buildings. A cloud- hung panorama of the dis- tant city provides an effec- tive back-drop for the scene. • GAUNT SYCAMORES FLING A TAGGED FRAME ABOUT THE MASSIVE BUTTRESSES OF ROYCE HALL. PATTERNED AFTER THE MEDIEVAL SPLENDOR OF LOMBARD BAT- TLEMENTS. I I ht ' - Sr Ai • THE LIBRARY, IN SERENE COMPLACENCY, DOMINATES THE QUAD WITH THE QUIET DIGNITY IMPLIED BY A CONTENT OF ALL CULTURAL ACHIEVEMENT. I • ROYCE HALL TOWERS LOOK DOWN WITH AUSTERE CYNICISM UPON THE ACA- DEMIC PURSUITS OF SCURRYING STUDENTS, DWARFED BY THEIR STARK PROPORTION. I I • VAULTED GALLERIES AND MONASTIC WALKS PROVIDE QUIET PLACES OF RETIRE- MENT FOR THOSE V HO SEEK REFUGE FROM THE STEADY PRESSURE OF ACA- DEMICS. • THE GOTHIC SOLEMNITY OF KERCKHOFF HALL BLENDS EASILY INTO SURROUNDING FOLIAGE; MULUONED WINDOWS LOOK DOWN UPON PASSING UNDERGRADUATES. • COOL CIRCLES AND BAYED WINDOWS CONTRIBUTE TO KERCKHOFF ' S ARCHITEC- TURAL PERFECTION, SUPPLY A COLORFUL BACKGROUND TO ASSOCIATED STUDENT ACTIVITY. • YEW AND OAK FORM A CONSISTENT LEIT-MOTIF TO THE OXONIAN SEDATENESS OF KERCKHOFF TOWER, SHARP AGAINST THE BLUE CLARITY OF THE SKY. 1 1 • THE LOWER QUAD IS REDEEMED FROM MONOTONY BY INTERESTING VARIATION BETWEEN THE MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S GYM- NASIA, OF WHICH THE LATTER IS DEPICTED. frfV :- ' if smii :j ' y . I MIMIHHgi, ¥1 ' Las 3 { ' i 1 ■Mte: ?: .Vl • AN EDUCATION BUILDING DOORWAY REVEALS THE SUN-WARMED FLANK OF THE LIBRARY WING, SET AMID GLOWING GARDENS. II • LUXURIANT FOLIAGE RELIEVES THE BRICK SEVERITY OF EMBRASURED LIBRARY WALKS WITH A BRILLIANT CONTRAST OF PRIMITIVE COLORING. Needle-like spires atop Kerckhoff Hall pierce the coming night with a silhouette reminiscent of London ' s House of Parliament. Other Campi . • A+hle+ic supremacy of the University of California is symbolized by an interesting statue on Berkeley Campus. I • A MAJESTIC FACADE CHEERS THE AMBI- TIOUS BARRISTER-TO-BE WHO TREADS THE PORTICO OF HASTINGS SCHOOL OF LAW, SAN FRANCISCO. • STEPHEN ' S UNION PROVIDES THE SAME CENTER OF STUDENT ACTIVITY AT BERKELEY AS DOES KERCKHOFF HALL ON THE LOS ANGELES CAMPUS. 1 1 • THE ROUND DOME OF INTERNATIONAL HOUSE AT THE BERKELEY CAMPUS REFUTES THE KIPUNGESQUE THEORY OF " NEVER THE TWAIN SHALL MEET " . HERE DWELL STUDENTS OF ALL RACES IN THE COM- PLETE ACCORD OF A COMMON GOAL. I I • BERKELEY ' S BOWLES HALL, MEN ' S DOR- MITORY, MANAGES TO COMBINE AN OLD WORLD STATELINESS WITH A WARM AT- MOSPHERE OF AWAY-FROM-HOME HOSPI- TALITY. 1 1 tlw ' fw mm ' -- - ,P : • THE LICK OBSERVATORY, CROWNING MT. HAMILTON, IS AN IMPORTANT UNIT IN THE SYSTEM OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALI- FORNIA CAMPI THAT ARE SCATTERED THROUGHOUT THE STATE. 1 1 • LAIR OF THE GOLDEN BEAR, CALIFOR- NIA ' S MEMORIAL STADIUM, HAS ENCLOSED MANY TITANIC GRIDIRON STRUGGLES WITHIN ITS GREY OVAL I i II • IMPRESSIVE BUILDINGS AND SWEEPING LAWNS CHARACTERIZE THE CAMPUS OF THE CALIFORNIA AGRICULTURAL COL- LEGE AT DAVIS. • SPANISH ARCHES AFFORD A GLIMPSE OF THE CELEBRATED ORANGE GROVES WHICH JUSTIFY THE EXISTENCE OF THE RIVERSIDE CITRUS EXPERIMENTAL STATION. • A fading sunset tells reach- ing towers that the night is but an interval between dusk and dawn. ADMINISTRATION | . ■ JlL lJ i » . lJM J u l w lJi l w ll l)]J| ll M ■■ ll » Jl ' ' ■ ' ' J || | ' ■ || - ■l l ' l »■ ' " -lg ' w » ■! ' P l ' f . Hi ■■» ' ' i . " W i;»-h i u bii| m. »i m J, l» l.■ . A . ■ ' | ' ' ■ " — i j - " ■■ ■»« ' . i i Hr r lIlWtOMIOOAMifiiWfflm- (.. S! ' T HBFOa mi»,;f ' »iili m Of li [Mils -HTb rB ' TMtRROflOFTOD4 1 H B ' ' ' " ' . ' ■ " " " Mil ■■H M M ■1 H iu u - - v. aj: f g ' . A tt ■1 1 Faculty Administration . ♦ XOUTWErkN CAMPUS Governor James Rolph, Jr. • James Rolph, Jr., Governor of the State of Cali- fornia, was born in San Francisco in 1869, educated at Trinity Academy in that city. He had the unusual distinction of serving as Mayor of the northern city for five consecutive terms, cut his last term short to assume his present position. Inevitably silk-hatted, smiling. Governor Rolph has acquired a national rep- utation for executive geniality, a host of admiring supporters in the local student body and faculty. • As Chairman of the Board of Regents Governor Rolph has striven continously for the establish- ment of graduate schools on the U.C.L.A. campus. Making his southern headquarters in the new Cali- fornia State Building in Los Angeles, the Governor is always receptive to problems dealing with the southern unit of the University. Although elected to the gubernatorial chair from a northern constituency, he is a strong supporter of the Los Angeles project. CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD OF REGENTS • Although hampered greatly by the exig- encies of an economic depression, U. C. L. A. has made tremendous material progress during the administration of Governor Rolph. Deriving a great personal satisfac- tion from the occasion, he assisted in the dedication of Kerkhoff. Mira Hershey Halls, is often seen occupying an official box when Bruin athletic teams encounter con- ference foes on gridiron or court. His support of the University of California has already achieved much, will undoubtedly be an inspiring factor in the solution of future problems. 34 I i y OUTW kN CAMPUS Board of Regents • MRS. MARGARET SARTORI, gracious Los Angeles matron, giving generously of time and effort on U.C.L.A. and Scripps Ocean- ography Committees, has served as a Regent since 1922. • GEORGE I. COCHRAN, LL.D., Berke- ley alumnus, member of U.C.L.A., Scripps and Finance committees, is a prominent local business man and a member of the U.S.C. Trustees Board. • DR. J. R. HAYNES, graduate of Berkeley and a practicing Los Angeles physician, lends his services to the Regents ' Board on the University of California Medical School group. • CHARLES C. TEAGUE, LL.D., has been prominently identified with the University as a member of the Agricul- ture, Educational Policy and Grounds and Buildings Committee. • JAMES MILLS, Berkeley agriculturist and member of the Berkeley Alumni, has headed the Agriculture Committee and has served on Executive and Engineering groups. • EDWARD DICKSON, B.L, Berkeley graduate and Chairman of the Southern Regents Comimttee, has been closely associated with the building of U.C.L.A. in that capacity. • WILLIAM HENRY CROCKER, Ph.B., in addition to his duties as chairman of the Board of Regents, acts as a member of +he Finance and Lick Observatory committees. • CHESTER ROWELL, world traveler, columnist, editor of a Fresno paper, holds membership on the Library, Publications, Research and Educational Policy Com- mittees of the Board. 933 35 XOUTW R.N CAMPUy Dr. Robert Cordon Sproul • A graduate of the College of Civil Engineering of the University of California at Berkeley, President Robert Gordon Sproul represents a pattern for un- dergraduate idealists. Track athlete, student leader, he completed his course with Phi Beta Kappa rank. Dr. Sproul holds a Doctor of Laws degree from Occi- dental College, was granted the same honor by the University of Southern California and the San Francisco University In 1930. • Second youngest college president in the United States, Dr. Sproul has held the positions of efficiency engineer for the city of Oakland, cashier of the University, Comptroller and Secretary to Its Regents. In 1925 he was appointed Vice-President of the greater University. Upon the announcement in 1930 of the retirement of William Wallace Campbell, Dr. Sproul was unanimously appointed President of the University of California and its various divisions. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY • President of the University for three years, Robert Gordon Sproul has made his administrative policies an important factor in State legislation, has engendered wide- spread public interest in University growth. He correlated the public school system of the state to University entrance require- ments, eliminated ail friction between prep- schools and higher institutions. Dr. Sproul Is Northern California ' s most enthusiastic sponsor for all matter pertaining to the de- velopment of the University of California at Los Angeles. •36- • 933 ' OUTWtkN CAMPUy Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore • Born in Youngstown, Ohio, in 1871, Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore received his initial degree from the State University, his Master of Arts status from Columbia. He holds a Ph.D. from the University of Chicago, and received a Doctor of Lav s degree from Southern California In 1916. An educator in Los Angeles since 1906, Dr. Moore acted as Superin- tendent of Education of City Schools, was President of the Normal School in Los Angeles. • Dr. Moore has been Director of the University at Los Angeles Since 1919, was appointed Vice-Presi- dent of the greater University of California recently. He is a vital force behind every enlarging movement of the faculty and students at U.C.L.A., has assumed single-handedly the burden of growth on the Los Angeles campus. Years of association with under- graduates has established him as an able mediary between student endeavor and academic uplift. VICE-PRESIDENT AND PROVOST • Largely responsible tor the installation of the school as a branch of the University of California in 1919, Ernest Carroll Moore gained a four-year curriculum in 1923, changed the name to the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles, achieved the migra- tion from Vermont Avenue to Westv ood in 1929. As a reward for his assumption of the University ' s growing-pains. Dr. Moore was made Vice-President of California ' s stafe universities in 1929, was titled Provost of U. C. L. A. in 1931. 1933 37 XOUTW kN CAMPUS Helen M. Laughlin DEAN OF WOMEN • Vitally interested in all activities of University women, and genuinely con- cerned with their problems, both individual and collective. Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin occupies a place commanding the esteem and respect of the student body. While directly connected with women ' s activities in her role of Dean, Mrs. Laugh- lin is no less an enthusiastic supporter of all progressive University activities involving the student body in its entirety. • Although a native of New Zealand, Dean Laughlin was educated in California, graduating from Los Angeles Normal school. She became Women ' s Counselor at that institution prior to its inauguration as a part of the University of California, upon which she became Dean. Since then Bruin women have been assured of Dean Laughlin ' s sincere cooperation in all organ- ized enterprises and her sympathetic un- derstanding and appreciation of their in- dividual problems. D cans Charles H. Rieber DEAN OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE • Charles H. Rieber was born in 1866 at Placer- ville, California. After spending several years as a member of the philosophy departments at hiarvard and Stanford Universities, he became associated with the University of California at Los Angeles as professor of philosophy. • As Dean of the College of Letters and Sci- ence, Dr. Rieber has contributed greatly to the growth of the University, being instrumental in securing the four year undergraduate curriculum and the degree of Bachelor of Arts. In his posi- tion as Dean he has also commanded respect and admiration from all his affiliates. hlis gracious poise and genial personality, as well as the clear vision of his philosophy, have made him an intellectual leader in the University and a moulder of student thought. Because of his ability to meet individual and University prob- lems with sound judgment, careful reasoning, and a true Insight into student life, he has succeeded in winning the confidence of his colleagues. 38 1933 y OUTi-ltkN CAMPUS Deans Earl J. Miller DEAN OF MEN • Born at Kellerton, Iowa, in 1892, Earl J. Miller received his education in Iowa and at the Uni- versity of Illinois, where he entered upon his teaching career, hie came to U.C.L.A. In 1923 as assistant professor of economics, being ap- pointed to the position of associate professor in 1928. • In 1925 he became Dean of Men, filling an office which requires an Infinite amount of tact and unlimited patience. Dean Miller ' s activities as advisor and counselor have succeeded in bringing about a more personal relationship be- tween the students and the University adminis- tration, hie has shown himself a firm believer in the future of his Institution and of its students by his active support of all Bruin activities, athletic and social as well as academic and scholastic. Executive ability, combined with extraordinary energy, not only has won him the friendship and admiration of all who know him, but has made him an indispensable factor in the administration of the University. Marvin L. Darsie DEAN OF TEACHERS ' COLLEGE • Marvin L. Darsie, Dean of the Teachers ' College, has received national recognition in connection with his numerous and ex- tensive research surveys in the field of edu- cation, and has therefore established him- self as a worthy authority on educational trends. • Prior to his advent into the Normal School, Dean Darsie taught science In the Lincoln and Glendale hiigh Schools. Later when the Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of Cali- fornia, Dr. Darsie was given the position of assistant professor of Education, soon after being appointed to the rank of Dean of the Teachers ' College. The proficiency displayed in Dean Darsie ' s handling of af- fairs presented by the students and the University as a whole has aided him in achieving undisputed fame as an under- standing and loyal academician. He has become a trustworthy and deserving in- spiration to students. 933 39 XOUTW HN CAMPUy Ik i • ,,« M M E % L. ' kLV H im • DR. SAMUEL J. BARNETT, Chairman of the Physics De- partment, has gained a national reputation in the fields of elec- tricity, magnetism, radiation. • COACH W. H. SPAULD- ING, Director of Men ' s Physi- cal Education, coached a cham- pion Minnesota football team before coming to U.C.L.A. Faculty " Under the Physics Depart- ment is taught the funda- mental of all sciences. The Department o-f Physical Edu- cation for Men offers bene- ficial courses in every recog- nized athletic activity. The Mechanic Arts Department Includes much practical train- ing In the varied branches of mechanical training. The Geography Department has the desire to acquaint the stu- dents with the problems of our neighbors. The Military Department has the oppor- tunity of training the students in all fields of preparation for national defense. • DR. HAROLD W. MANS- FIELD, Director of Mechanic Arts, has been with the Univer- sity since 1914 as instructor of Industrial sciences. • DR. GEORGE M. McBRIDE, Chairman of Geography, has studied and taught in South America, as well as In many universities in the United States. • COLONEL J. MORAN, Head of the Military Depart- ment, before coming to U.C.L. A. ' , was Important figure In the United States Army. r 1933 yoUTM kN CAMPUX Faculty • To develop appreciation and imagination is the aim of the English Department. The Education Department ranks among the three largest in the United States. The Sum- mer Session of the un ' versity draws students from all sur- rounding states. The Training Department has long been advocated by the Board of Education as a leader in this form of education. The many courses offered by the Span- ish Department adequately trains the students for future work in this field. •DR. FREDERICK T. BLANC HARD, Director of English, is a nationally recog- nized authority on the English novel, but more particularly the works of Henry Fielding. • MARVIN L. DARSIE, Chair- man of the Department of Edu- cation, has brought national recognition to the University through extensive research work. • DR. GORDON S.WATKINS. Dean of the Summer Session, is a specialist in the field of labor problems as well as being an authority -on education. • DR. C. W. WADDELL, Di- rector of the Training School, first came to the University in 1910 as Head of Psychology and Education. • DR. L. D. BAILIFF, Head of Spanish, received his degrees at Stanford, and has taught at a number of large universities in the oast. 935 OUTI-I R.N CAMPUX • DR. SHEPARD I. FRANZ, Chairman of the Psychology Department, obtained his Ph.D. at Columbia and studied at the University of Leipzig In 1896. • DR. HELEN B.THOMPSON, Chairman of the Home Eco- nomics Department, received her degrees at Columbia and Yale Universities. Faculty ° The Psychology Department works with all branches of practical affairs. The Depart- ment of Geology offers train- ing for a successful profes- sional career. The object of the French Department Is to Increase an understanding of the French Nation, th rough a study of Its language and Ideals. The Art Department has the ability to train stu- dents for all branches of cre- ative work, and to help them In their future career as well as their work In school. • DR. WILLIAM J. MILLER, Director of Geology, is a na- tional authority In geological matters and has been most suc- cessful In his research work. • DR. HENRY R. BRUSH, Head of the French Depart- ment, Is a leader In educational advancement work and the au- thor of widely read publications. • DR. GEORGE JAMES COX, Chairman of the Art Depart- ment, filled the same position at Teachers College, Columbia University, from 1913 to 1932. I 42 933 yOUTW dN CAMPUX Faculty • The Economics DepartmenI is striving to teach prepared- ness In living. Although new on the campus, the Astron- omy Department has already a great following in its study of the celestial bodies. Chem- istry in relation to man and his place in the world is the aim of this department. The Biology Department strives to give the students an under- standing of the world and its habits. The Department of Classical Languages strives to give a knowledge of true cul- ture to the students. • DR. H. S. NOBLE, Head of Economics, is well known as an authority on cost accounting, hie received his degrees at Harvard University. • DR. FREDERICK C. LEON- ARD, Chairman of Astronomy, has gained prominence through his research work on meteorites and visual double stars. • DR. WILLIAM C. MOR- GAN, Chairman of Chemistry, received his Master ' s degree at Yale, and has written many treatises on chemistry. • DR. LOYE H. MILLER, Head of the Biology Department, is a national authority on Biological Science. The field of his spe- cial interest Is bird life. • DR. A. P. McKINLEY, Chair- man of Classical Languages, is especially Interested in the re- lationship between ancient life and modern times. 93; 933 43 yOUTM kN CAMPUX • DR. ROLF HOFFMAN, Head of German, and fornner vice-president of the Interna- tional Philosophical Academy, came here in 1927. • DR. HUGH MILLER, Head of the Philosophy Department, was formerly professor of mod- ern languages at Brown Uni- versity. Faculty • The courses offered by the German Department aim at giving a reading knowledge of this important language. The work of the Philosophy De- partment is in character with its title. The Women ' s Physi- cal Education Department of- fers all types of recreation. Political Science has to do with the individual as related to society as a whole. The History Deparfment has as its motto " Humanity Explained, " and considers a course in its department as an introduc- tion of life. • DR. RUTH V. ATKINSON, Director of Women ' s Physical Education, also holds a Master ' s degree In Religious Education. • DR. ORDEAN ROCKEY, Head of Political Science, Is a Rhodes Scholar, an Oxford graduate, and ardent pacifist. • DR FRANK H. KLINGBERG, Chairman of History, through his lectures on Peace, has won the admiration of thousands. S I -44 1933 y OUTI-ltkN CAMPUX Faculty • The Department of Agri- culture on this campus strives to give an interest in future agricultural work. The Math- ematics Department is fully equipped for its great and fundamental courses. The Music Department has much to do with the life and con- duct of the individuals. The Comptroller of this University has a thankless but important position. The Office of Ad- missions is important in that it is the first to admit new students to the University. • DR. ROBERT W. HODG- SON, Assistant Director of The Branch of the College of Agri- culture, is acting head of this department on this campus. • DR. EARLE R. HEDRICK. Chairman of Mathematics, re- ceived his degrees in Europe and is the author of many mathematical text books. • DR. THEODORE STEARNS, Chairman of the Music Depart- ment, the first and only Ameri- can composer to have a grand opera produced in Germany. • DR. DEMING G. MACLISE, Comptroller of the University since 1922. also serves as As- sistant Secretary to the Board of Regents. • DR. CLARENCE H. ROBI- SON, Secretary of the Board of Admissions, attended North- western and Columbia, receiv- ing masters degrees there. XOUTWtkN CAMPUy • DR. JOHN E. GOODWIN, Librarian, was formerly an as- sistant librarian at Stanford and head of that important depart- ment at Texas University. • DR. HARRY M. SHOW- MAN, Recorder, attended the School of Mines In Colorado and Harvard; was formely a professor of mathematics. Faculty ° The Library is a funda- mental connection of the work of the University. The Re- corder has the thankless task of keeping a record of each student and controlling all difficulties of scholarship. Mrs. Long, as Provost Moore ' s sec- retary, ' is in active touch with the students, and all p hases of university life. The Executive Secretary has the task of pre- senting to the student-body, all notices coming from the director ' s office. i • MRS. THERESA LONG, Secretary to Provost Moore, has spent a relatively short time with the university since her graduation from this school. • EARLE E. SWINGLE, Execu- tive Secretary to the Provost, is a recent graduate of the uni- versity, where he served as president of the A.S.U.C. I 4d 933 J HH HTn the rea Student Administration XOUTW HN CAMPUS I Philip M. Kellogg • Having successfully navigated the difficult chan- nels of student affairs for a year, blue-eyed platinum- blond Philip Kellogg concludes a busy term In the office of President of the Associated Students. In addition to his executive headship, Kellogg Is a member ex-officio of all student committees; he pre- sides over all Council meetings, and represents the Associated Students In their relations with the gen- eral public and other universities. First became campus-known by his cheer leading activity. • A resident of California since he left Provo, Utah, at the age of six months, A.S.U.C. President Kellogg is almost, but not quite, a Native Son. hie received his prep school education at Los Angeles hiigh School, where he led yells and captained the basket- ball team. A Political Science major, he is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. Blue Key, Blue C, and the University Dramatic Society. Kellogg, prominent in all campus activities, has striven annually for basket- ball honors. PRESIDENT OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES • As President, Kellogg has won the unani- mous friendship of his fellow students in every field of activity. During the past year he has made welcome reforms in sub- sidiary A.S.U.C.L.A. enterprises, and has advanced the status of undergraduate ac- tivitity in spite of budget restriction. Asso- ciated Student Body President Kellogg leaves the University with a dawning per- spective of Mr. Hoover ' s prosperity " just around the corner " . Kellogg plans after graduation to enter either Columbia or Californ ' a at Berkeley for legal work. •48- 1933 . OUTW kN CAMPUy ' .V iriw- I PORTER HENDRICKS Chairman of the Welfare Board JEANNE HODGEMAN Vice-President of fhe A. S. U.C. • Hard-working, tactful, and efFicient, Porter Hendricks has to his credit a year ' s successful management of the Welfare Board. A member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Porter has earned through his varied ac- tivities membership in Blue Key. Scabbard and Blade, and Blaclcstonian, honoraries. • Jeanne Hodgeman, ener- getic A.S.U.C. Vice-President, has officiated in the office in a manner that has earned the respect of the student body. She wears the pin of Alpha Phi, and has been honored by election to Prytanian, Agathai, Tic Toe, History Club and Phi Beta Kappa, scholastic. 933 49 ' XOUTM kN CAMPUy Associated Student Management • General Manager STEPHEN CUNNINGHAM, Berkeley graduate, has energetically su- pervised all Associated Stu- dents ' activities since 1924. • Auditor E. S. RICHARDSON handles financial records for the A.S.U.C., has been busily occupied in this capacity for the past four years. • JOSEPH J. JUNEMAN, manager of the Co-operative Bookstore gives effi- cient service to student buyers, also fol- lows, supports all school activities. • Custodian JOHN MARTIN of Kerck- off Hall has been bringing cleanliness and order to the Students ' Union Build- ing for the past two years. • Director JOSEPH OSHERENKO han- dles the business side of the University Publications — Bruin, Southern Campus, and Crew magazine. • MARGARET HAMPTON as Secre- tary to the General Manager has given her active support to the administration for lo these many years. • Cashier ELSIE JEFFERY superintends the accounts and money disbursements of the Associated Students and does It most efficiently. i 50 ' 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUX » A. J. STURZENEGGER as Assistant Manager aids Associated Students ad- ministration, coaches Bruin backfield, and scouts Bill Spaulding ' s foes during football season. » Manager W. J. PRIEWE supervises the Co-operative Cafeteria, is respon- sible for the menus offered daily to the student body. • HARRY MORRIS, Assistant in the Ticket Department is indispensable to his co-workers in this branch of Asso- ciated Student organization. • BEN PERSON as Director of Pub- licity supervises the Associated Stu- dents ' News Bureau, makes contacts be- tween University and city newspapers. • LUELLA K. SAWYER operates cam- pus switchboards, efficiently connects the Associated Students ' Building with campus and outside stations. • Manager LOWELL STANLEY of the Ticket Department serves the student body by supplying tickets necessary for all athletic and scholastic events. Associated Student Management • BILL ACKERMAN, U.C.L.A. alumnus serves the A.S.U.C. as Assistant General Manager, coaches tennis, promotes Uni- versity activities. 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUX Board; • The WELFARE BOARD ad- ministers the Associated Stu- dents ' Council, is in charge of organizations, social regulation. Investigates and charters new organizations, grants permits for all campus, social affairs. 52 • The WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD has cha ' -ge of the su- pervision of all women ' s athle- tic affairs. Josephine Thomas, chairman, and her fellow mem- bers have worked to create a new interest In sports of all kinds among the women of the University. This endeavor was greatly augmented this year by the completion of the swim- ming pool and gymnasium. • The MEN ' S BOARD is an im- portant unit in the student ad- ministration as the representa- tive body of the men students of the University. It supervises all men ' s activities, and climaxes a yearly program of orientation and general assistance to Uni- versity men with the Men ' s Dol. Robert Page has acted as chair- man. » The DRAMATIC BOARD is responsible for the high level to which dramatic performances of the University have risen through its efforts and good judgment. This board, with Don McNamara as chairman, reviews and judges all presen- tations, and has developed in- terest in production work. • The MUSICAL ORGANIZA- TIONS BOARD, under the leadership of Niles Gates, has functioned for the first time this year. The board has worked to make the musical offerings of this University Increasingly fine, and Is responsible for the high level of perfection and value which the performances have attained during the year. [9 3 3 J,: XOUTW kN CAMPUy Board; • The SCHOLARSHIP AND ACTIVITIES BOARD primarily aids students who participate in extra-curricular activities In maintaining the standard of scholarship which is required by the A.S.U.C. constitution. • The MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD has been made even more vital by the rapid pace at v hich U.C.L.A. ' s athletics have come to the front. Credit is due Walter Stickel, chairman, for his work in the supervision of athletic affairs and the aid his board has given the Execu- tive Council in appointing sports managers and granting awards. • The BOARD OF PUBLICA- TIONS controls, supervises, and centralizes the work of all cam- pus publications. Including the Daily Bruin, Southern Campus, and the News Bureau. This group discusses plans and policies and suggests improve- ments for existing publications, and investigates and considers new publications. • The FORENSICS BOARD, with Gordon Files as chairman, has scheduled and fostered de- bates, both Intercollegiate and between campus organizations, and also several oratorical con- tests. U.C.L.A. debate teams have won recognition by set- ting a record which has rarely been surjsassed on the Pacific Coast during their activities this year. » The BOARD OF CONTROL, with Mr. Cunningham as chair- man, supervises all the finances of the Associated Students. Since the expenditures of the student body have been placed entirely under Its control, the Board of Control has sole power to act independently upon all affairs relative to the finances of the A.S.U.C. 1933 53 XOUTW R.N CAMPUX ! Committees AL APLABLASA CAFE ADVISORY COMMITTEE • Acting as an intermediary between managers of the Co- op, Cafeteria and the student body, this committee, the past semester, has been directed by Al Aplablasa. BOB STEWART ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE • This year under chairmanship of Bob Stewart, supervises as- sembly productions, evening sings, and musical programs. " Campus Capers " is under its direction. • The self-government of the Associated Students is centered primarily upon the A.S.U.C. Council, which combines with the many boards and committees as well as the A.S.U.C. Staff to carry on the affairs of the student body. This A.S.U.C. Conucil may well be considered the central legislative body of the Associated Students. • The business of the boards and committees is subject to the decisions and policies of the A.S.U.C. Council, which is composed of the President, Vice-President, Chairman of the Vv ' elfare Board, and President of the A.W.S.; In addition to these officers, there are representatives from the faculty, alumni, boards, and committees. • At the present time certain boards and committees have been directed to take over duties which formerly were rested upon the President; this move has greatly Increased the efficiency of the A.S.U.C. government. The activities of these boards and committees are, however, directly under the supervision of the Associated Students President. • Fundamentally, the committees are the connecting links between the actual student body and its government. Committee work is chiefly occupied with acquainting the students with the Important business of the university. In the absence of these groups our student government would lose its contact with the students as individuals. I 54 ' 1933 yOUTW dN CAMPUy CLAY MITCHELL CARD SALES COMMITTEE • The sale of A.S.U.C. Membership Cards furnishes the chief source for the funds of the Associated Student organization. These cards entitle students to all rights and privileges of membership in the Associated Students. Clay Mitchell headed the committee this past semester. ARNOLD PEAK ELECTIONS COMMITTEE • The supervision of the balloting, tallying, and enforc- ing of election rules for all campus elections Is under- taken by the Elections Committee. These elections in- clude those of the classes, the A.S.U.C, the A.W.S., and the W.A.A. Arnold Peak led the committee. MARION JEWELL RALLY COMMITTEE • The promotion of interest in the many and varied student athletic contests Is the responsibility of the Rally Committee. All bleacher stunts and student sings are conducted by this group. During the past semester the committee was supervised by Marion Jewell. BILL GREY ORIENTATION COMMITTEE • With the hope of successfully acquainting new stu- dents with campus life and people the Orientation Com- mittee was created. The work of this group entails the maximum of understanding. The purposes of this com- mittee have been successfully directed by Bill Grey. CLARENCE SMITH HOMECOMING COMMITTEE • The Homecoming program for this year Included a rally before the Stanford game and a dance in the new men ' s gymnasium. These affairs were under the direction of the Homecoming Committee, headed by Clarence Smith. Every effort was put forth to make the graduates feel at home. 1933 ■55 k THE CLASSES | l VH J-.%,, ' )« f. | Jf « J l li,, . |««snr " ■ ' ' - ' . ' l ' WJ H ' Wi» ' - ' . T ' .w, ' . Ji- ' t -g». h u umhuw i .a ., i . iii iiiv i ' . i lii. ki» ! H T " . " ' ' V " " ' " " ' • This nook of seclusion is away from the hub-bub of campus activity and affords opportunity for deep medita- tion among pleasant surroundings of silent arches and fir trees. SENIOR BENCH iiinu ' i , ' t ii «w i i . i n w»aiw» L, ii u i iii i . ' i .i ii a ' » ' w«i ' ' " ' ' » ' ' ! ' " ' r» .i i j| ii . ' i i i . ii» i i!i j i n ii mi fwmBirmm in»i i mnj i " » J ii ' ' iiJ ' " «i» ' i ' i V ' ' -W ' i-j t;,iHL.»j.ij. j, i .yi . M i . i,i .. . Ml. - ' M. ' " - ' - I. . » I I J I . II I, » I t Seni lors XOUTWQR.N CAMPUS • ROBERT PAGE, as President of the Senior Class, led his classnnates in a gay whirl of social activities which have done much to make him one of the best known and most popular students in the University. • PHYLLIS PENNINGTON, the effi- cient and charming Secretary of the Senior Class, accurately and painstak- ingly performed her multifarious duties with a willingness and eagerness sur- passing all expectations. Class of 1933 • Entering the University in 1929 amidst the roar of steamshovels on the new campus, the members of the Class of 1933 have revived the pioneer spirit of the West, and have, throughout the four years of their residence here, served as true pioneers and leaders of the student body. They are the first to complete an All-Westwood college education, and as such are doubly deserving of the term " Pioneers " . • The class began its career under Richard Moore as President. Starting brilliantly in their Freshman year, the members of ' 33 inaugurated Frosh Green Day, which has since become a popular tradition. Robert Page guided the class through its Sopho- more year; under his leadership the class captured the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl, and carried through a comprehensive orientation of the new freshman class. Again demonstrating their bent toward tradition-making, the class of ' 33, under the guid- ance of John McElheney, instituted the Junior Mid- Winter Dance in place of Junior Day. The vic- torious Junior-Senior football game, the Cord Dance, and the Junior Prom brought to a close the third successful year of the Pioneer Class. 1933 -.. OUTW kN CAMPUy Class of 1933 • In this, Its final year, the All-Westwood class has outdone its record of the preceding three years. Social affairs were excellently planned and carried out by the officers for the year, Robert Page, Madalyn Pugh, Phyllis Pennington, and William Stegemann. These officers were ably assisted by the Senior Board of Control. The Senior Board for the current year consists of the following members: Al Apablasa, Men ' s Banquet; Ruth Bean, Class Get- Togethers; Edward Blight, Baccalaureate; Edward Borley, Football Game; Harry Dunham, Class Day; George Elmendorf, Publicity; Betty Fowler, Class Gift; Mabel Griffith, Women ' s Banquet; Jeanne Hodgeman, Pilgrimage; Madeleine Phillips, Honor- ary Members; Phillip Kellogg, Alumni Cooperation; Dorothy Piper, Emblems; Betty Prettyman, Inter- Class Relations; Walter Stickel, Dues Cards; and Jayne Wilson, Announcements. • The senior social affairs were the Fall Political Dance, the Cord Dance, the Men ' s and Women ' s Banquets, and lastly, the Senior Ball. Here all the events of four busy years were forgotten, and Seniors joined hands in a last get-together before going out to return as " old grads. " • MADALYN PUGH ' S pleasant and en- gaging personality aided her in the strenu- ous task of fulfilling the position of Vice- President of the Senior Class in a highly successful manner . • WILLIAM STEGEMAN acted as Treasurer of the Senior funds in such a way that the class is one of the most solvent ever to leave the University. A tribute to his financial acumen. XOUTWtkN CAMPUS SARA ABBER Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Menorah: German Club; Bruii M. NADINE ADAMS Eni lish A.B. Kansas City, Missouri Transferred from Kansas City J.C, 1930 : Phi Beta. President 3 ; U.D.S, GEORGIA V. AIMAN Psiichology .A.B. San Diego, California Transferred from San Diego State- Teachers College 1980 : Pi Kappa Sigma : Helen Mathewson Club : Y.W.C.A. KENNETH WINSLOW ALLEN Economics .A.B. Lancaster. California Tiansferred from University California 1929 : Bruin 3. 4. JOHN HARRISON ALEXANDER, JR. Economics A.B. Anaconda, Montana U.D.S ; Greek Drama 2. 3 : Campus Capers 2. 3. WILLIAM NORMAN ALCORN AVo no lilies A.B. Hollywood. California Lambda Chi Alpha ; Blacks • The Junior-Senior foot- ball game is now history. The grandstand quarter- backs no longer relate how much better it would have been if their advice had been followed: the many fumbles and missed tackles have been forgot- ten (almost), and the ETHEL MAE ACHE .Art B.E. Los Angeles Pi Beta Phi WILTON McCORMICK ADAMS Economics A.B. South Pasadena. California Theta Delta Chi ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Rally Committee ; Frosh Track ; h Rally Reserves ; Track Man- HELENE I. ALBRIGHT Alt B.E. Los Angeles Kappa Kappa Gamma. St Toe. RUTH ALDRIDGE Historij .A.B. Pasadena. Califorr Transferred from Ps FRANCES PERRY ALLEN French .A.B. Inglewood. California Pi Delta Phi ; French Club : Spanish Club; W.A.A. L OIS ELLA ALLEN Music B.E. Orange. California Transferred from I Redlands 1932. score of the game is open to dispute. One thing, however, will long remain in the minds of those who saw the strug gle: Bull Jones ' masterfu play by play account. I was the last word in up to-date broadcasting; i even had a sponsor! 60 933 XOUTI-I R.N CAMPUy MARION ALTER French .4 .B. Grand Island, Nebraska Transferred from Smith College 1931: Kappa Alpha Theta ; Pi Delta Phi. FLORENCE R. ANDERSON Mathematics A.B. Los Angeles Pi Mu Epsilon ALICE AMY ANDREW Mathematics A.B. Glendale. California Transferred from Glendale 1931 ; Areta Alpha. EVELYN MARIA ANTONSON Chemistry A.B. Los Angeles ALBERT J. APABLASA Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Blackstonian : Newman Club ; Te nis ; Boxing ; Senior Board. ALICE EULALEE APPLEGATE Latin A.B. Los Angeles Chi Delta Phi » Offenders against the peace and order of the campus, take heed; ob- serve these stalwart guardians of the law. these protectors of the oppressed, and repent. Go and sin no more, lest ye be caught in the act of driving your car down P J f DOROTHY M. ' VBLE ANDERSON Histoni A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Delta Pi ; Spurs. MYRTLE MARTHA ANDERSON Education B.E. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Xi Delta: Bruin. MILDRED MARY ARBUTHNOT Education B.E. Glendale, California Transferred from Glendale J. C 1931. MADELINE LOUISE ARLOTTO Education B.E. Los Angeles ELIZABETH ARMACOST Education B.E. Brentwood Heights, California Tiansferred from Pomona College 1931 ; Pi Kappa Sigma ; Pi Lambda Theta. LAWRENCE O. ARCHIBALD Mechanic Arts B.E. Orange, California Iota Delta Alpha, President 4. Westwood boulevard at an unseemly rate oi speed and be haled be- fore the authorities for suitable punishment for your misdeeds. Lo, these be veritable policemen; Indeed, yes, and well- qualified to do their duty as minions of the law. 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy MADGE NORTON ARNOLD Edueation B.E Glendale. California Transferred from Glendale J. C. 1931 : Sigma Alpha Iota ; Rog ' Williams Club 3. 4. LLOYD EDWIN ARNOLDY Botany A.B. Yuba City. California Transferred from Y ' uba City J. C. 1930. JANET ELIZABETH ATKIN Ecovoniirs A.B. Hollywood. California Lambda Omega ; Alpha Chi Delt Advertising Club. BENJAMIN HERZL AVIN Histoni .4.B. Los Angeles Freneh Club: Forum Debate Club ALFRED DANIEL BA. LAS Ecuvomic! .A.B. Noith Hollywood. California DO ROTHY VIRGINIA BALDWIN Education B.E. Pasadena. California Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1931 t Sigma Phi Beta ; Ptah Khep- era ; Ma. ;onie Club. • It Is an old Theta Xi legend that whenever one is looking for Gordon " Bull " Jones, the best method known is to haul out a camera; Gordie Jones is bound to appear at once. Be that as it may, the Southern Cam- pus photographer was WINIFRED JEAN ARNOLD Home Economics B.E. Glendale. California Transferred from Glendale J. C 1930 ; Roger Williams Club. HELEN LOUISE ARTHUR Home Eeonowic.i B.E. Glendale. California Transferred from Glendale J. C. 1930 ; Helen Mathewson Club, Pres- ident 4. DOROTHY MARCELL.A BABB Enylish A.B. Garden City. Kansas Transferred from Kansas City Teachers College 1932. BARB.ARA BAIRD I ' siichototfll .-l.B. South Pasadena. Califor Kappa Alpha Theta ; I W.A.A. ; Orchestra. LILLIAN IRENE BAIRD Psifchologti .4.B. Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta SUE MILBURN BALDWIN Emiliih A.B. Dallas. Texas Transferred from Southern Metho- dist University 1930; Sigma Kappa; U.D.S. looking for Miss Rip Van Winkle to get her pic- ture for this section, but was unable to separate her from the " Bool " and finally had to take this picture, which isn ' t so bad at that. It seems natural that they should appear to be together. 62 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPU MARTIE LOUISE BARLOW Philosot,h!i A.B. Los Angeles Lambda Omega ; Kappa Phi Zeta STUART TENNEY BARON Economics A.B. La Crescenta. California Beta Theta Pi MARY LOVISA BARRETT PhUosophu A.B. Huntington Park. Californi Y.W.C.A. MARJORIE ISABELLE BARTER Education B.E. Los Angeles Pi Beta Phi : Frosh Council. AUGUSTA L. BATCHELDER English A.B. Los Angeles FRANK J. BAUDINO Geologn .4.B. Glendale. California Transferred from Glendale .J. 1931 ; Lambda Chi Alpha. • Much has been written about the adventures of the literary bull in the china shop, and some years ago daily news- paper were full of the exploits of one " Wild Bull of the Pampas. " To- day, however, we behold a new wonder, " The Wild ESTHER LENORE BARNES Education B.E. Pasadena. California Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1931; Kappa Tau Delta; Element- ary Club. RTHUR ELVIN B.iRRETT Chemi. ' itr,, .4.B. Hollywood. California HELEN POLLACK BARSHA Los Angeles Phi Sigma Sigma ROBERT EUGENE BATTLES Economics .4.B. South Pasadena. California Phi Gamma Delta ; Scabbard a Blade ; Ball and Chain. STANLEY S. BEN,JAMIN PsttchoIot t A.B. Cleveland. O hio Transferred from Michigan sity; Phi Beta Delta. ANNA CLARA BEATTY .i;»SiV B.E. Huntington Park. California Sigma Pi Delta ; Choral Club : Orchestra. Bull of the Campus, " who is also known as Orville McComas. Here he is shown trying to in- capacitate two star bas- ketball heroes, Carson Binkley and George Brote- markle, who have roused his ire by softly murmur- ing " Moo. " 1933 63 XOUTW kN CAMPUS VIRGINIA LEE BAXTER Engtish AM. Indianapolis. Indiana Zeta Tau Alpha ; French Club ; Pan-Hellenic Representative 3. 4. MARIE FRANCES BEATTIE Education B.E. Los Anpeles Y.W.C.A. ; Newman Club MARGUERITE E. BERGLOFF Education B.E, Long Beach. California Transferred from Long Beach J. C 1931 : Kipri Club. MARGARET ENNEIS BEST Emilish .i.B. Savannah. Georgia Transferred from Los Angeles J. C. 1930 : YW.C.A. : Alpha Gamma Delta; W.A.A. ROBERT DAVID BICKEL Zoolos ii .i.B. Gallup, New Mexico Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Scabbard and Blade; Circle " C " ; Varsity Wrestling. Captain 4. ARTHUR PERRY BIGGS Gcographu A.B. West Los Angeles Transferred from Compton .1. 1931 ; Geographic Society, Pr. • And so it came to pass. . . . Meaning, of course, that it was a pot of tea, or something, that was passed. Or do Sig- ma Pi ' s like tea? At any rate, Eddie Cook, Arch Brunberg and Fritzie Aftig seem to like what goes with the tea, mean- DOROTHY ANNE BERSON ■■rench A.B. Los Angeles , lpha Epsilon Phi : A.W.S. Regu- lations Committee. Election Com- mittee ; California Arrangements Committee ; Southern Campus. JOSEPH ALBERTA BERTEA Phijsics A.B. Los Angeles Physics Club: Varsity Ice Hockey. VIVIEN PHILLIPS BERRY EuiiliHh A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Mills College 1931 : Alpha Chi Alpha : Daily Bruin 3. 4. FLORENCE RUTH BEVERIDGE Education B.E. Burbank. California Phi Omega Pi : Physical Education Club; Masonic Club; General Ele- mentary Club ; W.A.A. JOHN EDWARD BIBY. JR. Econoiiiicit .A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from University of Washington 1930 ; Delta Tau Delta ; Phi Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi. ALBERTA M. BINKLEY I ' hiisical Education B.E. Inglewood. California Transferred from Compton 1931 : Basketball ; Hockey. ing in this case the Alpha Xi Deltas and Chi Ome- gas who are also in the picture. But what is Eddie Cook holding un- der the table? Or does it matter? Maybe you don ' t care, either. But Eddie cares, or he would not hold it :o carefully. 64 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy I LEROY COLE BISHOP Philosophy A.B. Long Beach, California Transferred from Pomon 1932 : Kappa Sigma : Cre national Club. CLARA BELLE BIRNS Education B.E. Los Angeles Sigma Delta Tau ; Gene mentary Club ; Council Je dents. LOUISE LYNAS BLACKSTONE Art B.E. Los Angeles Alpha Delta Thcta : Philokal Masonic Club; W.A.A. BEATRICE L. BLACKSTONE Economics A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Delta Theta : Phi Beta Kappa ; Masonic Club ; W.A.A. : Le Cercle Francais : Ptah Khepera : Alpha Chi Delta Scholarship Cup. MARGARET INGLIS BLACK Phijsical Education B.E. Trona. California Phrateres ; W.A.A. EMMA E. BOLLENBACHER Home Economics B.E. Culver City, California Areta Alpha : Home Association ; University Bible Club. • A picture of the beard growing contest which made such a hair-raising spectacle of this year ' s Men ' s Week doesn ' t seem complete without Bob Page ' s smiling visage, but that ' s what this Is, and Bob Is not here. Instead we have Joe E. Brown m i JULE LOUISE BIRK Uistoru .4.B. Monrovia. California Transferred from Pomona College 1932 ; Alpha Chi Omega. RUTH BIRNS Education B.E. Los Angeles German Club; Ge Club. ral Elementary BURTON ALFRED BIXLEY Political Science .4.B. Ventura, California Transferred from Ventura .J. 1931 ; Lambda Chi Alpha. ADELCAROL BOOTH English A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Kappa. President 4 ; Glee Club 1.2; Y.W.C.A. ; Masonic Club, Vice-President 3. HENRIETTA BLANK General Elementarij B.E. Santa Ana, California Alpha Omicron Pi; Y.W.C.A. UD.S. CARYL E. BOARMAN German and French A.B. Oakland, California Phi Beta Kappa ; French Club. wearing his brand-new letterman ' s sweater and pulling Charles Abel ' s chin whisker, while George Swanson, Cliff Bowman and Phil Porter look on In amazement: they didn ' t know It could be pulled. Swanson raised the least beard with most effort. 933 •bi. XOUTW kN CAMPUX ROSALIE MARY BOTTERELL Historif A.B. Los Angeles Junior Council ; Stevens Club ; His- tory Club ; FoneiBn Relations Club. ANNA LOUISE BORRMANN Mathematics A.B. Van Nuys. California Mathematics Club EDWARD BORLEY Economics A.B. Los Angeles Phi Gamma Delta : Scabbard and Blade ; Blue Key ; Pershing Rifles ; Sophomore Council ; Inter-Frater- nity Council. Secretary 1. 2. Presi- dent 3 : Men ' s Board : Senior Board. PHYLLIS ASHBY BOURN English A.B. Los Angeles Delta Zeta: Prytanean ; Y.W.C.A Southern Campus. NORMA LOVENIA BRASTAD Education B.E. Anaheim, California Transferred from San Diego Stat. College 1932 ; Sigma Kapjia ; Phra teres. LAWRENCE A. BRADEN Geoloyij A.B. Los Angeles Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Scabbard and Blade ; Circle " C " . President 4 ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon ; Boxing. • It doesn ' t take much imagination to tell that Norm Duncan and Bud Gra ' ybill are happy about something, but only those who have attended the annual summer camps at the presidio of Mon- terey can hazard a guess at why they are happy. CONSTANCE E. BORING History A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Kappa Alpha EDWIN BOTH Economics .A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Kappa Psi ; Y.M.C.A. ; Track 3. 4. COSTIN FRANCIS BOWMAN Political Science .4.B. Maywood. California Transferred from Loyola 1930 ; Kappa Alpha ; Kap and Bells ; U.D.S. ; Forum Debate Society ; Motion Picture Club ; Greek Drama ; Campus Capers ; California Ar- rangements Committee. ARTHUR ELLSWORTH BOURNE Music B.E. Los Angeles Kappa Kappa Psi ; Ptah Khepera ; " 2. 3 ; Choral Society, Man- ager. MARTHA LEONE BOWLES Spanish .l.B. Los Angeles Alpha Delta Theta ; Sigma Pi Delta MARY LOUISE BREHM French A.B. Riverside, California ferred from Riverside J. C. 1930 ; Pi Delta Phi ; French Club : Club. It is evident that they have just returned from the machine gun range, and are now free to go to the beach at Carmel, or perhaps to the Del Monte pool, for their aft- they ' r back 66 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy " LAURETO NACPIL BRAVO Edueation BE. Philippine Islands Transferri-d from San Jose State College 1930 ; Filipino Bruin Club. BIJOU CATHERINE BRINKOP English A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Omicron Pi ; Phi Beta. Pres. 3 ; Agathai. Vice-Pres. ; Pan-Hel- lenic. Pres.: Tri-C ; U.D.S.. Vice- Pres. 3, 4 ; Y.W.C A. ; Bruin Club. ELEANOR M. BROWN Histonj A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Delta Pi, Pres. 4 ; Scholar- ship and Activities Committee : Women ' s Affairs ; W.A.A. : South- ern Campus. GEORGE MILTON BROWN Chemistry .A.B. Los Angeles Kappa Gamma Epsilon ROBERT GARY BROWNING Economics A.B. Claremont. California Transferred from FuUcrton J. 1931 : Ma Club. JESSE WILLIAM BUCKMAN Political Science A.B. Los Angeles • The Southern Campui has long held an envi- able reputation as the final arbiter of disputes. In keeping with tradition the editors have decided to end that ancient dis- pute as to who, or what, Joe R. Osherenlto is. Our Joe is Manager of Pub- 9 w H. GEORGE ELLIOTT BRISSEY Philosophij .i.B. Long Beach, California Transferred from Long Beach J. GEORGE BROTEMARKLE Economics A.B. Los Angeles Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4. JOHN VINCENT BRIZINSKI Enylish A.B. Hawthorne, California Delta Sigma Phi WILLIAM FRANCIS BROWN Economics .4.B. Los Angeles Alpha Kappa Psi ; Circle " C " . EVELYN LOUISE BULL Enylish A.B. Pasadena, California Transferred from Groucher College 1932. BETTY JANE BURDELL Philosjihn .4.B. Los Angeles Delta Gamma t Tic Toe. Ilcations for the Asso- ciated Students, with a secretary and everything, the everything meaning in this case that Joe ' s secretary is likewise his manager, Mrs. Osherenko. Before Joe attained his present eminence, he was manager of The Bruin. 933 67 • It d to be that steps we e something to ascen d n. They still are used for climbing, but now t ' s s ocial or political climb mg. In this partic- ular ca e, though, it looks as though Royc5 Hair f ar-famed steps were boi ng used for pur- XOUTW R.N CAMPUy BETTY BURCHARD English A.B. San Gabriel, California Transferred from University of Minnesota 1930 ; Gamma Phi Bi-ia. ETHEL MANDEVILLE BURR Education B.E. Riverside, California Transferred from Riverside J.C. 1931 ; Masonic Club ; W.A.A. ; Glee Club, 3. 4. EVELYN LAVONA BUSHEY Home Eco-iwmics B.E. Los Angeles Phrateres ; Areme ; W.AA.. Sec. 4 Head of Intersectional 2, 3 : South- ern Campus : Home Economic Asso- ciation, Vice-President 4. FRANK E. BUTTERWORTH Economics A.B. Los Angeles Freshman Council : Foreign Club. DANIEL WAYNE CAMERON, JR English A.B. Tulsa, Oklahoma Transferred from Butler Univ 1930 ; Sigma Nu. ELIZABETH BAUR CAMPBELL Historu A.B. Glendale, California Transferred from Glendale J.C 1930 2 mm MF HELEN LOUISE BURR Sjiani. ' ih A.B. S outh Pasadena. Califor Transferrer! from Pasade 1931 : Phrateres. ROBERT L. BURRISTON Economics A.B. Pacific Palisades, California Transferred from University of Utah 1930 : Phi Delta Theta. GERTRUDE ALICE BYRKIT Music B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J 1931 : Alpha Sigma Alpha ; Club : Phrateres. ARDATH BUTTS uu B.E. ADELE LAURETTA CALER Phusical Education B.E. Los Angeles W.A.A.. Board 4; Physical Educa- tion Club, President 4 : Y.W.C.A. ROBERT HARVEY CANAN Economics .4.B. Santa Monica, California Pi Kappa Delta; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4. poses of sitting rather more than anything else. In fact, this has all the earmarks of being a first bull - session, with Larry Marion presiding. We wonder what the topic for discussion can be? Maybe Larry is lec- turing on matrimony? 68 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUX GULITA E. CAPERTON Philosophy A.B. Los Angeles Delta Gamma. Pres. 4 ; Chi Delta Phi : Prytanean : Tic Toe ; Spurs ; Tri-C : Y.W.C.A. ; Junior Council RICHARD JOSEPH CANNON Economics A.B. Los Angeles MARIAN EUJANE CARR Art B.E. Pomona. California Transferred from Santa Bax-ba State Teacher ' s College 1930 Mu: Philokalia. Vice-Pres. 3. 4 : Phrateres. MARY LOUISE CARTER Ps ttcholoii II A.B. Riverside. California Transferred from Riverside J, 1931 ; Alpha Kappa Alpha. LEONARD S. CARTWRIGHT Political Science A.B. Los Angeles nsferred from Los Angeles J. C 1931 : Theta ELDA HARRIET CHAMBERLAIN Education B.E. Los Angeles Phi Upsilon Pi • Extra credit should bs given the photographe for his acuteness in em phasizing the lofty posi tion of Rex Silvernaie the esteemed preslden of the Interfratermt Council. This picture wa taken from the point o view of those who cami VIRGINIA FORD CASPARY Historu A.B. Los Angeles Phi Mu ; Prytanean ; Pi Kappa Pi ; Tri-C ; Spurs. See. : Daily Bruin, 1, 2: Elections Board; Southern ALBERT CARTWRIGHT Political Science A.B. San Pedro. California ed from Long Beach J. C. 1931. FRANCES CHARLOTTE CARR Geography A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Alpha Kappa : Pi Kappa Sigma : W.A.A. : Geographic Soci- ety 2. 3. 4 ; French Club. DOLORES ZELLER CASCALES Music BE. Long Beach. California Transferred from University o California 1931. RUTH ELIZABETH CHACE .4;t B.E. Long Beach. California Transferred from Long Beach J. 1931 ; Philokalia 3. 4. AUDREY ESTHER CHAPMAN Ens lish A.B. Pasadena, California before the Judicial Board of the Interfraternity Council during the inves- tigation of Hell Week practices, but Rex ' s gen- ial smile was probably absent at that time. Rex is Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s contribution lo good gov- ernment of the campus. 933 d9 XOUTW kN CAMPUX ALLEN TILDEN CHASE Economics A.B. Long Beach. California Delta Upsilon : Alpha Kappa Blue Key ; Junior Council ; ' . ming Team. ARTHUR CHERKIN Cheiiiistni A.B. Los Angeles JACK A. CHILDRESS Political Science A.B. Santa Monica. Califorr BERTHA B. CHITRIN Kindeis arten-rrimaril B.E. Pasadena. California Kipri Club WADE ELLSWORTH CHURCH Political Sch Los Angeles Tiansferred fr 1931 ; Blackston Los Angeles J. C 1 : Pi Kappa Del- ta ; Y.M.C.A. : Socialist Club : Dehatt 3. 4 ; Foreign Relations Club Pres. 4. CONSTANCE YALE CLARK • These three campus celebrities are also offi- cers and gentlemen by act of Congress, which shows the advantage or taking lots and lots ot military training. In case you couldn ' t recognize them behind their Mon- terey disguise, they are I DOROTHY ANNE CHEEK .irt B.E. Santa Monica, California Theta Phi Alpha ; Spanish Club ; French Club; Newman Club. HELEN CHERNOFF Psacholoi ij .4.B. Los Angeles JONNIE FOLLIS CHILDRESS Ent li. ' ih .A.B. Bowling Green, Kentucky Chi Delta Phi DOROTHY O. CHRISTENSEN Enijlish A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Delta Pi i Pan-Hellenic 3. W.C.A. MARGARET CLAPP Education B.E. Los Angeles Pi Beta Phi : Phratere Club ; Southern Campus. DOROTHY LEONORA CLARK Psitchology A.B. Van Nuys. California Manuscript Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Glc Club 2, 3, 4. Dan Johnson, George Badger and Tom Pascoe. Last summer, as second lieutenants in the Thirty- second Infantry, they wore their most mature looks and impressed trainees at the Citizens ' Military Training Camp at Del Monte. 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUS MADELEINE ELLEN CLARK Music B.E. Los Angeles Lambda Omega: Glee Club. MARY AGNES CLARK Ecotioniics A.B. Eagle Rock. California Transferred from Wooster College Ohio. 1930 ; Alpha Chi Omega Phrateres: Masonic Club; W.A.A. Y.W.C.A. ; Southern Campus ; Reg ulations Committee, A.W.S. MARGARET CHRYSTAL CLARl ' Histortj A.B. Los Angeles MARY ELIZABETH CLEMENT rhilosopluj .i.B. Los Angeles Transferred from University of California at Berkeley 1930 : Ma- sonic Club; Areme; A.W.S. Coun- MILDRED COBBLEDICK Music B.E. Los Angeles Sigma Alpha Iota GERALDINE DORIS COLE History A.B. Santa Ana. California Transferred from Santa Ana J. C 1931 : Phrateres. • Something must be very, very interesting to warrant the rapt atten- tion which these five in- dividuals seem to be giv- ing something or other. In fact, we don ' t recall seeing Bud Sraybill, Joe Hoenig, Eddie Blight, Bill Hooker and Gordon Allen WEBSTER COLBURN CLAYTON Economics . .B. Alhambra, California Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1931. BYRON ROSS CLEELAND Physical Education B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from Grove City Col- lege. Penn.. 1930 ; Bruin Band 2. 3 ; Gym Team ; Wrestling Team ; Cir- C " . RALPH CLAUDE COLLETTE Education B.E. Los Angeles Newman Club : French Club. JOSEPHINE CONDUITTE Enc Iish .i.B. Los Angeles Alpha Chi Alpha, Pres. ; Tri-C ; Y.W.CA. ; Bruin: Day Editor, Dramatic Editor ; Motion Picture Club ; U.D.S. ; A.S.U.C. Production Staff. FRANCES SUE COFFIN History .A.B. Los Angeles Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Tic MARY ' WANDA COLE English .i.B. Oxnard, California Transferred fro: 1931 : Bible Club so occupii at any other time. Judging from the condition of Bud ' s beard, this picture must have been taken in the early stages of the beard growing contest; maybe they ' re looking at a rival in the beard-grow- ing contest. 933 XOUTWtkN CAMPUS LORRAINE CONRAD Philosophy A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Omicron Pi : Pi Kappa P ALLAN GROVER COOLEY Economics A.B. San Bernardino, California Simsa Pi PAULINE MARGARET COOPER Mathematics A.B. Gardena. California Transferred from Compton J. C. 1931. CAROL VIRGINIA COWDREY Education B.E. Van Nuys. California Kappa Delta: Kipri Club; Choral Club ; News Bureau ; Y.W.C.A. : W.A.A. ; Southern Campus 1. 2, 3 ; Choral Club. DOROTHY JEAN COWELL Latin A.B. Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta ANNA CRASS Music B.E. Los Angeles Sigma Delta Tau ; A Capella Choir Choral Club ; Women ' s Glee Club Me rah. • The Sigma Nu frater- nity was founded at a military school. hence every Sigma Nu ' er at some time feels the call to arms. Here we have a trio of Sigma Nu ' s choicest followers of the profession (not proces- sion) wearing their best FREDERICK GEORGE COOPER Music B.E. Reseda. California Theta Chi ; Kappa Kappa Psi WILLESENE MIRIAM COOPER History A.B. Sheridan. Wyoming Alpha Delta Theta DORIS MURIEL COVENTRY Education B.E. Pasadena. California Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1931. HORACE SIDNEY CRAIG French A.B. Lns Angeles Plii KappH Psi: Pi Alpha Phi ■Sestl.liHrd anil Blade : Circle " C " Flinch Club ; Southern Campus Fencing Team. Captain 3. 4. HENRY NELSON COWAN Political Science .A.B. Los Angeles Tau Delta Phi MARIAN SHAVER CRAYCROFT Education B.E. Fresno. California Transferred from University of California at Berkeley 1932 ; Alpha uniforms. badges and smiles. It ' s practically unnecessary to say that the officer on the left is Ed Blight, but we ' ll say It anyway. The others are none but Barney Lehigh and Ed Bissell, you know, who have followed hard on Blight ' s heels. 933 XOUTWtkN CAMPUX I tl HUGH FRED GROSSMAN Economics A.B. West Los Angeles Theta Chi EARLE MARTIN CULBERTSON Economics A.B. San Diego. California Theta Chi: Ball and Chain " C " ; Manager of Gym Ti MARY DALRYMPLE Elementary B.E. Alhambra. California Phi Omega Pi. Pres. 3. 4 : El ary Club: W.A.A. 1. 2, Club 2. 3. MYRTLE LOLA DANIELL Education B.E. Long Beach. California Transferred from Long Beach J 1931 ; General Elementary Phrateres 3. 4. LOUISE L. DAVENPORT Home Economic.1 B.E. Los Angeles Areme: Masonic Club. LINDLEY LEWIS DEAN Economics A.B. Long Beach. California Transferred from Long Beach .7 1932 ; French Club ; Spanish Club Varsity Tennis Manager. • Johnny Fletcher s« to be getting a lo- sympathy from Joe Berry and Gordie Jones as he reappears on the campus wearing a crutch as a badge of valor for his playing In the Washing- ton game. Johnny ' s leg, which is considerably ban- MURIEL GORDON CUMMINGS Economics A.B. Santa Barbara. Calif. Transferred from Mills College RUTH E. CUNNINGHAM Mathematics A.B. Corona, California Pi Mu Epsilon : Mathematics Club 2, 3. 4 ; Y.W.C.A. JAMES EDWARD DAVIS Philosophy A.B. California Transferred from Santa Monii J. C. 1931; Bible Club: John We ley Club. CARROLL ELIZABETH DART Psiicholosjij A.B. Upland, California Transferred from Chaffey J. 1930 : Phrateres. ROWENA ELIZABETH DEATS Art B.E. Sigma Alpha Kappa PAULINE V. DAVENPORT Kindergarten Primarij B.E. Chino. California Tiansferred from Chaffey J daged. is not visible, un- fortunately. There has been some dispute as to the reason for the hat which Johnny wears so well; to settle this we say with certainty his head was not swathed, but the hat was a gift. 933 75 yoUTW R-N CAMPUy ELLEN C. DELANO English .4.8. Lindsay. California Alpha Chi Omega ; Spurs ; Southern Campus 2, 3, 4. HARRY WILLIAM DEPERT Economies A.B. Los Angeles Delta Upsilon ; Phi Phi : Blue Key. ROBERT LEE DENNIS I.MS Anwele Alpha Delta Chi : Inter-Fraternily DOROTHY LUCILE DICKEY Psiichologit A.B. Pasadena, California Tiansferred from Pasadena J. 1!)3L SYLVIA DIAMOND Education B.E. Los Angeles General Elementary Club; MYRTLE IRENE DIETRICH Education B.E. Los Angeles Pi Kappa Sisma : Helen Mathe son Club ; Gene al Elementary Club WILLIAM DOMRIES Phifsical Education B.E. Wasco, California ORMUS L. DOOLITTLE Mathematics A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angele: 1931 ; Alpha Pi Delta. • Alberto Pearson and N a t Hoskot illustrate what the well dressed kaydef will wear on the range at summer camp, and incidentally demon- strate that sometimes it ' s mighty hard to stay awake in ranks after spending the night be- W W AGNESSE ELIZABETH DICUS General Elementanf B.E. Pasadena, California VIOLET HOPE DOEG French .4.B. Santa Monica, California Chi Omega ; Prytanean ; Pi Phi; W.A.A. : Head of Inte Delta •-Soro- MARJORIE DOOLITTLE English A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Stephens College. Missouri. 1931 ; Alpha Chi Omega. MARY ELIZABETH DORMAN Economics B.E. Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Delta; Y.W.C.A. Home Economic Association, Presi dent; W.A.A. fore dancing etc., at the Hotel Del Monte. Of course, we may be wrong- ing the boys; maybe they were at Carmel, or per- haps Carmel Woods, or maybe they ' d been to Asilomar. Who knows? The attractions up North 74 1933 XOUTW R.N CAMPUX ELINOR C. FRANCES DRAKE Enylish A.B. Los Angeles Theta Phi Alpha; Newman Club. JAY DODGE DRESSER English A.B. Fillmore. California Delta Sigma Phi ; Alpha Omega. CHERRYL CARLISLE DUNBAR History .i.B. Los Angeles Delta Zeta : French Club ; Southern Campus; W.A.A. 1. 2; German Club 3. 4 ; Y.W.C.A. 2. 3 ; Masonic Club 3. 4 ; Cosmopolitan Club ; Dramatic Productions. CAROLINE S. DUTTON Mathematics A.B. Van Nuys, California Pi Mu Epsilon ; Mathematics Club ; French Club; Y.W.C.A.; Ephebian Society. Vice-Pres. 3. MILTON EVANS ECKE AH B.E. Los Angeles Delta Epsilon, President 4. TOBIA S. EHRLICH Philosophu .-l.B. Los Angeles Alpha Epsilon Phi ; B ern Campus; A.S.U.C Committee. • This is Denisa Beach surrounded by interested males, including Hugh Rogers and Bob Woods, who is usually interested. Judging from the expres- sion on Bob ' s face, some- thing has transpired to disturb the equanamity which is habitually his. @ DOROTHY ELIZABETH DREHER Education B.E. North Hollywood. California Transferred from Los Angeles J. C. 1931. ELLA CECELIA DRUMMOND Education B.E. Los Angeles HARRISON M. DUNHAM. JR. Political Science A.B. Hollywood. California Delta Upsilon ; Alpha Delta Sigma : Gamma Kappa Phi : Blue Key : Advertising Club ; Rally Reserves ; Sophomore Service ; Rally Commit- tee ; Senior Board ; Publications Board ; Manager Southern Campus. GERTRUDE MARY DULLAM Education B.E. Los Angeles Delta Zeta; Geographic Society. Club; W.A.A. :ral Elementary KATHRYN JOHANNA EHLERS Psychology A.B. Hermosa Beach, California W.A.A. MARY LOUISE EDMONDSON Education B.E. Compton, California Transferred from Compton J. C. 1932 ; Phrateres ; Elementary Club. and if that demoniacal twinkle in Hugh Rogers ' eyes be truly indicative, Hugh had something to do with the disturbing process. And maybe Denisa could tell about it if she would. But she probably won ' t, so we ' ll just guess with you. 1953 75 XOUTWtkN CAMPUX MOLLIE EISENBERG Educatioti B.E. Los Angeles Menorah Society : Genei tary Club : German C Dewey Club. HELEN G. ELLERINGTON EntjUsh A.B. Los Angeles GEORGE LUTHER ELLIOTT Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Kappa Alpha : Crew ; Wrestling EVELYN MARGARET ELSER English .A.B. Anaheim. California Transferred from Fullerton J. 1931. GEORGE F ELMENDORF. JR Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Alpha Epsilc Kappa Phi ; Blue Key ian ; Editor Daily Bn Executive Council : Board. Chairman; Seni n : Gamma ; Blackston- in : Student Publications GERTRUDE DOROTHY ERN.ST Philosophij .A:B. Los Angeles Sigma Kappa ; Southern Campus : Y.W.C.A Pan-Hellenic Council. • Just three big " H " men: Haight, Hassler and Henaricks, which U the height of something or other. Les, after five or six years in the Uni- versity, still finds college life amusing, and seems to be imparting some or his philosophy to hiassler AUDRY J. ELLIOTT Enylish .4.B. Long Beach, California. Transferred from Long Beach J. C. i;i:u. BYRON ELLERBROCK Economics A.B. Los Angeles Bruin Band GERALDINE CONNAL ELLIOTT Historij A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Delta; History Club; Y.W.C.A. WATSON HENRY ENDICOTT Economics .A.B. Long Beach. California Transferred from Pasadena J. 1931 ; Phi Delta Theta. MABELLE RUTH ELLIOTT Education B.E. Great Falls. Montana Phi Epsilon Pi : Choral Club : Club. LOIS OLIVIA ESTERBROOK Education B.E. Los Angeles and Hendricks. Or may- be it ' s Hendricks who Is the philosopher; he has at least one prerequisite of the philosopher . . . that pipe to which he clings with such deep af- fection and his left hand. Ed Hassler continues as a good listener. 76 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy DOROTHEA EROSS Latin A.B. Inglewood, California Lambda Omega : Y.W.C.A. ; Khepera ; Classical Club, Sei W.A.A. FAY EDNA EARLY History A.B. Los Angeles Theta Phi Alpha : Pi Kappa Sigma Y.W.C.A. ; Newman Club tion Chairman: A.W.S. nta- HELEN ESTOCK History A.B. Orange, California Transferred from Santa Ana J. C. 1931. JOHN TYRRELL FARIES Economics A.B. Redlands, California Transferred from Universi Redlands 1931. DELFINA ELVIRA FATJO Education B.E. Los Angeles Sigma Phi Beta : Elementary Club Phrateres ; W.A.A. WILLIAM ANDREW FARMER Physical Education B.E. Long Beach. California Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Phi Epsilon Kappa. • This picture Is prob- ably one of the best pieces ot trick photog- raphy in the yearbook, the trick being to recog- nize the person at the left of the group as Har- ry Dunham, the genial genius of the business staff of The Southern LOIS IRIS EROSS Economics A.B. Inglewood, California Lambda Omega : W.A.A. Khepera; Y.W.C.A. PHYLLIS K. EVANS Political Scieticc A.B. Wilmington, California Pi Kappa Delta; A.W.S. Varsity Debating 1, 2, 3. 4 CLARICE ANDREA FAA Commerce A.B. Long Beach, California Transferred from from Santa Bar- bara State College 1931 ; Alpha Chi Delta. GENEVIEVE AHRENS FEISTER Education B.E. Los Angeles Lambda Omega ELEANORE EDITH FEELY Hi. ' itorii .4.B. Los Angeles Beta Phi Alpha ; Phrateres ; French Club: Y.W.C.A. WINIFRED LOUISE FERGUSON Mathematics A.B. Pasadena, California Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1931 ; Mathematics Club. npus. Others in this picture are Florence Blackman, associate edi- tor of the book; Dr. Sproul and Bud Graybill, returning from a lunch- eon discussion of year- book problems. President Sproul takes keen interest in The Southern Campus. 933 77 XOUTW kN CAMPUy " LEONARD A. FELS Philosophu A.B. Hollywood, California Phi Beta Delta : Blue Key ; •■C " . Treasurer 4 ; Jui Welfare JAMES M. FIFE Economics A.B. Glendale. California Theta Chi : Ensineei Rally Reserve ; Mas Ptali Khepera. s Club; Frnsl onic Affiliate HELEN ZELDA FINKENSTEIN French .A.B. Los Angeles RUTH FITZ Edtication B.E. Garden Grove. Californ Transferred from Santa 1931 ; Elementary Club Club. JANE CECILIA FITZPATRICK Commerce B.E. Beverly Hills, California Alpha Chi Omega; Senior-Juni Transfer Advisor; Y.W.C.A. tion Chairman, Treasurer 3. KATHARINE W. FLEMING Political Science .4.B. Pomona. California Transferred fi-om Scripps College JOSEPH F. FIEGENBAUM Economics -A.B. Los Angeles Masonic Club ; Pres. Frosh Counci Sophomore Service : Student Cou cil 3 : Finance Board 3. Chairms 4 ; Vice-President Y.M.C.A, JUAN A. FIGURACION Economics .i.B. South Pasadena. Californi Transferred from Pasadena 1930 ; Filipino politan Club. Club ; Cosmo- MARIEDNA FISHER Education B.E. Long Beach. California Transferred from Mills 1932 ; Alpha Delta Theta. HILDA FRANCES FITZGERALD Economics A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Chi Omega ; Alpha Chi Delta ; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3 pus 1. Southern Cam- JEROME N, FLEISHMAN Political Science. A.B. Los Angeles. Phi Beta Delta ; Frosh Baseball ; Southern Campus Advertising : Southern Alumnus Advertising Manager ; A.S.U.C. Alumni Com- JULIA BARRY FOLEY Education B.E. Los Angeles Phi Upsilon Pi ; General Ele tary Club. i f • The time-honored ar- gument between schools ■h: J - s of psychologists as to ' r -• which is the more impor- tant: environment or her edity. remains unsettled, " •t—- tmKt according to best author- 1 ity. But " Dutch " Yearick, 1, 1 being firmly convinced fci— that proper environment is of tremendous value, seeks to improve his scholastic standing by going places with Phi Beta Mary Jenkins. It ' s a grand idea, but one doesn ' t need an excuse to go with a girl like her. Still, the idea does have interesting possibilities. • 78 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUS MARGARET FORD Kducation B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from Occidental Col- lege 1931 ; Chi Omega. MARIAN ELIZABETH FORSYTH Education B.E. P.inl.ank. Califorr li iiii-lM led from Occidental Col- I. ■-;. I ' .iJli: Phi Upsilon Pi; Elemen- ELIZABETH CHABOT FORREST Education B.E. Los Angeles WARREN FOSTER Spanieh A.B. Los Angeles BETTY D. FOWLER Philosophy A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Notre Dame Col- lege, Baltimore, Md., 1931 ; Pi Beta Phi; Tic Toe; Bruin. MARIAN FREELAND Education B.E. Inglewood, California Transferred from Compton J. C. 1931 : Sigma Alpha Kappa : Geog- raphy Society ; W.A.A. ; Elementary Club. FRED FRAUCHIGER German .A.B. Switzerland Cosmopolitan Club : Gt French Club; Fencing. • Deep in the shadows of this picture can be seen one very good rea- son {or the popularity of the annual summer camps of the R.O.T..C. In the foreground are the Three Musketeers of Monferey, 1932 edition, otherwise known as that illustrious ESTHER AUGUSTA FRAGNER Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Delta Zeta ; Pre-Legal Club 3. 4 ; International Relations Club 3. 4. LOIS MAXINE FREDERICK Historu .A.B. Las Animas, Colorado Transferred from Colorado College 1931; Masonic Atfiliate ; Areme ; Phrateres. GWENDOLYN PEARL FRENCH Music B.E. Visalia, California Sigma Alpha Iota ; Phrateres ; Glee Club. Phi Delt. Chuck Smith; Eddie Griffiths, erstwhile Berkeley football captain, and Ed Bailey of Delta Upsilon and Standard Service Stations. Like Aimee, these chaps found Carmel a great place, and one with many pos- sibilities. 933 79 XOUTW kN CAMPUy JACK DOUGLAS FRENCH Psychology A.B. Los Angeles PAULINE FRENCH Psychology A.B. Tacoma. Washington Psi Chi : Phi Beta Kappa. FORREST HOOKER FROELICH Economics A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Sigma Phi; Blue Key; Blue -C " ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Tennis. Capt 4 ; Sophomore Service. WILLIE M. FUNAKOSHI Economics A.B. Los Angeles Japanese Bruin Club: U.D.S. CORINNE GLADYS FURMAN Mathematics A.B. Los Angeles WILLIAM FRANKLIN GARLAND Ecovomics A.B. Los Angeles Tian.sferred from California Chris- tian li)31; Theta Xi ; Glee Club. • If Shakespeare hadn ' t beaten us to it by a cou- ple of hundred years we would probably make a very original observation to the effect that some people ' s names do not fit them at all. Take Mar- tha Grim, for instance, and if you don ' t we will. ROBERT FREYDBERG Political Science .4.B. New York City Phi Beta Delta GRACE ELIZABETH FROM Education B.E. Holl.vwood. California Kappa Tau Delta EMILY LUCILLE FULLER . rt B.E. Los Angeles Gamma Phi Beta : MacDowell Club ; Delta Phi Delta. COLIN MUNRO GAIR. JR. Political Science .4.B. Los Angeles Beta Theta Pi : Stevens Club : Pres. 2. Pres. 3. MARY SHAPIRO GANULIN Philosophy .l.B. Pasadena. California Alpha Epsilon Phi IRMA LORRAINE GARTZ Chemistry .A.B. Pasadena. California Transferred from Pasadena 1931. Her name would b e m Dre fitti g as Marthd G in. And Sue B aldwin; how on earth can anyone look at her crown ing glo ry a nd then say s he ' s a B aldw n? It ust sn ' t ric ht. or som ething But a rose by any other name, wo uld sme 1 the same. 80 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUX YVONNE SENTOUS GARNIER French A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta. President 4 Pi Delta Phi, Secretai-y 4 ; Tic Toe Le Ccrcle Francais, President 4 Newman Club. DONALD DARWIN GEORGE Psifcholo( ii A.B. Long Beach, California BETH TRUMAN GILL Education B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from Glendale 1929 ; Kipri Club. PAULINE EVA GILBERT Education B.E. El Segundo. California Kappa Delta: U.D.S. ; Glee Club: BURTON LESLIE GODDARD Hlslonj .A.B. Los Angeles Transferrt d from Univc rsitv Minnesota 1930; Alpha Gar Omega. HENRY DIXON GOLDSMITH Political Science A.B. Sacramento, California Transferred from Sacramento J. C. 1931. • Lieutenant O ' Mailey, Lieutenant Fiske, Colonel Moran and a group of cadet officers, together with Psychologist Sloan, watch the local army unii execute Its maneuvers. The new head of the de- partment of military sci- ence, Colonel Moran, has m w ANNABELL GENE GEORGE Home Economics B.E, Glendale, California Areme : Home Economics Associa- tion. Vice - President 3 ; Senior Home Economics Club, President 4. DORIS GINSBURG English .A.B. Los Angeles ELSIE CASWELL GILMORE Education B.E. Hueneme. California Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1931; Kappa Tau Delta; Y.W.C.A. HOMER LEHR GODDARD Economics .4.B. Hollywood. California Alpha Gamma Omega : Glee Club ; Band ; Handball : A Capella Choir, SAM GLANE English A.B. Com pton, Californii Compton J. C. RICHARD DAVID GOLDSTONE English .A.B. Los Angeles Phi Beta Delta ; Gamma Kappa Phi : Blue Key : Bruin. Literary Editor ; Southern Campus. proved very popu ar with the me n of the u nit, be- ing at once a gc od ad- ministr Btor and a n easy conver ationalist. Also, his im maculate appear- a nee s ets a high stand- ard for his men to follow. which s probably a good thing i or the men 933 81 I XOUTW R-N CAMPUy ALBERT JOHN GOOD Phijsics A.B. Huntington Park. California WILLIAM ALLEN GOSS History A.B. Glendale, California Transferred from Glendale 1931 ; y.M.C.A. CLAUDE W. GOTTBEHUET Education B.E. Northport, Washington BAYONNE ELIZABETH GRAY Psijchologii A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Sigma Alpha, President 4 Phrateres. Vice-President : Pryta- nean : Y.W.C.A., Cabinet 3 ; Regu lation Chairman, A.W.S. 3. HELEN LOUISE GRAVES Education B.E. Los Angeles Theta Phi Alpha: Newman Club, CARYL LODELL GRAVES Spanish A.B. Santa Monica, California Theta Xi ; Scabbard and Blad Blue " C " : Spanish Club. GLADYS FRANCES GRAHAM French A.B. Los Angeles Pi Delta Phi : Le Cercle Fi BETTY GRANT Economic. ' ! A.B. Glendale. California Transferred from Glendale J. C. 1!)31. WILLIAM BRYANT GRAGG ics A.B. Santa Monica, California DURWARD BURTON GRAYBILL Economics A. B. Los Angeles Sigma Pi. Pres. 4 : Gamma Kappa Phi ; Scabbard and Blade, Vice- Pres. 4 ; Blue Key, Vice-Pres. 4 ; Soph. Service : Soph. Exec. Board : " 1 1. 2, 3, 4 : Campus Capers; Bruin; Official Photogra- pher. Editor Southern Campus. BURDETT MARSHALL GRANT Economica .A.B. Los Angeles Theta Xi ; Alpha Delta Sigma ; Bruin ; Orchestra. • If this picture had been taken a few years ago we might have had justification for thinking that the boys were prob- ably playing the gallop- ing dominoes, but since we know the campus was broke all year we con- , .1 tall iBiaa, , H clude that these lower n •82 classmen are simply evi- dencing their interest in the activities of some ;r form of life. Per- haps a pair of ants are battling, or maybe they ' re guessing which way a fly will fly? Something has certainly arrested their attention. 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy LOIS VIRGINIA GREGG Education B.E. Lynwood. California Greek Drama MARIAN GUEDEL Education B.E. Beverly Hills. California Alpha Delta Pi ; Kipri Club. WALTER GUSHMAN Philosophy A.B. Venice, California DELBERT WILLIAM HALL Political Science A.B. Lemoore, California Transferred from Pasadena J 1931 : Sigma Pi. WILLIAM PURINGTON HALL Geology .4.B. Eagle Rock. California Transferred from Glendale J. C 1930 ; Lambda Chi Alpha : Blui " C " : Varsity Rifle 2. 3. 4 ; Maso Affiliate; Ptah Khepera. LEOLA HALSEY Education B.E. Huntington Park. California • And now the question is: Do all football men have square jaws or is this st some more trick pho- )graphy? We guess it ' s ust the photography, for addition to a lantern Lenny Bergdahl seems to have curvature of the spine, and we ' re pretty PHYLLIS HAZEL GRUND Education B.E. San Bernardino. California Transferred from San Bernardin J. C. 1931. LEONA MARGARET HADLEY Historij A.B. Los AnEele.s Transfer Californi, Phi Zeta ed fi I at Be om U rkeley 1929 sity of Kappa EDGAR RAYMOND HALEY Zoology .4.B. Santa Monica. California Ice Hockey HAZEL CATHERINE HANSON English A.B. Glendale. California Transferred from Glendale J. C 1931. BARBARA LOUISE HALSEY Education B.E. South Pasadena . California Transferred from 1931 : Alpha Omic Sigma ; Phrateres Pasadena J. C. ron Pi ; Pi Kappa CARROLL LOY HARBICHT Education BE. San Pedro. California Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1931. sure that ' s not true. Lee Coates is registering re- gret at the prospect of not having Bob Decker or Bergdahl on his team next year, but promising to win football games, anyway. We ' ll hold you to that promise, Lee, so don ' t fail us. 1935 I 933 83 yOUTi-l HN CAMPUS MADELINE VIRGINIA HANNON EnyUsh A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Omicron Pi : Spurs : Tri-C : Gamma Alpha Chi ; Frosh Orien- tation 2, 3. 4 : Scholarship and Ac- tivities Committee. MARGARET NADINE HARRIS Education BE. Pomona, California Transferred from Chafltey J. 1931 ; Phrateres ; Alphn Epsib Chi. GRACE E. HARRIS Psijchology A.B. Los Angeles Psi Chi RUTH HALE HATHEWAY Enylish A.B. Hollywood, California Lambda Omega: Y.W.C.A. 1. 2 FRANCES MAY HATCH Education B.E. Eagle Rock, California Delta Phi Upsilon ; Kipri Club Masonic Club ; Ptah Khepera Areme : Phrateres. DOROTHY JEANNE HAWORTH Hiitoni A.B. Beverly Hills, California Transferred from University of Wisconsin 1930 ; Y.W.C.A. : Bruin. • Robert Battles, Bob to you, Dimples to some, the Pasadena Cowboy to some more and the Phi Gam Flash to others, smiles knowingly at the photographer who has so inconsiderately Interrupt- ed Bob ' s tete a tete with the one and only. And THOMAS KERNS HAMPTON Political Science A.B. San Marino, California Beta Theta Pi ; Blue " C " -, Blue Key. LEONA DAVIS HARRIS Education B.E. Aurora. Illinois Glee Club: Y.W.C.A. Cabii Roger Williams Club. DOROTHY MAY HARDING Education B.E. San Gabriel, California Social Service SAM HARRIS Political Science .4. Los Angeles Pi Sigma Alpha ; Pi Varsity Debate 3, 4. MARGARET HAUGEBERG Education B.E. Los Angeles Sigma Alpha Iota : Glee Club : Capella; Choral Club: Y.W.C.A. CHARLES W. HEFLIN Economics A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Scabbard and Blade ; U.D.S. : Fencing Squad. that 84 ille of Bob ' s was so very Infectious that the photographer smiled right back at him, and then, iust to round out the affair, Edna Lange smiled, too. Would you like to make a fourth? These are smiles that make us happy. 933 I ■ i I I RUTH IRVING HARRIS Primarij-Kindcrgartcn B.E. San Fernando, California Kipri Club: Y.W.C.A. MARY VIRGINIA HAY ES Education B.E. Los Angeles Theta Phi Alpha; Newman Club Vice-Pres. 4 : W.A.A. : General Ele- mentary Club ; Southern Campus Geography Club. BEATRICE RUTH HECHT ,4rt BE. New York City Transferred from Hunter CoUeS ' 1930 ; Phrateres. ELMA DOROTHY HEDBERG History A.B. Los Angeles WILLIAM CARROL HEATH Political Science A.B. South Gate. California Transferred from Compton . 1931 : Kap and Bells : U.D.S Motion Picture Club ; Forum Dr bate; Glee Club. VIRGINIA ELISE HEINZ History A.B. Pasadena, California Delta Delta Delta • Maybe the habit was too strong after buying A. S. U.C. books for so many years on the cam- pus. At any rate, when Chappy Collins came back and found Betty Benson selling them, he promptly forked over a ten dollar bill for one of XOUTi-ltkN CAMPUy THELMA LUCILE HAYES Music B.E. North Hollywood, Californi Sigma Alpha Iota PHOEBE ANN HAVALSON Physical Education B.E. Covina, California Transferred from Citrus J. C. 1930 ; Phrateres: Physical Education Club. FRANK MARTIN HENDERSON Economics A.B. Tampa, Florida Transferred from University of Florida 1930 ; Kappa Alpha. ROBERT CARL HEINE Economics A.B. Glendale, California Transferred from Glendale 1931 : Y.M.C.A. LAFAYETTE BOYD HEDGE Mathematics .A..B. Los Angeles Theta Chi ; Physics Club : Dally Bruin: Fencing Squad; Varsity Rifle Squad: Bruin Band. NEEVIL WILLIAM HELM Economics A.B. Claremore, Oklahoma Transferred from California C tian 1931 ; Alpha Tau Omega. the books. Of course, he got it back again later, but it made a good gag so the photographer took the picture. Phil Kellogg says, " Bless you, my sales- men, " as Beth Pingree also sticks Harry Depert for ten bucks for his A.S.U.C. membership. 933 85 XOUTW kN CAMPUy DAVIDA ANN HENNEBERRY French A,B. Huntington Park, California Theta Phi Alpha ; Pi Kappa Sigma Southern Campus 1. 2 : Rural Edu cation Service. President 3. 4 Spanish Club: Y.W.C.A. ; Newmai Club ; French Club. CELIA HERMAN History A.B. Los Angeles FLORENCE LOUISE HERTEL Education B.E. Pasadena. California Transferred from Pasadena J. C 1931 : Phrateres : Elementary Club, LEE HIGGINS Education B.E. Los Angeles Kappa Delta : Pi Kappa Pi Westminster Club 4: Br Spurs ; ■esident Society Club. Publicity Chair- EILEEN CECILIA HIGGINS English A.B. Venice. California Kappa Delta ; Bruin ; Glee Club 3; Ne Club. JOSEPH HOENIG Economics A.B. Omaha. Nebraska Alpha Tau Omega : Ali ha Kapi Psi : Southern Campus 1. ' 2. 3. • And here we have five perfectly good reasons for the popularity of the Pi Phi house. The com- pany of such charming young ladies as these, to- gether with the prospect of a pleasant game of ping pong in the Pi Phi patio, has resulted in the L. PORTER HENDRICKS rolitical Science A B. Santa Monica. California Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Gamma Kappa Phi : Blackstonian ; Scab- bard and Blade; Brawl Captain 1. ; Country ; Soph. Council. Southern Campus Sales Chairman Welfare Board. THEODORE CARMAN HIRSCH French A.B. Los Angeles NORMAN HOWARD HINTON Political Science and I ' hilosoiihii A.B. Whittier. California Theta Chi : Phi Beta Kappa ; Pi Sigma Alpha. President 4 : Mathe- matics Club : Men ' s Affairs Com- mittee : RhodL-s Scholarship Can- didate 4. JEANNE R. HODGEMAN ■; A.B. Detroit. Michigan Alpha Phi; Prytanean ; Agathai ; Spurs ; Tic Toe ; Bruin ; Sophomore Vice-Pres. : Class Council 2. 3. 4 ; Vice-President A.S.U.C. ; Finance Board. IRENE PATRICIA HOBAN Education B.E. Los Angeles ALMA KATHERINE HOFMAN Education B.E. Ontario. California Transferred from Chaffcy J. 1931 : Phrateres. marking of a veritable path to the front door of the house at 700 Hilgard avenue. These particular young ladies, incidentally, are Jane Snow and some of her alumni sisters. This should be indispu- table proof that alumni really do come back. I 86 1933 OUTW dN CAMPUS JENNIE BERYL HOLDEN Home Economics BE. Long Beach, California Transferred from Long Beach J 1931 ; Helen Matthewson Club. RAYMOND A. HOLLOWAY Physics A,B. Inglewood. California Pi Mu Epsilon ARTHUR VERNON HOLT Economics A.B. Van Nuys. California ESTHER HOLZMAN Economics A.B. Los Ang:eles PHYLLIS HOLTON Education B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J. C. 1931 : Sigma Phi Beta ; Y.W.C.A. WILFRED HARI HORIUCHI Economics .i.B. Los Angeles Independents ; Roger W ciety ; Japanese Bruin Club : Var sity Debate 2. 3 ; Greek Drama U.D.S. ; Campus Capers ; Men ' : Affairs Board. • Perhaps you have heard oi the practice indulged by some people of " weighing " matters seri- ously? Here is indispu- table proof that such practices are carried on, for here Is the redoubt- able Kenny Knight busily engaged In weighing the AVALON HOLLENBERG Kinder garten-Priviary B.E. Los Angeles Phi Beta. Treas. 3, 4 : Delta Phi Upsilon. Treas. 4 ; U.D.S ; Motion Picture Club. Vice-Pres. 4; Glee Club. HELEN MARY HOLT .-Irf B.E. Los Angeles Sigma Alpha Kappa WILLIAM HOOKER HistotH .4.B. Beverly Hills, California Beta Theta Pi ; Pres. 4 ; Foothnll Mgr. 2 : Inter-Fraternity Council ;i. HAROLD ROGER HOOVER Zooloyu .i.B. Pasadena. California INEZ HOPKINS Mathematics .i.B. Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Delta : Campus 2, Vice-Pres. LEONARD HORWIN Political Science .i.B. Los Angeles Kappa Delta ; Pi Sigma Alpha U.D.S. ; Br Debate ; Oratory. advantages of being back In school as against the disadvantages of paying twenty-two dollars. The advantages finally out- weighed the disadvan- tages, and so Kenny came back, ready to carry on as before for good old Lambda Chi Alpha. 933 87 XOUTM t k N C AM P UX MARION HOUGH Education B.E. Los Angeles Delta Gamma VESTA ESTELLE HOWARD Education B.E. Los Angeles Delta Zeta ; Y.W.C.A. ; Elementary Club 3, 4. JOHN WESLEY HOWE. JR. Psychology A.B. Sacramento. California Transferred from Occidental Col- lege ; Theta Chi : A Capella Choir 2, 3. 4 ; U.D.S. 2. 3. 4 ; Men ' s Glee 3, Vice-Pres. and Student Conduc- tor 4 : Musical Organizations Board ; Chairman. Minute Men 4 : A.S.U.C. House Manager. HELENE KATHLEEN HOWE Education B.E. Denver, Colorado Elementary Club KATHARINE RUTH HUDSON History A.B. Glendale. California Kappa Phi Zeta ; Stevens Club. CLARK J. E. HUNT Economics A.B. Redondo. California FEROL DOLORES HOWE History A.B. Los Angeles Foreign Relations Club PATRICIA C. HUDDLESON Philosophy A.B. Hollywood, California • After some delibera- tion, we think we have found out why Lucille Kenney ' s eyes are closed in this picture. It can ' t be that the sun is in her eyes, because it is obvi- ous that the son is at her side (referring to Mrs. Cameron ' s son Jack, of HAL HUDSON HUNT Economics A.B. Hollywood. California Delta Sigma Phi; Spanish Club Vice-Pres. ; International Club Vice- Pres. : Glee Club : Rally Committee ; Roger Williams Club ; Bruin ; U.D.S. RENA MERL HUDSON Education-Junior High B.E. Hollywood. California Areta Alpha ; University Bible Club. ROMA THOMA HULEGARD Psychology A.B. Los Angeles German Club; Social Service. i ETHEL NOELENE HUSTON Educa ion B.E. Los A ngeles R course). And it can ' t be that she has lost her beauty sleep, since she need not indulge in that. ,. Hence it must be that w ' she ' s rehearsing the som- u nambulist sequence from Macbeth, while Jack keeps in the atmosphere - 1 ■ 1 1 by closing his eyes. 88 1933 ELSIEBELL B. HURD Phiisical Education BE. Santa Ana. California Transferred from Santa Ana 1931 ; Physical Education W.A.A. DONALD HOLMES HYERS Mathematics A.B. Los Angeles Pi Mu Epsilon : Mathematics Club Band; Orchestra. JEAN HILL English A.B. Los Angeles Transferred fro 1930. Pomona Collet; GRETCHEN BRADLEY IGEL Economics .4.B. Los Angeles Delta Zeta SELENA L. ISAACS Commerce BE. Hawthorn, California Geographic Society RICHARD ELBERT JACOBS Economics A.B. Los Angeles Delta Sigma Phi : Ball and Cha Rally Reserves : Rally Committi Football Manager 2. 3. • Really, we think the photographer was most unreasonable to require thai these people sit In the snow to have their picture taken when there was a perfectly good log within range. Harry De- pert and John GrifFin seem to have thought so. XOUTJ-I HN CAMPUS MARY-JANE HUTCHINS Home Economics A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from University of Kansas 1931 : Alpha Gamma Delta ; W.A.A. ; Women ' s Rifle Team ; Home Economics Association ; Ptah Khepera: Areme : Y.W.C.A. R. DICKERMAN HOLCOMB English A.B. Fredonia, New York E. MONTGOMERY IRVING Geoloyif A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Gamma Epsilon GOLDIE DERIN IVENER Mathematics A.B. Los Angeles Pi Mu Epsilon ; Mathematics Club. HENRY ISHIKAWA Economics A.B. Los Angeles Japanese Bruin Club CHARLES JACOBS Economics A.B. Los Angeles Blue • € " ; Varsity Track Team 2. too. for they retain a certain elevation by sit- ting on their heels. Betty Fowler and Delda Smith, however, are quite un- concernedly sitting there, apparently thinking noth- ing of it except to wish the photographer would get the picture taken. 933 89 u XOUTI-l kN CAMPUX MARGARET JACK Historii A.B. Hollywood. California Chi Omega ; Southern Campus ALICE LOUISE JAMES Historii A.B. Santa Monica, Californi; Kappa Phi Zeta IDA JANKOVITZ Education B.E. Los Angeles W.A.A. : General Elementary Club, JAMES WILBER JEFFERSON Phtisics .A.B, Los Angeles Physics Club. Secretary 3. 4. MARION N. JEWELL Economics A.B. Beverly Hills, California Rally Committee : Blue " C " ; 1, 2. 3 : Baseball Manager ; Board. JUNE JANET JOHNSON Econoviics A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Stephen ' s College 1929. of • From all appearar this is an illustration collegiate ingenuity, as applied to the problem of carrying books and still keeping the hands warm on a cold day. Out of a possible total of fourteen hands, only two are seen outside of pock- RACHEL M. JAQUES Education BE. Pasadena. California Transferred from Whittii 1932 ; Delta Phi Upsilon. MARIA JAQUES Econoniici .A.B. Santa Ana. Califor LOIS CROW JASPER Economics B.E. San Bernardino. Califorr Helen Matthewson Club CARL P. JENSEN Psvcholopti .A.B. Los Angeles PHILLIP F JOHNSON Ecououiics .A.B. Des Moines. Iowa Alpha Sigma Phi ; Scabbard Blade; Bruin Band 1. 2. VERA MARIE JOHNSTON rhii.Hical Education BE. Long Beach. California W.AA. Board ; Phrateres. ets despite the fact that books are being carried. A physical culturist would probably view with alarm this practice as tending to curve the spine, but we won ' t mention that, since we aren ' t physical culturists and we do carry books that way. 90 ' 1933 OUTM kN CAMPUy MARY R JOHNSTON Histoni AM. Santa Monica, Californ ia Sigma Kappa : Southern Masonic Club ; Y.W.C.A. Campus ; Bruin. RAIMEY KINZY JOHNSON Mathematics A.B. Los Angeles MARGARET J. JONES Education B.E. Brawley. California Transferred from San Diego 1931 Phi Mu ; Kipri Club ; Phrateres. ARDATH LEONA JONES History A.B. Hollywood, California Zeta Tau Alpha: Ar ALEXANDER S. Los Angeles Bruin 1, 2. 3. GAIL KANOUSE Education BE. Encinitas, California Transferred from Fullerton J. 1931 ; General Elementary Club. • It is really very seldom that one is aware of the part he is taking in mak- ing history. Take the case of the Freshmen in this picture for example Did they know, when this picture was snapped, that they were making history? Probably not, yet in later AUBREY JANE JOINER Economics .4.B. Hollywood. California Delta Delta Delta : Spurs ; Pryta- Scholarship and Activities EDWARD RICHARD JONES Economics .A.B. Los Angees Glee Club 1, 2. 3. 4 ; Track 1, ELIZABETH NANCY JONES Education B.E. Compton, California Transfen-ed from Compton J. C. 1931 : Kappa Tau Delta ; Elemen- tary Club. EDNA MARIE KAEFER Education and Music B.E. Redondo Beach, California Phi Beta ; Desert Club : W.A.A. Phrateres. MAUDE ANITA KAVANAUGH Education B.E. Long Beach, California Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1931. LEIGH C. KARAKI Political Science .i.B. Los Angeles Ferred from Compton 1931: Japanese Bruin Club: years they will be able to open this yearbook with old, trembling hands and quaveringly say, " Well, son, we were the last class at the Univer- sity to wear those funny little caps. " George El- mendorf killed the cus- 1933 XOUTW R.N CAMPUS PHILIP M. KELLOGG Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Kappa SiRBia: Blue Key; Blue " C " U.D.S. ; Varsity Yell Leader ; Bas ketball 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Sophomore Serv ice Society; Pres. A.S.U C. ; Sen Board of Control. HAYNES BOYKIN KENAN Histoni A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Sigma Phi; Glee Club; Ice Hockey. KATHLEEN KINGSBURY Histoni A.B. Santa Monica, California Transferred from Los AngeU 1931 ; Alpha Delta Theta DOROTHY MAY KLUMP Histonj A.B. North Hollywood. California Areme; Ptah Khepera ; Y.W.C.A GEORGIA LUCILLE KNIGHT Education B.E. Santa Monica, California Transferred from Missouri tian College 1931 ; Phi Upsilo Secretary 4 ; Elementary Club PEARL HAZEL KNOTT Zoology A.B. Arcadia, California Phrateres • Some day someone will probably write an epic or something about the peo- ple who lounge on the steps of Royce Hall. Drama, pathos, bathos, everything imaginable is enacted here. Love-sick swains await their be- loveds here, political in- LILY MAE KELSEY Education BE. Long Beach, California Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1931 : German Club ; Pre- Medical Association ; W.A.A. LUCILLE A. KENNEY Political Science A.B. Venice, California Phi Omega Pi ; Pan-Helle ALICE HENRIETTA KNOTH Music BE. Beverly Hills, California Sigma Alpha Iota ; Areme ; Glee Club. THELMA EILEEN KLOTS Education B.E. Venice, California Lambda Omega ; News Bureau 1, 2. CLAIRE T KOFFEL Education B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J. C. 1931 ; Y.W.C.A. ; Southern Campus Sales Committee. KENNETH RAY KREPS Philo.iophu A.B. Los Angeles Rifle Team ; Boxing. trigues are formed, the problems of the world are solved, new problems are conceived, cunning students polish the apple and less cunning students weep over unacceptable blue books ... on the steps. Which shows steps are very useful here. I 933 yOUTWtkN CAMPUy HELEN CHRISTINE KNOCKER French A.B. Brentwood, California Pi Delta Phi ; Le Cercle Francais : W A.A. ANN ELIZABETH KORNER Education B.E. Wilmington, California F. HARLEIGH KYSON Economics A.B. Hollywood, California Delta Tau Delta ; Sophomore ice : Ice Hockey 2, 3. 4 ; Swimming. Captain. WILMA MERCER KULP Education B.E. Glendale, California sferred dale 1931 : U.D.S. ; Phratere ROBERT PEREGRINE LANG English A.B. Eagle Rock, California Transferred from Occidental Col- lege 1930 ; Bruin ; Emerson Club : John Dewey Club. ROBERT HALL LAMOTT Psuchologii A.B. Van Nuys, California Alpha Phi Omega : Westminster Club : Ephebian Society. • In answer to the Kap- pa Sig custom of not wearing shirts, the DeUs decide to leave off their ties. Here are Bob Reeve, Lou Whitney and Clar- ence Smith looking very much at ease and very informal with their shirts open at the neck. Of 1 ERWIN W. KRUEGER Political Science A.B. Oiange, California Delta Upsilon ; Phi Phi ; Blue Key : Sophomore Service. LAURA KREUTZKAMP Education B.E. Oceanside. California CARROLL JERRY KUNKLE Economics A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Delta Chi; Roger Williams Club. Pres. 2 ; U.DS.. Treas. 2. 3 : Motion Picture Club. Pres. 4. JUDITH MARIE LAKEY English A.B. Canoga Park, California Sigma Alpha Kappa : Glee Club 1, 2 ; Phrateres ; Y.W.C.A. ; Southern Campus 1, 2, 3, 4. MARGARET C LAMER Historij A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Glendale J. C. 1931 : Theta Phi Alpha : Mathe- matics Club ; Newman Club. VIRGINIA E. LANG Art B.E. Baldwin Park. Califorr Phrateres course, it is hardly cor- rect to appear in public without a tie, but certain concessions have to be made to the trend of campus styles. And any- way, does anybody care about it? If you care, write a letter to your Congressman. 933 93 XOUTM kN CAMPUy EDNA JOHNSON LANGE Economics A.B. Glendale, California Alpha Chi Omega : Spurs ; Tri-C Junior Council ; Society Editor Bruin. WILLIAM FRANK LANCASTER Econoinics A.B. Los Angeles Ephtbian Society MARY LARKIN Phiisical Education BE. Pasadena. California Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1931 t W.A.A. : Phrateres ; Physical Education Club. BLANCHE C. L French A.B. Los Angeles French Club: Ge CHARLES F. LECHLER Geoloau A.B. Los Angeles Theta Xi ; Sigma Gamma Epsi ANTOINETTE MARCELLA LEES Philosophij A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Long Beach J. C. Kappa Alpha Theta. • Every time the Presi- dent comes down from Berkeley all the chiselers rally round and try to promote something. Judg- ing by the expression on Joe R. Osherenko ' s phy- siognomy, we should say that he has probably just been successful in pro- «i ' 9l T-4TYANA LANGTON English A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Xi Delta : Chi Delta Phi Manuscript Club. President. 4 Literai-y Review Editor 4. LILA LOCKWOOD LAW Art B.E. San Jacinto California Delta Epsilon DONALD DAVID LAY Education B.E. Long Beach, California Transferred from Pomona Colle 1931 ; Geographic Society Trei OTIS MILO LEAL English . .B. Long Beach, Califorr Alpha Gamma Omega ALICE MARY LEE Education B.E. Los Angeles Phi Upsilon Pi : General Elemen- tary Club ; Phrateres ; French Club 1. 2. RICHARD HOARD LEE Economics A.B. V. ntura. California I i.iiisli.ijed from Ventura J. C. ri ,1 Lambda Chi Alpha. moting his pet scheme, the Crew Magazine. We have additional grounds for believing this. for Benny Person, head of the News Bureau, is also pictured asking some- thing. He probably thinks that one favorable re- spnse deserves another. 94 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy EDNA FRANCES LEE HMonj A.B. Pacific Palisades. Califor BERNARD LEVIN Econom!c:i A.B. Los Angeles Phi Beta Delta : Blue " C urer 3 ; Blue Key : Vars ball ; Junior Football Tei Committee; Men ' s Athletic ARNOLD SIDNEY LEVIN Economics A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J. C, 1931. JOHN FELTER LEWIS Mechanic Arts B.E. Los Angeles Alpha Pi Delta : Kappa Kappa P Alpha Epsilon Sigma : Iota De Alpha. SALLY DOROTHY LEWIS History A.B. Redondo Beach. California Transferred from LaVerne College 1929. WILLLA.M LEWIS Physics A.B. Los Angeles Pi Mu Epsilon ; Mathematics Club. • Florence BUckman and Yvonne Gregg take time off from their pursuit of an education to smile prettily at the photogra- pher, thereby preserving for posterity tv o of the nicest smiles on the cam- pus. And evidently this smiling business is a bit LEO D. LEVANAS Chemistry A.B. Los Angeles Kappa Gamma Epsilon BERNARD LEHIGH Political Science .A.B. Los Angeles Si.cma Nu : Blackstonian ; Scabbard and Blade ; Blue Key. EDWARD GEORGE LEWIS Political Science .A.B. Los Angeles NINA-MAY LEWIS Education B.E. El Segundo. California Delta Delta Delta ; Pi Kappa Sig- Spa sh Club; Geo- THOMAS TILDEN LEWIS Zoology A.B. Fullerton. California Transferred from University of California at Berkeley ; Pi Kanpa Alpha. ENID RUTH LIMBER Spanish A.B. Lynwood. California Transferred from Compton J. C. 1931. contagious, for even the gentleman in the back- ground seems to be wear- ing a smile. We suppose all three are saying, " Wasn ' t that depression an awful thing? " Not that it matters particular- ly, but we really have to assume something. 933 y:3 XOUTf-l kN CAMPUy ELEANOR M. LIGGETT Education B.E. Lynwood, California University Bible Club JULIANA LINK Education B.E. Pasadena, Califorr Transferred fx ' om 1 1931 ; Phrateres. HARVEY JOEL LINDSTEOM Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Masonic Club; Ptah Kheper; Track ; President ' 33 Club ; Mer Board: Y.M.C.A. ; Election Coi mittee. LULU MAY LLOYD Histonj A.B. Beverly Hills, California Kappa Kappa Gamma : Spurs Prytanean, Vice-Pres. 4 ; Tic Toe Agathai; Sophomore Vice-Pres. Y.W.C.A. ; Women ' s Affairs Com- mittee ; Senior Board. ORVILLE V. LONG History A.B. Fullerton, California Transferred from Fuller 1931 ; Delta Sigma Phi Club : History Club, ISABEL LOPEZ Spani.ih A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Alpha Pi. President 3 ; Pi Delta Phi; Spanish Club. • " Oh, grandpa, what long, silky whiskers you have! " mutters Florence Tobin as she tries to get a free manicure on Rex Silvernale ' s chin. Rex, you know, was terribly dis- appointed during Men ' s Vv ' eek. He had practiced up growing a beard dur- w " a rVii WILBERT R. LIPPERT Histonj A.B. Los Angeles History Club HYLLIS E LLOYD Education B.E. Hollywood. Californi IDA HULL LLOYD .Art B.E. Beverly Hills, California Kappa Kappa Gamma: Tic Toe; Y.W.C.A. ; Campus Capers ; South- ern Campus Sales Committee ; Sophomore Dues Committee. WILLIAM TWYMAN LOCKETT Ecoitontics .A.B. Alhambra. California Phi Delta Theta ; Track 1, 2, ; Captain 4. KATHLEEN VIRGINIA LORD Chemistrtj .A.B. Glendale, California Transferred from Glendale J. 1929 ; Phi Omega Pi. ALICE LOUISE LOWEN Mathematics A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Pasaden 1931 ; Mathematics Club. 90 ing the Christmas vaca- tion, but neglected to practice wearing a mous- tache. As a result Men ' s Week found him well bearded, but poorly moustached, and the re- sult was almost tragic for poor Rex. It was a noble effort, though. 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUS MARGARET SOPHIE LOTZ German A.B. Los Angeles W.A.A. ROBERT ASHLEY LUNDIN History A.B. Los Angeles Pi Kappa Delta : Phi Beta Kappa Forensics 1, 2, 3. 4. HELEN KARENE LUSCOMB Histoni A.B. San Diego, California MACDONALD GORDON A. Geologii ,4.j Los Angele; Sigma Kappa HELGA H. MC ARTHUR Education B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from University Montana : Kappa Kappa Gam Sigma Alpha Iota : Kipri Club. ELLA MC BETH Education B.E. Culver City, Califorr Masonic Club • Ed Borley proves that he does get around by having his picture taken in company of Don Piper, Beta Theta Pi ' s claim to campus distinction. It is certainly a shame that the light wasn ' t iust right for this picture, for it doesn ' t do Edward ' s curly LOTTIE LYON English A.B. Lancaster, California Phrateres JAMES ALFRED LUMSDEN Political Science .4.B, Caronsville. Maryland Transferred from George Washing- ton University 1930 ; Theta Upsilon Omega: Masonic Club: Ptah Khep- era : Foreign Service Club. CONRAD LUNDQUIST English .4.B. Los Angeles MONICA LOUISE MAC ARTHUR English A.B. Albuquerque, New Mexico Transferred from Smith College. CATHERINE JEAN MC BURNEY Education B.E. Sierra Madrc, California Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1931: W.A.A. : Physical Education Club MARY ALICE MC CANN Com ncrc e B.E. Redl: nds Califoi nia Alpha Mathe% Chi Delta, Club. Pres. 4 hair justice at all. And since he isn ' t in his uni- form, Ed seems just like any other man about the campus, with a notebook snuggled under his arm. Piper ' s smile won the at- tention of a Union Oil man, so now Don purveys petroleum products. 933 97 XOUTJ-ltkN CAMPUy MAEBLOSSOM MC CARRELL Economics A.B. Redondo Beach, California Transferred from University of Arizona 1931 : Beta Sigma Onii- cron : W.A.A. ; Home Economics Association. HELEN J. MC CARTER I ' svchologti A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from St. Mary ' s Colle 1931 ; Theta Phi Alpha. GORDON E. MC COWAN Spanish .A.B. San Pedro. California Transferred from San Pedro J. 1!I31 : Spanish Club. KATHRYN L MC CUNE Music B.E. Bell. California Sigma Pi Delta : Pi Lambda Theta Orchestra 1. 2, 3. -1 ; Choral Club ALICE CATHERINE MC GEE EnyUsh A.B. Santa Monica. California Transferred from Santa J. C. 1931. JOSEPH ELDON MC GUIGAN Historu .i.B. Hawthorne, California Alpha Chi Delta; Masonic Club: Track 2. 3. 4. • Th ere v vas one good thing abo ut the beard grow ing contest men who hadn t had a laugh for r nonths took a look at the other entries in the con+ est a id did enough hear ■y laughing to take care of their d gestion for month s to cor ne. Bil! 9 ALICE GUNTERT MCCLAIN Economics A.B. San Bernardino, California Transferred from San Bernardi] .J. C. 1931; Masonic Club; Rif Team 3, 4. LOUIS RICHARDS MC CREERY Mathematics A.B. Long Beach. California ALICE MAURINE MC CHESNEY Education B.E. Santa Ana, California sferred from Santa Ana J. C. MARCELLINE A. MC DONALD Psycholoiiu .i.B. Long Beach, California Transferred from Pomona College 1931 ; Phrateres ; Y.W.C.A. MARIE FAY MC GINNIS Education B.E. Santa Ana, California Transferred from Santa Ana J. 1931 ; Phrateres ; Masonic Club. MARY ELIZABETH MC HARG Phiisical Education B.E. Los Angeles Kappa Alpha Theta ; Physical Edu cation Club ; W.A.A. Hooker probably thinks Bud Gair, Jerry Kunkle and Bud Graybill are sores for sightseeing eyes, but that patch of hirsute adornment which he is supporting sent more than one person into hysterics. He who laughs last is probably English. I 98 1933 ROSE-MARIE MC INERNY French A.B. Santa Monica. California Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Y.W.C.A. CONSTANCE L. MC MILLAN Education B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from Compton J. C. 1930 ; Phi Upsilon Pi ; General Ele- mentary Club: Y.W.C.A.: Geogra- phy Club. GEORGIANA MC NALLY Education BE. Denver, Colorado Transferred from Immaculate College 1931. SYLVA PENN MANN Psyckologtj A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Glendale J. C. 1931 ; W.A.A. HAROLD MANELL Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Basketball : Pre-Legal Society 3. ROSE MARGOLIS Education B.E. Phrateres : Ardeme. • " It ' s a pipe, boys. " Meaning, of course, thai- it is relatively simple to polish the apple, even with a hard-boiled army captain, if you follow the method so successful- ly employed by Dale Morgan and Porter Hen- dricks, both of whom are 9 OUTWQkN CAMPUy III MILDRED BILLS MC KEEMAN Education B.E. Van Nuys, California Kipri Club 9 9 DONALD C. MC NAMARA English .i.B. North HollyTA ' ood, California U.D.S.. President 3 : Kap and Bells 3. 4 : Ice Hockey : Glee Club : Mo- tion Picture Club; A.S.U.C. Pro- duction Manager 4. ALMA GENEVIEVE MALCOLM Physical Education B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from University of California 1930 ; W.A.A. : Physical Education Club. VIRGINIA ADELLA MANGSON .4rt B.E. Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Delta: Ptah Khe pera: Masonic Club; Y.W.C.A. A.W.S. Cabinet; Christian Scienci Club; French Club. DOROTHY EDITH MARGESON Education B.E. Los Angeles Kipri Club; German Club; Masonic Club. THEODORE MARTIN Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Tau Omega ; Tra past masters at the art. Their method, of course, is simply to point to the nearby truck and say, " Either you fix us up or you go for a ride. " And smoking their pipes makes them look more aggress- ive, so what can the cap- tain do but agree? 933 9y XOUTM HN CAMDIJX GEN-E% ' A EVELYN MASON Ediu-Jitum B.E. Los Ane les Transferred from Los Angeles J- C 19S1 : Delta Zeta : Phi tJpsilon Pi General Elementary Cluh 3. 4 Masonic dob: A.W.S. Kesulation; Committee. DORIS LUCILLE MASSEY Eduattitm B.E. Brea, California Transferred from FuUerton J. Glee Clnb ; Phrateres. GERALDIXE D. MATHEWS Ediu-ation BE. Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J. C 1931: Delta Zeta: Phi UpsCon Pi General Elementary Clnb S. 4. BONNIE E. MATHEWS Commerce B.E. Los Angeles Beta Sigma Omicron MTLDBED MAYS Hietory --LB. Los Angeles 1 AUKELIA METCALF Education B.E. Pnent£, California Transferred from Glendale 1931 : Phrateres. • If things continue to go as they have in the past, we ' ll probably have a new tradition of the bonfire in a few years. Each year fewer Freshmen take part in the worl of building the supposedly " huge " pyre, and this year the work had to be WESLEY REILLY MASON Eeorutmics ,A.B. Hollywood, California Deha L ' psilon. President 4 : Alpha Kappa Psi. President : Bine Key : Freshman Council : .Activities and Scholarship Committee : Sophon»re Serrice. ALBERT MERLE M.ATTER Economies .4.B. Pasadena, California Transferred from Occidental Col- lege 1931 : Phi Delta Theta : Basket- ELE.ANOR M. M.AXWELL Latin .4.B. Los .Angeles Phi Beta Kappa : Chi Sigma. President 4 : Classical Qub. Vice- Pres. 3 : Y.W.CA. : German Club I_ACR. LEMBKE M.AULE Education B.E. Harbor City, California Phi Omega Pi : Ptah Khepera : Art Club : Elementary Club. FLTIR.A LOL SE MICHELI Latin .4.B. Santa Monica. California .AL-AINE E. MEEK French and Sjtanish .AM. Los -Angeles Sisnna Kappa : Y.W.CA. : Spanijh Chib : W..A .A. : French CJub. taken over by the rest of the University when the Frosh failed miserably in the task of putting up the stack. Howard Salis- bury. Tom Rice, Ed Blight. Bob Light and Tom Lam- bert are imbibing re- freshments during a lull in the construction. 100 1933 " DUTUE:R.N CAMPUy CHITOSO TUTTK AMT T. ' ' H-iH, , Califoraia T _- - - rred froBH Qaiffg ■ Tri Alp DeiiaL. Secretau-y 4 STTTH ESTEIXE " MTr T TTR Los ATigeles Traasftrred frcHH I as Angefes J. C 1931 : Pferaaieres : T W-C-A- DOaOTHT CBAJG MTLXI-GA - Txansfffl-red fraai Qnco Stauc J, C. 1K5. CLAY K- BtlTCBXIX £ " rc " n«PTOfacs A_S. Los Angtfes Fid £« pa Psi : Per iiitg Eaiies !oeraj iiy Society : USectJons C ECEee i S, 4: KO-T C, R e Teazn Beveriy HHIs. CaMoraia, Fti Bern 3 M A-nTTT TTV ir HELESE MOORE Transferred fi - uiai F ' allercan J. C 1S31 : Pfci M-c : General Klpmegimz: Chii) : T.W C-A. ; Geagraj-fay LEONA MAE MINEE MttBtc BJE. l ans Beac CaiQforzua Trajisferred from Long Beach J, C. 13S0 ; Phraxeres : Womeai ' s Glee FLOaESCE B- TVr TT . T . l T R EdiLCfLtio ' n B-E " . Las Angeles r -aiiEf erred from Los Ang-eles J. . :1 ; SoatboTi Cami-os. -TANXEY KOHMAN MITCHELL Los Angeles - _ " m« Gamma Epsilon EJCHaBX ' FILTON MOOHE PUHical Scii-Bce A_B. San Bemar£no. Caifomia r tita Tan Delta : Biae Key. Pres. " : Presbman President : Sophomore Service Society : Class Goancfl 3, 4. GTLBEET STUART MOORE English A_BL Los Angeles Theta Chi P. ETHELY MOOTE Education B E. Sierra Madre. CaHf omia Transferred from Pasadena J. 1931: Areta Alpha: Bihle Ouh. eacK has his head cocked -3 fhe side, and each ears a dark, double- Dreas+ed suit- 1+ will be -oted, though, f ai +hey Datroni d! -en+ bar- riers: Phil ' s hair ' is cuf 3wer around fhe crown •hsrr Presideni Sproul ' s, which makes a drfference. » Q ij XOUTWtkN CAMPUy MYRA ESTELLE MORRIS Education B.E. Los Angeles JOSEPHINE CLAIRE MOSELEY Latin A.B. Gk-ndalc. California note that five of the seven persons in the pic- ture are either smiling or getting ready to smile. Dean Marvin Darsie ot the Teachers College seems to be telling Pre lOi 933 yOUTWtR.N CAMPU HAZEL CATHERINE MURDOLK Histoni A.B. Eagle Rock. California Kappa Phi Zeta DOROTHY IRENE MURRAY Knglish A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Santa J. C. 1931. A. E. HELEN MURRAY Economics .A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Chi Delta : Foreign Relat Club; Newman Club. HELEN LAMAREUX MURPHY Kindergarten-Priniarif B.E. Los Angeles Kappa Kappa Ga FRANCIS MARION NAU Music B.E. Santa Ana. California AGNES LEE NELSON Education B.E. Anaheim. California Transferred from FuUerton J. C 1931 ; General Elementary Club Geography Club. ROBERT PHILIP NEWMAN Phijsics A.B. Los Angeles Motion Picture Club, Pres Agora ; Bruin. • Further evidence of the cosmopolitan charac- ter of the U.C.LA. cam- pus is furnished by this photo of two University students wearing the cos- tumes of their native land. It is interesting to note that if all the for- eign students at school ELIZABETH T. NEWLAND Hi.itorn A.B. Pasadena, California ferred from Duke University Y.W.C.A. ; Kappa Kappa la : U.D.S. : Regulations Com- •; A.W.S. 933 103 yOUTW R.N CAMPUy ELLEN JOHANNA NIEMI Education BE. Detroit, Michigan Transferred from Detroit ColleKi 1929 : Phratcres ; Geography Clul- Elementai-y Club. EDNA MYRTLE NORTHROP Education B.E. Van Nuys. California Y.WC.A. KIYOSHI OKURA Psyc)ioIogu A.B. Wilmington, Californii Blue " 0 " ; Baseball 1. 2, nese Bruin Club. MARIAN EVELYN O ' NEIL French A.B. Los Angeles Pi Delta Phi ; Sigma Delta P LEROY ROBERT OSBORNE Physics A.B. Hollywood, California Transferred from California In.sti tute of Technology 1932 ; Track. HOLLIS BEM PAGE Gcologu A.B. West Los Angeles Transferred from California Insti tute of Technology 1930 ; Theta Chi Sigma Gamma Epsilon ; A.I.M.E. • One of the features of Men ' s Week was the Barb dinner sponsored by Bob Page, Bill Gray and A! Apablasa. A surpris- ingly large number of non-affiliated men turned out for the dinner in the Co-op, and afterwards joined with the fraternity HENRY NIGHTINGALE Political Science .4.6. Los Angeles Tau Delta Phi ; Pre-Legal Associa- tion : Forum Debate Society 1, 2, 3, 4 : Mcnorah. NORVIEL SIDNEY NYHUS Economics A.B. Los Angeles Delta Tau Delta : Senior Manager Crew ; Ball and Chain. JANE OLNEY Physical Education B.E. Hollywood, California Delta Zeta : W.A.A. ; Southerij Campus : Masonic Club. MABEL LARUE ORCHARD Mathematics A.B. Oakland, California Mathematics Club ; Spanish Club. CARL EDWIN OTTO Economics A.B. San Bernardino, Calif. Transferred from San Be J. C. 1931. ROBERT J. PAGE Poitical Science A.B. Los Angeles Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma : Scabbard and Blade ; Blue Key ; Kap and Bells, President 3, 4 ; U.D.S. ; Sophomore Service ; Sophomore Class Pres. ; Junior Cnmiril : Senior Class President. I 933 y OUTW PLN CAMPUy DREW B. PALLETTE English A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Stanford 1931 : Delta Tau Delta : Gamma Kappa Phi : Bruin. Day Editor : Senior Manager Water Polo and Swim- ming. JESSIE LEE PARKER Economics A.B. Los Angeles HERRERIO P. PATI Economics A.B. Philippine Islands Bruin Club; Engineers ' pino Bruin Club. Pi Cosmopolitan Club. Club: Fil esident 4 LOUISE PETRA PAULSON Education B.E. Pasadena. California Transferred from Pasadena 1931. DOROTHY E. PENDLETON Hiatorii A.B. Glendale. California Beta Phi Alpha. President French Club : Mathematics Club. HUGH N. PERRAM Economics A.B. Covina, California Transferred fro 1931 ; Ice Hockey 3, 4. • For the first time in history a woman was brought into a court mar- fial at the University when Madalyn Pugh tes- tified as a defense wit- ness. The court martial, always a source of keen enjoyment for members of the advanced course ELMER PATTERSON, JR. History and Political Science .4.B. Glcndale, California Transferred from Glendale J. 0. 1931 ; Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Sigma Alpha ; Masonic Club ; Forum De- bate : Mgr. R.O.T.C. Rifle Team : Handball ; Mgr. Varsity Rifle Team. MARY ADDINGTON PAUL Economics .4.B. Los Angeles MARY JANE PARK Plulo.sophy .4.B. Los Angeles Ivappa Phi Zeta EVELYN MARY PEEBLES Economics A.B. Glendale. California Transferred from Glendale 1931. PHYLLIS PENNINGTON Education B.E. Los Angeles Delta Zeta ; U.D.S. ; Bruin Class Secretary. MILDRED T. PETERSON English A.B. Los Angeles Kappa Phi Zeta; Chi Deta I of the military depart- ment, was unusually inter- esting this year as AI Apablasa and Paul Howe attempted to prosecute the case. Maior Baird, instructor in military law, refereed the proceedings, which provided practice and amusement. 933 105 XOUTW kN CAMPUX MAY-REECE PETERS Education B.E. San Bernardino, California Transfeiriii from San Bernar.i J. C. 1931 : Sigma Pi Delta ; Geo graphic Society : Phrateres : Ele mentary Club; Masonic Club; Cos niopolitan Club. BARBARA KATHERINE PETRI Histoni A.B. Indianaijolis, Indiana Tri-C ; Y.W.C.A. ; Bruin 1, 2. IRENE PHARISS Eitucatinn B.E. Glendale. California Transrerre l from Glendale J 1931. MADELEINE E. PHILLIPS Education B.E. Los Anjreles Gamma Phi Beta ; Pi Kappi Tri-C : Spurs ; A.W.S. Co Daily Bruin 1. 2. 3. Women ' ; tor 4 ; Junior Council ; Sen MARY LOU PHILLIPS Histoni .4.B. San Bernardino. Californ: Transferred fi-om Univer Redlands 1932 ; Co.smoF DOROTHY ELEANOR PIERCE Political Science A.B. South Pasadena. California Kapp a Phi Zeta vide I of ;he fact that Pi Beta Phi is a campus organization, we have here three of the sorority ' s leaders enqaged in fiolding a conversation and books all at the same time. The subject of the conversation seems to be a query as to why Leona IRENE SOPHIA PETERSON Latin A.B. Los Angeles Phrateres ; Classical Club ; Gerr Club; Masonic Club. DOROTHEA ELLEN PETRIE Mu.lic B.E. San Gabriel, California Theta Upsilon ; Masonic Club. NETTIE ELIZABETH PHELPS Education B.E. Arcadia. California Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1931 ; Alpha Chi Omega ; Southern Campus. VERNA BATES PHILLIPS .Art B.E. Alhambra. California Zeta Phi Eta; Delta Epsilon, Treas- urer 4 ; U.D.S. ; Bruin. Advertising Artist; Arti.st for A.S.U.C. RUTH E. PONTIN Education B.E. Ontario. California Transferred from Chaffey 1931 ; Areta Alpha. OLIVE BELLE PIPER Art B.E. Gillette, Wyoming Y.W.C.A.; Roger Williams Club. Palmer carries so many books when she only takes five units a semester? The blonde young lady, Betty Fowler, is asking the question while Marge Barter listens carefully for the complete explanation which should be given for such a situation. 106 933 OUTM kN CAMPUX DOROTHY PIPER Education B.E. MARTHA GARDINER POTTER Geocjraphii A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles ,T. 1931. MARY ALICE POWELL Educalwn B.E. San Bernardino. California Transferred from San Bernard J. C. 1930 ; Phrateres : Gene Elementary Club. DON ALLEN PEOUDFOOT Phifsics A.B. Santa Monica, California Transferred from University of Illinois 1931 ; Theta Xi ; Pliysics Club 3. 4. BETTY PRETTYMAN Education B.E. Los Angeles Kappa Alpha Theta ; Prytai Agathai : Spurs ; Kipri Cub ; . .. Toe : Y.W.C.A. ; Secretary Sopho more Class: A.W.S.. Vice-Pres. 3 Pres. 4 : Junior Council : A.S.U C Council. JOHN RALPH PYLE Geography A.B. Pasadena. California Tiansf erred from Pasade 1931 : Sigma Pi : Campu • It is truly remarkable. Meaning that a good meal, especially it it ' s free, can work wonders with man ' s disposition. Here are a number of campus publications work- ers, usually careworn and tired, looking like new men and women after GLADYS LOUISE POWELL Education B.E. RALPH EDWARD POWLEY Zoology A.B. Indio. California Transferred from U.S.C. 1931. MARGARET E. PRESTON English and History A.B. Los Angeies Chi Delta Phi : Phi Beta ; U.D.S. Motion Picture Club 3, 4 ; Bruin. WAYNE ELLERTON PRATT Economics BE. Fort Morgan, Colorado Sigma Alpha Epsilon : U.U.S. : Southern Campus ; Bruin : Greek Drama Production 3. 4 : Basketball. MADALYN FLORENCE PUGH General Eementary B.E. Los Angeles Phi MuT Gamma Agathai ; Spurs. Sophomore Counc A.W.S. Council Apha Chi ; Tri-C Sec. ; Bruin 1, 2 il : Junior Council MARION EUGENIA RAISON A i ,S!c B.E. Milwaukee. Wisconsin Transferred from University of 1931 : Sigma Pi Delta ; A Women ' s Glee Club. Capella Cho eating lunch with Presi- dent Sproul. Among those present are Harry Dun- ham, George Elmendorf, Paul Howe, Madeleine Phillips, Phil Kellogg, Florence Blackman, Earl Van Slyke and Bud Gray- bill, who do things on the daily and annual. 935 107 ! XOUTW kN CAMPUX IRMA EASMUSSEN Education BE. Burbank. California Geography Club 3. 4 ; Ele Club. MARGARET LOUISE REED Education B.E. San Pedro, California Transferred from Long Beach J. C 1931 ; Kipri Club. GRACE MARIE REESE Home Economics and Educate B.E. Los Angeles Omicron Nu. Sec.-Treas. 4: llo Economics Association, Treas. 1. MINNA MARGARET REINER Eniilish .i.B. Glendale. California Transferred from Glendale .1 1931. LILLIAN DIANE RESKIN French .I.B. Los Angeles Alpha Epsilon Phi HARRISON HANCOCK RICI; Histoni .-I.B. Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Omega : Alpha Deli, Sigma. Vice-Pres. 4 ; Adveitisin Club; University Bible Club; Brui 1. 3. 4. Adv. Staff 2. Cir. Mgr. 3 Frosh Reserve; R.O.T C. 3. 4 Forum Debate. • One objection to be- ing an officer in the cam- pus R.O.T.C. is that it takes a lot of work io keep all that hardware polished and the leather gleaming dully with that lustre which good leather is supposed to have. Cadet Major Bill Schu- MARCELLA RAVITCH History A.B. Los Angeles MILDRED VIRGINIA REED Education .A.B. Ventura. California Transferred fr 1930 ; Hele Club. Matthewson Club ; Gle CHARLES HENRY RENCK Economics .-I.B. Alhambra, California Transferred from U.S.C. 1929; Kappa Kappa Psi ; Band 2. 3. .JOHN REYNOLDS EngLlh .I.B. Santa M California Santa Monica •JOHN R. RICHARDSON riiiisic-i .i.B. Los Angeles Pi Mu Epsilon ; Physics Club, Pres. 4. KATHERINE LOUISE RICE Education B.E. Alhambra, California Transferred from Pomona College 1931: Alpha Delta Pi; Tri-C ; Glee Club ; Emerson Club. mann. Cadet Colonel Lar- ry Braden and Major Baird, however, manage to keep their uniforms spotless and their accou- trements in perfect con- dition. But dog-robbers would be a help, espe- cially to cadet officers who have so much to do. 108 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUX NELLA JANE RICHARDSON French A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Wellesley Collcg ' 1931 ; Sigma Kappa. BLYTHE lONE RINGQUEST Phusical Education B.E. Glendale. California Alpha Omicron Pi: W.A.A.. -y President 3 ; W.A.A. Board 2. : Y.W.C.A.: Masonic Club. Secrc 2; A.SU.C. Council; A.W.S. C cil. WALTER COWEN ROBERTS Mathematics A.B. Glendale, California Pi Mu Epsilon ALVIN ROBISON Economics .4.B. Los Angeles Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Gamm; Kappa Phi ; Alpha Delta Sigma Advertising Club i Glee Club 1. 2. 3 President 4 ; Editor Frosh Bible Y.M.C.A. ; Musical Organizatio:! Board ; Publications Board : South ern Campus 1. 2 ; Manager 3. LEWIS STANLEY ROBISON Education B.E. Buena Park. California Transferred from Fullerton .T. 1931. CARMEN MARIA RODRIGUEZ Spanish A.B. Ponce. Porto Rico Transferred from Los Angeles J. C 1931 : Sigma Delta Pi : Phratcrcs Spanish Club ; Mathematics Club. • Ted Lemcke of basket- ball fame and Phi Kappa Psi takes time out from his casaba activities to fling a little woo, and Doris Brogdon seems ' .o like the idea. Ted and Doris used to go many places and all that sort of thing, but now they MARION BLANCHE RILEY Mathematics A.B. Venice, California Phi Omega Pi ; Pi Mu Epsilon : Masonic Club ; Ephebian Societj ; Mathematics Club. Vice-President 4. HARRIET ELISABETH ROBERTS Education B.E. Santa Paula, California 1931 ; Geographic il Elementary Club. rsity of Society ; ROBERTSON MAR.JORIE Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Delta Pi : Phrate Council; Y.W.C.A. FILLMORE E. ROBISON Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Theta Chi : Geographic Society : John Dewey Club ; Masonic Club : Y.M.C.A. ; Cosmopolitan Club, Pres- ident 4 : Forum Debate Society : Welfare Board. FRANCES JANE RODDEN Engli.lh .4.B. Los Angeles I ambda Omega ; Y.W.C.A. ; French Club. BETTY ROE German A.B. Long Beach, California Transferred from Long Beach J. 1931. have phfft, as our New York correspondent, Wal- ter Winchell, would say. Doris is probably one of the best camera subjects In the University, as any- one can observe from this picture, and Ted didn ' t exactly shatter the lens or spoil the film. 933 109 XOUTWtkN CAMPUy " I WELDA DEE ROGERS Education B.E. Los Angeles Phi Omega Pi DELBERT D. ROHRBOUGH Economics A.B. Glendale. California Transferred from Glendale 1931 ; Phi Delta Theta. CECILE ROSENBERG Economics A.B. Los Angeles Transferred fror California at Berlieley Advertising Club. VIRGINIA TREAT ROWE Histonj .A.B. Los Angeles Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Spu Prytanean: U D.S.. See. Club: Y.W.C.A. HARRIET D ROWE Home Economics B.E. Whittier. California Transferred from Pomona College 1930 ; Gamma Phi Beta. GRETCHEN RUEDIGER English A.B. Altadena. California Chi Delta Phi • Some people contend that members ot fraterni- ties tend to resemble each other, and it cer tainly looks as though the Zetes could support this assertion. Maybe it ' s sim ply a coincidence, but just note the curly hair worn by each of these JACK M. ROTH Economics A.B. Los Angeles Phi Beta Delta : Southern Campus. ANNE MARGARET RONAI Economics A.B. Huntington Park, California Alpha Xi Delta ; Alpha Chi Delta ; Club ; Southern Campus. MELVA DIEHL ROQUET Education B.E. Anaheim, California Transfened from Fullerton 1931 ; General Elementary Phrateres : W.A.A. EDWARD RUBIN Economics .4.B. Los Angeles Phi Beta Kappa : Pi Kapl a Delta, Sec. 3 ; Foium Debate ; Forensics Board. PIERINA MARIA RUBATTO Los An.i eles Lambda Omega SYDNEY JACKSON RUFFNER Spanish .A.B. Los Angeles men, and then observe how uniformly sleek and well-groomed they appear in spite of their informal attire. They are Bill Traughber, John Sum- mers, Wally Burton, Ro- land Tyler and Dick Gotham, who wear the badge of Zeta Psi. I I 1933 XOUTWtkN CAMPUX LILLIE HONE RUGG Eenomics A.B. Houston, Texas Alpha Sigma Alpha : Alpha Ch Delta : Helen Mathewson Club. HARRY RUJA Philoaoiihu A.B. Los Angeles Debate FLORENCE MARIE SANDIFUR Homi Economics B.E. North Hollywood, California Transferred from University of Econom THOMAS BARNETT SAWYER Political Science and Pancholoii .i.B. Pasadona. California Transferred from Pasadena 1928 ; Theta Chi : Bruin 2. Rifle Team 3. 4 : Southern Car Swimmins; Team 3. i. LILLIAN GRACE SCHAFFER Education B.E. Visalia, California MARJORIE ANN SCHLEGEL Commerce B.E. Los Angeles Alpha Chi Omega ; Tri-C ; Bruin Southern Campus Sales : Y.M.C.A • We always used think that gout was ailment contracted ex sively by characters a certain comic strip, now Rex Hurtord proved that it isn ' t funny after all. blames Henry Terrell the person responsible A. WHITE RUTT .Economics A.B. Huntington Park. California Lambda Chi Alpha ; Masonic Club : A Capella; Basketball 1. 2; Rally Committee 1, 2 : Ice Hockey 3, 4 ; Rifle Team. MILDRED ERMA SANFORD Phusica! Education B.E. Los Angeles FARRAR ELEASE SANDUSKY Education B.E. Los An,geles Transferred from Compton J. C 1931 ; Phi Omega Pi : Elementar Club 3. 4. MARIAN HOPE SCHEIFELE Education B.E. Artesia. California Phi Omega Pi ; Phi Upsilon Pi General Elementary Club, Pres. 4 Masonic Club 1, 2 ; French Club Y.W.C.A. , EOMA SCHELLHOUS Education BE. Santa Monica. Californi: HESTER SCHOENINGER I ' hii.tical Education B.E. Carmel. California W.A.A 1, 3. 4 ; Physical Education Club ; Head of Baseball 3 ; Head of (;olf 4. his suffering, but Terrell says it was his own fault. And if Rex expects sym- pathy from this group of step sitters, he ' s certainly due for a disappointment, judging from indications. There ' s a rumor that it was an " ale " ment instead of the usual ailment. 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy EVELYNE RAUCH SCHOLL Economics A.B. Los Angeles FANNIE L. SCHONFIELD Education B.E. Los Ans eles Elementary Club ; Menorah ; Gt-og raphy Club. MAE SCHWARTZ Music B.E. Los Angeles CATHERINE SCHWEER Education B.E. Denton Texas Transferred from Nortl Teachers College 1930 ; j1 Delta; Kipri Club. RAYMOND LEROY SEBELIUS Mechanic ,lrts B.E. Los Angeles Iota Delta Alpha FLORIS SERNS Education B.E. Long Beach, California Transferred from Long Beach J. C • We knew that eventu- ally we ' d find a picture of that famous General Grant beard which Bob Page grew during Men ' s Week and the umpteen weeks preceding it. At any rate, here is Page arguing in his most for- ensic style that he is not HELEN MARIE SCHOUBOE Education B.E. Los Angeles RUSSELL WEBEL SCHULTE Economics A.B. Los Angeles Lambda Chi Alpha GLENN THEODORE SEABORG Chcmistrij A.B. South Gate. California Phi Beta Kappa ; Kappa Gamma Epsiion, Pres 4. ELEANOR BURKE SEARS French A.B. New York City Transferred from College of Mount St. Vincent, New York City 1932: French Club ; Newman Club. HIRSCH SEGAL Economics A.B. National City, California Tau Delta Phi SHAUB Education B.E. Bell, California Transferred from Los An going to try to supplant " Trade " Smith on the cough drop box, or even try to join the House of David debate squad. Bobby Decker, Homer Oliver and Phil Kellogg are rather dubious about it, however, and can you blame them? f I 112 933 XOUTl-l kN CAMPUy " MARY B. SEIWELL Spanish A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Delta Pi MARGARET W. SHADDY Education B.E. Ontario. Canada MARY CLARK SHELDON Histori, A.B. San Fernando, California Agathai ; Kappa Phi Zeta : Phrf teres ; A.W.S. Regulations Commii tee. ROSE MARIE SHERAN History A.B. Los Angeles Chi Omega ; Prytanean : Nc-wman Club ; Bruin 1. 2 ; Southern Cam- pus ; Campus Capers : A.W.S. Coun- cil : Y.W.C.A., Cabinet 3. J. GRETHEL LYDIA SHIFFER P-illcholoiiti A.B. Wilmington. California RUTH ELAINE SHNELL Philosophy A.B. Santa Monica, California Transferred from Holmby College 1930: Delta Delta Delta; Bruin 3. 4. • Here is Florence Blaclc- man explaining to Presi- dent Sproul that this year ' s edition of The Southern Campus wili undoubtedly be the finest yearbook ever published by the Associated Stu- dents of the University of California at Los Angeles. « HELEN LOUISE SHAPIRO Education B.E. Los Angeles Phrateres LOIS ANN SHELL Education B.E. FuUerton, Californi: Phrateres JOHN D. SHEARER Political Science A.R Los Angeles Phi Kappa Psi : Circle " C " ; Va Rifle Team; Swimming Team. BARTHOLOMEW SHERIDAN Political Science A.B. Los Angees Lambda Chi Alpha : Gamma Kappa Phi ' " " Bru .J E ANNETTE SHUMWAY Spanish A.B. Burbank. California NAN ELIZABETH SHURTZ Education B.E. Los Angeles Masonic Club ; Y.W.C.A. ; Gei Elementary Club. Evidently her explanation has been convincing and persuasive, for Dr. Sproul ' s smile seems to be agree- able, and if he is con- vinced can you blame us if we concur with him? Besides, we really think this is a quite superior sort of yearbook. 933 XOUTWtkN CAMPUS ANN BLANCHE SIEGAL Music B.E. Los Angeles LOUIS B. SILVERMAN Chemistry A.B. Los Angeles JOSEPH SILK Psychology A.B. Los Angeles Baseball : Track ; Medical Association MARIAN ALICE SIMPSON Home Economics B.E. Los Angeles Club; Phrater LILLAS E SKIDMORE Education B.E. Spokane, Washington Elementary Club CLARENCE J. SMITH Economics A.B. Los Angeles Delta Tau Delta. President 4 : Blue Key ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Sophomore ck 1. 3. 4. • Contrary to popular belief, this is not a pic- ture of the county prison camp. Rather if is a group of cadets at the R.O.T.C. camp at the Presidio of Monterey. To be more exact, this group of cadets occupied one tent at the camp. m WILLIAM ELY SIEGEL Kconomics A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Alpha Epsilon REX THOMPSON SILVERNALE Economics .A.B. Santa Monica. California Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pres. 4 : Blue Key ; Men ' s Board ; Inter- Fiateinity Council, Pres. 4. JESSIE NELDA SIMMS Home Economics B.E. Los Angeles Tiansf erred from Los Angeles J, C. I ' .lSl ; Home Economics Association. CHARLOTTE SINGER Historil .A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Ep.silon Phi : Menorah. MARY E. CATLEY SLAUGHTER Education B.E. Los Angeles HERBERT HUMPHREY SMITH Gcoloijv A.B. Los Angeles Theta Chi ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. 4. Track 1. 2. and at the end of six wee Ics named each other Cas anova Jackson, Nat Hos kot, Hone lulu Dicker- mar . Sharpsh ooter Steys- kal and Chas er Graybill, which ought to indicate som ething; ir six weeks you can 1 earn much abo ut your tent-mates. 114 933 LYDIE SMITH Latin A.B. Burbank. Caiifo Lambda Omega BARTHOLD WILLIAM SORGE Physics A.B. Los Angeles Kappa Kappa Psi : Physics Club, Treasurer 3. 4 ; Band, Manager 4 ; German Play 2. S. ELIZABETH SPENCER Educatioyi B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from Compton 1931 ; Y.W.C.A., Pres. 2 ; Women Glee Club; Geographic Society General Elementary Club. SADORTHA MARIE SPURGAN Education B.E. Los Angeles Phrateres : General Elementar Club. MARY CATHARINE STARR Economics B.E, Pasadena, California ELISE GERTRUDE STERN Economics A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Ward-Belmont 1931 ; Alpha Epsilon Phi ; Pan- Hellenic Council. • " Let ' s get this thing straight, now. " says A! Apablasa as he tries to explain to his eager audi- ence why It is that move- ments to the right are al- ways executed on the right toot. And while the ofFicers hold a critique on the results of the last tew XOUTWtkN CAMPUX SYLVIA J. SMOLOWITZ Economics A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Delta Tau ; Areme : Menorah. C. JUNE SPENCER Education BE. Oceanside, California Transferred from San Diego State Teacher ' s College 1930 ; Phi Mu ; Phrateres ; Genera! Elementary HELEN CHARLOTTE SPILKER Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Washington Uni- versity 1931 : Alpha Epsilon Phi. L.-WERNA C. STE. DMAN Economics BE. Los Angeles ADALINE JANE STANLEY Siianish A.B. Long Beach. California Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1930 : Phi Mu : Phrateres ; Spanish Club : Masonic Club. EDITH LOUISE STEWART Education BE. Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angele fie College 1931 : Kipri Club. movements, the men ranks wish that the bugl( would sound recall that they could dash to the gym and get c of their monkey suits, uniforms if you like, good officer always l( his men rest during the informal critiques. 933 115 XOUTW kN CAMPUy WILLIAM GRAY STEGEMANN Economics A.B. Long Beach. California Sigma Pi ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Bli Key ; Senior Class Treasurer. ROBERT F. STEWART Psifcholof il A.B. Los Angeles Pre-Mcdical Association : Wrestlin 1, 2. WALTER LEROY STICKEL Political Scieiice A.B. Los Angeles Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Lambrta Epsilon : Pi Sigma Alpha : Pi Kappa Delta ; Football 2. 3. -1 : Bruin : Debate 1. 2, 3. 4 : Chairman Men ' s Board 3 ; Senior Board : A.S.U.C. Council 3. 4; Men ' s Ath- letic Board. Chairman 4. ESTHER VAN VLEET STOKY Political Science A.B. Inglewood. California Pi Sigma Alpha. Vice-Pres. John Dewey Club. Pres. 4. MARJORIE WICKES STURGES Phijsical Education B.E. Boston, Massachusetts 1930 ; Prytanean ; Physical Edi tion Club: W.AA.. President A.S.U.C. Council. JANET ELIZABETH SWANN Education B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from Occidental Col lege 1931: Theta Upsilon : Phi Ut ' silon Pi : Areme. • Joseph Berry, Mitchell Frankovich, Ransom Live- say, Robert McChesney and Edward Austin por- tray what the well-dressed football men will wear when returning from Flor- ida. And in spite of the newspaper stories of how Bob McChesney dived MALCOLM EDWIN STEWART Political Science A.B. Huntington Park, California Kappa Apha; Inter - Fraternity Council 3, 4. PATRICIA STIMSON Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Kappa Kappa Gamma : Boots. WILLIAM K. STONECYPHER Historij .l.B. Saugus. California Delta Sigma Phi : Pi Kappa Del- ta : Blue Circle " C " ; U.D.S. : Forum : Glee Club 3, 4 : Inter- Fraternity Council: Track 1. 2; YM.C.A. Board: Debate 1, 2. 3, 4 ; Publications Board. ALICE SUZUKI Psychology A.B. Los Angeles Chi Alpha Delta : Y.W.C.A. OLGA JEAN SWARTS English A.B. Hollywood, California Transferred from San Diego Teach- ers ' College. EUGENIA SWARTOUT Education BE. Riverside. California Transferred from Riverside J. C. 1931 : Theta Upsilon : Areme. I 1 O into the Mississipi to win ten dollars from Joe E. Brown, he doesn ' t look a bit wet or bedraggled. Mike Frankovich has probably been telling an- other story; it ' s a safe bet, anyway, for the demon gridster is also a demon iokester. 933 I OUTW kN CAMPUy TAKEO PETER TAKAHASHI Geology A.B. Los Angeles Japanese Bruin Club. President 4. ANNA TENN Spanish A.B, Los Angeles W.A.A. MURIEL JEAN TEACH Education BE. Long Beach. California Transferred from Long Beach J C. 1930 : Beta Phi Alpha ; Kipri Club ; Y.W.C.A. ; German Club ; Greek Drama. HENRY TERRELL Political Science .A.B. Los Angeles Phi Kappa Psi : Scabbai d Blade ; Blackstonian. MARLVN THOMAS Psychology A.B. Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta. President -) ; Chi. Vice-President 4 ; Spurs : tanean: A.W.S, Council: Chair of Orientation 3. MARJORIE C. THORSON English A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Phi : Chi Delta Phi. • If only someone were wearing his suit of Mexi- can serge (otherwise blue denim) we could present a complete picture of the uniforms worn at summer camp. The olive drab shirt and breeches and campaign hat are pre- scribed for drill, but when « ' !l GRAYCE LOUISE TAYLOR English A.B. Los Angeles Phi Mu; YW.C.A. : Bruin 1. 2. ORVAL VERNON TEETERS Economics A.B. Los Angeles JACK WALTON THAYER Econoviics A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from University of Cali- fornia at Berkeley 1930; Sigma Pi; Phi Phi : Gamma Kappa Phi ; Adv. Mgr. of So. Alumnus 2 ; Asst. Di- rector News Bureau 2, 3. 4 ; Editor Goal Post 3, 4. FLORENCE J. THOMAS Physical Education B.E. San Diego, California Kappa Alpha Theta ; Pi Kappa RUTH CHRISTINA THRELFALL Education B.E. Carthage. Missouri Transferred from Missouri State Teachers College 1931 ; Elementai-y Club. WILLIAM WARD TIDMARSH History .4.B. San Dimas. California Transferred from Occidental Col- lege 1931. going off the reservation cadets are required to wear either their cadet u n i fo r m s or civilian clothes. Most people wear their uniforms foi purposes of impressive ness. And there are plen + y of people worth im pressing in the vicinity. 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy VIRGINIA A. TIERNAN Histoni A.B. California VIVIAN GLADYS TINKLE Education BE. San Gabriel. California Transferred from Pasadena 1931. FLORENCE ENWRIGHT TOBIN FhUosoph]( A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Omicron Pi : Zeta Phi Eta : Kap and Bells : U D.S. : Motion Pic- ture Club : California Arrangement ' Committee 1. 2: Bruin 1. 2. FREDERICK L. TROTT Political Science A.B. Burbank, California Boxing Team DORIS BERYL TRACY Education BE. Pasadena. California Transferred from Pasadena J 1930 ; Phrateres 2. 3, 4 : Mason Club ; Ptah Khepera. LAURA HELEN TROWBRIDGE Mathematics A.B. West Los Angeles • John Shearer, Arnold Peek, Charles Heflin, Bert McKay, Al Apablasa, Bill Aldrich, Fred Kunsemiller, Tom Stephenson, George Brotemarlcle, Ned Eads and Paul Howe malte up the military court which Is trying Merle Wilson on hhe charges of insubordi- EVELYN MARGARET TINDALL Education B.E. Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Delta : General Ele- mentary Club : Southern Campus. JAMES R. TOWNSEND. JR. Geolot u A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Gamma Epsilon : A.I.M.E , President 4. VERNETTE G. TROSPER Siianish and French A.B. Hollywood. California Alpha Xi Delta; Pi Kappa Sigma: Pi Delta Phi : Sigma Delta Pi : Prytanean : Agathai ; Spurs ; Le Cercle Francais ; El Club Hispani- co: Ephebian Society; A.W.S.. Sec- Cha of Orienta- SPENCER M. TRAPNELL Econotnics .i.B. Los Angeles Varsity Debate EDITH LORAINE TURNER Political Science .4.B. Compton, California Transferred from Compton J 1931 ; Southern Campus 3. 4. WILLIAM HENRY TUCKER Spanish A.B. Puente. California nation, failure to obey orders and practically everything else on the calendar. Bill Aldrich acts as President of the Moot Court. This trial puts to the test the cadets ' knowledge of the military law they have studied. i lb 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPU FRANCES lONE TURNER History A.B. Los Angeles Kappa Alpha Theta ; Zeta Eta; U.D.S. LILLIAN E. UNRUH English A.B. Long Beach. California Transferred from Long Beach J. 1931. FLORENCE JULIANNE ULM Education B.E. Inglewood. California Kappa Tau Delta; General Elemt tary Club. REVA M. VAN BENSCHOTEN Education B.E. Los Angeles Transferred from Michigan State Teacher ' s College 1931. ;. FRANKLIN VAN PATTEN Political Science .A.B. West Los Angeles W. ALEXANDER WALLACE Economics .A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from University Southern California 1931 • The brains of the Uni- versity Dramatics Society are seen in action, loolc- ing over the programs for the current U.D.S. production. Don McNam- ara, of course, carries the biggest load, while Jack Morrison prefers looking at the program to looking MARGERY TYRRELL n. h.n, A.B. i i.-ii.i. California riari-f. ired from Fresno College 1931. DOROTHY O. UPTON Ps icholo(i II .A.B. Pasadena. California Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1931 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4. CHRISTINE VAHEY Art B.E. Glendale, California Alpha Phi ; Southern C OAKLEY EARL VAN SLYKE Economics A.B. South Pasadena, California Beta Theta Pi ; Alpha Delta Sigma ; Gamma Kappa Phi; Blue Key. RAY ' MOND VERNAND Economics A.B. Los Angeles H J r r ifa H § ii 1 rS M k ?J 1 ' ' DljX 7 fn IT SHIRLEY RUTH WARD Education B.E. Long Beach. California Transferred from Long Beach J. C. 1931 ; Alpha Chi Omega. at the camera. Incident- ally, maybe the fact that Jack Is one of the peren- nial U. D. S. stars has something to do with his willingness to look at the program. Or maybe the presence of the young lady has something to do with his reluctance. 933 119 XOUTW kN CAMPUy LLOYD ATWOOD AVALKER, JR Mechanic Arts A.B. Los Angeles Lambda Chi Alpha; Rifle Team 1 2, 3. 4. Capt. 3 ; Scabbard Blade 3. Secretary 4 ; Lt. Col R.O.T.C. 3 : Blue Circle " C " ; sonic Club. MILDRED AILEEN WAY Eiwlish A.B. Los Angeles NELL VESTA WEAVER Education B.E. Los Angeles Phi Omega Pi : Elementary Club Masonic Club; W.AA. AUSTIN R. WELCH Psijcholoffi A.B. Glendale, California Transferred from Glendale 1930; Theta Xi. SHIRLEY MARJORIE WELLS English A.B. Hollywood. California Chi Delta Phi ALICE MARY WHEATLEY Commerce B.E. Glendale, California Alpha Chi Omega; Nu Delta O: cron ; Y.W.C.A. ; Southern Campu: • You might think so but this is not a meeting of the corncob pipe club. In the first place, the pipes are not corncobs, for these men go in for the better things of life and smoke real briar pipes. That is, all except Wally Wel lendorf, who ELISE WECK cs -IB. Los Angeles Kappa Delta ; Alpha Chi Delta ; Women ' s Glee Club, President 4 : Secretary Music Organizations Board 4 : Pan Hellenic Council 3 ; South- ern Campus; Y.W.C.A. ERALD M, WEDELL Economics .4.B. Los Angeles C.VRROLL JAMES WEDEL Chemistrii A.B. Glendale, California ■ed from Glendale , l;i31. ROBERT JACKSON WELLS Chemistrij A.B. Hawthorne, California Transferred from Compton J. C. li)31 : Kappa Gamma Epsilon. MARGARET E. WESTOVER Education B.E. Orange, California Transferred from Santa .4na J 11131. l.OUIS CUTTER WHEELER Baton !J A.B. La Verne. California Transferred from Pomona J. C. l!i:il. disapproves heartily of the suggestion that in or- der to be a true collegi- ate gentleman one must rmoke a pipe. And be- sides, you can ' t vary well carry a pipe in a military uniform, since unsightly bulges are frowned upon, and pipes do bulge. IJU 1933 XOUTWtkN CAMPUy DOROTHY ANN WHITE Education B.E. Burbank. California Delta Gamma JOHN ALBERT WHITE Histonj A.B. Providence, Rhode Islam MARIAN LOUISE WHITMORE Education BE. Glendale. California Transferred from Glendale J. 1931 : Areta Alpha ; Bible Club. IRMA PAULINE WIESE Education B.E. Fulierton. California Phrateres ANNETTE WILENSKY English A.B. Venice, California Campus Capers 1, 2. 3. 4 : U.D.S CATHERINE F WILLIAM.S Philosophj, A.B. Evansvilie. Indiana Transferred from St. Mary ' s Col- lege. Indiana. 1929 : Zeta Tau Alpha. Vice-Pres. 4 : Newman Club. • This picture of the Phi Phi ' s looks more formal than it was supposed to. Tradition has it that the Phi Phi pledges shall wear tuxes, high hats canes, blue work shirts and canvas gloves, but since blue photographs as white, it looks almost as FLORENCE MILDRED WHITE Siianish A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Delta Pi GENEVIEVE WHITE Economics A.B. Glendale. California Delta Zeta MARJORIE HELEN WILKIE Mathematics A.B. Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J. C. 1930 : Alpha Gamma Delta ; Mathe- matics Club. LAWRENCE EUGENE WILKIN3 Chemistry A.B. Los .Angeles RUBY ANN WILBERN Education B.E. Anaheim. California Transferred from Fulierton DOROTHY LENORE WILLIAMS Education BE. Los Angeles Delta Phi Upsilon ; Kipri Club : Plymouth Club. though the boys were wearing formal attire. Those who are hiding be- hind the nickel stogies in- clude Clarence Smith, Bud Rose. Hal Jenkins, Homer Oliver. Hank Ter- rell and Hugh Rodgers. We wonder what they would give for a cigaret? 933 12 yOUTi-l kN CAMPUS CONSTANCE G. WILLIAMS Psychology A.H. Beverly Hills. California Delta Delta Delta ELIZABETH HELEN WILLIAMS Education BE. Gardena. California Transferred from Compton , 1931 : Alpha Delta Thcta ; Me Club; Phrateres. EUGENE WALTER WILLIAMS Economics A.B. Hollywood. California Alpha Sigma Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Frosh Rally Reserve ; Rally Committee 2. 3 : Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4. MARY LUCILE WILLIAMS English A.B. Santa Monica. California Transferred from Santa Mc J. C. 1931. HERBERT CLARK WILSON Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Omega ; Kappa Kappa Psi : Cosmopolitan Club : Band 1. 2. 3 ; Pre-Legal Society : E.O.T.C. Captain. HAZEL WISDOM Art A.B. Palo Alto, California Delta Zeta ; Pi Kappa Sigma U.D.S. ; Philokalia: Y.W.C.A. • Homer Oliver gnaws his fingers as he sees his proteges take a licking at fhe hands of the jubilant juniors in the annual com- edy of errors put on by the junior and senior classes. An observant person will find various campus celebrities on the FRANCES JUNE WILSON Education BE. Los Angeles BARBARA DELL WILSON Spanish A.B. Pasadena. California Transferred from Pasadena 1931 ; Phrateres. JAYNE ELIZABETH WILSON Philosophy A.B. Los Angeles Kappa Kappa Gamma : Prytanean : Y.W.C.A. ; Junior Council ; Pan- Hellenic Council : W A.A., Vice- President ; A.W.S. Council; Senior MYRNA DOROTHY WILSON Education B.E. Pasadena. California Transferred from Pasadena J. 1931 ; Delta Delta Delta. WILLIAM JOSEPH WINTER Political Science A.B. Los Angeles Delta Tau Delta ; Blue " C " ; Blue Key ; Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4. FLORRIE MARIAN WITKOWSKI Education B.E. Los Angeles Phi Mu ; Gamma Alpha Chi. Sec. 2 : Tri-C ; Newman Club : Advertising Club; Bruin; W A.A. ; Campus Capers 1. 2; Y.W.C.A. sidelines, including Chuck Lechler, Phil Kellogg. Dick " Baldy " Heath and Bob Stewart, all of whom participated in the game. In fact, Oliver almost played himself; at least, he would have preferred playing to coaching, as would most people. 933 OUTW kN CAMPUX CATHERINE ELLA WOOD Home Economics BE. Los Anpeles Pi Lambda Theta ; Omicion Home E 3. 4. Pr lident 3 ; III ARTHUR WRIGHT Political Science A.B. Los Anpreles Phi Gamma Delta; Boxin JEAN DOUGLAS WORTH Historn A.B. Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta LILLIAN WURZEL Pstjcholotni A.B. Los Anpeles Prytanean : Alpha Chi Alpha ; Eph ebian Society ; Menorah ; .If Student Council : Southern Car 2. 3. 4. MARGARET PALMER YOUNG Historii A.B. Los Anceles Lambda Omega : W.A.A. ; Physical Education Club ; News Bureau ; Southern Campus : Bruin : Califor- nia Arrangements Committee : Cam- pus Capers : Advertising Club. H: fl « . T. ZILER. JR. Economic. A.B. Huntington Park. Californi; • Jo Seed Gossiger, Bird ' s Burris and Bob Page show what a little time and failure to use a razor can do. However, it looks as though Page were the only one who could really grow a prop- er beard, Gossiger ' s ef- forts being restricted to ROBERT LAWRENCE WOODS nd Econon Pre-Med. Los Angeles Phi Gamma Delta : I bard and Blade : Blu ing Rifles : Rally Resei-vi Yell Leader ; Men ' s Board. C " ; Scab- Persh- ; Head HAROLD WRIGHT Economics A.B. Los Angeles Alpha Kappa Psi ; Alpha Omega. MARJORIE LYMAN YOUNG Hi.storii A.B. Los Angeles Sigma Kappa ; Bruin ; Y ' .W.C.A. Scholarship and Activities Board. ROBERT LOUIS Y ' AGER Economics A.B. Monrovia. California Transferred from Pasaden 1931 : Alpha Delta Chi Ma Me ident 3. 4. ALICE E. ZIMMERMAN Education BE. Baldwin Park. Californ Transferred fr 11131 ; Beta PI Club : Y.W.C.A cral Elementary ... Chaffey J. C. L Alpha ; Spanish ; Phrateres : Gen- Club. JOHN CARL ZILER Economics .4.B. Huntington Park. California a streaky side-whisker ef- fect and Burris ' to a faith- ful imitation of the hobo style of beard. Both look enviously at Page, who was also probably the only man who could smoke a corncob: it takes a man to smoke a ten- cent cob! 1933 123 XOUTWtkN CAMPUy " Alumni Association • JOHN E. CANADY, ' 27, acts in the capacity of Southern representative of the Alumni group. Management of al! alumni business is his responsi- bility, and he has proven a cap- able manager. • MISS MILDRED FOREMAN serves the Alumni Association as the Director of the Bureau of Occupations. She has re- ceived a Master ' s degree In personnel management at Co- lumbia University. • Thomas Manwarring, class of ' 26, has been very effective as President of the U.C.L.A. Alumni Association and has been the leading spirit in the many new enterprises undertaken by the Alumni during the past year. The Alumni crowd was composed of Warren Crowell, David Folz, Margaret Gary, Thomas lams, James Lloyd, Charlotte McClynn, Betty Franz, Alice Brown Busch, Deming G. Macllse and Dr. Charles Haines. These and other officers of the Association have helped to make it a service organization, it ' s chief function being to help the graduates, assist the students, and bring the two groups together In closer and more friendly contact with the University. • In charge of the Alumni office In Kerckhoff Hall, John Canaday, Secretary of the Association, finds his time completely taken up by the management of its affairs. Another most important and beneficial activity of the Association is Its Bureau of Occupations maintained at the University under the direction of Mildred Foreman. The Bureau is operated for the purpose of aiding students and Alumni in seeking employment; during the past year it has placed more than two thousand persons In temporary and permanent positions. • 1933 marked the branching forth of the California Alumni Association In a new field . . . radio. The Alumni presented a series of daily broadcasts over KMTR In Los Angeles and KTO In San Francisco. Furthering this Idea of presenting to the public various lectures on important and interesting topics, the Speakers Bureau was instituted this year for that purpose. Lecturers were sent to all parts of the state by the bureau. Another addition to the Alumni program was a series of monthly stag luncheons, which proved to be very popular events and were attended with enthusiasm by many members of the Alumni Association. • Homecoming Day was the big event of the fall semester. The Alumni Banquet, Rally, Bonfire, and All-University Dance, combined to make this a memorable night for the Alumni as well as undergraduates. Richard Gray acted as general chairman of the event. The formerly observed Spring Alumni Banquet was replaced this year by a number of Alumni Lectures. Professor Andrew Lobanov of the History De- partment outlined the present condition in Russia; while Dr. Gordon Watklns of the Economics Department summarized the current economic trends. 124 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUS • JOHNNY JACKSON holds the position of Director of Publications (Alumni), hie edited the 1927 Southern Campus and was editor of The Southern Alumnus, the publication of the U. C. L. A. Alumni Association, in 193 1-1932. hie now proves to be a successful help in The Southern Alumnus in the capacity of Associate Editor. • WALTER WESTCOTT, ' 28, a member of the Alumni Board, was chairman of the annual fall homecomlnq. When on campus as a Senior, he was known as captain of the varsity football team as well as a Sigma Pi. • DEMING MACLISE, a transfer from Berkeley, is the Assistant Treasurer of the Alumni Association, hie serves the University as an efficient Assistant Comptroller. • MONTY HERRINGTON was Editor of The Bruin in 1928. He also edited The Southern Alumnus in 1932- 1933. Since then he has been a special feature writer for the publications of the Alumni Association. • OGDEN CHAPPLE, ' 27, has served as Chairman of the Membership Committee. Under his leadership, the committee carried on a successful campaign. He Is now associated with an insurance company, and Is consid- ered a prominent alumnus. 1933 125 yoUTU RN CAMPUX 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 dis- tinguished themselves as Californians in scholarship, loyalty, and service to their Alma Mater. " (Resolu- tion of the A. S. U.C. Council, January 5, 1927). The following people have received the Honor Edition: Leslie Cummins " 77. William Hughes Thelma Gibson 78! Stanley Jewel -■ TTILIO Parisi 79. Joseph Long Arthuu Jones 80. Georgie Oliver George Brown 81. Kenneth Piper .Joyce Turner 82. Mabel Reed Helen Hansen 83. Marian Walker Edith Griffith 84. Evelyn Woodroof Leigh Crosby 8.5. David Yule William Ackerman 86. Robert Keith ZoE Emerson 87. Jack Clark Walter Wescott 88. Earl Swingle Jerold Weil 89. Charlotte McGlynn Granville Hulse 90. Dorothy Parker Ferne Gardner 91. Lawrence Houston Ralph Borsum 92. Don Leiffer Fred Mover Jordan 93. Marshall Sewall Burnett Haralson 94. Walter Bogart Paul Frampton 9.5. Joseph Osheiusnko Franklin Minck 96. Carl Brown Alvin Montgomery 97. Audree Brown Robert Kerr 98. Margaret Soper Joseph Guion 99. Laurence Michelmore Irene Palmer 100. Lucille Kirkpatrick Pauline Davis 101. Helen Sinsabaugh Wilbur Johns 102. Louise Nichols John Cohee 103. Sally Sedgwick Harold Wakeman 104. Lucy Guild Dorothy- Freeland 105. Edward Hathcock Leo Delsasso 106. Carl Knowles Mary M. Hudson 107. Robert Baldwin Alice Early 108. Beatrice Case Bruce Russell 109. Ethel Tobin Fern Bouck 11(1. Virgil Cazel Theresa Rustemeyer 111. Webb Hansen Sylvia Livingston 112. Fred Kuhlman Marian Whitaker 113. Howard Harrison Margaret Gary 114. Carl Schlicke Horace Bresee 115. Carl Schaeffer Marian Pettit 116. Betty Franz David Folz 117. Marc;aret Brown Betty Hough 118. Alan Reynolds Cecil Hollings vorth 119. Martha Adams Fred Houser 120. Dorothy Ayres Helen Jackson 121. Mart Bushnell Harold Kraft 122. Elsie Frieberg Dru .ella Goodwin 123. Fred Harris Earle Gardner 124. Ruth Leslie David Ridgewav 125. Richard Linthicu.m Frank Baltiiis 126. Dean McHenry Waldo Edmunds 127. Alex McRitciiie Ned Marr 128. Ida Monterastelli Elizabeth Mason 129. Maxine Olse.x William Neville 130. Howard Plu.mer Louise Gibson 131. Arthur Rohman Helen Johnston 132. Walter Stickel Ben Person 133. John Talbot Ralph Bunche 134. Leonard Wellendorf John Jackson 135. Bi.iou Brinkop John Terry 136. Harrison M. Dunham Cklski.da Kuhlman 137. George Elmendorf WllMAM FoBRES 138. Franklin Fiegenbaum 1 :;l N i; Proboshasky 139. Gordon Files .lAMLs Lloyd 140. DURWARD B. GraYBILL Arthur White 141. Wanda Hayden Barbara Brinckerhoff 142. Porter Hendricks Kenwood Rohber 143. Jeanne Hodgeman Lai-ra Payne 144. George Jefferson ScRII ' .NER BirLENBACH 145. Phil Kellogg Thomas Cunningham 146. Don McNamara Frank Crosby 147. Homer Oliver Gerhard Ecer 148. Robert Page Jean.ne Emerson 149. P.I in I ' Kl IIVMAN Hansena Frederickson 150. Maii! I ■, I ' l ,;il Stanley Gould 151. Maia (i i;k Sheldon Ruth Gooder 152. .l .si iiiiM. Thomas V.,;i Roir: KlIIokk. Piettynian. Olivtr ; Srcuiid Koir: Hoiis. ' eman. Hincliicks. Thomas: rhiid liuw : Graybill. Piiah. Dunham: Fourth ,■„„■: Brinkoii, Jefferson. Sheldon; Fifth Row: McNamara. Hay- din. Elmendorf: Sixth Row: Fiegenbaum, Files, Page. 126 933 " Ag -jj ■ pi - Undergraduates y ' OUTW R.N CAMPUy • WILLIAM GRAY, popular Junior Class prexy, is a true Californian in both spirit and demeanor. Since his matriculation into the University, he has been engaged in many political and athletic endeavors, culminating in the presidency. • LOU BAINER made her debut into the political field as secretary of the Junior Class. Her genuine enthusiasm and integrity enabled her to aptly display her talents as a capable leader in the position she held. Class of 1934 • Three years — and the Class of 1934 has collec- tively become the Junior Class. Looking back, its members recall their Freshman year, that year in which everything they did was done in a big way — the biggest hlome-Coming Bonfire, the largest Freshman-Sophomore Brawl turnout, and the great- est aspjirations for new fields to conquer. Parkman hiardcastle was the leader of the class in this first year of orientation and adjustment. • 1932 found the members of the class, now Soph- omores, immersed in a multitude of activities. They originated plans for a Sophomore Grove on the U. C. L. A. campus; the sophomore honorary or- ganization Spurs, and Sophomore Service Society were very active in working for the welfare of the University, traditions and freshmen orientation be- ing their special fields. The Class of ' 34 contrib- uted handsomely to the year ' s social program by staging the semi-formal Sophomore Dance at the Vista Del Arroyo hiotel in Pasadena. Class activi- ties for this year were guided by Ernest Phillips, Martha Grim, Rosemary Davis, and Robert Van- degrift, class officers who carried the class through its second year. N 128 1933 OUTW kN CAMPUS Class of 1934 • Upon becoming upperclassmen, the members of ' 34 embarked enthusiastically upon a full program of activities, beginning with a Junior Men ' s Smoker held at Vernon Hall early in November, for the purpose of welcoming Junior transfers and other new upperclassmen to the campus. Delayed a month by the rainy season, the Junior-Senior foot- ball game, when finally held, proved highly satis- factory to the Juniors; their sterling athletes de- feated the Seniors 6-0. After the game. Juniors held open house for Seniors. • The officers elected to leadership of the Junior Class were William Gray, president; Hildegard Mohan, vice-president; Lou Bainer, secretary, and hlayes Hertford, treasurer. Planned and executed by this group, as well as class committees, social events of the spring semester were the Cord and Cotton Dance at the Riviera Country Club, marked by corduroy, gingham, and informality; last and finest, the formal Junior Prom, traditional occasion for the tapping of new Blue Key members and se- lection of Prom Misses. Taking place at the Am- bassador Hotel, the Prom was a fitting termination of the Junior year. • HILDEGARDE MOHAN, charming and versatile vice-president of the Junior Class, comes from Texas, the land of the cow- boys. Her unusual ability in directing the social activities of her class has gone far to insure her popularity. • HAYES HERTFORD, debonair Junior Class treasurer, is surely des- tined for a high goal. If past and pres- ent achievements can be taken as a basis for judgment, for he Is both capable and ambitious. 1933 129 XOUTW kN CAMPUS • WILLIAM BRAINERD, President of the Sophomore Class, combines politics with the arts. He is an ardent athletic enthu- siast, has been instrumental in enlisting the class which he leads in loyal service to the University. • BETH PINGREE, talented Secretary of the Sophomore Class, chooses law as her future career. Her activity in various fields of campus life has won for her membership in Spurs. The Chi Omega house claims Beth for its own. Class of 1935 • Getting off to a flying start this year as last, the Class of ' 35 won their first class activity, the Fresh- man-Sophomore Brawl, in handy style. Perhaps the men were stimulated to greater efforts by the non- date Rally Dance given in the Women ' s Gym be- fore the brawl was held. Class President Brainerd, erstwhile captor of the freshman president, was intercepted in turn by the freshmen, but managed to reach the scene in time to aid his classmates in their victory. Inasmuch as this indomitable class also won the Brawl last year, its record remains unsullied by defeat. • For its officers of the year, the Sophomores chose William Brainerd for president: Margaret Ward, vice-president; Beth Pingree, secretary, and Thomas Dyer, treasurer. This group appointed the Sophomore Council, upon whose members lay re- sponsibility for the carrying out of class activities in the lighter vein. Chosen as Council members were: James Algers, Claude Brown, Tomlin Ed- wards, Estelle Fowler, Martha Godfrey, Helen Hamilton, Doris Howe, Frank Magdien, John Mc- Cardy, Frank Morris, George O ' Connor, Olivia Redwine, Kenneth Strom, and Barbara Young. 130 1933 XOUTU dN CAMPUy Class of 1935 • The Sophomore exchequer has been kept up in a manner equaled by few other classes, despite the period of financial decline in collegiate as well as other circles. For this the Class of ' 35 owes its thanks to Tom Dyer, class treasurer, who was suc- cessful in no small measure in his dues card sales campaign. • Carrying still further the plans for a Sopho- more Grove, originated the previous year, William Brainerd, president of ' 35, conferred with the University landscape architect and, together with a Sophomore committee, appointed for this pur- pose, tentatively decided upon a site north of Royce hiall. Definite plans for the Grove have since been completed by the architect. This addi- tion to the campus will fill a very obvious need, and the Class of ' 35 is deserving of highest praise for its work in this field. • On the evening of June 2, all sophomores gathered at a local country club to celebrate their annual dance. This affair, which brought the uni- versity ' s social activities to a close for the season, carried a sport motif. Margaret Ward was In charge of arrangements. • MARGARET WARD, Vice-President of the Class of ' 35, a member of Delta Gamma, Spurs, Phrateres, and U.D.S., has found time to establish an outstanding scholastic record for herself as well. Mar- garet aspires to social service work. • THOMAS DYER, Sophomore finan- cial czar, has won prominence through his service in campus circles. As a Political Science major, a brilliant fu- ture is guaranteed an executive of such personality and efficiency. 1933 131 XOUTWtR-N CAMPUS • C. L. BREWER, who keeps peace in Freshman class meetings, has begun his college career as an Economics Major. Like most Sigma Nus, C. L. studies enough to remain in school, but never allows books to interfere with his social affairs. • NANCY GAIL, Frosh scribe, gets her practical experience as an English major. She receives her mail at the Delta Gamma house, and is promi- nently identified with Y. W. C. A. activities. Class of 1936 • Coming innocently to the campus of U. C. L. A. last fall with nothing but their Frosh Bibles to guide them, the freshmen, who form the Class of 1936, have taken a firm hold and have entered the life and activities of the University in a manner which bids fair to carry them to even higher levels in the future. Their first important step was the election of leaders; this was done in one of the most hotly contested Freshman Class elections In the history of the University. Out of the melange of candi- dates Cecil L. Brewer, Jr. emerged as president, Frances Blackman, vice-president; Nancy Gall, secretary, and James Simpson, treasurer. • Officers and members of the class Immediately plunged Into plans for the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl, first trial of strength of the Incoming fresh- men. Under the guidance of William Ackerman and William Gray, Freshman Adviser and Junior President, sIgn-ups were held and plans were re- hearsed. Though the hard-fighting men of ' 36 did not win the Brawl, they staged a clever coup-de- grace by bearing their sophomorlcally abducted leader, C. L. Brewer, triumphantly onto the field of battle in time to lead them In their struggle. 132 1933 v OUTW kN CAMPUy " Class of 1936 • October 28 was the date of the hlomecoming Bonfire and Rally; several days prior to this all lesser things were put aside and Freshmen bent their every energy to the erection of a pyre of sufficient size to do justice to the occasion. True to past form, a prodigious pile of combustibles greeted the eyes of homecoming alumni when the night of cele- bration arrived. Taking no rest from their labors, the Freshmen participated enthusiastically in the rally and serpentine which accompanied the burn- ing of tVie bonfire, and the All-University Dance which followed it. • The Class of 1936 reached the point at which the worm turns on March 3 I , which was Frosh Green Day. For a brief space the lowerclassmen enjoyed ' the authorities and privileges which they will one day exercise In their own right. Freshman President Brewer took over the duties of A. S. U. C. head, and other prominent freshmen occupied offices of the Associated Students organization. Continuing the period of freshman effulgence, the Green Day Dance, on the evening of the same day, was a happy gathering for the Class of ' 36 ringing down the curtain on a year showing great future promise. • FRANCES BLACKMAN, upon whom rests the social burdens of the Freshman Class, has been a charming class hostess. Famous for her genial smile and magnetic personality, Frances unites poise and charm In her duties as Vice-President. • JAMES SIMPSON, whose duty it Is to keep the Frosh out of debt, is a Pre- Med student who Intends to write a book on Philosophy, based upon the knowledge he will acquire while at U.C.L.A. 1933 133 4 UNIVERSITY WOMEN 3 W|i i u if 4 .u r - ' T ' vr n y ? ' .. ' . : Jtv. « M I I • These sturdy pillars are symbolic of the strong faith and spirit of the students who are ever conscious of the building of a greater University in Westwood Hills. WOMEN ' S GYMNASIUM pife pSf ' i ff yt;? ' : - " 7 ' -r- j y ? v- ' -y. rrToc JTTPteri y ' TO ' T snrprTsjrT ' I Women ' s Activities ♦ ♦ yoUTW kN CAMPUX • BETTY PRETTYMAN, with her air of cordial friendliness, has won for herself en- dearment among all the women of the Uni- versity. As President of the Associated Women Students, she has worked with un- failing sincerity. • MARTHA GRIM, with character- istic cheerfulness and energy, has faithfully performed the rather in- glorious duties of Secretary of the A.W.S., working always with rare efficiency. A. W. S. Officers • The Associated Women Students comprise one of the most important organizations of the Univer- sity. Its activities are so numerous and so diversi- fied that every woman in school may take part in the year ' s program. While all university women share in the activities of the A.W.S., the organi- zation makes its plans and conducts its business through the Council, whose members include the four A.W.S. officers, the presidents of the women ' s organizations and the representatives of the women ' s activities on the campus. • A.W.S. began its activities this year with the customary program of orientation. Newly enrolled women students were entertained at a tea and at an orientation luncheon. These efforts were espe- cially successful since senior sisters were assigned to freshmen women majoring in the same subjects. • In the attempt to promote friendliness on the campus, the A.W.S. planned t wo hlello Days this year instead of one. Members of Spurs on both days distributed " hlello " tags to the students of the University. 136 1933 XOWTMECN CAMPU A. W. S. Officers • The annual Hi-Jinx held during the fall was one of the most successful events of the year. Clever costumes, novel entertainment and excellent refresh- ments made it an enjoyable affair. The Christmas Dance, which the A.W.S. with the assistance of Spurs presented in Kerckhoff hHall, received the enthusiastic support of the student body. Proceeds from the dance went to Christmas charity work. • Dean Laughlin this year added two splendid new activities to the program of the Associated Women Students. Each Wednesday In her office, assisted by A.W.S. leaders and members of Spurs, she entertained at tea small groups of freshmen women. The honored freshmen were not unappreciatlve of their opportunity to meet Mrs. Laughlin. Then on the first Thursday of every month the Dean spon- sored an A.W.S. social hour In Kerckhoff fHall. So successful were both of these new activities that women are enthusiastic in urging their continuance. • The Spring Fashion Show sponsored by the Associated Women Students was followed by the annual Co-ed Choral held In the main Quad; both served as fitting closures to a very successful year. EMILY MARR, one of the most likable th girls on the campus, possesses unusual ability as well as an attractive personality. She has been as fine a Vice-President as ever served the Associated Women Students. • DOROTHY MAE POWELL, the charming girl whose task it has been to manage the finances of the A.W.S., has handled her duties with a con- scientiousness that her successors will find difficult to surpass. 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy Hi- J inks • Tradition forbids the presence of any men at the Annual Girls ' Hl-Jinx. Early on the night of the affair members of Spurs assumed positions at all doors and kept their posts throughout the evening. Only their watchfulness prevented crafty males from slipping into the auditorium. Not even the wily photographer could come closer than camera distance. • VERNETTE TROSPER: Her job was making freshmen into college people — in other words she was Chairman of Orientation for the Asso- ciated Women Students. hHer colleagues will testify not only to her charm but to her capa- bility. • MARY CLARKE SHELDON has shown ex- ceptional leadership as President of Phra- teres. Her smile and her pleasant manner, combined with a real ability to get things done, have gone far toward uniting non-organization women. • ALICE McELHENEY: A brilliant leader, known by almost every girl in school for her charm, her sense of humor, and her real spirit of friendliness. She has served admirably as hostess at Dean Laughlin ' s monthly social hours. • MARIAN McCarthy, pi Phl ' s bubbling personality, reigns supreme at the Y.W.C.A. as President. She has been an active leader In their undertakings, and her popularity is in no small part responsible for the growing interest In Y affairs. 138 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUS A.W,S. Dance • The Chrisfmas Dance, planned each year by the Associafed Women Students, is the means by which the A. W.S. Council raises money for Christmas charities. This year the affair was held in Kerckhoff Hall and received the enthusiastic support of the student body. Members of the Council and of Spurs worked together to make the dance an outstanding success. • FRANCES BLACKMAN, Vice-President of the Freshman Class, is a bright star with a brilliant future, hier charming personality, her capability, and her untiring energy have at- tained for her an enviable position at U.C.L.A. • MADALYN PUGH has followed directly in the footsteps of a capable sister in an equally capable manner. As Vice-President of the Senior Class, she managed the social functions of the graduates-to-be with vim and originality. • MARGARET WARD is not only one of the most popular sophomores on the campus but in two years has gone far in university activi- ties. The Sophomore Class rewarded her tal- ents and charm by making her their Vice- President. • HILDEGARDE MOHAN, representing the Junior women of the University, has proved her- self a capable and versatile leader. She served as Vice-President of the class and a member of the Associated VV ' omen Student ' s Council. 1933 139 youTW kN cAMPuy Hi- J ink; • Some of the costumes worn at the girls ' Hi-JInx were amazing, not only for their cleverness, but for their originality. The wom- en of the University gave evidence as never before of a real creative ability. The skits themselves were decidedly amusing, and Emily Marr in tuxedo and derby made a perfect master of ceremonies. • ELEANORE STRAND, President of the KiprI Club, has been the link between her or- ganization and the Associated Women Stu- dents. She has shown herself to be a depend- able worker, interested in all phases of women ' s activities. • JOSEPHINE THOMAS, who, as President of the Women ' s Athletic Association, has had the loyal backing of that group all year, was a valuable member not only of the Student Coun- cil but of the Council of Associated Women Students. • ROSE MARIE SHERAN, who served this year as Chairman of the Committee on Regu- lations, was earnest in her efforts to make this committee ' s work more successful than in any previous year. • MARY DORMAN, whose ability and charm were rewarded by the Home Economics Club when it elected her to its presidency, became the representative of that group on the Coun- cil of the Associated Women Students. She has been a loyal worker. 140 ' 933 yOUTH HN CAMPU Hi-Jinki • Kappa Delfa, winner of third place in the compe- tition for the cleverest skit, presented " Nightcaps. " Black babes in white night- gowns sang harmony num- bers that enthralled the audience. Alpha Phi, win- ner of second place, pre- sented " The Sacrifice, " wherein dusky maidens danced to the rhythm of the tom-tom. • DORIS HOWE is gaining ground with amaz- ing rapidity. From Vice-President of the Sophomore Class to President of Spurs, she has won for herself an outstanding position among the Sophomore women of the University. • JOY COTTLE, representative on the Asso- ciated Women Students ' Council of the wo- men members of the Masonic Club, has been in a large measure responsible for the interest newly awakened this year in Masonic Club ac- tivities. • LULU MAY LLOYD is a student of unusu- ally high scholastic as well as social attainments. As past President of Agathai and Prytanean, she is recognized as one of the outstanding women on the campus and admired by all who know her. • EVELYN OGIER has been actively associ- ated in previous semesters with the work of the Associated Women Stude nts. This year she served on the Council as Chairman of Improve- ments and faithfully carried out her respon- sibilities. 933 141 70UTI-I R.N CAMPUS Hi-Jinks • The Wallace sisters, who each day seem to be adding to their fame as entertainers, supplied amusement to those who attended the Hi-Jinx. Not to be forgotten is Gamma Phi Beta ' s presentation of " Barber College vs. Shampoo U, " one of the funniest sicits on the program. It won first prize, a silver loving cup. • BIJOU BRINKOP was well fitted to guide the activities of Pan-Hellenic Council this year, having served as vice-president of U.D.S. last semester and having shown fine qualities of leadership in various campus activities. • RUThI BEAN, who contributed her efforts to many projects of the Council, especially de- voted herself to making hiello Day a success. She led a vigorous campaign to promote a spirit of friendliness among members of the student body. 142 • MADELINE PHILLIPS was one of the most valuable members of the A.W.S. Council this year. As Chairman of Publicity she promoted women ' s activities by keeping them always be- fore the public eye. • ELSA EVANS continued her duties of last year, editing for the second time the Asso- ciated Women Students ' Scrap Book. Through her work a valuable and interesting record has been kept of A.W.S. activities and achieve- ments. " 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUS Hi- J inks • After the entertainment in Royce Hall Auditorium, the Jinxers ad- journed to the Women ' s Gymnasium, where to the music of a women ' s orchestra they continued their merry- malting until midnight. The girls, dancing about the floor in their re- markable costumes, presented a scene that, although partly indescribable, was wholly amusing. • MARJORIE ROBERTSON has done out- standing work as Chairman of Activity Con- trol, hler committee has aided students in correctly apportioning their time between their studies and their extra-curricular activities. • EMILY MARR In her capacity as Vice-Presi- dent of A.W.S. has served as right-hand man to Betty Prettyman and has worked with all committee chairmen. Her whole-hearted co- operation has been invaluable to the Council members. • ADELE CALER served ably and with marked success both as President of the Physical Edu- cation Club and as the capable representa- tive of that organization on the Council of the Associated Women Students. • MYRTA OLMSTEAD ' S activities as Chair- man of Charity Work were exceptionally valu- able during the past year because of the tre- mendous need for assisting the poor. The work of the committee was done earnestly and understandlngly. 933 143 XOUTW kN CAMPUS Hi- J inks • Refreshments served at the Hl-JInx did not include Cliquot Club, as this picture might suggest, but instead consisted of fruit punch and cookies. • Spurs, national honorary organization for out- standing sophonnore women was brought to this campus through the efforts of Dorothy Parker, prominent U.C.L.A. alumnus. Since then, this group of women has done many notable things for the University. They have policed the ffi Jinks, the only annual women ' s stag gathering, in order to keep the inquisitive males from breaking through the line and viewing the weird shows put on by the Associated Women Students. In this respect, they have proven the efficiency and earnestness of the organization. • Another noted effort on the part of Spurs was the work during the crew races. At this time, they took over the entire responcibility of handling the publicity for the races. They also aided in the ushering of spectators in the reserved section. • This organization cooperates during election times when they see that no electioneering takes place on the campus. Each woman in Spurs is an enthusiastic Bruinette and does all she can do to make the campus at Westwood a better university and create a greater unified feeling at the Univer- sity of California at Los Angeles. Undo- the leadership of Doris Hoive, president of Spurs, this group of women has aided the univer- sity in various problems which have arisen. Their work has been effective and sincere. O ' O O Q o 144 933 Women ' s Athletics . Ik XOUTW kN CAMPUy Women ' s Athletics • JOSEPHINE THOMAS, President, through her out- standing ability as a leader, has made a brilliant year tor the W.A.A. • BETTY GENE HUNT, Vice President, has excelled in her work of aiding the president in making athletic plans for the year. • The Women ' s Athletic Association has offered this year a varied and interesting program. In addition to the regularly scheduled W.A.A. events it has included inter-class competitions and inter- sorority tournaments in the various sports. The addition of the new Physical Education building has provided a centralized location for the activi- ties of the Association, and has proved to be a stimulating factor for women ' s athletics among the women of the University. • ADA GILLESPIE not only served as song leader this year, but was an active participant in hockey, basketball and rifle, as well as a member of the Women ' s Glee Club. To Ada goes much of the credit for the jovial spirit that has prevaded the W.A.A. banquets, spreads and sign-ups, when songs and yells have added to the pep and enthusiasm of the occasions. Her position has been one that has demanded driving energy combined with a winning personality, which Ada has ably supplied. • JOSEPHINE THOMAS climaxed a long and active career in the Women ' s Athletic Association by serving this year as President. She has had at all times the loyal backing of the group she has served. Her sincere and untiding efforts in the behalf of women ' s athletics has done much to unify the various sports group into a cooperative asso- ciation whose aim is the promotion of good sports- manship and friendly relations among Bruin women through the medium of athletics. • ADA MARIE BOWERS, capable Treasurer of the Women ' s Athletic Association, was formerly secre- tary of the Physical Education Club and has shown special interest in tennis, hockey, basketball and dancing. Her activities have not been limited alone to the duties of her office but have branched into all the activities of the Association, where her genial personality and unusual ability have been largely responsible for the smooth running fashion in which executive business has functioned. • BETTY GENE HUNT, Vice-President, is active In many branches of athletics. She excels in archery having been national intermediate archery champion for 1929-1930. Her capable officiating as social head of the Women ' s Athletic Association has re- sulted In some of the most unique social events in the Association ' s History. Working her way up from committee member and sports head to her present position, Betty Gene has gained experience that will serve her well In the office of President to which she will succeed next year. • EVELYN BUSHEY served this year as Secretary of the W.A.A. Before she held that office, she was head of inter-sectional sports. She has shown marked Interest and ability in fencing, archery, golf, rifle and hockey. Her diversified interests in the Association have won for her friends in many of the sports circles, and her spontaneous enthus- iasm has been an impetus to the success of the sports which she has participated. Her experience as secretary will prove valuable In future W.A.A. work. 146 1933 XOUTWtRN CAMPUX EVELYN BUSHEY Secretary ADA MARIE BOWERS Treasurer ADA GILLESPIE Song Leader • MARGARET HODGE, head of volleyball, led an enthusiastic spirit of team-work among the girls. • MISS HAZEL J. CUBBERLY, faculty advisor, so re- knowned for her popularity and leadership in W.A.A. • MARTHA MAE CURLOSS, head of rifle, administered the details of competitive vents with capability. • BETTY McHARGE, head of basketball, demonstrated her interest in basketball by coaching the teams. • MARJORIE ROBERTSON, head of swimming, was both a capable performer and an inspirational leader. • BETTY BRADSTREET, head of archery, scored a bull ' s eye as leader of that ancient sport of kings. • KITTY LANDON, head of riding, revived that once popular sport and made it again a campus favorite. • JANE OLNEY, judge of eligibility, handled that task with a fairness which disarmed all criticism. • VIOLET DOEG, head of tennis, is a younger member of that famous dynesty of Sutton and Bundy. • ADELE CALER, head of dancing and Physical Educa- tional Club, managed both activities admirably. • HESTER SCHOENINGER, head of golf, scored low as a player and high as the leader in this activity. • BLYTHE RINGQUEST, head of Inter-Sorority sports, led the Greek women through their sport program. • KATHERINE BARNES, head of deck sports, prepared our sea-side campus for possible ocean voyages. • MARJORIE STURGES, head of hockey, led this slam- bang sport to a new high-goal level for the year. • GRETCHEN LOTZ, head of fencing, parried every thrust of executive difficulty with a sure and steady hand. 1933 147 I XOUTW t PL N C AM P Uy Women ' s Athletics Basketball • Basketball always gives women a thrill, whether they view it in the Olympic auditorium or participate themselves in the fast-moving plays and inspiring com- petition. Large turnouts are always ex- pected for basketball games, and this year the sport was very popular. Even the regular basketball classes held an inter- sectional tournament to determine which division had developed the best players. Golf • U.C.L.A. golf enthusiasts learn this popular game with a keen appreciation of its qualities both as a social medium and a healthful exercise. The players find encouragement in the fact that consistent practice makes even the less talented golfer show a marked improvement. As much interest was shown In practice play as in the match tournaments, and some excellent golfers were developed. Rifle • No questionable characters would ever come within the vicinity of these overall-clad women if the records of their bull ' s eye shots were as widely known as they deserve to be. Strangers who pass the rifle range late In the afternoon marvel at the sight of these co-eds in their novel dress, working so seriously at target prac- tice. In spite of the attire they have to wear and the long hours of practice required, enthus- iasm is never lacking among members of the rifle team, hiigher scores than ever before were made In rifle practice this year. 4l 933 XOUTI-I R.N CAMPUS -.1; th r i:ij, Women ' s Athletics Diving • With the opening of the beautiful outdoor pool in the new women ' s gymnasi- um, an unparalleled interest in swimming began. Since adequate facilities were for the first time provided for campus mer- maids, records for numbers participating in this sport were shattered. Aspirants for aquatic honors were able to practice during class periods, during recreation hours, and in meets held by the W.A.A. Intersority • Inter-Sorority tournaments were held in several sports this year. Many who witnessed competitions between the con- tenders from hiilgard were amazed to dis- cover the athletic prowess of some of these sorority representatives. Members of the Greek letter organizations seem to enjoy not only playing the games and participating in the sports themselves, but battling with rival sororities. ' u r« • Natural dancing, always a successful activity, aroused exceptional interest this year; an un- usually large number of girls received instruction. Since members of the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion classes in dancing are given dancing credit in Physical Education 4, not only the usual number Natural Dancing of dancing students but participants In W.A.A. activities enroll in the classes. No other course Is acknowledged so enthusiastically as developing ease, grace, and rhythm of movement. These classes In natural dancing are a definite cultural asset to the University. 933 149 XOUTI-l kN CAMPUy Women ' s Athletics Baseball • Baseball is a game which women nearly always enjoy watching, but a sport in which they do not always like to participate. Perhaps this Is true because few women are good baseball players. With a new grass field on which to play, however, the game has become more attractive, and the wom- en athletes have apparently decided that they can become as proficient at baseball as at any other sport. Archery • Archery was recognized as a competi- tive sport for women for the first time in 1928. Since then it has been offered as a sophomore gymnasium credit. The class In advanced archery, which meets at 2 o ' clock. Includes each semester women so proficient with the bow and arrow that they might be considered feminine Robin hHoods. The archery tournaments are among the most Interesting W. A. A. events. Hockey • Hockey Is perhaps the most grueling of sports for women. Although rougher than many games and undoubtedly more tiring than some, hockey nevertheless retains its popularity. The women who participate In the sport don their shin-guards and proceed to play a game that would give keen competition to a team of men. This year the ad- dition of inter-class and infra-mural competition to the regular hockey class activities has increased the Interest in an already popular sport. These games are very fast and show that the women can play the sports as well as a team of men. 150 1933 XOUTW HN CAMPUy • With the idea of a great deal of pleasure, and at the same time obtaining the maximum amount of exercise for the minimum effort put forth, volley ball has been a popular sport on this campus for many years. This game is used for inter-class and intra-mural competition and each semester finds Women ' s Athletics Fencing • In the course of the last few years, the University of California at Los Angeles has developed some very fine women fencers. This sport requires a great deal of practice inasmuch as it necessitates a keen eye and a very good sense of balance, coupled with deft and accurate footwork. Many of the classes are represented to capacity because of its enthusiastic following and popularity since the Olympiad. Riding • h-lorseback riding has proven a mild form of luxury on any campus throughout the United States, hlowever, there are many students in the University who are able to waiver this financial item aside and enjoy riding on the fifty miles of bridle paths adjacent tc the school two or three times a week. This sport is a splendid means of exercise and because of this fact alone, many participate in it. Volley Ball many teams competing for the championship. This gives rise to true sportsmanship and teaches the women students the value of taking defeat in the proper spirit, and also when in victory to be good sports about it. This sport is also very popular at the nearby beaches during these summer days. 1933 151 CAMPUS ACTIVITIES B jl i vy l jJlJ-, l ; l;; f . ly.,_ ■ . . ,J | « ,,. , . , y , JJ,l ,. u . J i ki. i .. ii . ii ■ Jii» i |.im i T M . ■ . ■ ■.j. i i ' H iT W " -«-«.»«ttU ! " - ' J " y- " ' ' ' « ' ' • An interesting study of a cornice on the beautiful Student Union Hall which was so graciously given to the students by Mrs. William Kerckhoff in memory of her husband. KERCKHOFF HALL i»l«?MWBW»WI " ifBW»W» P» WWre P " « " fJ»!«»?W « il .W I JU.W PWW - ' ! ! -. " I WIHI ' g ' ., ■ .■■. ..LJ II H I III .. I.I , ll i lll . l . Ill II . -U ■ ' ' " ! ' I ' " ' " " j i.. .i. mi i-. ' l|i J.»ll»I W ■ ifi i . iHU P i, ' W-fyj.- .j i Mij i . V ' ti. ' T y tfv ' r ? g. jr v » : :f t y!wt ' -rf yr! jfVW T ? .VM ' ' - ' ' i ' - " - Feature Section • Herein is depicted a pic- torial panoramic presentation of events, fads and fancies of ye Bruinites. Midsummer Monterey Cedars are sonnets to the dying day — The sea berates the cliffs in spumy rage. Soldiers are poets here at Monterey (And lyrics fill space nicely on the page!) 154 b i3i5%iA3 ! !It: • " Sez you! " sneers Soldier Duncan, dainty scamp — " Sez me! " cries Witcher a la Sergeant Quirt; Ah, that I, too, might go to training camp And lounge, like Grayblll, in my undershirt! 155 Military Men Fanfare for Football • At Oregon Is sped a desp ' rate pass — The Duck Is dead; the game Is in the bag. At home a shouting throng upon the grass Sees Franicovlch adorn the Vict ' ry Flag. . 156 P 1 IP 21 9 JKj H 1 -« KiL- " — ■- • The Big Shots crowd the steps and give the eye To everything in skirt and hose that passes. -With level gaze they scan the Lesser Fry — O, well, It ' s better far than going to classes. 157 Stooges, Step-sitters Westwood Diversions Pi Phi adopts the flair for bicycles — A pastime colorful and most refined — Depert et al are off in quest of icicles; If Winter comes, can Spring be far behind? 158 The Ca+alina clocks, and, having clocked, moves on; Vacations pass; again we hit the books. Maestro Pugh, in youth ' s bright lexicon. Not only oversees, but also overlooks. Campus Colleagues 159 Where You Stand— • A college man is said to have a line, And rumor states he throws it every minute; Here be it said reports do not malign — hie gets the thing from always standing in It! 160 • From gym to gym they stretch their weary way, (The lowing herd winds slowly o ' er the lea.) . hlomeward the weary student plods his way New-parted from a registration fee. 161 in Line to Pay Makers of Men The honey ' s guarded by a waspish crew, And he who dances pays the piper ' s fee — The rose must have its thorn, ' tis sad but true; And we perforce must have a Faculty. 162 The Prexy views the student mind at ease; In cap and gown the elders stand demure — A. Schreiner thumps the Royce hiall organ keys; The EInsteins pose with Ernest Carroll Moore. Molders of Mind 163 Sisters in Sorosis How fair is Theta ' s joy and Kappa ' s pride; How sweet the scenery of the Westwood stage- For such had Hector fought and Paris died; (That ' s Fowler in the center of the page.) 164 ' No, Willie, all these folks are not abnormal — They ' re drinking tea for want of better brew; They stand in line for presentations (formal) And some day you ' ll go fancy-footing, too. 165 ' Fancy Footers B rown a nd B rawn Bill Spaulding ' s stalwarts dine with Joe E. Brown, Whose ' gator grin brings rueful memories; A whisker-contest winner gains renown — What strange things be these immortalities! 6( A hirsute glory decks the local chin; On Bruin jowls the tender growth springs up. The Daily staff displays a whisker ' d grin And Joe E. Brown awards the winner ' s cup. 167 Whiskerino Week Men ' s Do • The Men ' s Do packs the Gym, a program tasty: Boxers pull punches; wrestlers grunt and grapple; Pie-eaters plunge their teeth in Ahren ' s pastry — I ' d like to find the snake who threw that apple! 168 Chaste Is the melon-team in spotless white: Trim Is McComas In his uniform — Trotter and Vallens time the splkester ' s flight While virgin oarsmen brave a Husky storm. 169 % ' Sportsmen Building the Pyre We build a lower to taunt the Stanford Red And neither time nor hunger stay its flight: A Sawtelle Farmer scratches puzzled head And mourns the shack that disappeared last night. •170 Doc Woellner from his stand surveys the scene And makes his speech before they light the pyre. Pajama-clad, the rooters serpentine And Stanford hopes are routed in the fire. 171 Frosh Bonfire Sophomores Succeed The Umpire ' s whistle sounds a shrill alarm. Now twist his torso; rend him limb from limb — Litter the field with sunder ' d leg and arm; hie ' s just a Freshman — what ' s the good of him? 172 • The Tug-of-War is straining on the right; At left the Push-ball ' s tossed on human seas. The bleachers rise in rapture at the sight While Sophomores bare bosoms to the breeze. Fresh men Fail 173 College Cadets A whistle blows; the band begins to play. The colors pass and bugles start to toot — A Captain pauses on his august way To teach the rank and file how to shoot. Jthl£ 174 ' ' w . j - ' • The Sigma Nu Cadets are here displayed; The officers salute the grand review. Pat hHuddleson presides o ' er the parade, And candid cameras snap our G. H. Q. 175 Neophyte Napoleons Athletically Inclined— • McGue and Coats adorn the Bruin roster And someone tries a fall at jiu jit — Su on the square physique of Freddy Oster. There ' s Frankovich — Quick, tHenry — fetch the Flit! 176 Strange sighf, this Linthlcum upon the side — The gent on crutches there Is Johnny Fletcher; Our local trackster takes the hHen In stride, And Oster ' s due for transport on a stretcher. 177 ' in Body and Mind Brothers in the Bonds The badge of Grecian glory on the chest Proclaims fhe station gained with Attic letter- The neophyte stands proudly with the rest And wears his pin naively on his sweater. 178 Wi+h whistle shrill he guards the brief-cased grind Who absent-minded dreams across the street: hlis badge looms large in front; his gun behind — He ' d rather give a traffic-tag than eat. 179 Cops, Cooperators Eds and Coeds • Ah me, the young man ' s fancy turns in Spring And academics vanish one by one; The college grind ' s instructive of one thing — A four-year loaf is better far than none! 180 The curfew sounds the knell of breaking class; (To Mr. Gray apologies are due) Kaleidoscopic, young romances pass — hHo-hum. Let ' s cut and drive to Malibu. Soci alizers 181 Personalities — The guy before the window ' s Cos+ln Bowman; An unknown maid supplies a facial tonic; O ' Malley ' s profile hovers slightly Roman; And Thayer doe: his best to look Byronic. 182 Sunset and evening-star (the poet ' s touch!) And one clear call for me (the artist ' s plea!) And when I ' m due to pass the Bar, or such, I hope the camera ' s there to Graflex me. in Profile •183 Phi Phi ' s Frolic • Fie, fie! The s+Ick-and-topper ' s on parade And Phi Phi ' s bow-ties cutting like a knife — hlere manly grace and beauty are displayed; Look, Gertie, there ' s a slant on college life! tiji Jm 184 • Galley slaves labor to the coxie ' s plea — Van Slyke shows Prettyman some Bruin gravy Killus and band make festive melody — Whale boats compete for speedcrown of the navy. Of Current Interest 185 Personalities yOUTW kN CAMPUy HARRY DEPERT Delia Upsilon and Standard Oil (Westwood Village) both claim Harry Depart. Sheer good fellowship has made him popular with the entire U. C, L. A. ensemble. Harry, having passed through the ordeal of derby and +uxedo, is a member of Phi Phi. ANTOINETTE LEES • Kappa Alpha Theta ' s An- toinette Lees stands out against any background by merely being Kappa Alpha Theta ' s Antoinette Lees. Tony has starred in campus social life, locally produced cinema, is In great demand as a model. Any further de- scriptive material may be obtained by gazing Intently at the accompanying photo- graph. 188 y O o OUTM kN CAMPUv ROSINE McDOUGALL • Campus drama+ics has been long enhanced by the demure presence of blond- haired, smiling Rosine Mc- Dougall. Unaffiliated, she has made herself prominent in Motion Picture Club and U. D. S. through her own dainty personality. She also wears the pin of Phi Delta Theta, men ' s social fraternity of which Alan " Buzz " Rey- nolds is a member. BOB PAGE • As President of the Senior class Bob Page has carried diploma - seekers through a successful social year. He is a member of Phi Gamma Delta, wears the bar of Scab- bard and Blade, was milltant- ly in evidence about the campus until surprised from ambush by Purple Peril. Numerous other honoraries claim him. 1933 189 XOUTW R-N CAMPUS • Has achieved a modicum of fame as President of fhe Associated Students during the past year. Phil is a tow- head of the old school, is a rushing asset of Kappa Sig- ma, is known all over the coast for his friendly spirit, his boosting of U. C. L.A. ' s interests. As a blond, he wears black very effectively. VIRGINIA NISSEN • Slender, graceful Virginia Nissen has influenced Pi Phi ' s activities with quiet dignity and highly pleasing results. Although hindered by a year ' s absence from school, Virginia has re-estab- lished herself In Brulnite cir- cles as a dominating figure. 190 1933 XOUTI-I R.N CAMPUy BETTY FOWLER • Blondes are blondes, but Betty Fowler is the example that proves the rule. Her appearances in Campus So- cial Gatherings are a matter of local tradition. Both lit- erally and figuratively she is a model for stunning clothes, and incidentally she has ma- jored in Philosophy. HARRY DUNHAM • The success of this issue of The Southern Campus is in great part due to the in- dustry of Delta Upsilon ' s Harry Dunham, who has been a capable business manager for the publication. Harry ' s interests are not confined to the yearbook; he is active in practically every honorary organization. 933 191 OUTl-l R.N CAMPUS EUGENE WILLIAMS • Alpha Sigma Phi ' s pride and joy is noted for his genial personality and poi+ical in- fluence on this campus. His colorful presence at any so- cial function one might name, in particular Kappa presen- tations, always creates a cer- tain undefinable warmth and spirit of hospitality. HELENE ALBRIGHT • Theoretically burns the midnight oil behind the win- dow of the Kappa Kappa Gamma house, but blends gracefully into the social traditions of that institution. She has been active in the art department and poses becomingly in black against almost any background. 192 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUX CHRISTINE VAHEY • Blue-eyed, vivacious Chris- tine Vahey has majored in Art, is a wearer of the Alpha Phi badge. Chris has done outstanding work in stage designing for Campus Ca- pers and other dramatic events, may be seen carry- ing her drawing board about the campus practically any sunny day. • Responsible in no small way for the gratifying show- ing made by the ' 32 Bruin Grid Varsity, Captain Homer Oliver has shown steady and Inspiring qualities of leadership for his team- mates. Homer wears the badge of Sigma Pi, Phi Phi and Blue Key, in addition to those of several other hon- orary organizations. 1933 193 XOUTWtkN CAMPUy PATRICIA HUDDLESON • Surprisingly enough, ma- jored in Philosophy, but is far from the abstract. Pat is one of Delta Gamma ' s most ornamental assets, is fully five feet no inches in height, is Honorary Colonel of the University ' s Reserve Offi- cers ' Training Corps. ALLAN COOLEY • Paddles pledges and dines nightly at the Sigma Pi house, is a member of Ball and Chain, a junior footba manager, nd shines peren- nially as an Adonis of soror- ity rov . 194 19 3 3 OUTW RN CAMPUy VIRGINIA HEINZ • Delta Delta Delta ' s Vir- ginia Heinz has displayed fifty-seven varieties of social prominence in carrying the pearly precedent of that of- fice to new and unexpected heights. She is closely as- sociated with all Pan Hellenic activities and wears the badge of Sigma Pi, of which Bill Stegemann is a member. • Unchanging as the laws of the Medes and the Persians, Welfare Board dicta have gone forth with unswerving regulation under the chair- manship of Porter Hendricks. Porter, aside from his judi- cial office, Is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade. 1933 195 youTw k N c AM p uy MADALYN PUGH • Wears sports clothes more spor+ily than probably any other local sports clothes wearer. Madalyn is a mem- ber of Phi Mu, weighs mo- mentous Issues with the Senior Council, and smiles very engaglnqly at you on the left. LEONARD WELLENDORF • Phi Kappa Sigma, is bet- ter known to Westwood grid fans as " Wally " ; he Is an All-Coast end, efficient basketball guard, and poten- tial Saturday Evening Post cover . Among others. Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade point to him with pride. 196 933 y " OUTI-l kN CAMPUy BETTY PRETTYMAN • Every Associated Wom- en ' s Student Body must have a President; Betty Prettyman has justified that democratic principle for the past year at U. C. L.A. Betty has effi- ciently guarded the excellent policies of her organization, has cemented friendly rela- tions v ith similar bodies at other schools, eaten dainty morsels at the rush affairs of Kappa Alpha Theta. DON McNAMARA • Curly-haired, deep-voiced Don McNamara has taken a leading part in practically every U. D. S. production seen on campus during the past four years. He is a member of Kap and Bells and chases the elusive puck on U. C. L. A. ' s varsity ice hockey team. He was Presi- dent of the dramatics or- ganization or a successful term. 933 197 XOUTI-I R.N CAMPUS EDWARD BLIGHT • Even the arduous duties of Assistant Yell Leader have failed to affect the social meticulence of Edward Blight, Sigma Nu. Interested in affairs military, Ed is booted and spurred accord- ing to the best traditions of Scabbard and Blade. He also wears the shining eagle of Blue Key on his watch chain. BERNICE SHAW • Pounding the President ' s gavel of Alpha Phi has been Bernice Shaw ' s official duty for the past year. She has become as necessary as an orchestra to any social gath- ering consisting of more than four people on or about the campus. Bernice ' s campus actions have made her a familiar figure In many circles. 198 1933 OUTW (lN CAMPUX BETTY BENSON • Blonde, beaming, blue- eyed Be+fy Benson — allitera- tive material to please the fancy of any copy writer — parks her car nightly in the Gamma Phi Beta garage. She Is interested in photog- raphy from an objective point of view, is consistently seen in the company of Charles Melvin, Southern Campus camera artist. • As President of the Inter- Fraternity Council, directs the destinies of campus Greeks, is himself a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. He represents organization inter- ests on the Men ' s Board, wears a Blue Key on his watch chain, hails from Santa Monica. 1933 ■199 OUTI-l R-N CAMPUS GUILITA CAPERTON • Presides over the Delta Gammas, is a member of Prytanean, the Junior Coun- cil and of Chi Delta Phi. She may be seen pouring tea on practically any occasion when tea is to be poured. REX HURFORD • Good looking, curly-haired Phi Psi, hero of the Junior- Senior football game, is one of the best liked men in the University. His achieve- ments have bordered on the social side of university life, Rex having been duly ini- tiated into Phi Phi and hold- ing the enviable social title of " Hilgard Hurford " of the Alpha Phi house. 200 1933 . OUTW kN CAMPUX RUTH BEAN • No personality section would be complete without the smiling physiognomy of Ruth Bean, Chi Omega ' s wandering coloratura. Any- way, she sings. Beanie has starred consistently in cam- pus musical comedy, lifts her voice at any local function where entertainment is in demand, has also capably fulfilled numerous class of- fices. • Practically as strongly en- trenched on the campus as the tower of Royce Hall or the dome of the Library Building, Carlton Block has finally received his junior certificate. He is affiliated with every honorary that ap- proximately seven years of campus insouciance can af- ford. Phi Gamma Delta sup- plies a base of operations. 933 201 yOUTW RN CAMPUy JOHN SUMMER • Unsteady representative of Zeta Psi, has made color- ful appearance at more so- ciol functions than any other undergraduate on record. John is a literary young man; in his spare time he edits The Claw, Westwood Village humor magazine. JEANNE HODGEMAN • Alpha Phi, has charmingly fulfilled the office of Vice- President of the Associated Students, is a member oF practically every honorary in school, wears the key of Phi Beta Kappa. Jeanne has made herself well-known on the coast for her gracious hospitality in fulfilling her official duties as hostess for the A. S. U. C. L. A. 202 1933 Publications . ♦ yoUTW RN CAMPUS Southern Campus • DURWARD GRAYBILL, Editor, with fine administra- tive ability and inspiring en- thusiasm, has produced a work which will stand as a monument to his originality. • FLORENCE BLACKMAN, Associate Editor, put heart and soul into splendid coopera- tion with the editor and mem- bers of the staff, making herself indispensable. EDITORIAL • With Durward Graybill as editor, the 1933 Southern Campus is a remarkable personification of his pictorial tendencies and talents. This volume Is a complete graphic representation of the year ' s work, in pictures formal and informal. Portraying Westwood and the U.C.L.A. campus in all their many aspects, the book is significant for its excellent photography. The editor ' s former position as head photographer for three years has made him not only an able chief administrator but also the originator of the motif used throughout the book. • Photography, the basis for the theme of the book, was cleverly handled by Charles Melvin, chief photographer, and his assistants, James Andrews and Robert Barlow. As art editor, Karl Van Leuven created a new and modern element in the Southern Campus, and has raised the standards of the illustrations to the level of the finest professional work. Special writer Dick Goldstone was responsi- ble for most of the unusual and fluent write-ups; in addition, his well-known talent for poetry will be appreciated by all readers of the clever verse in the feature section. • Carrying out the All-American tradition of U.C.L.A. yearbooks, a large staff of excellent section and sub-editor s, as well as many efficient assistants, aided the editor in the preparation of this edition. Chief among these was Florence Blackman, Associate Editor, whose executive ability and charming personality combined to make the task of those working with her more pleasant. - er duty it was to supervise the preparation of all copy, as well as direct the staff and assist in the arrangement of layouts. As assistant editors, Edward O ' Malley and Paul Howe had the bene- fit of their experience as section-editors in former years to qualify them for the task of caring for much of the administrative detail of the book as well as the supervision of Individual sections. Paul hHowe devoted a great deal of time and attention to aiding the editors of the Administra- tive. Women ' s Activities and Organizations sec- tions; Edward O ' Malley directed the work in the Senior, Activities and Sports divisions. • Dorris Charlton edited the Administration section, comprised of both faculty and student leaders. Jean Miller prepared the Classes sec- tion, and Helen Files, Women ' s Activities. The Activities section was under the direction of Kay Wilson, with Ruth Byfield, Lorraine Turner, Alice McGlbbon, Franclne Becheraz and Kay Biedermann serving as sub-editors. All branches of athletics were included in the Sports section, edited by Beverly Keim. Subdivisions of the Organizations section. Including social, honorary and general organizations, were entrusted to Fanchon Martinson, Edward Cook, Rachelle Pinkham, Ramona Wentzel and Nettle Phelps, with Ellen Delano as the section- editor. Other assistants whose services were de- serving of special credit were Betty Lingo, Theodora Johnson, Jayne Higgins, Frances Brady, Betty Benson and Marjorle Lenz. Indispensable service was afforded by Bryan-Brandenberg. en- gravers and the Wolfer Printing Company, through the cooperation of J. Brewer Avery and George McNamara, their representatives. 204 953 XOUTW kN CAMPUy Van Leuven • A diligent staff, under the direction of Kay Wilson, prepared the Activities section, which depicts the extra-curri- cular interests of the students along the lines of publications, debate, drama and music, as well as a panorama of daily academic life and social events. Front Roir: Bfcheiaz. Browc Wilson, Wnrzrl. Brady. Biederman field. Turner. Ger Drake. Second Ron ' : • Many student assistants efficiently co- operated toward the production of the book, not only in one section but where- ever fheir services were needed, as copy writers, typists, photographers and in ar- ranging pictures. Without them, the book could never have been published. . Miller. Lingo. Second Roir: O ' Malley. Third Row: Andr Cook. Kanne. • The Organizations section, of which Ellen Delano was editor, involved a huge amount of detail work. The assistants sorted pictures in the photographers ' studio, communicated with all organiza- tions to secure the names of members, and prepared the panels of pictures. 933 205 ' , XOUTW kN CAMPUy Southern Campus • HARRISON DUNHAM, Manager, through his persever- ance and outstanding ability as an executive has made a brilliant success in a year of unprecedented business depres- sion. • ARNOLD ANTOLA, Assis- tant Manager, was in charge of the extensive sales drive which was essential in making the book a success, and has cooperated with the manager in every way. MANAGERIAL • The managerial department, under the able supervision of Harry Dunham, has completed one of the most successful years in the history of The Southern Campus. The work of this department is divided into four sections: sales, organizations, advertising and distributing. Sales campaigns which commenced at the beginning of each semes- ter, have been under the supervision of Arnold Antola, the assistant manager in charge of this department, and his able assistant, Shirley Hannah. • Advertising activity in the Southern Campus represents the most legitimate form of institu- tional advertising offered at U.C.L.A. Because of the high standard established by previous advertising managers. Bill Aldrich has had a diffi- cult goal to attain in this year of financial retrench- ment. Advertising work consists of a great deal more than selling advertising space to interested advertisers: the ingenuity and ability of the man- ager and his staff were required to devise interest- ing layouts for the advertisements sold for this year ' s book. • The sales campaign among the sororities and fraternities was supervised by Shirley Hannah, and at the close of the three weeks period, Jane Simkin of Alpha Delta Pi was the individual winner by a large majority. For her efforts on behalf of The Southern Campus, Miss Simkin received a university crest ring. The other competitors received awards donated by the vilalge shopkeepers and some were given copies of the yearbook, according to the amount of books sold among the students. • Due credit should be extended the other mem- bers of the managerial staff who have assisted in making this section outstanding. Coleman Reynolds, Douglas Johnson, and other solicitors are to be commended for their untiring efforts in placing advertisements for the yearbooks. Betsy Pembroke, serving in the capacity of secretary to the mana- ger, has proven an indispensable help to the busi- ness staff. In the position of organizations man- ager, Alice Tilden has proven another example of the modern woman ' s successful usurpation of men ' s duties in business, by her untiring efforts for the completion of the book during the past year. • Many organizations are not represented in the book this year; this is due primarily to the neces- sity for extreme economy on the part of the several organizations which were unable to make reservations for their customary representation on the pages of the yearbook. Ably assisting the manager in his many duties were Betty Benson, Catherine Himes, Barbara Brower, Alfonso Bulnes, Jane Simkin, Betty Wilson, Irene Rambo, Mollie Welslnger and many others. • The manager wishes to express his heartfelt appreciation for the support and loyalty accorded him by the many students who have helped to make this yearbook a financial success, as well as to thank the staff, without whose aid in soliciting advertisements, and making up the pages for these same advertisements, this section of the book would not have been completed in the admirable form in which it is presented to the campus. 206- 19 3 XOUTI-I R.N CAMPUy Tilden Aldrich Weisinger Hannah Paup Pembrok Barlow Wentzel Rambo Pinkham Wilson Andrews • The Organizations staff of the man- agerial department was responsible for making contracts with representatives of organizations for individual pages; their work along this line is very important in the financing of the yearbook. Alice Til- den was in charge of this group. Benson. Tilden. Brow • Two extensive sales campaigns under the direction of Arnold Antola, with Shirley Hannah assisting, afforded the students an opportunity to reserve their copies of the annual in advance, and the managerial department a method of gauging the num- ber of books to be published. Simkin. Antola. Hannah • Betsy Pembroke, secretary to the man- ager, was in charge of all the routine work entailed in the financing of the year- book. Under her direction were the sten- ographers and general assistants, through whose efforts the manager was relieved of much of the responsibility, for details. Brady. Reynolds. Pembroke 933 207 yoUTI-l R.N CAMPUS Daily B rum • GEORGE ELMENDORF, • ROBERT SHELLABY, Man- Editor, because of his ability aging Editor, has been respon- to see clearly student body sible for training new reporters problems and to act effective- and guiding editorial policy, iy, has been one of the most and he has proved his ability successful of the Daily Bruin as one of the paper ' s execu- editors. fives. EDITORIAL • During the past year The California Daily Bruin under the competent guidance of George Elmen- dorf, has struck a new note in campus publications. Better news writing has been encouraged through the offering of prizes for the best story of each month, and a silver loving cup to be awarded to the reporter writing the best news story during the semester was presented to The )dily Bruin by The Westwood hiills Press. This incen+ ' - has created a competitive spirit among the re, . ters, and has served to raise the journalistic standards to a new high level. In spite of an extremely limited budget, the staff this year has increased the number of pictures appearing daily in The Bruin, and the adoption of a new headline type is in line with the most progressive tendencies in American journalism. • The Daily Bruin has endeavored throughout the year to present interesting news concerning student government, student affairs, and sports, as well as personal items of interest. Never before has The Bruin played such an important part in advocating and securing the adoption of reforms on the cam- pus by discussing these problems. The Grins and Growls department has offered a medium for the expression of student opinion, and the presentation therein of both sides of problems by interested in- dividuals has served to crystaliize student senti- ment. Another interesting institution has been the Bruin survey of proposed actions of the Associated Students, which have given the entire student body an opportunity to vote on the questions, and the administrators a comprehensive survey of the gen- eral consensus of opinion. • The editorial board has consisted of Robert Shellaby, managing editor; Madelein Phillips, women ' s editor: Alexander Kahn, campus editor, and Stuart Wells, associate editor. This board has cooperated with the editor throughout the year In the formation of the paper ' s policy and the general supervision of the publication. The editorial page, under the direction of William Bradford, included special articles about campus personalities, as well as popular columns by Robert Newman and Dick Goldstone. Political discussions by Nathan Bodin, under the title " This Day and Age " ; " Book Reviews " from the United Press Service; " The Week in Music, " by James Phillips, and " Ten Years Ago, " from the files of the Cub Californian, were other recurring features. • Of daily interest has been the sports page, under the direction of Malcolm Davis, with assistance from John Zentmyer, Jimmy Henderson and Leon Rouge. This department included the latest news of university athletic events, interviews with the coaches, items of Interest and gossip about the athletes, and news of the sport world at large. • Madeline Phillips, the women ' s editor, has pre- sented a weekly women ' s page, with news of social functions and advance fashions. Assisting her In this task were Bernice Garrett and Eleanor Day, society editors. Josephine Condultte has been in charge of the drama page, with Vivien Berry, Ray Davis and Robert Newman contributing articles of Interest. To a large staff of student assistants Is due much credit for consistent cooperation. 208 1933 -n M rAMPl JX • Some of the most valuable experience to be gained from work on a college news- paper Is acquired by the night editors and their assistants, who are responsible for planning the layout, arranging all copy, writing headlines and remaining at the shop until the paper goes to press. • The women on the staff play a vital part in adding to the human Interest of the newspaper. To them are due the lighter touches, the gossip, the dramatic reviews and the social highlights. But they also share the serious responsibilities, and once a year they rule for a day. Front Row: Fetheroff. Pickett. Phillips. Day. Podoll. Conduitte. Second Row: Croft. Newman. Smith. Kirl - patrick • Many of the students turn first to the sports page, for the athletic life of the University is always fascinating. The men who follow the teams in their daily train- ing and their trips to other colleges bring to their fellow students news of thrilling victory and good sportsmanship. 933 209 XOUTW kN CAMPUy Daily B rum • EARL VAN SLYKE, Manager, deserves real praise for his suc- cessful administration of Bruin busin ess during a year which has been a true test for any business enterprise. • AARON ROTHENBERG, Advertising Manager, has been responsible for the activity of the staff of solicitors, and has ably shared the responsibility for The Bruin ' s financial success. MANAGERIAL • Under the direction of Earl Van Slyke, the man- agerial staff is responsible for the financing of The Daily Bruin, through local and national advertising, and for administering all business entailed In the publication of a daily campus newspaper. In spite of financial reverses, the Bruin has continued to be entirely subsidized by the display advertising, na- tional as well as local. This accomplishment may be credited to the business ability of the advertis- ing solicitors. In conjunction with Aaron Rothen- berg as manager and Mary Lou Weeks as national advertising manager. • The principal business is contracted with the merchants in and about Westwood and surround- ing territory, and in Los Angeles. Florrie Witkow- skl and Louise Glass have each served a semester as classified advertising manager, and have done much to maintain a high standard of efficiency in this department. • Even though the amount of advertising from local concerns was lessened to a greater extent than ever before, the able management of Earl Van Slyke capably met all expenses, putting the paper on a sound paying basis and leaving a clear record for the next term ' s business. Practically all the expenses, including salaries, engraving, operating expenses and printing bills were covered by the Income derived from the classified advertising, which was extensively carried on by women of the managerial staff of the paper. These women, too, were responsible for the routine work of the adver- tising division. • The efforts of the managerial staff to serve the advertiser and carry his message to the students have been supplemented by cooperation from the editorial staff, whereby the student has been led to have confidence in the advertisers, and this sound policy has been largely responsible for the very successful year. Another praiseworthy accomplish- ment has been the publication of special editions, financed by securing additional advertising to de- fray the expense occasioned by the Increased size. • The problems of circulation and subscription sales have been handled by Marion Jewell, circulation manager, with the assistance of Paul hHowe and Kenneth Allen. Over seven thousand copies of the paper were distributed daily to students, alumni, Westwood residents and advertisers by this staff. • The managerial department also spares time from its extensive duties to prepare surveys of campus buying power which have proved of great value to the advertisers. In cooperation with this move- ment, the students who were chiefly responsible for the success of this venture. In addition to the man- agers and assistant managers, were John Zent- meyer, Grace Fetherolf, Robert Newman and Esther Larson. • Important duties were carried out by Louis Turnoff, sophomore manager; Elsa Evans, statisti- cian; Milton Schneider, promotion manager; hielen Rockwell, publicity manager, and Eric Strutt, office manager, as well as a large staff of secretaries. •210 933 OUTW RN CAMPUy • when the paper goes to press at night the editor ' s task is through, and the follow- ing morning the worries of the circulation staff begin. Thousands of papers must be placed In the receptacles where the stu- dents can secure them, and every after- noon the mailing room bustles with activity. • Each of the advertising solicitors not only secures his own accounts, but is re- sponsible for servicing them, hie must col- lect their copy, arrange for their cuts, make suggestions to aid the advertisers, and present and collect the bills. It is good experience, but it Is also hard work. Williams. Arthur, Rice. Schneider. Kapla • While the solicitors are working In the field, the managers and assistants are car- rying out their duties In the office, organ- izing the labor and giving good advice. The coordination of all the varied phases of managerial work is accomplished only by consistent cooperation. 1933 ' 211 XOUTW kN CAMPU Mad Hatter • DOREEN BAVERSTOCK, Art Editor, has made The Mad Hat- ter a medium for the Interpre- tation of modern art tenden- cies, and has personally illus- trated a large part of the mag- azine. • TATYANA LANGTON, Ed- itor, has demonstrated her cre- ative ability in the evolution of The Mad Hatter as a magazine of unusual artistic and literary expression. • The Mad Hatter is a significant representation of student intellectual, artistic, and literary activity. It publishes literary satire, plays, intellectual humor, th ebest poetry, familiar essays and short stories created by the students. Evolving from the former " Literary Review, " The Mad Hatter has adopted a broader scope, and has gained a wide circulation among students in general, as well as in literary and artistic circles. The primary purpose of the magazine is to explore new forms of literature and art as important symbols of intellectual activity, and to presen them to the campus. The magazine serves a two-fold purpose: first, by keeping the students In touch with the work of their con- temporaries, and second, affording a medium for university experimentation. The literary expressions are Interspersed with illustrations. • There are many well-known names appearing In the list of contributors, and a great number of these have achieved recognition in prominent na- tional publications. Among those already known are DeWItt Bodeen, Gretchen Ruedlger, Gerald Lewis, Doris Taylor, Robert Newman, Raymond Davis and John Baxter. The editor-in-chief, Taty- ana Langton, with the aid of her editorial board, which Includes Nancy King, James Cook and Ross Russell, selects the best material for publication from the offerings of literary students. Doreen Baverstock, as art editor, has the task of selecting the Illustrations best suited to the particular edition of the magazine. The business manager, Herbert Harris, and his staff circulate the finished publica- tion. The members of this staff include: John Reynolds, Ruth Arnfeld, and Florence Gollnko. • The broad scope of the Mad Hatter, and its consequent wide cir- culation. Is due to the effort and ability of its staff. It Is a worthwhile enterprise, as it gives to the student body a medium of expression for Its literary and artistic members, as well as keeping them in contact with their contemporaries. The Mad Hatter is a representative of student possibilities. Howe, Davis, Langton, Cooke 212 OUTW kN CAMPUX News Bureau • VIRGINIA HIGGINS, Sec- retary, has served the A.S.U.C. in the News Bureau since 1931, for which task she was qualified by her undergraduate training as women ' s editor of The Bruin. • JACK THAYER, Assistant News Director, shares the re- sponsibilities of the Bureau, and has achieved recognition for his work in editing The Goal Post, official football pro- gram. • The News Bureau, beginning in September, 1932, confined its activities entirely to athletics. Mold- ing of favorable public opinion is the ultimate end of the work of the News Bureau; this work is being accomplished through the cooperation of the following agencies: metropolitan newspapers, subur- ban newspapers, national sports magazines, news- reels, local and national radio broadcasts. Feature articles about personalities and athletes are pre- pared by the News Bureau, as well as the regularly released news stories concerning athletic activities of the students of the University. The work of the News Bureau Is ordinarily entailed In the compila- tion of facts, rather than the writing of stories. Many features are furnished to metropolitan press writers merely in the form of stated conditions, and not in story form. • Complete coverage on campus athletic events is furnished to metropolitan papers because of the difficulty downtown writers find in reaching U. C. L. A. to secure the latest information. Regularly retained photographers employed by the News Bureau furnish complete picture service to the papers of all sports activities. The Goal Past (foot- ball program) is compiled and edited under the supervision of the News Bureau for the Associated Students as a profit venture. A new addition to the sports list this year was crew, and this sport has received considerable attention, not the least of which was the compilation of the Crew Regatta booklet sold at the races to furnish the students with all desired Information as to the history of this sport and the university representatives on the teams. Ben Person Is director of the bureau. • The wide variety of activities re- ported by the News Bureau has made its efforts greatly appreciated by the student body and the other interested readers. Without the aid of this office, the information concerning the university and Its activities would not reach the gen- eral public outside the small area of the campus. 933 213 XOUTWErkN CAMPUS • VAN SLYKE Direction of finance was the task of the manager. • MUELLER Marie Mueller coop- erated in editing the book. • MARR Emily Marr made contributions to the publication. • SHELLABY The editor - in - chief was entirely in com- mand. Student Handbook • The Student hiandbook for 1932-33, more famil- iarly known as the " freshman bible, " again provided new and old students with essential information regarding all phases of university life. As the editor adequately expresses it in his dedication, it " has been compiled in the interest of one class, but for the benefit of all, " and indeed there are few students who do not make good use of it. • One of the main features inclu ded in this issue of the Student Handbook was the new constitution of the Associated Students, adopted last year. Other subjects covered were student activities, such as music, publications, forensics, and dra- matics; the sports section Included pictures of ath- letes and coaches and Information as to scheduled events and athletic awards. A section was devoted to campus organizations; social fraternities and honorary and professional groups. • The handbook was published by the University Religious Conference, which worked In conjunction with the director of Associated Student publica- tions, and with the cooperation of many students who served as staff members. Under the general direction of Robert Shellaby, as editor-in-chief, were Marie Mueller, associate editor; John Zent- myer, sports editor; Grace Fetherolf, assistant editor, and Emily Marr, contributing editor. Others assisting in the annual production were William Dunlap and Bob Woods. • In the preparation of the hiandbook , as with all other campus publications, the business manager was responsible for the financial direction. Earl Van Slyke capably occupied this position on this year ' s " bible " staff. Aaron Rothenberg served as advertising manager, and succeeded in defraying much of the publication expense. • While other students lay aside their academic cares for the joys of summer vacation, the Student Hand- book staff undertakes the task of preparing an encyclopedia of Infor- mation for distribution to all students at fall registration, and for the par- ticular purpose of aiding the fresh- men to become acquainted with the campus. Ketherolf, McHargue, Shellaliy, Dunlap. K.ithenlie 214 1933 Fine Arts yoUTW kN CAMPUS Greek Drama • Miss Evalyn Thomas, im petus behind Greek dram and beloved of Ihe stead stream of students whi have known her v hile a U.C.L.A. • Miss Evalyn Thomas Is in a class apart from those whom we think of as professors. She is eternal youth, a buoyant personality which personifies the classical Greek in more than speech and diction, hiere is living, thinking and acting out the characters which have come down through literature and drama, being them through long years of association and study. Early-born desires, fulfilled through devotion to one great urge, to portray the actor ' s lines In more than clear speech and summoned-up emotion, have been granted this friend of all students. It is not only her sincere devotion to her work but her philosophy as well which has spurred students on to attain greater heights outside the University. • Born a southerner, educated in the private schools of the South and then in Boston, Miss Thomas early became the devoted student of Joe Jefferson, of Ellen Terry, Sarah Bernhardt, and the other famous actors who trod the boards at that time. She next went to Oxford to study under Gilbert Murray, greatest translator of the Greek tragedies, and became his finest pupil. In cap and gown the masters of the college came to hear her give " Electra " at a special performance, and Murray himself granted her the exclusive right to produce his English version without royalty, hier own talent, education and experience stand as a solid back- ground for the work she has so earnestly carried on throughout her life. • The older students in the University have the privilege of knowing Ben Person in a manner that will long impress them. In 1927 he gave his best performance, in Greek drama work, in Ajax. In this play, according to Miss Thomas, Ben was marvelous. His feeling of the play, coupled with the ability to enact his part in a very realistic manner aided much in the success of the Greek drama that year. • Today, Miss Thomas will talk about Ben in regard to his achievements in her classes, hie never had to be coached or told how to play his parts. Ben had the ability to learn his lines, work out his part and when the production was ready to be put on the stage for the finished play, he was always ready with a piece of finished work. Only Miss Thomas could achieve the results that she does with he-r students because she understands them in all their moods and fancies. enjamin Person as Ajax e Greek drama of that e, produced in 1927. 216 933 roUTW kN CAMPUS • Frances Hixon was the lead in " OEdipus, " staged here and at Stanford In 1924. • Up to the lime some fifteen years ago when Miss Thomas came to this University, she traveled extensively, giving lectures and speaking from the platform as well as teaching dramatics and elocu- tion at various schools and colleges. At U.C.L.A. she has presented an annual Greek play and won acclaim from our colleges and even abroad. Through her scholarly and masterful direction. Miss Thomas has made each performance an outstand- ing personal achievement. • Mack Williams is another star of the Greek drama. Through the capabilities of this ingenue. Miss Thomas was able to bring out the sterling worth of Mack, as Orestes in Ephigenia. Mack is of a later date than Ben Person, neverthless of no less worth. In many of the earlier plays. Mack had minor roles, hlowever, through earnest application and development of his potentialities, he soon became the noted Greek drama player from 1929 to 1932. • As a co-partner in many of the same plays, Barney Kisner ably convinced the numerous audi- ences that he, too, was capable of bringing forth the most interpretation in the most natural form possible, hie has long been interested in drama and has a bright future in this respect, hlis activities have not been limited to the Greek drama alone, for he has ably carried parts in Campus Capers, Out- ward Bound and many other plays that have been sponsored by the University Dramatics Society. • Mack Williams as Ores- tes, with Barney Kisner supporting, in " Ephigenia. " • In order of production these plays have been The Persians, Trojan Women, Helen In Egypt, Ephigenia In Taurls, Electra, Agamemnon, OEdipus, Antigone, Ajax, Alcestis, HIppolytus, Electra, Ephi- genia, Medea, Agamemnon, and this year, Choe- phoroe. The presentation of the Greek drama this year, which marks the sixteenth annual production to be staged at this University under the direction of Miss Thomas, will be outstanding as a distinct dramatic achievement. 933 217 y OUTM kN CAMPUy Greek Drama • Unaided, working out the difficult leads and chorus numbers (Greek tragedies used a chorus of voices to help tell the story), with none but students to nnake up the cast. Miss Thomas has each year achieved a production of singular beauty and power. That students as a whole revere Miss Thomas ever after their introduction to the mag- nificence of Greek drama is only to be expected, due to the philosophy of the plays and the amaz- ing beauty, grandeur and power of the dramas themselves. Behind the finished production Is con- stant drill and work to acquire perfect unity fo form and harmony. • Ida Soghor has been one of the greatest trage- diennes on this campus. Since the time when she first entered the University, Ida participated in most every drama staged. In " The Royal Family " her characterization of Fannie was superb, but as the feminine lead In " Medea " Ida Soghor Is most re- nowned. The following year she returned to enact the role of Marguerite in the German play, " Faust. " • Joyce Turner Weil as Antigone: Beatrice Myers Clark as Isnnine in " Medea. " • Ida Soghor, who had one of the feminine leads in " Medea, " produced in 1931. • Long remembered has been Beatrice Myers and Joyce Turner for their outstanding work In Greek tragedies In which they played such important roles as Ismine In " Medea. " Beatrice Myers ' interpreta- tion of that character was finished to the last degree of perfection. Joyce Turner, as Antigone In the same play, is as memorable in her dramati- zation of that role. • Most significant In Miss Thomas ' work has been her ability to attract the finest talent the campus offers for her plays. It has been axiomatic for years that she would have nearly all the leading students In her classes giving Shakespeare, Brown- ing and the Greek reading, using these men and women In her annual productions. No other activity has been run with so little confusion, nor has one person been able to achieve so much true loyalty and support from students. Consequently, many graduates remember Miss Thomas and let her know how they are faring. She knows and remembers them all in return, getting much delight in seeing old students and in talking with them. Miss Thomas Is seen In attendance at all the events of college life and enjoys the comic as well as more serious productions. 218 1933 XOUTI-ltkN CAMPUX » Alice Turner Weil Electra, ' with Free Ambrose Mack Willi nd Jerr Blunt. • This year ' s production, Choephoroe, is no excep- tion to Miss Thonnas ' past successes. The play is nnighty, being the second of the trilogy Agamem- non, Choephoroe and Eumenldes, by Aeschylus. With blended chorus walling the vengeance of Orestes and his sister Electra for the murder of Agamemnon by his wife, Clytemnestra, and her lover, Algisthos, the tragedy provides an archaic beauty and stark grimness which is possible only within the Greek dramas. The action centers around Orestes, who appeases the wrath of the gods by killing Clytemnestra, his mother, and who subsequently goes mad. Electra plays a strong and tragic lead as his sister, who spurs him on to avenge the murder of their father. • The cast for Choephoroe Included Wesley Addy In the unusual and tragic part of Orestes; Gene Nlelson as the mournful sister who spurs Orestes on to avenge the killing of their father by Clytem- nestra, portrayed by Lois Gregg; Jean Rennle as the leader of the chorus. Algisthos, husband of Clytemnestra, was played by Robert Page. Others of the cast Included William Gamble as Pylades, Judith Lakey as the Nurse of Orestes, William Evans as the Slave, and Victor Moon as the Porter. The choral parts, which are so important In this and other Greek dramas, were carefully chosen by Miss Thomas. Under her masterful direction the play is deemed as one of the finest. • Following in the footsteps of her sister, Grace Myers has likewise gained recognition in the interpretation of Greek tragedies. As Cassandra in " Agememnon, " which was the fifteenth annual production, Grace Myers enacted the role with such true emotion and talent as to make the audience Itself live her part as the woman who Agememnon brings back from Troy only to be slain by Clytem- nestra, his faithless wife. Dean McHenry will not be forgotten as Agememnon in the play of that name. With Mildred Banks and Lois Gregg as Clytemnestra, these outstanding personages made the play one of the most powerful dramas ever to have been giveri. To attempt such a production as the " Agemem- non " was a task which only Miss Thomas her- self could successfully accomplish and master. • Grace Myers as Cassa dra and Dean McHenry male lead in " Agemer non, " produced in 1932. H I jKA - fl :« V 1 ! 1 II 1 " ' ■ 1933 219 XOUTW kN CAMPUy The Highroad • Lord Trench (Jack Mor- rison) finds the despised champagne affords a highly pleasurable sensation. • Presenting Intimate gllnnpses Into the family life of English nobility, " The High Road, " by Frederict Lonsdale, was the fall presentation of the University Dramatics Society. Billed as a comedy because of its witty dialogue, the play in reality was built around a serious theme. Patricia Marsh, In the role of the actress-fiancee of a young English peer, gave a brilliant Interpretation, supported by an able cast of campus talent. In the role of Duke of Warring- ton, Costin Bowman departed from his usual com- edy parts to do a sophisticated part as a member of the British aristocracy. Jack Morrison, veteran star of the Bruin stage, gave a highly amusing characterization of Lord Trench. Other members of the cast who gave commendable Interpretations of their respective roles and who deserve praise for their work are Connie Briscoe, Jack hlolland, Sue Baldwin, Wesley Addy, Tom Bastyr and Louis Gil- llspie. Directed by Ralph Freud, well known for his directing and acting at the Pasadena Commun- ity Playhouse. " • The scene opens In the drawing room of an old English home, where the entire action of the play takes place. The action starts quietly, but quickly builds up intensity through the spirit of contention that animates most of the conversation. The after- dinner gathering of the family dissolves Into a dis- pute over the best method of preventing the engagement of Elsie Hilary, the actress, and John. This is broken into by the appearance of the Duke of Warrington, nominal head of the family, then by that of John and Elsie. The situation Is solved for the moment by the apparent acquiescence of the family which hopes that time will break the engagement. Further complications arise when Elsie and the Duke fall In love with each other in spite of her engagement and the Duke ' s liaison with a lady of his acquaintance whose husband is an invalid. The eclslon of Elsie and the Duke to break their present ties Is upset by the death of the other woman ' s husband. The play ends with Elsie return- ing to the stage and the Duke going to Paris. • It has been through the unselfish and untiring work of Robert Lee, stage pro- duction manager, that the work of the University Dramatics Society and other departments of the University has been so successful in regard to stage sets, costumes and lighting effects. For the past five years Bob Lee has demonstrated and proven his ability and talent In that line of work which he has so earnestly followed. To Doreen Bavorstock due credit and recog- nition Is warranted for her unique and original costume designs. • The stage designing and costuming of Robert Lee, here typified, are an indis- pensable part of U.C.L.A. dramas. 220 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUX • Above is shown Widow ' s Husband; fense scene from the Spanish play. " Hi: annual Spanish production. Adam, the Creator • An interesting theatrical experience, the play, " Adam the Creator, " was well produced and acted, in spite of certain handicaps inherent in the play itself. Described as a comedy satire, ' Adam the Creator " is in reality a thoughtful drama, slow moving at times because of its emphasis on ideas rather than action. The plot describes the troubles of a man who, having destroyed the world, is forced to create it again, and does so, only to find it no better than before. The play presents an emphatic criticism of those who are destructive rather than constructive critics of the present order. It laughs at impractical theories and principles, stressing the human right to live. • The work of the cast left little to be desired. Tom Bastyr, as Adam, gave an intelligent interpre- tation of his role. Sue Baldwin as Llllth who " prattled like a brook " was perfect for the part, while Lucille Van Winkle and Bill Worthlngton as Eve and Superman, were very Imposing. Other members of the cast who stood out were Cliff Carpenter as Alter Ego, Nadine Adams as the Woman, and Jack hHowe as Oddly-Come-Short. Although appearing only as a voice from above, Wesley Addy, as the Voice of God was the most impressive member of the cast. From a produc- tion standpoint, the play was decidedly artistic, and the costuming added considerable to the pro- duction. • Tom Bastyr, as Adam, lays down the law to a couple of Adamites: below. Lilith helps him concentrate. 933 221 y " OUTM R.N CAMPUy Campus Capers Seventh Edition • Bowman and Stone serv- ing in the capacity of wait- ers to the bederbied and disgruntled Jack Rosenblum. » • Centering around present-day life in a modern hotel, the seventh edition of Cannpus Capers was presented on the campus Friday afternoon, Novem- ber 18. Book and lyrics for the production were written by Jack Rosenblum and Larry Morey, with music by Sid Fox. Direction was ably handled by Gene Stone with the assistance of Larry Kilius. Winifred Price was responsible for chorus routines an direction. Divided into two scenes, the revue opened in the lobby of a hotel with the introduc- tion of the comedy and romantic plots. The second scene, which took place on the roof garden. In- cluded the presentation of a floor show featuring the work of the chorus and specialty artists. Carry- ing out the idea of actor and director, Gene Stone overcame the so-called " jinx " of the theatre and took a major role in the comedy. Amusing to the cast was the sight of Stone running off-stage to direct a scene and then dashing back to fill in his part. • Complicated by the eternal triangle, the roman- tic plot of the show found Morton, the hotel clerk, in love with Estelle, the leading lady of the floor show, while indifferent to the advances of Margy, her understudy. Jack Morrison was at his inarticu- late best as Morton, while Miriam Sloop and Cecile Thurlow vied for honors as the objects of his affec- tion. The happy ending was achieved by the substitution of understudy for star, through the efforts of Stone and Bowman. Outstanding among the specialty numbers was the delightful singing of the trio composed of Margaret Reynolds, Betty Noyes, and Frances Morris. An exhibition ballroom dance by Mary Cost and Webster Clayton also deserved especial mention. Sets for the produc- tion were designed and built under the direction of Robert Tyler Lee. Doreen Bavorstock and Helen Vltek shared credit for the costuming while Miss Bavorstock alone handled make-up, which is a great task. • The Four Marx Brothers, Wheeler and Woolsey, or any other group of comedians have nothing on Gene Stone or Costin Bowman when It comes to the art of creat- ing more laughs per minute in crazy stage maneuvers. These two men have worked together for a period of two years and have succeeded in making LJ.C.L.A, a fa-- more jovial place In which to attend school. They have been the backbone of Campus Capers and other plays given by the U.D.S. Both Gene and Costin are talented and can be serious if they have to be, as has been evidenced In some of the heavier roles they have played. • " Just a Dummy, " with Gene Stone pulling the strings to animate Costin Bowman, the ventriloquist ' s dummy. 222 1933 yoUTW kN CAMPUv • The complete cast of the seventh editli ers posed in the finale setting. of Campus Cap- amDus ipe rs Seventh Edition • The comedy plot recolved about the activities of Jack Rosenblum as the hotel dectective to cap- ture Costin Bowman and Gene Stone, as a pair of thieving actors. Stone and Bowman were hilarious- ly victorious when, after a series of disguises had been penetrated, they were able to incarcerate the irate detective in an instane asylum. Bowman proved himself the real hero of the occasion by turning up with the detective ' s badge. The pair of actors were thus shown to be as clever at thievery as at acting. Boisterousness and hilarity of the rougher sort were the keynote of the presentation, being relieved and interspersed by the romances of Morrison as the hotel clerk. • This edition of Capers was also particularly effec- tive from an artistic standpoint. Theatre value was well understood by the producers, which fact was evident by the careful selection of the musical numbers, building up to the finale with professional ease and efficiency. The costumes of the principals were quite " Mack Sennetty, " while the chorus glistened with Ziegfeld finesse — elaborate and sparkling to behold. Chorus routines were unusual- ly difficult but handled without fault throughout. Studio executives after witnessing the production classed it an amateur success of the highest. • The absence of Freddie Harris, originator and developer of the Capers, was sorely missed because Fred had the talent and the interest of this stage show at heart and turned out very fllne work. • The famous Capers trio, Noyes, Morris and Rey- nolds; below, Morrison tells ' em how. 1933 223 youTW kN cAMPuy Campus Capers Eighth Edition • Bowman, Grimes, Bech- ler and Stone trying to put over the perrenial apple- polishing act, in reverse order. • Satiric comedy, clever lyrics, and catchy tunes combined to make the Eighth Edition of Campus Capers the most talked about show ever presented on the Campus. Written by probably the most versatile personality on the Campus, Larry Morey, who likewise authored the music and lyrics, and directed by William C. hieath, known for his work in former U. D. S. productions, the production starred Costin Bowman, the inimitable comedian of the University. The chorus routines deserve par- ticular merit for smoothness, being directed by Jo Ann Carlson. The music was furnished by the well- known campus orchestra under the direction of Larry Killus. The outstanding song hit, " Darn Ya, " of the show was written by Gene Stone, famous for former editions of Capers. • The fact that this edition of the show has been given bookings at several of the down town theatres is indicative of the finesse and polish achieved by the producers. Too much credit can- not be given to Morey and hieath for the pro- fessional " touch " given the show. Both are thoroughly experienced in the line of musical revues. Opening the show with a Gilbert and Sullivan idea and satirizing the various depart- ments of the University the show progressed rapid- ly from one skit to another. Perhaps the most outstanding success of the show, for local appeal, was the Greek drama skit, which found Bowman as a Greek restaurant owner with a predilection for " stromberry pie " . A most athletic chorus sup- ported the principals in this scene. • Old-timer deluxe, stage dancer supreme, come- dian In his own clever manner, and s cenario writer, poet, and composer of clever ditties — that ' s Larry Morey. hie has aided, from the year " one, " in putting the California Arrangements Committee on a paying basis. He can act, he can play: he can direct, and he can hold any audience in hysterics at any time he so desires. Yes, he is a clever boy and deserves much credit for the 8th edition of Capers. • Another Larry, by the way, is also deserving of much credit for his work on the Campus Capers ' Staff. This man is Larry Killus, who renders music divine at the various school proms and other social events, but always reverts to the Capers to put out his best original music. He has a competent staff of artists in his band and, needless to say, his music during the 8th edition helped a great deal in put- ting the Capers over for a sec ond appearance. • Costin ' s out to capture the laurels of Harpo Marx, and that ' s his own hair framing the wolfish qrin. 224 XOUTI-ltFLN CAMPUy • Lee Higgins, dressed up In a tux, smiles cheerfully the bevy of beautiful Capers chorines. .ampus Capers Eighth Edition • The musical numbers of the show were given greater impetus because of the excellence of their rendition by such famous campus vocalists as Barbara Van Brunt, recent winner of the Cocoanut Grove contest, who has been awarded a contract with Paul Whiteman; the trio of " Three Girls, " Betty, Margie and Dot; Jack Rosenblum, the ' vil- lain ' of the show with the angelic tenor; Angela McCormick, featured vocalist at the Biltmore; and Johnny Floyd, a new find for Capers. Marjorie Nickum, the little girl from ' Oxford ' presented a little drama illustrating the pernicious effect of American movies on English court life, in which it would appear that our ganster system has proved adaptable. Jack Rosenblum, Costin Bowman, and Angela McCormick shared honors. • The finale of the show was the most unusual and most effective part of the show. A musical lunch- eon was served to the audience with such numbers as " Darn Ya, " " Another, " and " High Class, " in- cluding on the bill of fare two chorus routines, a duet dance and song number, and the trio for desert. To be effective this feature of Capers had the complete cooperation of the production staff " Behind " the scenes. Joe LIvengood, working the " mikes " and handling the lights, deserves credit, along with Margaret Young who served on the staff as secretary and general assistant to executives. Popular demand made it necessary for a second performance to be given by the Capers cast. Bowman shows the power of learning In the upper picture; Angela McCormick works on the " king ' , below. -tttmj j ttS ... 1933 225 XOUTJ-ltkN CAMPUX Men ' s Debate •GORDON FILES ' WADE CHURCH -ED. RUBIN, Col- Under his capable dir- His debating won him laborating with Church ection seventeen de- the Pacific Coast con- in debating, helped bates were scheduled. ference Championship. win many honors. • Debating was given considerable impetus as a university activity this year, and came into new prominence due to the great success of the men ' s squad, and the unusually large turnout of varsity debaters at the opening of the current season. Particularly outstanding were Wade Church and Edward Rubin who, by taking first place in de- bating with consistently brilliant work, won the Pacific Coast Conference Championship which was contested for by debaters from every major school on the Pacific Coast. Entered in the tournament were Washington State, Stanford, Southern Cali- fornia, California, Oregon, Oregon State, Wllliam- ette, Idaho, Arizona, Washington, and U.C.L.A. This win was supported by a dual victory over Southern California; Wade Church, Ed Rubin, Sam Harris, and Leonard Horwin participated. • Seventeen debates under the direction of Gordon Files were scheduled this year. Files was chair- man of the Forensics Board, and as such repres- ented the interests of the debaters on the council Those who participated in Inter-scholastic debates were Files, Harris, Rubin, Church, Horwin, Melnik, Canon, Lundeen, Hensey, Zsagnl, Wasserman, SIl- berman and Young. Appropriately selected for Its timely Interest as a subject of contemporary thought the world over at the present time, all the debates were on the question of war debt can- cellation, official topic of Pi Kappa Delta. Wesley Lewis, as coach, capably directed all debate activi- ties. His energy and enthusiasm inspired the team to greater success and new laurels, successfully bringing this year ' s debating squad to the close of an eventful schedule. nt Row: Lundeen, Silbe nd Roir: McCallum. Hensey. Church, Muiiell. Third Row: Baus. 226 1933 yoUTWtkN CAMPUS • WANDA HAYDEN is a varsity star for her second year on the de- bating team. • JUDITH RYKOFF has proved herself a fine debater and win- ner of laurels. • PHYLLIS EVANS manager as well as team member and he shown fine ability. Women ' s Debate • This year the eight women debaters of U.C.L.A. have completed another successful and extensive season. They have satisfactorily proven their ca- pability in upholding a fine tradition of excellent debating, as well as making a definite stride for- ward in the progress of women ' s activities on campus. The capture of the championship of the Women ' s Southern Conference Forensics League for the third consecutive year has been climaxed by the permanent possession of the silver cup for the University. The manager of this year ' s squad was Phyllis Evans and the representatives were Wanda Hayden. Judith Rykoff, Wyvette Adam and Phyllis Evans. Two of these women, Wanda Hayden and Phyllis Evans, were also on last year ' s varsity debate squad. Judith Rykoff distinguished herself In several excellent victories. • The schedule tills year included debates with Citrus Junior College, Santa Ana Junior College, Occidental, Santa Monica Junior College, Los Angeles Junior College, and Pasadena Junior Col- lege. Phyllis Evans and Wanda Hayden, the two varsity stars, took part in a radio debate with Berkeley over the regular University broadcasting system. The debate season ended with the dual encounter with the University of Southern Califor- nia, the subject for which was the war problem. Again, the two outstanding stars figured in the contest, upholding the affirmative side. Dean Laughlin presided at the event, which was held in Royce Hall auditorium. A return engagement was made when the two U.C.L.A. stars went to Bovard Auditorium to debate again. Dalmon. Mik.ls, Hayden. Evai Rykoff. S.cKMrf Ko 1933 227 XOUTWtkN CAMPUy Oratory • RUBIN Edward Rubin is ver- satile as speaker and trainer. • CHURCH Wade Church won the All-U oratorical contest. • LEWIS Wesley Lewis, pop- ular, proficient ped- agogue. • Opportunities for oratorical and extemporaneous speaking this year have been greater than ever before. Pi Kappa Delta sponsored the annual inter-fraternity and inter-sorority contests, which are open to entrants from each social organization. The Inter-fraternlty contest was won by Morton Melnik, with Mendel Lleberman taking second place. Alice Wass won the Inter-sorority contest, while honors for second place went to Selma MIkels. A contest for non-organization men was sponsored by the Independents, an organization of unaffiliated men, and a silver cup was donated by Campbell ' s Book Store as a trophy for the contest. The six men chosen as finalists, none of whom had partici- pated In more than one Intercollegiate contest were Alfred Frels, Joseph Kaplan, Tobias Kllnger, Thomas Lambert, Cecil Murrell and Louis Wasserman. • Among the other oratorical contests of interest was the All-University contest, which was the most spiritedly-staged contest of recent years. This was won by Wade Church. Other finalists were William Stonecypher, Edward Rubin, Morton Mel- nik, Jerry Tannenbaum and Louis Wasserman. The All-Women ' s Oratorical contest was won by Judith Rykoff, with Phyllis Evans taking second place. Other contests were The World Peace contest and the All-University extemporaneous contest for men, and the Southern California oratorical contest and the declamation contest for women. Wade Church was chosen to represent the University in the World Peace contest at Pomona, In which all Southern California colleges participated, and Alice Wass took first place In the Women ' s Oratorical contest at University of Redlands. Church, Melnik. Wa 228 1933 yOUTM FLN CAMPUy Frosh Debate • BOYD Edward Boyd, one of the promising frosh debaters. • FISCHGRUND James Fishgrund de- bated against Pasa- dena J.C. • HOWDEN Gordon H o w d e n took part in the in- augural meet. • Freshman debating this year has been carried on under the direction of Edward Rubin and Sam Harris, both of whom are veteran debaters and members of the men ' s debate squad. The fresh- man training is the basis for work on the varsity team, and in the inaugural debate the most prom- ising candidates were chosen to form the two teams, but all members of the squad were given an oppor- tunity to present the question at the conclusion of the regular debates. Different teams were com- posed for succeeding debates, and in this manner excellent training was received by the entire squad. Members of the freshman debating team for the 1932-1933 season included Edward Boyd, James Fischgrund, Gordon hHowden, Fred Vogel, Sidney Morhar, Raymond Jaffe, David Mallen, Arthur Eslick and Philip Wikelund. • The subject for the debates this year was the Pi Kappa Delta question used by all the debating squads, on the subject of tlie payment of inter- allied war debts. Dual debates were held with local high schools and junior colleges, and included de- bates with Los Angeles hiigh School, Glendale Junior College, Inglewood High School, Compton Junior College and Manual Arts High School. A further tentative schedule included debates with Venice High School, Huntington Park High School, Loyola, California Christian College, and California Institute of Technology. The high light of the sea- son was the dual encounter with the University of Southern California freshmen. This enthusiastic group of freshman debaters has spent an interest- ing and profitable season, and will easily take its place with the varsity group next year. Vogel. Boyd. Howden, Fischgurd, Mallen. Serond Roic : Jaffo. Wikelund. Lazare, Morha 1933 229 XOUTWtkN CAMPUy Men ' s Glee Club • GATES McHARGUE STEARNS ODISHO • At the opening of the spring semester the Men ' s Glee Club underwent a complete reorganization, resulting from Associated Students economy meas- ures effected by the Board of Control. At this time a change of directors was necessary, and Theodore Stearns was appointed to the position, succeeding Clifford Lott. Jack hlowe has served as student director throughout the year, and Doro- thy Harris as pianist. The five officers responsible for the effectiveness of the Glee Club under its new plan of organization are as follows: Niles Gates, president; John Howe, vice-president; Robert McHargue, secretary; William Odisho, librarian, and Edward O ' Malley, manager. • Inaugurating a new plan of selecting Its mem- bers, the Men ' s Glee Club admitted twenty-three applicants at the beginning of the second semester. The novel method of determining membership Is two-fold: First, both old and new candidates are required to submit to tryouts each semester; and, secondly, emphasis is placed equally on the Impor- tance of character and personality as well as the vocal ability which is the basis for the selection of members. Public appearances of the Glee Club have included performances at the Jonathan Club, the Blltmore Hotel, several high schools and junior colleges of southern California, the Crew Regatta, and with the music department In the oratorio. nt Row: Odisho, Br 230 ' 1933 XOUTI-I PLN CAMPUy Women ' s Glee Club HAUSEBERG HARTRANTT BLOOM ROSSER • Worthy of recognition as one of the most active campus organizations is the Women ' s Glee Club, which has made numerous appearances both at outside and at local functions. As representatives of the Associated Students, the Glee Club has been appreciatively received on the campus and In many programs throughout Southern California. Among the entertainments at which the Women ' s Glee Club assisted were the Christmas night program before guests of the Ambassador hHotel, and con- certs sponsored by the May Company and the California Composers ' Association. It has also sung for several churches in Los Angeles. • The epochal event of the year was the Glee Club ' s performance before the Redlands Com- munity Music Association. Much credit Is due the women for their outstanding work on this program and for the publicity it duly brought the University. In addition, the services of the club have been generously extended to campus functions, and the organization participated In the Oratorio con- ducted by Mr. Coop. • Mrs. Gladys Jolley Rosser, the very capable and talented director, shares with Elise Week, pop- ular president of the organization, responsibility for the club ' s success this year. Fro7it Row: Gregory, Gregory. Hart. Rice. Week, M Hoover. Smith. Burr. Atkinson. Gilbert. Millikan. I Sherman. DeBlois. Elliott. Barnett. Gelbes. Drake. s. Rosser, Bloom. Latch, Haugeberi r. Foster. Clemente, Millman. Second Roic: enson. Dekker. Armacost. Noack, Sherman. Third Row: Knoth, Lewis. Sullivan, Fourth Row: de Nubila. Mecham. Wood. Page. Hartranft. Barnes. Wright. Nelson. Burdun 1933 231 XOUTW kN CAMPUy A Cappella Choir f • JACK HOWE • RICHARD TULLAR • As a forerunner in the revival of early poly- phonic music, the A Cappella Choir was introduced on the Vermont Campus by Squire Coop, a member of the University music department, and a leader in the movement to restore the popularity of early polyphony. During recent years a number of A Cappella choirs have been organized in both junior colleges and high schools, modeled after the group at the University of California at Los An geles. Members of the organization, upon graduation, automatically become a part of the alumni A Cappella group, which still meets once a week on the Vermont campus and cooperates with the campus group in its various performances. Com- prising its repertoire for the most part are works of an early character, Including motets and madri- gals, popular song forms of the sixteenth century. • Traditional appearances of the A Cappella Choir for the past several years have been made at the Easter Sunrise services, held annually In the Holly- wood Bowl; at the Baccalaureate service of the University; and in a public Christmas concert. The Yuletlde program, which was attended by many prominent musicians, not only included a group of medieval Christmas carols, but a motet from Bach which was the most difficult piece of work ever attempted by the choir during Its five years of existence. Three additional conce rts presented this spring Included a half-hour radio concert over a coast-wise hookup In honor of Founders ' Day, a program on the campus in April, and an appear- ance at Yosemite National Park during Easter vacation, at the Invitation of the park camp manager. Front Roil ' : Swanson. Haugebeis. Thrift. Rennie. Beler. McDougall. Second Roir: Rempel. Cooper, Lucas. Davis. Butts. Chapman, Lawrence, Metzcr. Howe. Odisho. O ' Malley. Third Roiv: Jones. Bradford. Greenwood. Spurgeon. Hegstad, Toews, TuUar, Jennings. Fourth Ron-: Hunt. Trygstad. Gray, Hoover. Myers 232 933 OUTW kN CAMPUS Orchestra •ARTHUR BOURNE SVEN REHER • Maintaining its distinctive reputation for up- holding the highest standards of music, the student orchestra has just completed a season creditable both to its members and to the University. Every year the orchestra appears at the performance of the Greek Drama and at the Commencement exer- cises held at the hlollywood Bowl. In addition, the orchestra made a vital contribution to the oratorio, by its participation this year in Haydn ' s Creation, Ihe production of the combined musical groups of the University at the close of the fall semester. In addition to providing music for campus events dur- ing the academic year, the orchestra provided an excellent and most desirable medium for the train- ing of students interested in the principles of orchestration and an opportunity to work with other music lovers. • To Squire Coop, conductor and member of the faculty, due credit Is given for his insistence upon the accomplished instrumentation and Inter- pretation of famous symphonic compositions. Re- sponsibility for the effectiveness of the orchestra ' s reorganization during the spring semester also rested with Arthur Bourne, student director and manager. • Assisting Squire Coop as concertmaster, Sven Reher has proved a valuable aide to the players of stringed instruments. The talented violinist, re- cently from Germany, has also appeared in campus concerts. Independent of the orchestra. Other soloists of talent participate in the work of the orchestral group. Takaoka. Rehe Acosta. Danforth. Metz. Broyles. Hye 933 233 I XOUTW R.N CAMPUy Oratorio ISLA DETTER • JEAN RENNIE • Joseph Haydn ' s oratorio, The Creation, pre- sented at two performances by two hundred mem- bers of University musical organizations, was un- questionably the outstanding campus musical pro- duction of the year. With a chorus of one hundred seventy voices and an orchestra of thirty pieces, the presentation of the oratorio represented the culmi- nation of the semester ' s work of the choral club, the orchestra, the men ' s and women ' s glee clubs, and the A Cappella choir. Soloists singing the leading parts in the famous work were Hardesty Johnson, well known Los Angeles tenor and radio singer, who appeared as guest artist; hiarold ' VVaterhouse, bari- tone and a student of the University; Ruth Somerin- dyke, a former member of the A Cappella choir, who sang the role in the first performance. • Having directed many performances of Haydn ' s oratorio. Squire Coop, director of the A Capella choir, the campus orchestra, and the choral group, was an excellent conductor for The Creation. He was assisted by Clifford Lott, director of the Men ' s Glee Club, Sven Reher, concertmaster of the orchestra, and a staff of the combined music groups composed of Carrol Jennings, assistant director, Arthur Bourne, secretary, and Edward O ' Malley, manager. • The Choral Club has given fine interpretations of works by other great composers in past seasons, and of Beethoven ' s Ninth Symphony in conjunction with the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra, with which it has appeared on several occasions. ED O ' MALLEY HAROLD WATERHOUSE SVEN REHER 234 933 D ances . . I XOUTW kN CAMPUS • HARRISON DUNHAM Popular fraternity man who han- dled plans for the Greek Ball. The BERNICE HELGESEN ' ice-president handles Pan-Hellenic social affal Interfraternity Ball • The annual ball given by Greek men on the evening of January 27th at the Ambassador Hotel disguised Itself as a " Cruise to Nowhere. " The Fiesta Room was transformed Into an ocean liner; gangplanks at the entrance to the room, life pre- servers hanging on the walls, and passport programs carried out the motif. The room was arranged so as to Include a table for each fraternity, with the individual fraternity banner beside It. Jay Whld- den ' s London orchestra, which played for six years at the Carlton Hotel in that city, provided the music for the dance. Grove stars supplemented the entertainment, with a special number written by Jay Whidden and dedicated to the ball being fea- tured. Harrison Dunham was In charge. Panhellenic Ball • The big event of the social year for sorority women is the annual Pan-Hellenic Ball, where the lucky men receive the favors for one evening and the women repay their social obligations. This affair is scheduled for the night of May 19th, and will take place at the Sala de Oro of the Biltmore Hotel, where it has been held for so many preced- ing years. • Plans for the dance are In the hands of Bernlce Helgesen, vice-president of the Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil and social chairman. Dorothy Powell is arrang- ing the motif, which Is to be In black and white, and will supervise the decorations for the event. Other members of Pan - Hellenic Council head sub- committees. Harry Dunham, and his fraternitij brothers don swaUoiv tails for the interfratermty ball. 256 1933 y OUTI-l R.N CAMPUy • HILDEGARDE MOHAN Deserves credit for the success of this festive occasion. • DURWARD GRAYBILL Army officer, v ho, as vice-presi- dent, was social chairman. Junior Krom • Plans for the Junior Prom were in the hands of Hildegarde Mohan, vice-president and social chair- man of the class. She was assisted by the other members of the Junior Council In the orepartlons for this gala event. The annual formal ball was held In the Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel on May 5th, and this very popular dance, which climaxes the spring social season, was the most elaborate affair sponsored by any of the classes. The Junior Prom is always of particular Interest because it is the scene for the presentation of the charms and pulchritude of the Junior Class, as exemplified in Its choice of the most representative women as Prom Misses. Prominent men are tapped for Blue Key, Junior and Senior men ' s honorary. Military Bail • National colors and red, white and blue pro- grams symbolized the patriotic theme of the Military Ball, held at the Riviera Country Club on Armistice Day. Lieutenant Durward Graybill had charge of supervising the dance, which was given by Scabbard and Blade, the national honorary army fraternity, and music was furnished by Larry Kilius ' orchestra. Intermission entertainment was pre- sented by Al Starege. Before a crowd of over three hundred students and army officers, Patricia Huddleson was presented as honorary colonel of the campus regiment, in a truly militaristic cere- mony, receiving a sheathed saber as her symbol of office. At the same time, new pledges of the organization were presented. Shinii boots rind s xo-s, coupled irith the jieretiniol nrmy line, adds to the color (Did glamor of this occasion. 933 ■237 XOUTW kN CAMPUy • ROBERT PAGE President of senior class arranges pre-election dance. • MARGARET WARD Vice-president and social chair- man of sophomore class. Di senior uance • With a mock political theme which was carried out in red, white and blue decorations and ballot programs, the Senior Class, under the able super- vision of Robert Page, presented its annual pre- election informal dance at the Uplifters Club on November 4th. Interesting new features were introduced in emphasizing the political motif. Special numbers were announced by a public- address system. Exceptional entertainment was provided by the trio, Betty, Margie and Dot, which has been associated with the Columbia network. An original song novelty was introduced by George Grandee, composer and musical comedy star, and music was furnished by Larry Kilius and his nine- piece orchestra. Sophomore Dance • The annual Sophomore Dance, which will close the season ' s social activities at the university on June 2, will carry a distinct sport motif. The affair, which has been for many previous years a semi- formal function, will deviate from the precedent and attain a summer atmosphere. Leighton Noble ' s dance orchestra will furnish music for the occasion. An interesting feature of the dance will be the " political " theme. Decorations will be arranged in accordance with a campus election. Margaret Ward, vice-president of the class, is in charge of the dance. The committee includes Bill Brainerd, Beth Pingree, Tom Dyer, Kenneth Strom, Jim Algers, John McCarthy, Charles Kanne, Estelle Fowler, Barbara Young and Orion Smith. The fiesta room is often the scene of many collegiate dances, as the Inter fraternity Ball depicts. 9 • . 1 ' iJ f ' ' ' ' " ' Ivj te 1 |Plipi| m SSmL Mr J llflf 1 fflwjf 238 1933 OUTW kN CAMPUS • FRANCINE BECHERAZ Annual Freshman Dance planned under her co-chairmanship. • HAYES HERTFORD Treasurer of Junior Class, helped plan informal dance. vho Green Day Dance • As a climax to the extensive celebrations of the first year students on their annual Green Day, March 31st, a smart sport dance was held at the Santa Monica Beach Club. In accordance with tradition a green color scheme was carried out in the beautiful ballroom of the club, overlooking the Pacific. Larry Kilius and his eleven-piece orchestra furnished the music for the affair, presenting a variety of current song successes as arranged by Norman Burlingame, pianist, and staff arranger for Phil Harris ' Cocoanut Grove orchestra. Besides Kilius ' orchestra, featured entertainers from Ted Dahl ' s orchestra entertained during the intermis- sions of the dance. This affair was arranged by Francine Becheraz. Cord Dance • The upperclassmen of the university gathered at the Riviera Country Club on March 24th for the only exclusive class dance of the year, the Junior- Senior Cord Dance. Informality prevailed at this affair, the men appearing in cords and the women donning simple cotton outfits. This Cord and Cotton motif was very cleverly carried out in the programs and decorations. Leighton Noble ' s ten- piece orchestra furnished the music for the affair. Barbara Van Brunt, winner of an audition at the Cocoanut Grove, and the Wallace Sisters, who are known for their appearances in Campus Capers, offered entertainment during the intermissions. The success of this Cord Dance was largely due to Hayes Hertford who was in charge of the affair. The cameraman catches a festive ( roup of notables who do not wish to spend their entire evening dancing. 1933 239 XOUTW R-N CAMPUy • CLARENCE SMITH Who, through his hard work, made the dance a success. • EMILY MARR Supervised the dance in a sponsible manner for charity. Homecoming Dance A, W. S. Christmas Dance • The annual hlomecoming Dance marked a new idea this year, inasmuch as it was held in the new women ' s gymnasium. The dance climaxed two days of celebration. All the alumni returned in festive spirits to watch the Pajamarino, later to adjourn to the " All U " dance and enjoy the music of Paul Pendarvis ' orchestra. Carrying out the football motif, th-e colors of U.C.L.A. and Stanford were used for decorating the hall. • The dance also served as a builder of enthusiasm for the Stanford game the following day. Perhaps, we can lay much of the credit upon this dance for the defeat handed to the Indians of the north. The dance was supervised by Clarence Smith. • Dancing to the strains of Larry Kilius ' nine-piece campus orchestra, over two hundred students for- got their studies for the evening and enjoyed the Associated Women Students ' Christmas Dance, given on December 12th in the Kerckhoff hiall lounge for the worthy cause of charity. Many novel ideas prevailed at this dance, one of which was the lemon dance in which many unfortunate men paid the price when they held the lemon as the music stopped playing. In this manner, approximately twenty dollars was raised for charity. Another added attraction was the presentation of the newly chosen members of Prytanean, Junior-Senior wom- en ' s honorary. Members of Campus Capers also gave various skits and rendered musical numbers. Beautiful music, colorful liyhts, and attractive ivomeii sometimes cast men ' s thoughts far-far away. 240 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUS • BAYONNE GRAY Chairman of the spring formal given by the Phrateres chapters. • LOUIS McCREERY Masonic Affiliate head sponsors weekly afternoon campus dances. Phrateres Formals • Each semester the Kerckhoff Hall Lounge is the scene of a formal dance given by the combined chapters of Phrateres, the democratic organization of University women living on or off campus. Bayonne Gray, vice-president and social chairman, has been in charge of the dances this year. • The spring formal took place on the evening of April 21st, and carried out the seasonal motif. The affair was open to all members of the University, and student body executives were special guests. Decorations of spring flowers covered the main lounge and the men ' s lounge, which were thrown open for dancing. Music was furnished by Paul Smith ' s six-piece orchestra. Masonic Dance • The weekly afternoon dances given at the Masonic Club House every Wednesday afternoon are inaugurated at the beginning of each semester by an open house for the entire campus. There- after, the dances are sponsored weekly by the Masonic Affiliate Council for the benefit of Masonic Affiliate members and their friends. • Dance music Is furnished for these afternoon functions by campus orchestras, and the affairs are strictly sport. These dances, which are very popu- lar with the University students and are always well attended, are non-date affairs. They are under the direction of Louis McCreery, president, and his fellow council-members. Smart satin formals and well kept tuxedos lend an air of fomialitij to the iienial informal (frottp. 933 241 ATHLETIC YEAR k • Massive pillars indicative of the Romanesque architecture loom out in bold relief to the observing stu- dent as he wends his weary way into the gymnasium. MEN ' S GYMNASIUM u i tJ»J f UW f W i t iqig J l li!J l ' UmW ' a». ' 1 JaW- IVj 1 ,»M ' M L I LMM ' I ja I ' ■■ I ' ) If ■ ». ' »LqT " ; m i r wj.t tq r i . ' J r9 . r V ' ; T Vfo:- . ' ' . v t ' . «■ » ■ ■ ■ i I » II - ; T . y iT ' r ' - " J ■ ■. ' , I ■ " i- ' ?A; .-. -.v -.-S ' X,. ■-w: ' - •• ' T«.;i« H%w«4 ,u.i7u;q . iF.»i« i , »ii,-w.i.fjf ■irvs.n , ' - r r . T ; — r yw ■ y ww MAJOR SPORTS ♦Austin, Ed B aldwin, Clarence Bergdahl, Leonard Berry, Joe Boyer, Verdi Clark, Walter Coats, Lee " Decker, Robert ' Fletcher, John Frankovich, Mitchel " Hampton, Kerns ' Haslam, Fred VARSITY FOOTBALL, 1932-33 Hassler, Ed Hendry, Robert Jones, Gordon Keeble, Joe Livesay, Ransom Lott, Sinclair Maxwell, Bill McChesney, Bob McGue, Delbert I Merrill, Wm. Muller, Walter Nordii, Phil " Norfleet, Houghton ' ' Oliver, Homer Patterson, Ernest Piver, Arthur Rafferty, Thomas Reel, Stanley Stickel, Walter Wood, John Yearick, Clayton Epstein, Sidney Athey, William ' ■ Binckley, Carson Brotemarkle, George Church, Charles Athey, William Bergdahl, Leonard Berry, Joe Blatherwick, Norman ' Bradbury, Fred Cresswell, Thaddeus Fletcher, John Gerstung, John Hartman, Joe Jackson, Hubert Jefferson, George ' ' Jones, Gordon Froelich, Forest Tidball, Jack Miller, Nathan Myer3, Lawrence Briggs, Stan Parsons, Lawrence Soderstrom, Charles Monesmith, Burt Brown, Claude Elliott, George Bohne, Albert Bell, Gordon Emanuels, Mason VARSITY BASKETBALL Gibson, Cordner Johns, Shelby Lemcke, Theodore VARSITY BASEBALL Decker, Robert Ferguson, Hugh VARSITY TRACK Keim, Beverley Lehigh, Bernard LuValle, James McLean, Robert Miller, James Osborne, LeRoy Plumer, Howard Rork, Raymond TENNIS Cannon, John Miller, Bob Church, Charles Dudley, Carl McGinnis, Robert CREW Stevenson, David Maher, James Swenson, LeRoy Brandow, George O ' Connor, Joseph Horowitz, Alvin Ault, T. J. Coooer, William Maxweli, William Piper, Donald Wells, John Helbling, Frank Frankovich, Mitche Koontz, Ralph Levin, Bernard Smith, Clarence Smith, Charles Stevenson, David Vejar, Ray Whittier, Lewis Martin, Gilbert Lott, Sinclair Both, Edward Vallens, Milton Murphy, Thomas Rose, Lou Solomon, Edward Stevenson, Leiand Winter, William Scura, John Butler, Charles Meith, Bernard Zipperman, Jack Baus, Herbert Millen, James Leshin, Sol Myhus, Sid BLUE LETTERMEN 243 XOUTW k N CAM P Uy Cheer-Leaders • Bob Woods, head yell leader, was particularly noteworthy for his fine piece of work in leading a serpentine at the conclusion of the U.C. L.A.- Stanford fracas at the Olympic Stadium. • Another achievement for which Bob should be duly complimented is his cooperation with the newly reorganized Minute Men in popularizing a number of hitherto overlooked school songs, including the excellent " Song of the Field. " • Ed Blight ' s pep and winning smile helped to keep local rooters in a yelling mood throughout the basketball season; while his work at the Men ' s Do and Interfraternity Track Meet was particularly outstanding. • It is seldom, indeed, that a yell leader of Ed Blight ' s caliber is found to be such a capable song leader as well, hlis success in this field has been the envy of all. • hlugh Rogers ' work during the games was marked particularly by his consistency and ability to inject fire into the assembled rooters. • Assistant yell leaders are seldom accorded the same acclaim that is the prerogative of their superiors. They must necessarily endure hardships while serving their apprenticeships, but virtue hath its ultimate reward, which may or may not account for Hugh ' s diligence. Bruin rooters prepare a turkey for the cash customers who attend the Thanksgivinff Day game. 244 1933 OUTI-ltkN CAMPUX Band • Clark Lewis, acting as assistant manager of the University of California at Los Angeles band for the past year, has done a fine piece of work In arranging programs for the band at the various football games, radio programs, school rallies and other important events that have taken place dur- ing the current year, hie, further, has done notable work in keeping all the records of the organization in a unified system and aiding Louis Lowe, director of the band, In many tedious tasks that have arisen. • Louis Lowe, veteran director of the student band, combined those two necessary qualities of leadership and both executive and musical ability; the band gained greatly through this fortunate circumstance. Under his direction in recent years, the band has steadily Improved in playing and marching until now it presents a stirring stimulus to both eye and ear. The band became under his direction a colorful interlude between the halves of many a bitter gridiron battle. • Bart Sorge, manager of the band, was re- sponsible for the " behind the scenes " activities of the band. His was the task of arranging dates, providing transportation, and making sure the base drum was not mislaid. Much of the credit for the fine showing made by the band during the Winter Sports Carnival at Lake Arrowhead is attributed to the thoroughness of his work in planning and super- vising the performances. The University has gained many friends through his contributions. The Bruin Band ' s work this •«.■ »y ,s done imth precision. 1933 XOUTI-ltkN CAMPUX Managers MAJOR SPORTS SIDNEY NYHUS Crew SIDNEY EPSTEIN Football FRANK HELBLING Basketball • In this word there are two kinds of people: those who get the credit and those who do the dirty work. It is to this latter class that we devote this and the following page. • The highest glory a sophomore football manager could hope to attain was to get to push the tea cart upon the field. Other duties Included issuing and caring for gridiron paraphernalia. Sidney Epstein was the man in charge. • Issuing gas tickets, handing out towels, greasing cars and acting as dock hands were the pleasing duties that occupied the Idyllic existence of crew managers Nyhus, Clinton, Peters, Courtemanche, and Corey. They, also coxed and manned shells in emergencies. • The slaves of the basketball squad had pleasant surroundings in which to work, but their duties were arduous. Frank hielbling was the senior manager. • In olden times the baseball managers used to be kept amply occupied searching for lost balls amidst the luxuriant grasses surrounding the Westwood diamond. hlowever, after the practice quarters were removed to Sawtelle, ' twas said that Johnnie Scura and his boys even had time enough to organ- ize a team of their own. • Chasing an occasional lost ball, guarding the racquets of the players and keeping scores seemed to be the sum of the duties of the tennis managers under the direction of Carl Dudley. • The Rally Committee, understudied by the Frosh Reserves, performed the difficult task of keeping order among the crowds that attended the various activities, in addition to assisting in many other ways. This Included ushering at games and dramatic events, managing bleacher stunts, and chasing megaphone thieves. Marion Jewell was the capable head of this group during the year, while Ralph Riddle served as his capable assistant. • The trials and tribulations of the student managers are not without their ultimate compen- sation, however. Those who endure the hard knocks common to each sport In season finally become eligible for junior and senior managerships, with their concomitant awards of sweaters and trips. In addition, senior managers of all sports and junior managers of the major sports are eligible for election to Ball and Chain, newly reformed man- agers ' honorary fraternity, which has been restored to life on the campus after a long period of dormancy. Milt Vallens, track manager, has been the leading spirit in this revival. • Ambitious freshmen who aspire to serve their alma mater, and also their fraternities, habitually turn to the Frosh Rally Reserves for a feld of activity. Ralph Riddle supervised their activity. Rally Reserves: Front row: Riddle. Lyman. Ballard. CDkistein, Cormaek. Davis, Jewell. Singer, Gross- man, WapTKoner. Lambert. Second rote: Levin. Snialley. Hiffgins, Dixon, Wilkenson. Rice .White- hoi-n. Lewis. Murphy. Goldsmith, Booth 246 933 yoUTW dN CAMPUS MILTON VALLENS Track JOHN SCURA Baseball CARL DUDLEY Tennis BILLY BURKE Trainer Senior Managers CREW: Murphy. Clinton. Nyhus. Oshmn. Peters BASKETBALL: Gai . Hdhlin . Hall 1933 ' 247 y OUTW R. N CAM PUX Managers MINOR SPORTS • Succeeding Bill director of infra- Wilbur Johns has woric admirably. Aclierman as lural athlefics, larried on fhis • Keeping account of and recording the results of matches carried on by mail has been the task of Elmer Patterson, manager of the rifle team. • Jim Carnes, manager of the gym team, had the task of securing the numerous judges required at a gym meet. • Even in the fall Milt Vallens coud not keep away from the cinderpaths, so he acquired the job of managing the cross country team. • Ministering to the wants of a lot of bone crushers is no snap, but Fred Flette, manager of the wrestlers, has stuck it out for two years. • Ice hockey means bruised shins: bruised shins require the handing out of bandages and anti- septics, and this has meant work for Dean Morgan. • Since Pat Maloney coaches the boxing team as well as handball, Carson Binkley has had plenty of work to do as the playing manager. • Drew P. Palette, manager of the water polo and swimming teams, must find his duties light compared with those connected with the equestrian sport. • Solving the transportation problem and keeping track of the playoffs for team positions were part of the duties of Bill Burr, golf manager. • There being no provision made for freshmen attending the Minor Sports Carnival, Ferguson, frosh fencing star, went along as a manager. • Administering smelling salts and patching up damaged faces were only part of the day ' s work for Bud Gerke, manager of the boxing team. • The newly organized skii team had no need of a manager, but as every other team had one, they gave the job to Louis Turner. • Manager ' s work is difficult and these men de- serve all the credit due them. They work faith- fully and consistently throughout the sport season. Wresfling • BURR Golf • BINKLEY Handball • FILES Swinnming • CARNES Gym team 248 1933 Captain C. Soderstrom • It is no more than proper that the youngest sport on the calendar should likewise have the youngest captain. Chuck, though only a sopho- more, has been a capable leader for the neophyte Bruin this current year. Coach M. Coodsell • Major Goodsell, the smil- ing crew mentor from " Down Under, " has been a world ' s champion in the single sculls event, and has proven no less a champion as a guide for those perspiring aspirants for places in the Bruin shells. M .-tSfTN CREW. y OUTW kN CAMPUy Crew • Possession of the single sculls channpionship of the world for seven years, plus a lifetime devoted to rowing, assured the success of Major Goodsell as Bruin crew coach long before he began work. As the season progressed, It was found that his winning personality was equally innportant in secur- ing for the infant sport the aid needed to carry it through Its initial year, hlls greatest desires are to make Southern California the Poughkeepsie of the West and this year ' s Bruin Freshmen the 1936 United States Olympic crew. • California first became conscious of rowing when a crew from the University of California swept to an uncontested victory In the 1928 Olympic Games. This interest was heightened when the Bear oarsmen again gained the right to represent the United States in the 1932 Games In Los Angeles. Since there was not a natural body of wa+er in the vicinity of Los Angeles suitable for the races, the city of Long Beach constructed an artificial 2000 meter course. There as the Games went on, rowing became increasingly more popular until the last day found a hundred thou- sand people gathered to watch the finals of the eight-oared race. The excitement that prevailed when the Californlans won can well be Imagined. • The proven popularity of the sport in the Southland and the existence of the Long Beach Olympic course at their very backdoors immediately made local colleges conscious of the possibility of adopting crew. However, the tiny craft and accom- panying paraphernalia are very expensive, and the majority were reluctant to Increase their budgets. It remained for U.C.L.A. to take the first step with the announce- ment that It had adopted crew as a major sport, that it had engaged Major Good- sell, famous Anzac oarsman, as coach, and that a race with Berkeley and Washington had been scheduled for April 15. • Among those who took an active interest in the Bruin crew were the Junior Leaguers and that young movie star, Jackie Cooper. 250 1933 yOUTWErkN CAMPUy .rew • The first crew practices were held at the Long Beach rowing stadium, where the workout consisted of rowing a barge a mile up the course and back. However, after the Bruins moved Into their boat- house on the Cerritos Channel, twenty-mile rows were not Infrequent. They soon grew familiar with all the features of the strait, all the way from the end of the slip, down under the power lines and the drawbridge, through the " burnt maccaroon smell " district, to the " aroma a la Fish Harbor " region, and on one occasion, to the waterfront of San Pedro. • A ceremony held at Long Beach on October 8 marked the advent of crew as a U.C.L.A. sport, and the Bruins ' introduction to the gentle art of galley-slaving. Arriv- ing at the rowing stadium, they found about 500 fellow students and citizens of the beach city gathered to watch the initial workout. The first to welcome them was the Hon. Frank Merrlam, Lieutenant Governor of the state, who In a few words expressed his support of this latest Uclan sport. Clyde Doyle, chairman of the Long Beach Recreation Board, was next on the program to express his hope that the facilities would prove satisfactory. Stephen Cunningham thanked him on behalf of the A.S.U.C., telling the assemblage that it was because of Doyle ' s assistance that the course was available for the Bruins. Other speakers were Mayor Frickling, City Man- ager Dobbins and Dean Miller. • A slight delay caused by the barge ' s not being ready was utilized by the Bruins in v atching the members of the local rowing club who had shells upon the water. A few of the men tried the sport themselves, fortunately with no mishaps. Finally every- thing was ready, and the barge set forth upon its maiden voyage. As might be ex- pected, the rowing was very erratic: many " crabs " were caught and much water was splashed, and everyone returned drenched to the skin, but still In the best of spirits. • Lieutenant Governor Merriam was among the di gnitaries who were present to welcome the Bruins at the Crew Day ceremony. 1933 ' 251 XOUTW t k N C AM PUy .rew • LEROY SWENSON, Jayvee Stroke • ALBERT BOHNE. Varsity 4 • GEORGE BRANDOW, Jayvee 7 • That crew has been a valuable addition fo the major sport calendar of the University Is not to be questioned. It has been especially valuable In adding new words to our several vocabularies. • ALVIN HOROWITZ, Jayvee Bow • WILLIAM COOPER. Jayvee 4 • JOE O ' CONNOR, Jayvee 5 (C) • GEORGE ELLIOTT, Varsity 5 • HERBERT BAUS, 4-oar 3 • DAVID STEVENSON, Varsity Bow 252 953 rew XOUTWErkN CAMPUy • Such words as cox ' n, crab and pickle-boat have taken on new meanings in the minds of those Bruins who have striven carefully to understand all phases of this new and Intriguing pastime. • CLAUDE BROWN, Varsity 6 • BERT MONESMITH, Varsity 3 • JAMES MAHER, Varsity Cox» • T. J. AULT, Jayvee 2 • BERNARD MEITH, Jayvee 3 • STARR THOMAS, 4-oar 2 • SOL LESHIN, 4-oar Stroke • GORDON BELL, Varsity 7 • MASON EMANUELS, Varsity 2 1933 253 A xoutw rln campus L-rew Training Period • The six months period between October and April saw the development of a group of men, only one of whom had ever before handled an oar, into three eights capable of making U.C.L.A. an opponent to be given the fullest consideration by the other crews on the Pacific Coast. Race after race saw the time for the regulation 2000 meter distance lowered until it stood at 6:30 (the fastest Olympic time was 6:28). In the first of these races, the freshmen won by 3I 2 lengths. They continued this supremacy until the end of March, when the varsity finally won a few races. An interesting battle for the varsity stroke seat was staged between Mason Emanuels and Capt. Chuck Soderstrom, the latter finally getting the job and Emanuels the two posi- tion. George Brandow held the seven place until he was replaced by Bell four days before the race. The middle posi- tions caused Coach Goodsell the most worry, Elliot, Brown, Bohne and Monesmith finally winning them. Dave Stevenson pulled the bow oar, and the coxswain ' s job finally went to Jimmie Maher. The frosh manned the Westwood, purchased from the German Olympic crew. The Southern Bear and the Uclan, two new boats, were used by the varsity and junior varsity. • The development of crew at U.C.L.A. has served to build up a large group of interested supporters, whose backing un- doubtedly assures success for U.C.L.A. Here we have the anomaly of the Frosh leading the Varsity in a practice heat, with the Jdyvees trailing. ■-iiii! iii.l! " f- 254 1933 -XOUTI-I R.N CAMPUS L-rew Long Beach Regatta • Had their experience been equal to their -form and fighting spirit, the Bruins would have had an actual as well as a moral victory to mark their first Pacific Coast regatta. In only one race were the local oarsmen outclassed, and it took Olympic champions and the team that had beaten those same champions to do that. As was expected, it was the frosh that made the best showing as they pulled their hearts out in a final sprint that placed them within a length of the winning Huskies and the closely trailing Bears. Matching grim determination against the greater experience of their adversaries, the local jayvees held the winning margin of California to a mere boat ' s distance. Washington was not entered in this event. In the pickle boat contest, Washington won a close victory over the Berkeley four, with U.C.L.A. three lengths further back. The closest contest of the day was the navy whaleboat race with the Oklahoma, Lexington, Arkansas, Arizona and Cali- fornia finishing in the order named. There was a bare length ' s distance between the first and last boats. In the feature event the Huskies ' varsity once more defeated the California craft by one length, with the Bruins three distances In the rear. • The fact that Briun crews In their first year were able to meet In competition oars- men acknowledged +he best in the world is in Itself an achievement fo r U.C.L.A. o one observing this octet of oarstnen in action ivould dare say creiu men led lives of leisure. 1933 255- 1 XOUTW kN CAMPUS rew Frosh and Jayvee Shells • A U.C.L.A. Olympic crew in 1936 is not an impossibility if the rapid rise and splendid showing of this year ' s frosh is any indication. Although much smaller than the varsity and handicapped by many in- eligibilities, the yearlings under the direc- tion of Fried Koehler, assistant coach, showed that they had the stuff by trounc- ing the varsity in almost every encounter. The main reason for their success was the combination of Grossman, cox; McCor- mlck, stroke; and Captain Baritell, seven. Lawrence and Osborn held the six and four places steadily. The other positions were most frequently filled by fHopklns, O ' Fla- h erty, Rae, Bowen, Wilkinson, hHiggins and Murphy. • The junior varsity Is the second string varsity, and consequently its lineup was never very stable, the men either going up to the first or down to the crud boats. The Jayvees furnished stiff competition for the other boats and on one glorious oc- casion succeeded In beating the first boat thus becoming the varsity themselves. This glory, however, was short-lived. Smartinc under the coxwain ' s stinging invective, the boiis pull for the shore. 256 933 Captain Homer Oliver • Captain Oliver has been a bulwark of dependability at the center position for the past three years, and has constantly evinced a spirit of helpfulness and good will that has been of inestimable value. vtoa l ' Coach W. H. Spaulding • Solid, dependable, un- swerving in his loyalty to the University and its football teams. Our Bill has repeat- edly proved himself a more than efficient and capable di- rector of gridiron destinies. FOOTBALL. XOUTW kN CAMPUy Football WALT STICKEL, End STAN REEL, Halfback GORDON JONES, Guard • At the conclusion of the 1932 football season. Coach Bill Spaulding, despite several disheartening defeats to his squad, had much to be thankful for. In the first place, he found that only six men on the team were graduating seniors. These men were Captain hfomer Oliver, Gordon Jones, hloughton Not- fleet, Leonard Bergdahl and Robert Decker. Last, but far from least, the Bruin team finished its season with a conference rating above all opponents but Southern California and Wash- ington State. • LEE COATS, Center • BOB DECKER, Halfback • FRED HASLAM, Guard • TOM RAFFERTY, Tackle 258 1933 Football XOUTW kN CAMPUS • Cap+ain-elect Lee Coats weir deserves the position to which his team mates have elevated him. Last season Coats was an almost unanimous choice for All-Coast honors at the center position. Lee, according to Spaulding, is one of the scrappiest players on the team and exemplifies the same fighting spirit that Captain Oliver lent to the Bruin football team last season. Coats is expected to make a serious bid for All-Amerlcan honors in I 933. • MIKE FRANKOVICH, Quarter • TEEK BALDWIN, Guard • DEL MCGUE, End • ERNEST PATTERSON, Guard • JOHN FLETCHER, Haltback • CLIFF LIGHTNER, Haltback • RANSOM LIVESAY, Halfback 933 259 XOUTI-I R.N CAMPUy • JOHN WOODS, Guard • BILL MERRILL, Center • LEONARD BERGDAHL. Quarter Football COAST CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. L. T. Southern California 6 Washington State 5 I I U.C.L.A 4 2 Washington U 3 2 2 U.C.B. 2 2 I Oregon 2 2 I Stanford I 3 I Idaho I 4 Oregon State I 4 Montana 5 Pet. 1.000 .833 .666 .666 .500 .500 .250 .200 .200 .000 260 ' 953 Football OUTl-l kN CAMPUy U.C.LA. CONFERENCE GAMES U.C.L.A. 6; Idaho U.C.L.A. 12; Oregon 7 U.C.L.A. 13; Stanford 6 U.C.L.A. 0; Washington State 3 U.C.L.A. 0; Washington 19 • EDGAR HASSLER, Quarter • SINCLAIR LOn, End • PHIL NORDLI, Center • JOE BERRY. Quarter • EDWARD AUSTIN, Gua • ART PIVER, End • BILL MAXWELL, End 933 261 youTw kN cAMPuy Front row: Stickel. Hendry. Keeble, Norfleet. Deckel-. Captain Oliver. Coats. Coach Spauldins, Merrill. Lightner. Baiky. Hunt. Maxwell. Rafferty, McGue. Second rotr: Coach HoUingswoilh. Eilers. Hassler. McChesney. Lott. Fletcher. Frankovich. Haslani. Livesay. Boyer. Kleinbauer. Schmidt. Reed. Hampton. O ' Connor. Third ron- : Coach Oster. Muller. Piver. Jones. Clark. Moon. Hoes;te. Adams. Beach. Rani--y. Smith. Hartman. Whitfield. Nordli. Wood. Dimas. Kelly, Funke. Coach Sturzenegger Football IDAHO • The California Aggie gridiron machine served as fodder for the hungry Bruins In their season ' s first encounter, which was held beneath a battery of artificial sun- light. Mike Frankovich, local sleight-of-hand artist, opened the festivities by flipping a beautifully executed pass to Bill Maxwell for the first tally of the current football year. At the conclusion of the game, it was not a 26-0 score which brought joy to U.C.L.A. rooters, but the fact that Bill Spaulding ' s 1932 edition was literally ooz- ing with power. • It was a dark and stormy night when the Idaho Vandals came to town and that grim encounter which opened the U.C.L.A. conference season was tough. A 6-0 victory for the Bruins was won at the expense of a terrific physical beating for every man on the team. Despite the slimy eluslveness of the wet pigskin, Sinclair Lott and Bob McChesney, sophomore ends, proved their value at the flank positions. Superb punting was displayed by Bobby Decker, who, despite the rain soaked field, made a fine average of 37 yards per punt. Came the dawn! and imagine the surprise out Westwood way when Joe Bruin awoke to find himself, for the frst time In P.C.C. history, first In conference standings. The lonil t cll kings had a pretty hard time in extracting enthusiasm from the Bruin students ivho were trying to keep dry. 262 933 OUTW kN CAMPUy BRUINS U.C.L.n. 12 -OREGON 7 No, the score of the Oregon game was not advertised in advance nor is this a picture of Pants Livesay catching that famous pass from Frankovich. However, the fact that he was there, shoivs that he be- lieves in signs. Football OREGON • All ' s well that ends well, and the experi- ence gained in t he rain-soaked Idaho game stood Bill Spaulding ' s charges in good stead when they met the powerful Oregon Webfeet at Multnomah Stadium, Portland. Time and time again Captain hlomer Oliver was responsible for breaking up Oregon ' s offensive. Early in the struggle, the Bruins received a bad break when " Fat " Norfleet was forced from the game by a serious leg injury. Shortly afterwards Pepelnjak, a Webfoot sophomore, almost proved a U.C.L.A. nemesis by making a thirty-five yard run for a touchdown, which gave the northerners a 7-0 lead in the second quarter. Bobby Decker continued his superb punting and rarely did he fail to place the pigskin in the coffin corner. • With but five minutes remaining to play and Bruin rooters in the southland almost ready to throw their radio sets out of the window, things began to happen. " Papa " Joe Berry became the recipient of one of those deadly Frankovich passes and ran fifty-one yards to Oregon ' s nine- yard line, where two downs later he plunged through, not around, the Webfoot line. Livesay ' s goal kick went wide. Oregon 7-U.C.L.A. 6. Now the U.C.L.A. enthusiasts were frantic. Portland, Oregon lived up to its wet reputation during the Bruins ' visit, but that did not dampen their winning ability. 1 933 263 Ji XOUTW kN CAMPUS ? £3 S- Football OREGON " Finally, after a vain struggle, the Blue and Gold gained possession of the ball on their own seven-yard line. The announcer called the tinne. " Fifteen seconds to play. " Many radios on the southern end of the hook-up were turned off. Then came that play which will always be remembered as one of those " Dime Novel " finishes. Frank- ovich dropped behind his own goal line as a mud bespattered player bearing the number " 14 " dashed down the sidelines. The ball was catapulted into the air. An Oregon man ' s desperate fingers clutched at " Pants " Livesay. Livesay, undoubtedly mindful of his failure to kick goal and tie the score, broke loose and dashed through Here we have one of the Bruin backfield men making one of the rims that eontributcd to the final vie tory over Stanford. Splendid blocking by team mates was an outstanding feature. ' 264 1933 y OUTW kN CAMPUS Football CALTECH the slush and mud to win a game for U.C.L.A. which will undoubtedly always be recalled as this school ' s greatest gridiron thriller. • Journeying back to his own lair, the up and coming Bruin enjoyed a good meal of Caltech Engineer in U.C.L.A. ' s first local appearance in the daylight. " Sleepy " Lightner and Stan Reel showed to great advantage in this game, and Joe Berry proved his Oregon performance was no flash in the pan by scoring one of the many touchdowns of the day and kicking goal for the extra point. " Walt " Clark took the lion ' s share of the honors in point-scoring by virtue of two touchdowns. k U 4 The Stanford offensive meets a stone wall. Pop Warner ' s much touted new fornMtion was all until the Bruins got the hang of it after the Indians were smeared consistently. right 1933 265 . XOUTW PL N C AM P Uy Football CALTECH The short end of a 51-0 score for Caltech proved definitely that U.C.L.A. had emerged from Southern Conference circles. • Then from the north came the Stanford Indian in search of a handsome Bruin pelt. In the first quarter of the game a costly fumble placed Stanford in scoring position and a touchdown was rapidly made, but the try for extra point was blocked. In another one of those Frank Merrlwell episodes the Bruins produced a touchdown with less tTian a minute to play in the first half. It all happened when that stalwart linesman, Verdi Boyer, placed his physiog- nomy in front of the ball as it was leaving the toe of Anderson of Stanford. The elusive spheroid was deflected back over the goal line, where Bob McChesney, the brilliant sophomore end, fell upon the ball to score a touchdown. The half ended 6-6 with the encounter one that was still any- body ' s game. ' 77? take the ball, " said the Bruin to the Mi. s?? ' j3 ! ' - ' . .,irifftf. ' sc ,f! .ij»9, ' i ii ' !fi iii Jm Holes wide enough to drive a wagon through were common occurrences as Slip Madigan ' s hoys out- fought, outplayed, and outscored the locals in one of the upsets of the season. 266 933 OUTW RN CAMPUX Football STANFORD Ftist (I 11)1 ti ) to r o cms tin tit i tu hf it i ji, Briiinfi 5 " ' . Vv " V . V wsy f s • Although Stanford shaded the Bruin ' s play in the first half, the U.C.L.A. team seemed to be revitalized in the second period; for twice it came within the Stan- ford twenty only to be held for downs. One attempt at a placement kick by Frankovich failed, although Bruin supporters rushed to have their eyes examined after the boot was voided. Blocked kicks seemed to be the order of the day, and it was " Dutch " Yearick who placed himself in the way of a Stanford punt to be responsible for the second Bruin tally of the game and the fact that the Bruin was proud possessor of its first Indian scalp. Incidental to the bril- liant playing of the entire team were the inspiration injected into the squad by Joe Keeble ' s entry after he had been reported too badly injured to play, and the family feud staged by Bill Merrill, U.C.L.A. sopho- more center, and his cousin, Harry Hillman of Stanford. The final score was U.C.L.A. 13: Stanford 6. Hill ((■ ((((■ Mr. IJdtrd oi Mdiiigii, (iihi. stttnig (}i(t on that jaunt that ended in a second score for St. Mary ' s and broke the hearts of the many Bruin rooters xvho had hoped for a victory. iflfii ' iiiRii ' rTT ' ' 267 JL XOUTI-ltkN CAMPUS One of the smallest crowds the Olympic Stadium has ever seen ivitnessed the Montana-U.C.L.A. fracas, ivhich was really too bad, for it was a riood game aside from, the lop-sided score. imilttiJJIIIl l M HMBiWBWKWWIIWWWMBIIIIi—i — SCORE BYTSU4RTERS 1ST 2ND 3RD 4TH TOTAL U n U C G 7 7 12 : 32 I DOWN 10 YDS TO CO n HAS BALL 4 QUARTER I MIN TO PLAT Football ST. MARY ' S • Sad but true ... it happened! The Galloping Gaels from Moraga Valley proved too much for the Bruin. St. Mary ' s, by playing the brand of football of which it is capable, defeated U.C.L.A. 14-7. No alibis could be made; St. Mary ' s just played a better brand of football. U.C.L.A. ' s lone touchdown came as the result of one of Frankovich ' s beautifully executed passes, which was wafted into the arms of the re- doubtable Bobby Decker, who charged over the St. Mary ' s goal line for the first score of the game. Frankovich ' s educated toe accounted for the extra point. " Spec " hHaslam and Lee Coates shone exceedingly well in the line with their aggressiveness. All in all it was a great game and Bill Spaulding ' s warriors, who, didn ' t know when they were beaten, fought until the time- keeper ' s gun ended the game. So the hostilities of another Armistice Day drew to a close with the Bruin a sadder but wiser animal. • Montana ' s Grizzlies offered a much needed respite to the tired Bruin. A touchdown parade started with the open- ing kickoff and the U.C.L.A. team soon had the game cinched. Practically all of Spaulding ' s men showed up well in this When once one of the Brniiis got started going places, the whole Montana team had little effect. 19 33 OUTI-ltkN CAMPUy « . ♦ ? ll- .4 CoiKiiir hiilihitrk .-tints , astir, ml nit,, Ins i,jali,osts. Hunt Football WASHINGTON STATE game; in tine line, Muller, McGue, McChes- ney, Yearick and Maxwell looked particu- larly good. Bob Hendry turned in a sparkling performance with his vicious line plunges in which he knifed his way through the entire Grizzly team time and time again. When the game was over U.C.L.A. found itself with an easy 32-0 victory and a record of four conference wins and no defeats. • Then the Cougar came from its northern haunts to invade Sunny California and have a taste of Bruin meat, which it got only after a furious battle in which the fur really flew. Poetic justice, that ' s what the news- papers called it. Again the Bruins partici- pated in one of those games you read about but seldom see. Johnny Fletcher was the gamest man on the field and repeated his flashy performance of last year ' s game at Pullman. When any yards were to be gained Johnny was on hand and ripped off yardage at random. Then came the toughest break of the game and Johnny went out with a broken ankle. Walt Muller lived up to his name of " Bust ' Em Up " Muller, and was in on every Washington State play. The comeback man, Del McGue, proved his potentialities A vAde end run comes to naught as a Washington State back-fielder attempts to start in the paying direction. ii-iiiu till hull fiiiiii the Bruins on downs in the shadow of ( it local cud amns all ready for him. SCORE BY BUiRTERS I 1ST 2ND 3RD 4TH TOTitl 3 1 I DOWN 15 YDS TO CO H H4S BALL 4 QUARTER 1933 •269 Jki XOUTW kN CAMPU Football WASHINGTON 17 li i ti ? hi . ' 0)i€ of the Huskies rambles around the Bruin end with case. when he was injected Into the last half of the game in the middle of a concerted drive by the Cougars toward the goal line. McGue ' s appearance had the desired ef- fect and the W.S.C. men were stopped in their tracks. Another sophomore with great potentialities was uncovered. That man was Sinclair Loft, who for the first time during the season showed real aggresssive- ness at the flank position. Then came those twenty seconds before the gun went off to end the game. John Eubank went into the Washington State backfield to attempt a place kick. Spectators stood wide eyed as the pigskin sailed 47 yards and went squarely between the uprights to win the game 3-0 for Washington State. Eubank ' s placement kick was the longest made in the United States during 1932. • Although the Washington h-luskies hand- ed the U.C.L.A. eleven a 19-0 lacing. Bill The bandaycd visage is Homer Oliver, ivho is breaking up a lUlL side liiu play ayalm t W ' uskinytL 270 1933 ' ' " p ' " ■■■ " ■■ ■• ■- --I ■ Hi j •■ ; ' ■ v. ' ;r 1 .51 ; XOUTW kN CAMPUX Football FLORIDA Caltech man stops the Bruin after a substcnitial rjain. SCORE BY QUARTERS 1ST 2ND 3RD 4TH TDTAL 19 12 7 13 51 1 DOWN 10 YDS TO CO CT HAS BALL 4 QUARTER MIN TO PLAY Spaulding and his cohorts found themselves with a great deal to be thankful for at the final gun which nnarked the closing of the 1932 conference season. In this game, Walt Muller was the outstanding man on the field for U.C.L.A. with his great playing at the end position. Bobby Decker kept up his superb punting, and Joe Keeble seemed to have regained the punch which he had lost after an early season mishap. At the same time Lee Coates justified his selection as all-coast center and captain of the 1933 varsity with a vicious game at center, while " Pants " Livesay played a first class game at halfback. A post-season trip to Florida resulted In the men of the Blue and Gold seeing many lavender Alligators while on the very short end of a 1 2-2 score. But despite this disheartening defeat, Coach Spaulding should be proud of the record of his team. ( i.s- nnrinred that next iiciir fiifhion wilt i}tetiidc tail lights for niyht football playe 1933 271 XOUTW kN CAMPUS Football • A. J. STURZENEGGER Keeping track of rival teams is one of Sturzy ' s many duties. This is done with accuracy. • HUGH McDonald Mac ' s work is chiefly concerned with the development of the backfield. SPRING PRACTICE • During the 1933 spring practice session, Coach Bill Spaulding worked with the most promising gridiron material that hes ever been on hand at U.C.L.A. The addition to this varsity roster of several stellar freshmen football men, as well as an equally potential lot of Junior college transfers, cer- tainly bodes ill for the opposition next season. Among those outstanding were several triple threat backfield men. At the quarterback post, both Charles Cheshire and Bill Murphy demonstrated ability in the three departments of kicking, pass- ing, and running which made them formidable threats to the freshmen ' s competition this season. Cheshire also plays a consistently good defensive game. At fullback the yearlings offered Reming- ton Olmstead and Carl Volz, who are both line- plungers of the hard hitting variety. Harold Spindel, Tom Fleming and Paul Bodenhaufer did consistently well at the halfback position In the spring drill. Andy Lum and Jack Gueble were other first year men who showed to advantage in the backfield. Freshmen linemen who put In an appear- ance at spring practice were plentiful and heavy. Among the outstanding forward wall men were Jack Caldwell, Frank O ' Connor, Don Calhoun and Preston Davis, ends, and H. T. Hathaway and " Duke " Trotter, centers. Joe Dennis, Jack Frost, Jim Getz, Henry Morgan, Brooks Stroud, John Brooks and Sam Stawlsky were shifted around at the guard and tackle posts by Bill Spaulding. Among the outstanding J. C. transfers were Brew- ster Broadwell, a 200 pound tackle who stands some six feet four Inches high In his stocking feet, and Ben Ross, a 230 pound, six foot-two man from the ' los Angeles Junior College. • Leading the returning lettermen, who will have to work harder than ever this year for their jobs be- cause of the abundance of first class material com- ing from this season ' s freshman team, was Captain- elect Lee Coats, All-Coast center. Perhaps Spauld- ing ' s biggest thrill of the practice season was the appearance of Joe Keeble, who, rumor had it, would not be In school for the 1933 football sea- son. In some of his experimental work with the more matured varsity material Bill shifted some of his this season ' s linemen to the backfield. Walt Muller, sophomore end, was shifted to the fullback position, where he pleased Bill quite well. Joe Sarver, who from all reports will be a sensation at quarterback next season. Bob Shackne and Julian Smith, three of last year ' s ineligibles, swelled the roster of men taking the spring workout to over fifty. • Most of the time which Coach Spalding and his assis tants, Hollingsworth, Oster, Sturznegger and Simpson spent during the six weeks of spring prac- tice, was used in teaching the men signals and the fundamentals of the game. With a successful pre- season drill accomplished. It is little wonder that the " Vl estwood mentor has high expectations for his 1933 varsity. 272 1933 XQUTI-l kN CAMPUy ' BABE " HORRELL Line Coach • CECE HOLLINGSWORTH Line Coach • FRED OSTER Line Coach Whe run is made the ball praised; when he Is earner smeared, the line is blamed, hlow- ever It was In the U.C.L.A. for- ward wall that the outstanding work of this season was done. • The Bruin backfield showed many times during the year that it could really go places whenever It made up Its mind to get off the prover- bial ten cent piece. This was es- pecially true in the Stanford game when they many times brought the ball within the shadow of the In- dian goalposts. • One coach cannot make a foot- ball team, and Bill Spaulding has much for which to thank his Issist- ants. Especially are they Invalu- able during spring practice when a large staff is needed to teach the fundamentals of the pigskin sport to the many inexperienced candidates reporting. Sturzen- egger and McDonald help Spaulding In the backfield, while Horrell, Oster and hHolJingsworth drill the line. 933 273 XOUTI-ltUN CAMPUX Freshmen Football • Coach Cliff Simpson ' s yearling football team had a first class season with the record of three games won, two tied and two lost. At the opening of the season, the Bruin babes fought a 0-0 tie with the Los Angeles Junior College. Their next en- counter saw them fall before Stanford by a score of 25-0. Then came two 7-0 victories over Loyola freshmen and the Urban Military Academy. The highlight of the season was a 13-0 win over the Bakersfield Junior College. The season ended with the cubs meeting defeat at the hands of the Fres- no State College freshmen. Jack Caldwell and Joe Dennis captained the team. • The Bruin yearlings thought that they were pretty good until they tangled with the Stanford papooses on the local field. They =merged from the encounter sadder but wiser and with the realization that a certain Mr. Grayson would have to be given the fullest con- sideration at Palo Alto next year. Chuck Cheshire was outstanding for the locals. • The chief value of the fresh- man squad aside from giving the pea greeners an opportunity to earn numerals is that it gives the youngsters, accustomed to the varied systems of prep coaches, a chance to become accustomed to the Spauiding system before they try out for the varsity. It also points out the most promising ma- terial. • The size of this season ' s squad speaks well for next year ' s varsity. The success of the team was in no small measure due to Captains Jack Caldwell and Joe Dennis. Fioul lioir: Calhoun. Murphy. Spindfl. Lopez. Brooks. Vej.ir. Scharlin. Second Roir : Olmstead. Einstein. Reader. Warden. Trotter. Morgan. Frost, rieming. Presto. Third Row: Captain Caldwell Cheshire. Hughes, Davis. Stawisky. Gable. Boden- hofer, Getz. Simpson. 274 1933 Coach Caddy Works • Much has been said every year in praise of the popular mentor of the basketball teann, but it all boils down to this: Caddy Works is not only a brilliant barrister, but is a capable coach as well. Captain Ted Lemcke " Captain Lemcke deserves commendation for the suc- cessful battle he waged against the jinx which habit- ually haunts captains of Bruin basketball. Ted upset tradi- tion by playing with the same brilliance as shown last year. BASKETBALL. A TW kN CAMPUS Basketball • DON PIPER, Forward • CARSON BINKLEY. Center LETTERMEN • The Bruin " hoopster " squad met with a fair sea- son this year, but did not do as well as in the past. Coach Caddy Works could not seem to get his boys inspired at the crucial moment. • Close behind Lemcke and Brotemarkle, guards, was John Wells, a sophomore, with two more years of competition. Wells will probably fill the gap left open by the graduating Lemcke. • Many of the games were " hair raisers " and ended very closely: the victory being decided in the last few seconds of play. Old man " jinx " seemed to prefer staying In the southland. In par- ticular U.C.L. A. • Captain Ted Lemcke, stellar guard of two prev- ious seasons, played his third year under the handicap of an Injured ankle. His playing, never- theless, was consistently good. • Captain-elect Don Piper repeated his good work of the preceding year. " Dynamic Don " was the second in Pacific Coast Southern Davlslon high scoring, and repeatedly did good work. • Carson Blnkley ' s last year of basketball at U.C.L. A. was marked by periodic spurts of bril- liance, hlis great efforts went for naught on many occasions when Lady Luck left the Bruins. • Cordner Gibson, a sophomore, proved that he will be invaluable for the next two seasons. His accurate passing and set-up shots were among the bright spots of the season. • Bill Maxwell Is as well at home on the basketball court as he Is on the gridiron. Maxwell rounded into shape with the close of the football campaign and became a main cog of the team. • Bill Athey showed that baseball was not his only sport. Handicapped by his small stature, Athey made up for his lack of height by plenty of fight and ability. • " Sally " Ellers, tallest man on the varsity, was used at guard this year and showed promise. Ellers has another year of eligibility and should develop Into one of the main cogs of the team. • Adept at either guard or forward, Kenneth Springer was switched back and forth. Speed and plenty of good goal shooting were the main forte of the able Springer. • Chuck Church, forward, exhibited a great im- provement in his second year on the varsity cage squad. Chuck ' s consistent play did a good deal to keep up the average of the team. • Small stature failed to keep George Brotemarkle from being one of the best guards in the Southern Division. Brotemarkle showed an uncanny eye and was a sharpshooting back court man. • Shelby Johns, another sophomore forward, came up from the frosh with a good reputation. Johns ' spectacular high-arched goals were rpsponslble for much enthusiasm from the roofer,;. 276 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUX • U.C.L.A. has always been noted for its superior brand of basket- ball. Good nnaterial coupled with the crafty plays of Caddy Works and fine execution of the " Works " system has enabled us to down the boys across the city in the ma- jority of games. We have been near the top of the list for the past seventeen years when the Pa- cific Coast championship title is decided. • WILLIAM ATHEY, Guard • LOUIS EILERS. Center • This year has seen that same quality of men turn out and also the same system has been used by Caddy with a few exceptions. Our brand of ball has been fast, ag- gressive and deceptive but the " Ides of March " were against us in several encounters. Binkley, Piper, Brotemarkle, Gibson Wells and others made a fine showing throughout the season and next year should see the " Gods " favor us more than they have in the • KENNETH SPRINGER, Forward • CHARLES CHURCH, Forward 933 277 .J XOUTWtkN CAMPUy Basketball Siniiliii- til " Diniiel in the Liini ; ' Den, " these casaba me)i create entertainment. BERKELEY • An unusually successful practice season preceded the 1933 league competition for the Westwood cagers. La Verne, Whittier, hlollywood Athletic Club, the Los Angeles Junior College, the Han- cock Oilers, Nevada, the Utah Aggies and Santa Clara were defeated in pre-season games. • U. C. L. A. ' s quintet opened its conference sea- son in a two game series with the Bears at their new gym in Berkeley. The first engagement was particularly hard to lose, in view of the fact that the local team was leading by the lopsided score of 24 to 14 at half time. When the second half opened, the well known Berkeley " jinx " put in its usual appearance. Captain Read, Coughlin and Eifert of the Bears went on a scoring spree to account for a total of 33 points that gave the northern team a 40 to 37 victory over the Bruins. Flashy Don Piper did his share for the locals by chalking up thirteen digits In the first game. In the second contest of the series, California re- peated its success of the previous evening with a 33-29 win. hial Eifert, stellar Golden Bear forward, caged 19 points for high point honors. Again Don Piper took high point honors for the U. C. L. A. five. Captain Ted Lemcke played an excellent game at guard as did George Brotemarkle, who made some beautifully arched distance shots for " Hold your hands high ' " barks the Bruin five as they shoot another basket and give the boys from Santa Clara a soand trimming in one of the most interestiitg i)ri-seaso i games ( rer ivitnessed here. 933 v OLJTW kN CAMPU7 Basketball The Olympic Stadium serves a wonderful rieiv to all spectators jiresent. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA several points. Good work was done. • Basketball between the Trojans and Bruins during the past season was rather a cainn affair as com- pared with the hectic encounters of a year ago. which Involved that now famous " stationary of- fense. " In the first meeting between S. C. and U. C. L. A., the Bruin ' s cross-town rivals succeeded in nabbing a big lead in the opening minutes of play and then staying out In front. Don Piper, Bruin ace, was bottled up until the last few min- utes of the game, but he managed to ring up 8 points for the Westwood team. Carson Binkley played a good game at center for U. C. L. A., but was no match for S. C. ' s " jack in the box, " Lee Guttero, while Captain Ted Lemcke and George Brotemarkle found difficulty In coping with the Trojan sharpshooter, Jerry Nemer, who stole high point honors for the game with a total of 14 markers. Brotemarkle tied with Guttero of S. C. for second with I I points. The final score was U. S. C. 49; U. C. L. A. 27. • After their rout by the Trojans, the Bruins trav- eled to Palo Alto for two games with the Stantord basketball team. In the first game, Don Piper ran wild to score 16 points in all, and Captain Ted Lemcke, despite the fact that he was removed The referee stoops to conquer as the Tnelon floats aloft and Brotemarkle endeavors to outjump the Stanford lad. Lemcke and Binkley rush in to recover while Piper stands by rather ' undecided what to do. 1933 279 y OUTM kN CAMPUS Basketball Binkhij, Bnitrmnrkle, Cnptain Lemcke, Piper, Gibson Five of the ma in at (ty ft on the Bridn quintet, who always yive their best. STANFORD from the court early In the game, accounted for 6 points. George Brotemarkle was particularly out- standing in the second half of this tilt, when he sank several mid-court shots for goals. At the end of the evening ' s encounter, the Bruins were on the long end of a 44-36 score. The second game did not go so for the southern team, however. In spite of the fact that Don Piper was the whole show of the game, 19 points, the Indians eked out a 41-38 win. vals.. The tall, rubber-legged S. C. pjvot man caged seven field goals and four free throws for a total of 18 points. Nemer of Troy and Piper of Westwood each scored 12 points for second place honors, while Binkley of U.C.L.A. added to the Bruins ' points with I I digits. Coach Sam Berry ' s men outplayed their adversaries in each period, the Uclans being unable to get out in front at all. The final score was U.S.C., 39; U.C.L.A., 33. • Libro Guttero went in a wild scoring spree the second engagement between the two city • Prospects for the Bruins to break into the win column again in conference basketball loomed Long faces and downhearted looks sometimes indicates that all is not so well. In this instance, perhaps, Stanford is having that short recovery period that had nil of us on our " toes " for a white. 280 ' 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy Basketball At hey, Koppe, Kilers, Wells, Church A (jood substitution in time saves the ball game in many cases. CALIFORNIA bright, as the two remaining games with Berkeley were scheduled to be played in the U.C.L.A. gym- nasium. Caddy Works ' quintet dropped the tlrst game, Piper scoring over half of the Bruins ' total. Eifert, Coughlan, Read and Chashi were outstand- ing for California. In the second get-together, Bruin fans had to be satisfied with a real " heart- breaker " . The score tied with an 18-all score at the midway period, but with U.C.L.A. holding a small lead up to the last two minutes. Meek, stel- lar Golden Bear forward, presented his alma mater with a one point victory to prove that once more the Berkeley jinx held good. The final count was Berkeley, 37; U.C.L.A., 36. Binkley, Piper and Johns, of the Bruins, and Eifert and Crowley, of the Bears, performed brilliantly. During the series, the Berkeley five showed splendid passing ability and constantly made good their shots from the floor. • Thus, did the season end for the Bruin Varsity. It was not a brilliant season, yet the thrilling games that were played and witnessed by the U.C.L.A. student body were close games and very Interest- ing. With the ample material, that we should have for the varsity next year, it Is with confidence that we can assure a splendid team next season. A smile or two with the chin up leads one to believe that our Alma Mater ' s five is going to the races during those last few seconds of play with California in the Men ' s Gym. " Yes, that ' s Kellogg. " 1933 ' 28! XOUTW kN CAMPUy Frosh Basketball • SI GIBBS Freshman Coach DICK LINTHICUM Assistant Coach PEA-GREENER ' S RECORD • With a wealth of former prep school casaba men forming the nucleus for his 1933 freshman basketball team, Coach SI Sibbs succeeded in put- ting out a team which met with only two defeats in 1 7 games. Both of these games were closely contested. The first tilt proved to be an over- time game with the Los Angeles Junior College quintet, which eked out a two point win. S. C. ' s yearlings copped the other hard fought game. • The able assistance of Dick Linthicum, who acted as assistant coach, was a big factor In the success of the yearling five, which amassed 72 1 points in 17 games. Victories were gained over the S.C. freshmen, Bakersfleld J. C, Taft J. C, Bakersfield high school, Venice all-stars, the L. A. Antlers, the Slauson A. C, Santa Monica J. C. and Santa Ana J. C. McFadden, Reltz and Melancon, forwards. Ashen, center. Trotter and Caldwell, guards, com- prised a smooth-working combination. Dennis, Haight, Grossman and Ford were able substitutes. Alex V idlIcska captained the team. The Bruin Babes ' two victories over the Trobabes were the highlights of the season. Front Row: McFadden. Widlicska. Greenberg, Mdancon ; Scco}i i Ro i- : Dunnis. Grossman. , shen. Caklwell, Manager Hatch. Third Row: Ford. HaiKht. Reitz Captain F. Froelich Long, lean and lanky, Cap- tain Froelich has a tremen- dous advantage over his op- ponents at the nets, where his great reach enables hinn to make hard shots look sim- ple. In addition he has a great back-court game. Coach Bill Ackerman • It isn ' t alyways that one who is proficient as a player of a game is equally adept in imparting that proficiency to others. Bill Ackerman, how- ever, has both faculties in an exceptional degree, as his record will abundantly testify. .J. i " 0 TENNIS. . Tennis • . ..... -, »: • _r =RMAN . - - • . _ - _ _ _. - aes- se i=r. -z -o -» e : " " •O " ' ' - — - z - • == - - .... - — ; : ■- — -± - — Tt-oe zcz j ««-«r -« — e i r»i: i jas mcgf c- : i. -_ • t3 • - _. . • ' 3ix-C ' -=£. -«s ao« ana ■KM ' Hjeia-- • • ' .i-i i- - -- i I - - ■ ' " " • 3CC V ' A-gr. LasT y one =» t»« s-ys =r — I ' -3 " - -■- -- - -- r— rr - - " ' ? ' - - - - .- - . =-c t • e i . ■ " : ; =:-A . 300C or c er-se anc - «-ce Se ioe : -254- 193: i e- T5 ! ' . " -£ :■ " • I. f=-I»?. ' »«. Kur iwnr ' - ' yM —or •+•» iirf ■ tuf ir IM »U ' P rr 7 fir. r ? ' : %. ' ; ' ennis OCCEEMtAL •0«a««t«fr mamt s f wntr • ' -iK 9— -t . Mri. " Wt.oltii3.- » f MP firuii w-tti OczLoannB CAMPUy Tennis STANFORD • Again we have Mr. Tidball. this time he appears to be completing a high backhand at the very corner of the court. Referring again to Jack ' s match with Ellsworth Vines, we hope in the near future again to witness these two in com- petition, perhaps for more serious pur- poses than exhibition. have their strongest team In years, and their 5-4 victory over the Bruins bore this out. Jack Tidball kept his record clean by defeating Budge I 1-9 and 6-3, and teamed with Froelich he helped upset the opposing doubles pair 6-4 and 6-2. Meyers and Miller were the other victorious players. • On the next day the squad solaced themselves by defeating Redlands 7-2 In a return match. This score was made without the services of Tidball, who was taking a well earned rest. Superior strength in singles matches was the chief factor In the Bruins ' losing to Stanford 6-3 in their second conference encounter held on the local courts. The Tidball-Coughlin match was to have been the fea- ture of the day, but as Jack won easily 6-4, 6-1 , the limelight shifted to the hard fought doubles con- test between Tidball and Froelich of U.C.L.A. and There ' s nothing like sharp trork at the net to catch yoiir opponent tiatfooted on the wrong side of the court. This bronzed racqiieteer is all set to make a nifty return. yOUTW kN CAMPUy Tennis BERKELEY • Stan Brlggs is certainly going to town on this drive, snapped in a typical action pose in the seclusion of the canvas-en- closed courts. Stan has shown up well throughout the year, and inasmuch as this is his first year of varsity playing, the next couple of seasons should see him a mainstay of the tennis team. Coughlin and Cosgrove of Stanford. The final score was 13-1 I, 6-3 In favor of the Bruins. The other winning netman was Stan Briggs. • After a 5-1 victory over Loyola, the squad re- ceived the welcome news that it would be able to go north and have another try against Cali- fornia and Stanford. The trip, however, proved disastrous. The Bruins were defeated 8-1 by Stan- ford and 7-2 by the Bears. Jack Tidball was the only player able to register singles wins, and he also figured prominently in the doubles victory over Cal. • In summing up the team ' s work throughout the past season of playing, it may well be said that, while not winning the championship, on the whole. Bruin players kept their work well above average. With several interested onlookers, this curly-headed tennis player makes a well-timed return, ently the boys lined up along the fence have first winners. Appar- 1933 ' 289 yOUTW kN CAMPUy Frosh Tennis SEASON ' S SUMMARY • We don ' t know whether this enthusi- astic devotee of high-handed serving plans to hit the ball or swallow it, but at any rate it seems destined to go for a ride. • Under the tutelage of Coach Bill Ackerman the frosh netmen have just completed a fairly success- ful season both from the point of matches won and of varsity material developed. As in previous years team positions were decided by playoffs among candidates. • In their first match the youngsters defeated L.A.J.C. 5-4, and they followed this by a 6-2 vic- tory over Santa Monica Junior College. Next the L. A. High Romans took them to the tune of 7-4. After a return match with L.A.J.C, they gave the Trobabes S.C. ' s first victory over a Bruin tennis team in twelve years. The score was 5-4. Gene Mako, national ranking player, contributed to the Bruins ' defeat. Pasadena Junior College was the next conqueror of the frosh squad by a margin of 6-4. The season was closed with encounters against Santa Monica J.C., Glendale J.C. and the U.S.C. frosh. • One of the most outstanding players was hiaight, number one man of the squad. hHe was closely followed by Sherwin, and the two made up the first doubles pair. Other consistent players were Zander, Cormack, Harter, Chisholm, Fisher, Davis, Melancon and Widlicska. The other doubles teams were hiarter and Chisholm, and Melancon and Jannard. • The freshman teams are an integral part of the U.C.L.A. tennis organization, for here the excel- lent material furnished by the local prep schools are introduced to the Ackerman system of coaching. Front Row Fenberg. Freeman, Cormack. Chisholm, Harter. Euphrat. Melancon. Second Row: Osborne. Davis, Pofcher, Widlicska, Jaunard. Vogel. Fisher. Third Row: Burns. Carpenter, Warshauer, Sherwin, Haight, Morse, Whitehorn, Zander, Hayen, Gordon. 290 ' 933 Captain George Jefferson • Like his illustrious prede- cessor, Thomas Jefferson, George is an ardent believer in the doctrine of natural rights, and particularly the right to be one of the na- tion ' s very best vaulters and the Bruin Captain. Coach Harry Trotter • A fine sportsman and judge of human nature, Harry Trot- ter has had increasing suc- cess with his Bruin track teams since the entrance of U.C. L.A. into the I.C.4A, and has developed a number of stars. TRACK. XOUTM kN CAMPUX Track George Jefferson, Olym- pic Pole Vaulter for U. S. and U. C. L. A. OLYMPIAD • The tenth Olympiad Is today but a glorious memory, but to most Bruins, past, present and future, the feat of George Jefferson, U.C.L.A. pole vaulter, who placed third In the Games and de- feated the highly touted Bill Graber of U.S.C., will mark an epoch in U.C.L.A. athletic history. That afternoon of the Games in which the pole vault event was staged was warm, and a throng of 75,000 spectators sensed drama In the impending vault battle. Disappointed " ohs " and " ahs " issued from the lips of the assembled throng as Bill Graber of the United States went out at 13 feet 7 Inches. Bill Miller and George Jefferson of the United States and NIshlda of Japan still remained in the event. At the 13 feet 9 inch mark Jefferson was tied with Nishlda of Japan, for Miller of the U.S. had cleared fourteen feet. " Jeff " took off on a third trial for a last attempt at the fourteen-foot mark. 75,000 people hoped as one for Jefferson to clear the height. His body soared through the air, his feet cleared the bar safely, but his chest ex- panded just a little too far for the security of the cross-bar, which fell to the ground as the crowd sank slowly to Its seats. Thus, was George Jeffer- son ushered Into the Olympics representing U.C.L.A. hlls third place was greatly appreciated by the stu- dent body. Furthermore, he certainly brought some fine publicity to the University. • Coach hiarry Trotter received his Initiation Into track circles as a protege of Dean Cromwell ' s at U.S.C. While at the cross-town institution. Trotter excelled In the weights and the high jump. " Trot " has been coaching track at U.C.L.A. for 13 years and Captain George Jefferson ' s feat in the 1932 Olympic Games but marks the beginning of the culmination of hHarry ' s dreams to produce a Bruin team which will form the backbone of an American Olympic team. It is safe to say that hiarry Trotter will have some proteges In the 196 Games at Berlin, among whom will be another pole-vaulter and a quarter-mller. With most of his lettermen return- ing next season and a first class group of promising freshmen Trotter expects to have one of the best teams on the Coast in 1934. 292 933 OUTW kN CAMPUS Bejoie — and — Aftei- Captain Jefferson received his early training In the pole-vault at Inglewood high school under the tutelege of Coach Arnett. When George came to U.C.L.A. last sea- son, he was handicapped by a bad- ly Injured toe. In none of the dual meets of last year did Jefferson ex- ceed a mediocre mark. Neverthe- less, Harry Trotter worked with him untiringly. Trotter ' s efforts were rewarded when Jefferson finally hit his stride to be the first man to win points for U.C.L.A. in the IC4A track meet. George Jefferson has the distinc- tion of being the first Bruin to win international honor and bring the name of U.C.L.A. to the four cor- ners of the earth. When the victory medal was awarded to Jefferson in the " Ceremonie Olymplque, " a greater honor than selection on an All-American team came to the modest Bruin vaulter. hie became a member of a fraternity of super- athletes who are representatives of a truly International sport. Despite all of the honors which he gained due to his perseverance and the confidence which hiarry Trotter had in his ability, " Jeff " is unchanged. The greatest honor that Jefferson won Is his ability to take his laurels modestly and un- assumingly. 293 M XOUTI-l kN CAMPUy Top Row: • BOB McLEAN, 100, 220 • HUBERT JACKSON, two mile • BERNARD LEHIGH, iavelin • RAYMOND VEJAR, 440, relay • BEVERLY KEIM. mile, 880 • WILLIAM WHITE, hurdles • DEL McGUE, shot, discus • JOHN GERSTUNG, broad jum Second Roir: • JAMES MILLER, hurdles • JAMES LuVALLE, 440, relay • SINCLAIR LOTT, 440, relay • CHARLES SMITH, 100, 220 • THADDEUS CRESWELL, pole • JOE HARTMAN, high jump • EDWARD BOTH, javelin • RAYMOND RORK, 880, relay Third Row: • FRED BRADBURY, hammer • RAYMOND EDWARDS, two mile Fourth Row: • GILBERT MARTIN, high jump • NORMAN BLATHERWICK, 100, 220 Track • One of the greatest reasons for the rapid inn- provennent shown by the U.C.L.A. varsity track teann is the excellent coaching staff that works with the Bruin track and field men. Coach hiarry Trotter, who was somewhat of an all-around athlete himself in his college days, has the confidence of every man on the team, which enables him to develop an athlete with latent talents into a veri- table champion. • Elvln Dra ke, Bruin distance coach, played the role of " Iron man " at U.C.L.A. on Its track teams of ' 26, ' 27, and ' 28. " Duckle, " as he Is fondly called by his proteges, won the mile, 880, and two mile In one meet, an Iron-man feat seldom equalled. • Deming Macllse is known to most Bruins only as comptroller of the University. But all those Interested In track know that Macllse was a cham- pion hurdler at the University of California at Berkeley not so long ago. • There Is a saying that good things come in bunches, and such Is the case in track at Westowod. In the 440 not only does Jimmy LuValle loom as one of the leading opponents of Ben Eastman of Stanford, but three other men, Ray Vejar, Sinclair Loft and Jimmy Miller will also compete with the best of the one lap aces. • The combined efforts of these four quarter- milers make one of the most powerful four-man- mile relay teams on the Pacific Coast, bar none. Early in the season this combination set a new school record of 4 minutes 25 seconds In the event. In their annual dual meet with Occidental this year the Bruins were awarded the relay on a forfeit when the Tigers failed to enter the event; however, the Bruin relay men decided to run against time, and clipped six seconds from the record with a mark of 4: 19. • With all these men returning next year. It Is little wonder that hiarry Trotter Is smiling. 294 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUX Mile run: First. Kelm third, Kitchell (C). Time 4:44 6 10. Pole Vault: First, Kobelick (C|; tie for second between Jefferson and Creswell of U.C.L.A. Height, 13 feet. Shot put: First, Meek (C): second, Bertoli (C); third Jones (U.C.L.A.). Distance, 47 feet 61 s inches. High Jump: Tie for first, between Martin (U.C.L.A.), and Jacks. (C); tie for second, between Hartman (U.C.L.A and Meek (C). Height 6 feet. Javelin: First. Waterbury (C Fink (C). Distance, 186 feet I 100 yard Dash: First, Mulr (C third, Hudson (C). Time, 10.3. 440: First, Lu Valle (U.C.L.A. third. Lott, (U.C.L.A.). Time. 48.9 High Hurdles: First, Lewis (C); second, J. Miller (U.C.L, third, Dumas (C). Time, 16 seconds flat. 2 Mile Run: First, Jackson (U.C.L.A.); second. Lee (C third, Raymond (C). Time, 10:13 9 10. First. Reynolds (C) ; second. Rork (U.C.L.A.); third Osborne (U.C.L.A.). Time 2:3 3 10 220: First, Lu Valle (U.C.L.A.); second, Muir (C) ; third Hudson (C). Time, 22.7. Low Hurdles: First, Miller (U.C.L.A.); second, Coe (C third, Lewis (C). Time, 25.6. Discus: First. Bertoli (C); second. Fink (C) ; third. Bolden (C). Distance. 140 feet 2 inches. Broad Jump: First, Gerstung (U.C.L.A.); second, Mlcelli (C); third. Brantin (C). Distance, 23.5%. Relay won by U.C.L.A. (Lott. Miller, Vejar, Lu Valle). Time 3:32 6 10. 1933 295 XOUTW kN CAMPUy Track POMONA Ray Rork breaks the tape for a good first in the SSO. • Coach Harry Trotter ' s powerful track team opened its 1933 season by clowning the Pomona track and field team at Claremont by the score of 75-65. Jimmy LuValle turned in the outstanding performance of the meet by winning the 440-yard dash in 48.6 seconds for a new U.C.L.A. record, and then running the anchor lap on the winning relay team. The quartet of Sinclair Lott, Ray Vejar, Jimmy Miller, and Lu Valle established a new relay record of 4 minutes 25.6 seconds. " Pinkie " McLean and Chuck Smith looked good In the sprints, but did not prove quite fast enough to best Plumb of Pomona, who won the 100-yard dash In the fast time of 9.9 seconds and the 220-yard dash In the equally good time of 21.8 seconds. Captain George Jefferson and Bud Creswell demonstrated excellent form in the pole vault to tie for an easy first at the height of 12 feet 6 inches. Distance Coach Elvln Drake ' s men, Rork In the 880, and Jack- son In the two-mile, showed potentialities in win- ning their events, while Keim was defeated by Campbell of Pomona in the mile run. All in all, Trotter was quite satisfied with the outcome of the meet. The rehuj teams get off to a flying start as Ed Blight looks on. 296 :yDO OUTW kN CAMPUX Track BERKELEY Vejar, Lott, Miller and LiiValle established a new relay record. • This season the Bruin track team met, for the first time since its entry into the Pacific Coast Conference, the University of California at Berke- ley. Despite the cold rain and wind which pre- vailed at the Berkeley stadium, several thousand spectators were on hand to view the cinderpath battle between the sister institutions. One man was the outstanding athlete on the field for U.C.L.A. in this meet, the dynamic Jimmy Lu Valle, who won the 440, the 220 and ran the anchor lap on the winning relay team. Every man, however, extended himself to turn In his best performance and give the Bruins a number of first places equal to those garnered by Bear athletes, though a preponderance of second and third place men gave the Berkeley men a 721 2 ° Vl ' " over their southern rela- tives. John Gerstung shattered the U.C.L.A. record In the broad jump to win that event with a leap of 23 feet S g Inches. Gil Martin surprised the Berkeley spectators by tying for first place in the high jump with California ' s stellar jumper, Jacques. hHubert Jackson was another underdog who came through. Jackson won the two-mile run by forty yards in 10 minutes, 13 Seconds, which ■ ' Bull " Jones, mightily tosses ont the shot while the relay team, rtuikes a quick change. 1933 297- dH yOUTW kN CAMPUy Track BERKELEY Ray Rork breaking the tape in his favorite race. was excellent time considering the slow- ness of the muddy surfaced Berkeley oval. Jimmy Miller showed splendid form to up- set Coe of Berkeley in the low hurdles and took a strong second in the high sticks, while Chuck Smith came through with a second place in the 100-yard dash. Bever- ly Keim won the mile run after a battle with Kitchell and Anderson of California. Because of the hard going against the wind and rain all three men staggered to the finish as though they were completing a marathon rather than a mile. Coach Elvin Drake ' s bid for half-mile honors, Ray Rork, staged a valiant battle with Reynolds of Berkeley, who won the race by virtue of a terrific sprint at the finish. The Bruin relay team of Lott, Miller, Vejar, and Lu Valle continued its winning streak by de- feating the Bear baton passers in a breath- taking battle. Coach h-larry Trotter ' s face was wreathed in smiles at the close of the meet as he reflected that all of the men who performed in the Berkeley meet, with the exception of Bernard Lehigh, John Gerstunq, George Jefferson, and Chuck Smith, will return to the squad next season. Deminy McClise tells Miller hoir ti. till- hii h sticks ichile the Km dash yncn start doicii their respective hnn 298 I950 - OUTM RN CAMPUX i| Track OCCIDENTAL Jackson leadi7ig the flat-footed leather lungers. • U.C.L.A. ' s track and field team, which in previous seasons had often suffered defeats at the hands of Occidental college, got complete revenge this season by defeating the Tigers 98 1 3 to 41 2 3 on their own cinderpath. In the process of events, five U.C.L.A. records were shattered convinc- ingly. Jimmy Lu Valle was victorious as usual in the 440, eclipsing his previous record of 48.6 seconds by winning the race in 48.2 seconds. Captain George Jeffer- son ascended to a new record of I 3 feet 9 inches in the pole vault; Jimmy Miller broke Kenny Knight ' s record of 15.6 sec- onds In the high hurdles by winning the barrier event in 15.3; " Bull " Jones was credited with a new mark of 45 feet 6 Inches in the shot put, although he took second to Forbes of Oxy; last but not least the relay team of Lott, Miller, Vejar and Lu Valle ran a sizzling four laps In the re- markable time of 3 minutes 19 seconds. Elvin Drake ' s distance men put the finishing touch to the meet by making clean sweeps in the 880, the mile run, and the two-mile run. The results look as If Coach Trotter has a team with power. " Pinky " MacLean stridiny out in the furlong ichile distattce men yet aicay to the races. i 933 299 yOUTW kN CAMPUS Track POMONA Breaking into the final sprint at Pomona. 100 yd. dash: First, Plu third, Smith (U.C.L.A.): 220 yd. dash: First, Plu third. Smith (U.C.LA.); 440 yd. dash: First, U.C.L.A.); third, Hutton U.C.L.A. record.) 880 yd. dash: Rork (U.C.L.A.): second. Mo Montague (P.): time — 2 minutes, 4.6 seconds. Mile: First, Campbell (P.); second, Keim (U.C.L.A Osborne (U.C.L.A.): time minutes, 36.4 seconds. Two-mile: First. Jackson (U.C.L.A.); second, Cunliff third, Fukushima (P.); time— 10 minutes. 19.6 seconds. High-hurdles: First, William (P.); second. Miller ( U.C.L.A third. White (U.C.L.A.); time— 15 flat. Low-hurdles: First, Williams ( P.) ; second. Miller ( U.C.L.A third. Newman ( P.) ; time— 24.6 seconds. High-iump: First, Wycoff (P.); second, Martin (U.C.L.A third, Hartman (U.C.L.A.); height— 6 feet. Broad-jump: First, Gerstrung (U.C.L.A.); second. Pettit (P.); third, Gleeck (P.); distance— 21 feet, 9I 2 inches. Pole-vault: Tie for first between Jefferson (U.C.L.A.) and Creswell (U.C.L.A.); third. Smith (P.); height— 12 feet, 6 inches. Shot-put: First, Jones (U.C.L.A. (U.C.L.A.); third, Coates (U.C.L.A.) 6 ' 4 inches. Discus: First, Jones (U.C.L.A.); second. Farell Perotti (P.); distance— 127 feet, 6 inches. Javelin: First. Cross (P.); second, Perotti Lehigh (U.C.L.A.); distance— 178 feet, I 2 inch. Hammer-throw; first, Somfeld (P.); second. Perott third, Bradbury (U.C.L.A.); distance— 149 feet. Relay. Won by U.C.L.A. (Miller, Rork, Lott, LuValle) time— 3 minutes, 25.5 seconds (new U.C.L.A. record.) Summary mb (P.) : second, McLean (U.C.L.A time — 9.9 seconds, mb (P.): second. McLean (U.C.L.A time — 21.8 seconds. LuValle (U.C.L.A.); second (P.); time— 48.6 seconds second, McCue distance — 43 feet. third, third, P Making 11 rcccni ■III the U.C.L.A. ciiidirpath. Sinclaii- Lott taken the baton as third man in the lekii , ivhieh teas won bi U.C.L.A. in record time. 300 ' 1953 ■ XOUTW kN CAMPUS Track OCCIDENTAL Cresswell showing h form against Oxy. Summary 100-yard dash— Won by Smith (C); McLean (C), second: Biatherwicic (C), third. Time, 10 flat. 220-yard dash— Won by McLean (C) ; Smith (C), second; Hayden (O), third. Time, :22 4 5. 440-yard dash— Won by LuValle (C) ; Lott (C), second; Hayden (O), third. Time, :48 I . (New U.C.L.A. record.) 880-yard dash— Won by Osborne (C); Keim (C), second; Rork (C), third. Time, 2 minutes flat. Mile run— Won by Keim (C): Swanson (C) Osborne (C), third. Time, 4:35 4 5. Two-mile run— Won by Jackson (C]; Edwards (C Hawkins C), third. Time, 10:16 3 10. Low hurdles— Won by Meeks (O); Tuttle (0| White (C), third. Time, 25 flat. High hurdles— Won by Miller (C) ; White (C) Johnson (O), third. Time, :I5 3 10. Shot put— Won by Forbes (O); Jones (C], second; Mc Sue (C), third. Distance, 46 feet 8 inches. (Jones threw 46 feet lyginches, new U.C.L.A. record.] Broad iump— Won by Gerstung (C); Enthwhistle (O), second; Levine (C), third. Distance, 22 feet 2% inches. Pole vault— Won by Jefferson (C]; Hallat (O), second; Cresswell (C), third. Height, 13 feet 9 inches. (Hallat jumped 13 feet 53 ( Inches for new Occidental College record.) High-jump— Tie for first between Martin (C) and Hart- man (C); tie for third between Post (O), Clever (O) and Rogers (C). Height, 5 feet 9 Inches. Discus — Won by Forbes (O); Everett (O), second; Jones (C), third. Distance, 131 feet 4 Inches. Javelin — Won by Leigh (C); Forbes (O), second; Both (C), third. Distance, 176 feet 72 4 Inches. second; second: second, second: Jimmy LuValle seen in full stiide. nt Roir: Manager Vallens, Manager Hixson, Vejar. Smith. McLean, Miller. Jeflerson, Keim. Rork. .Jackson, LuValle. Manager Eaga lau ' er .-lavver. Secoy.d lion- : Harris. Brix. Crawfor. Hartman. Blattlerwick, Piver. Leliigh, Gerstung. Martin. Bain. Hamlin, Creswe Third Roir: Means, Osborne. Sauers. Goodman, White, Swanson, Woodruff. Jones. Coach Drake 933 I XOUTW t k N CAM P U Frosh Track SEASON ' S SUMMARY • U.C.L.A. ' s freshman track team, coached by Guy Harris, went through the first undefeated season of any track team at Westwood. New freshman records were set by Bob Stitcher in the mile and two mile, Henry Morgan in the shot put, B Reitz in the javelin, and Fred Anderson in the low hurdles. Other outstanding per- formers on the team were Bill Murphy, Dave Henry, Scott Massey, Bill Valentine, Dave Smith and Bud Bradley. • Guy Harris deserves a great deal of praise for developing such a fine group of freshmen as well as his assistant, Elvln Drake, who, working with the distance men, brought out some excellent men for next year ' s varsity. ELVIN DRAKE GUY HARRIS Lopez. Cohn, Childless, Thompson. Bergin. Bradley. Gaily. Second Roir. Reitz. Muriihv. Third lioic: Caldwell. Suzuki. Bodenhaufer. Specter. B Crawford. Manacer Eajran 302 1933 : Captain Ralph Koontz • Jovial, good-natured Ralph Koontz has been one of the best-liked leaders of the Bruin baseball team his- tory. He has kept his equi- nimity in spite of a reduced budget and a resultant re- duction in games to be played In the 1933 season. i ' i- % Coach A. J. Sturzenegger • Good old Sturzyl When- ever the coaching staff is depleted and a sport is with- out a mentor, A. J. Sturzen- egger may always be relied on to take up the extra bur- den in spite of his heavy re- sponsibilities in the office. ' ' ' y BASEBALL. •% XOUTi-l kN CAMPUy La Vi ,.aV A i. clV Vji Baseball • George Koppe. First year on squad, alternated with Levin at left field. What he lacked in pill- chasing ability he amply made up for at batting. Should be valuable next year. • Duane Stevenson. Most finished player on the nine. This year finally found his batting eye with excellent results. hHis ground covering ability is a great asset to his job at short. • Bobby Decker. The heavy slugger of the Bruin squad. Led batting averages in addition to being an excellent center fielder. Coach Schaeffer trem- bles at the thought of filling his shoes next year. • Hugh Ferguson. Hung around last year till he got his numeral and this season turned out to be one of the best pitchers on the squad. Will make horsehide history when he gets some experience. • Lennie Bergdahl. His official position was right field, but he attached much greater importance to coaching at third base. A left-hander. Made plenty of noise wherever he was. • Walt Clark. Came out and told them that he could play any position. They gave him a chance as utility outfielder, and there he stuck. Ought to improve next year. • Bill Winter. The outstanding hurler of the team. Made opposing batters look sick and against the Hollywood Stars performed like a professional. His stickwork wasn ' t so bad, either. • Norm Mitchell. A natural player. Has the skill and the head matter requisite of a good first base- man. His batting, which he does left-handed, could be Improved. This Is his first season. • Bill Athey. " Scoops " for short. Held down the number two sack and stopped them right and left. Didn ' t make much noise, but was one of the stead- iest players on the team. • Bob McGInnls. A newcomer who held the third base position part of the time with rather good results. His platework will doubtless Improve dur- ing the next two years. • Joe Berry. Also plays football and basketball. Has a strong but erratic pegging arm from third In addition to the ability to circle the diamond In record time. • Bernie Levin. Used to be a catcher, but this year found him out among the tall grasses most of the time. He has loads of pep, and his hitting has improved greatly over last year. • Pants Livesay. Of gridiron fame. First year on squad. Has tons of power behind the bat, but does not seem to be able to connect very often. Is a very steady outfielder. • Mike Frankovltch. The idol of the Western Front (Sawtelle) and great big man from the south. Only switch hitter on team. Made all the noise any catcher should. Livesay got more than his share too. 304 1935 XOUTW kN CAMPUS .1 0 IAH 4 i ' nt . i LETTERMEN Top Roif: • GEORGE KOPPE, Outfield • BOBBY DECKER. Outfield • LENNY BERGDAHL. Outfield • BILL WINTER. Pitcher • BILL ATHEY. Infield • JOE BERRY. Infield • RANSOM LIVESAY, Outfield • DUANE STEVENSON, Infield Second Ron-: • HUGH FERGUSON, Pitcher • WALT CLARK, Infield Third Row: • NORMAN MITCHELL, Infield • JACK HUBER, Infield Fourth Eoir: • BOB McGINNIS, Infield • BERNIE LEVIN, Outfield • The Bruin Horsehlders had a successful season and only through financial curtailnnent were they stopped from reaching greater heights than they did. Each player on the team put forth great effort and with the use of the field at Sawtelle, the boys really had some fine ball games. • Decker finished his brilliant three year career by going with the " Big Leaguers " . Bergdahl, Winter, Athey, Berry, Stevenson, and Levin are all fine ball players as are many others on the squad. Collegi- ate baseball should be more popular. [93 3 % aVi v; 9 ' Vh iliiI IVvtVi Aji « ; ' -i 305 yOUTW R-N CAMPUS Baseball Out oti first and threi. yards to go. LOYOLA • The current baseball season was formally begun on January 16 when there was issued a call for pitchers and catchers to report for practice. Among the hurlers who turned out were Captain Ralph Koontz, Bill Winter, hlugh Ferguson, and Walter Scholl, a Pasadena Junior Colege transfer; Levin and Frankovich were the most likely candi- dates for the catching berth. A week later the rest of the squad came out and the following tentative lineup was made: Mitchell, first base; Athey, second base; Stevenson, shortstop; McGin- nis, third base; Levin, left field; Decker, center field, and Bergdahl, right field. It was this same combination, with Berry and Koppe subbing at third and left field, that went wild in the second inning to score a 6-3 win over Urban in the first practice game of the season. • Shortly afterward the scene of the workouts was changed to the Sawtelle diamond. In addition to the much improved facilities, this furnished a squad of enthusiastic rooters from the nearby Soldiers ' tHome. The Bruin Horsehlders showed how well they liked their new field by taking the majority of a three game series with the Belvedere All-Stars. • The Bruins met their first real competition when they tangled with the Loyola nine in the initial regular game of the season. The first seven innings were all U.C.L.A. With the Infield clicking per- fectly and Bill Winter throwing rings around the opposing batters, Coach Sturzenegger ' s men entered the eighth stanza with a six to nothing advantage over their rivals, hlowever, when that disastrous eighth was over, an orderly ball game A hard drive into right field and the batter is off to first. i ' j; ■ ■ )■.. glDjiMM Wlj 306 1933 OUTW kN CAMPUy II Baseball A rvorm ' s eye view of home plate. OCCIDENTAL had taken on the semblance of a rout. The Lions suddenly began to unwind Winter ' s curves, and at the same time the infield began to grow an extra set of .thumbs; as a result seven runners crossed the plate. A triple by Frankovich tied the score, but the ninth period was scoreless. In the extra inning Loyola tallied twice more to make the final score 9-7. The only bright spot of the game was the pitching of Winter and Ferguson, which gave excellent promise for the future when these men should round into later season form. • The situation was almost reversed in the next game. This time It was the Lions who entered the closing Innings with the lead, and It was the Bruins who came to life and drove the game into an extra period. But with the aid of a hard smash helped by a favoring wind, a timely walk by the Bruin pitcher, and the single of a team mate, Klitzke, Loyola shortstop, made the deciding run. The U.C.L.A. rally came In the sixth when Gerrie, opposing hurler, let six runs across the plate before he remembered which side he was pitching for. • At this time J. J. Schaeffer, former Berkeley football and baseball mentor, was named to assume the position of coaching the Bruins, replacing A. J. Sturzenegger, who had been carrying on tem- porarily. Just to show their new boss that they were still capable of playing good, old-fashioned baseball, the nine stepped out the first day and tamed the Oxy Tigers to the tune of 1 0-1. The star of the game was Captain Frank Koontz, who allowed only five hits and whose stick work ac- " Hiyh and wide, ball one, " calls the umpire, as the batter watches closely. - « % s 1933 te XOUTW kN CAMPUy Baseball " High and wide, ball three, " cries the um- pire ! HOLLYWOOD STARS counted for two runs. Another hard hitting hero was hlome Run Robert Decker. On the next eve- ning they played such faultless baseball against the Hollywood Stars that the professionals were able to emerge with only a 6-4 decision. At the start of the game the locals were a little bewildered by the hurling of Pete Donohue, and the Stars took advan- tage of this to sneak across three runs. However, the boys soon grew accustomed to the big time talent and brought the count up to four all in the sixth. In the final frame the Stars finished the argumenj- by scoring twice. Considering the cali- ber of his opponents, the pitching of Bill Winter was nothing short of remarkable. The field work of Bergdahl and Decker was largely instrumental in keeping down the score. Their work is done with the precision and accuracy of a " big leaguer. " • Stellar hurling by Winter and some costly errors on the part of Loyola were the chief reasons for +he Bruins ' 10-9 victory over the Lions in the last contest of their three game series. The visitors starter out in fine style, knocking Ferguson out of the box for the count of four runs. In the third the locals had several opportunities to score; how- ever, they succeeded in realizing upon only one of them, and in the fifth the opposing nine increased their tallies to six. At the end of the inning the score stood 6-3. The Bruins gathered three bingles in the sixth frame and four in the seventh, due to the blowing up of Karagozian, Loyola hurler. In the ninth the Lions came out to do or die, and they so nearly succeeded that it was a much relieved U.C.L.A. squad that saw the game end with fhe score 10-9 in their favor. The lineup for The candid camera catches the the catcher and the hatter in splendid form. .,: 933 OUTW kN-CAMPUX Baseball " Stuf:ii " on the side lines still taking statis- tics. WHITTIER the game consisted of Winter and Frankovich, battery: Mitchell and Koontz, first; Athey, second; Stevenson, short; Berry, third; Levin, left field; Deck-er, center, and Livesay and Bergdahl, right field. • A week-end spent in campaigning against big time ball players had a result most unsatisfactory to the Bruins. The hHollywood Stars tv ice took them, once 15-0 and once 5-4, and then a group of former big league pros showed that they were not too old to lick the youngsters 13-9. It gave the crowd a big laugh to see such old timers as Art Schaeffer and Jake Fournier cavorting like kids. • Steady pitching by Bill Winter and an eighth inning weakness of the Poet hurler that allowed the Bruins to push over a few extra runs were the only features of a 12-7 victory over Whittier, unless we mention a home run by Frankovich. On the next day the Pasadena jaycees took advantage of some atrocious fielding on the part of the locals and hung up a 6-1 victory. The most encouraging part of the contest was the improvement shown by hlugh Ferguson who fanned twelve opponents while allowing but six hits. The team was weakened by the absence of Bobby Decker and Lennle Berg- dahl, but this was somewhat offset by the discovery that Zeke Hansom, hithertofore an unknown, was a right smart left fielder. • After a victory over Redlands the squad tangled with the L.A.J.C. and gained a 4-1 victory over the Cubs. Their playing was the most faultless On many occasions the catcher reaches for the ball and gets nothing but air. 1933 309 A XOUTW kN CAMPUX Baseball Levin gallops over home plate for another Brnin tally. SAN DIEGO seen to date, only four errors being made during the entire game. Bill Winter kept up his depend- able hurling, allowing only three hits, and outstand- ing playing was exhibited by Stevenson with his base-stealing and by Scoops Athey whose stop of a high ball over second base was the most spec- tacular play of the contest. • The next game was with the championship navy nine from the U. S. Lexington. With the eyes of a few admirals and what not upon him, Mills, the gob pitcher, did not dare lose, so he set down and fanned thirteen batters in 1-2-3 order which con- tributed largely to the final score of 9-6 in the middies ' favor. It was only after he blew up under the strain that the local tallies were scored. • Signal honors were given to two players follow- in the game. Scoops Athey was chosen to cap- tain the 1934 varsity, and Bobby Decker was signed to play with the Brooklyn baseball team. Bobby ' s heavy slugging had led the batting averages for two years, hlis many friends wish him as much success in the big leagues as has been his on the Bruin gridiron and diamond. • The Bruin ' s only trip of the season came when they traveled to San Diego to play the local Marine team. Not only did the leathernecks pay their expenses, but they set them up like kings during their stay, and bade them farewell with the invita- tion to come again any time next year and stay as long as they liked. Two games were played of which the lead by the superb moundwork of Winter and the playing and stickwork of Frankovich the Uclans had no trouble in winning the first 10-6. Ferguson started the second game but was quickly knocked out of the box. Koontz went in to relieve him but fared no better and was relieved by Decker. Winter finally stemmed the tide but not before the Marines had the game well in hand with a I 6-9 score. " Strike two, " cries the umpire. Tighten up Biuin hoy! 3I0 ' 1933 MINOR SPORTS Ray Beat+y Lawerence Braden Ervin Golisch George Bro+emarkle Car5on BInkley Jacl Woods John Fellows Bill Jacobson BOXING Dick Fleming John Oshldo HANDBALL Dave Graham GOLF Bert McKay Jack hlyland Dave hllrsch Tony Berardo Bud Gerke Jim Andrews Don Piper George Riddle Philip Ayers William Burr SWIMMING — WATER POLO Leonard Fels George Geiger Austin Menzies Don Paxton Carter Morgan ' ■ Pete Craig ' ' William Cameron Edgardo Acosta John Shearer ' ' Lloyd Walker -♦♦William Hall " ♦♦David Culnan ♦♦Huberf Jackson ♦♦Julian Steyskal Ray Edwards ♦♦♦Jack de la Haye — Edgad Haley ♦♦Hugh Perram ♦♦Elmer Stephens Glen Dawson " ♦♦Walter Kuns ' ♦♦Irving Feiger ♦♦Francis Sodolski ♦♦George Niblock ♦♦Ross Cleeland ♦Robert Blckel ♦Fred Flette Takeo Takahashi Cameron Knox ♦♦Gordon Files Wayne Bluemle Robert Dexter John Alport FENCING ♦♦William Schuman Mervin Kendis RIFLE ♦♦Lee Coats William Doran Willard Fiske CROSS COUNTRY George Drake George Swanson Beverley Keim ICE HOCKEY ♦♦Don McNamara ♦♦Leonard Bergdahl ♦♦Norman Duncan SKII TEAM Kerns Hampton GYMNASTICS Howard Boeler John Burnside Wendell Buttrey Ray DeCamp WRESTLING Briggs Hunt Merle Wilson Charles Leachler Robert Vandegrift Ladis Glasgow William Donuvant Howard Wright Jack Parsons Drew P. Pallette Robert Sommer Arthur Shima Philip Johnson Clay Mitchell George Porter Elmer Patterson Gordon M Monroe Bey Milton Vallens niand Seth Blakeman Park Dowd Dean Morgan Louis Turner Douglas Clark Kenneth Edwards William Farmer Jim Carnes Joe Tener Verdi Boyer Brooks Stroud Homer Oliver CIRCLE C LETTERMEN 311 • CAPTAIN JACKSON Cross Country • Coach Guy Harris ' 1932 varsity cross-counfry team went through the first undefeated harrier season in U.C.L.A. athletic history. Led by Cap- tain Hubert Jackson, Bruin distance star, the team composed of Ray Edwards, George Drake, George Swanson, Beverly Keim, Gordon Main- land, Monroe Beyer and Julian Steyskal, who earned their circle " C, " defeated strong squads from Pasadena J.C., L.A.J.C., Pomona, Santa Monica J.C., Compton J.C. and Redlands University. With all the varsity lettermen returning next year, and Captain Bob Stichter, Bob Holloway, Charles Way, Fred Carasse and John Waggoner of this year ' s freshman team making the lettermen battle for their places, Guy Harris looks forward to a championship team next season. Harris hopes to bring cross-country at U.C.L.A. into the same prominence that it holds in eastern universities. • COACH HARRIS Cross-country is a strenuous sport. n - 312 1933 OUTM kN CAMPUX Frotil lioir: Pearson, Mii.h. II, , h • CAPTAIN SHEARER Rifle Team • The rifle team, coached fhis year by Sergeant Thomas and Caotaln F. J. Pearson, has completed one of its most successful seasons. As in previous years it was composed of two parts, one made up exclusively of R.O.T.C. men, and one to which all university men are eligible. The varsity squad won thirteen out of sixteen matches, while the cadet riflemen lost only three out of thirteen encounters in addition to placing third in the Ninth Corps Area match. They were equally successful in the national rifle competition. • The most outstanding shooting on the team was that of Captain Shearer and of Lee Coats, both of whom turned in top scores con- sistently. Other high point men were Doran, Johnson, Johnston, Bagley, Jeffers, Parker, DeMond, Mitchel, Blank, Culnan and Porter. h " ' " " , ife The mainstays of the lifle team. COACH MATHEWS 1933 y OUTW kN CAMPUy Golisch. Bernoff, Murphy, Berardo, Captain Beatty, Maloney. n, Braden. Bailey. Fleming, Burkett, Potter, Dooley. • CAPTAIN BEAHY B oxm g • A highly successful Men ' s Do and a trip to the Minor Sports Carnival featured the boxing team ' s season, in which Coach Maloney developed a number of new fighters. • Dick Fleming was crowned heavyweight boxing champion of the Uni- versity when he defeated Red Bailey for the title at the Men ' s Do. The other champions winning titles at this time were: Norm Duncan, Ralph Milliron, Mai Stewart, Tony Berardo and John Odisho. • The number of new men developed this year makes the prospects for next season very bright. Among the men showing great ability and promise, aside from the champions mentioned above, are Burkett, Bernoff, Bailey, Handy, Price, Beatty, Braden, Potter, Kelley and McComas. Coach Maloney was aided by the inclusion of excellent equipment. • COACH MALONEY Down but not out. 3I4 ' 933 OUTWERN CAMPU Handy. IVisvi-. Jacobs, Dowd. Mull • CAPTAIN BICKEL Wrestling • The manly art of bone-crushing became exceedingly popular this year, and Coach Hollingsworfh had a large and promising squad on which to work. The caliber of matches at the Men ' s Do, held the latter part of March, and the success of the wrestling team in later meets, speaks well for Coach hHollingsworth ' s endeavors. • Climaxing a number of interesting matches, Brooks Stroud vanquished Walt Muller at the Men ' s Do to win the heavyweight wrestling title. In the various other classes. Bob Harvey, Kale Stewart, Bob Bickel, Spec Haslam and Verdi Boyer fought their way to championships. • Among the outstanding wrestlers who aided the Bruin cause this year are Takashi, Knox, hlunt, Blau, V ilson, Lechler, Tener, Oliver and hiandy, as well as the men who won laurels at the Men ' s Do. Limb twisters going full blast. • COACH HOLLINSSWORTH 1933 315 " OUTW kN CAMPUy 3 -- Tscheu. Coach Tafe. Second Row: Stcpht-nh. McCoj. de la Haye. Bergdahl. Dowd. Duncan, Moe Rabinovitch Ice Hock( • CAPTAIN DE LA HAYE • Having tied for second place honors last year and having lost only three letternnen, the Bruin pucksters began the season with the brightest of prospects. hHowever, these hopes were misplaced, for, handicapped by the Injury and consequent loss of Captain de la hHaye early in the practice season, they lost every encounter, although many of these were decided by the narrowest of margins. The forward positions were occu- pied by McNamara and Rabinovitch, forwards, and hialey, center. The defense posts were filled at the start of the season by Austin and Duncan and later by Perram and Bergdahl, while Blakeman replaced Bergdahl as goal keeper. The freshmen had a most successful season, winning all of their games in addition to trouncing the varsity. Their team was com- posed of McClain, McClellan and Fisher, forwards, Faulkner and Johnson, defense, and Pharoah, goal keeper. COACH TAFE The goalie has a difficult task. DO NOT SIT OR 5T ;L0NG THE RAILING. 316 1953 OUTI-J kN CAMPUS Front roir: I ' .imi. 1- • CAPTAIN KUNS ' mnasium • Aided considerably by the modern equipnnent furnished in the new gynnnasium, the Bruin gym team, under the tutelage of Coach Cece Hol- lingsworth, enjoyed another successful season. • Several victories over local junior colleges and strong high school teams featured the U.C.L.A. gymnasts ' practice season. Coach hlollingsworth also took a number of his best performers to Sacramento early in April to c ompete wi+h other Pacific Coast colleges in the annual Minor Sports Carnival. • Captain Walter Kuns, in his last year of competition, was the mainstay of the team, giving a number of outstanding performances in meets throughout the season. Other gymnasts were: Farmer, Niblock, Buttrey, Feiger, Edwards, Burnslde, Hunter, Clark, Cleeland, DeCamp. Captain Kuns defies gravity. • COACH HOLLINGSWORTH mtkia m 1 ■ I II llliilllll|i||llllllllill!illlllM - V.I A I ,i,vr.,-. 933 317 yOUTWErkN CAMPUS • CAPTAIN PELS Swi wimmmg • Though much stronger than the year before, and displaying a constant improvement as the season went on, the U.C.L.A. swimming team failed to utilize its efforts in the Minor Sports Carnival at Berkeley. Many of the team ' s mainstays found it impossible to make the trip north to com- pete. Led by Captain Len Pels, who was a consistently good performer in the breast stroke, the team also included Carter Morgan, backstroke and sprints; Dexter, breaststroke; Donuvant, sprints; Paxton, distances; Alport, sprints; Bluemle, sprints; Moulin, diving. The convenience of the new swimming pool was appreciated by Clyde Swenson, able coach, and members of the team. • COACH SWENSON Splashing around with the suummers. 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUS p e e p p t- ' Ci axton. Fels. Captain Geiger, Alport, Dexter, O ' Neal. Second Roic, Coach S vant. Wright, Glasgow, Parsons, Melinkoff, Stewart, Feiger. Pallette. Moulin, Bluemle, Dunn • CAPTAIN GEIGER Water Polo • Clyde Swenson, who coached the American Olympic water polo team that did so well in the aquatic games last year, succeeded in turning out another splendid team at U.C.L.A. However, the Bruin poloists were nosed out in the Minor Sports Carnival when the strong Stanford and Trojan splashers battled for top honors. Among those who made the Bruin aggregation feared and respected in swimming circles were Captain George Geiger, who performed splendidly as center back; Austin Menzies, center, who made the All-Coach selection in a forward position; Bob Dexter, right forward; Wayne Bluemle, left forward; G. Glasgow, right guard; L. Donuvant, left guard, and Gordon Files, goalie. In the S. C. series here the Bruins lost twice, 9-5 and 8-5. Fels puts o ie in for a goat. • COACH SWENSON 933 319 OUTW R.N CAMPUS Somers, Acosta. Capta o CAPTAIN CRAIG encm § • Although faced by fhe stiffest of compe+ifion, the Bruin swordsmen have shown that they are capable of ably defending their Pacific Coast epee championship of last year, having defeated S.C. twice and L.A.J.C. once in that event in addition to winning the Southern California title. In the foil matches they broke even, losing twice to S.C, winning from Los Angeles and Pasadena J.C. ' s, and placing third in the Southland team contest. A sensation was caused when Ferguson, a frosh, walked off with the novice foil title. hHalnes was third and Kendls was fourth in the novice epee. The most outstanding man on the team was Pete Craig, who ful- filled the duties of both coach and captain. Acosta, Kendis and Cameron completed the epee team. Craig, Acosta, Sommer, Cameron competed in the foils. A frosh team, of which Ferguson and Murphy were the nucleus, was also formed in this event. COACH CRAIG Fencing develops grace of movement. 320 OUTW kN CAMPUS Graham. Piper. Binkley. Brotemarkle. Andr CAPTAIN BROTEMARKLE Handball • Increased interesf in handball, due to the opportunity afforded this year to practice on local courts, resulted in a much improved U.C.L.A. handball team, which won a majority of the games played. • Pugnacious Pat Malcney again took time off from the instruction of his boxers to impart his store of knowledge of the court game to the aspiring handball artists. The results speak for themselves, and much greater improvement is expected next season. • It seems to be a time-honored custom at this institution that basketball players, after the completion of their season, should turn to that other form of court activity — handball. Captain George Brotemarkle, Carson Binkley and Dave Graham were the principal hoop artists competing for the Bruins in handball. " Sore " palm artists in action. • COACH MALONEY 933 321 OUTW kN CAMPUy Stanford, Russell. CalitHin Worals Golf • Headed by Captain Jack Woods, and Manager Billy Burr, the 1933 edition of the Bruin golf team was one of the nnost successful in several years. The players took advantage of the month of March to get in shape for their matches, and thereafter won over teams representing hiarvard Military Academy and the Los Angeles Junior college. In the two other matches played, the Bruin divoteers lost to a strong team from hiarvard Military school and to a Long Beach aggregation. • Through the courtesy of Edgar Rice Burroughs, creator of Tarzan, the Bruins were given the oppor- tunity of practlclsing at Tarzana Golf Cours e six days a week. The hiillcrest Country Club extended privileges to the varsity for the entire school year, and Bruin golfers availed themselves of every opportunity for practice. • Don K. Park was coach of the team, and was assisted by Tom Rosenberger of Tarzana and Dr. A. G. Fife of the University French department. Loyola, Pomona and U.S.C. were also met in dual matches during the course of the season. Return- ing lettermen from the 1932 squad who formed the nucleus for the team Included Jack Woods, Phil Ayres, Rod Farrand, David Hirsch, Pete Nouguler, Jack Hyland, hlolman Grigsby, John Fellows, Bert McKay and the new university champion. Bill Johnnie Fi ' lhics, four year veteran, was perhaps the most outstandin( player on the team. His absence will be keenly felt next year. Jacobson. The fact that the entire team is com- posed of juniors lends hopes for success in 1934. • Their inability to make the trip to Berkeley to compete in the Minor Sports carnival was keenly felt by the squad as they had the brightest pros- pects of success. mi 322 933 1 XOUTW kN CAMPUy Skiing • Skiing was introduced as a sport at U.C.L.A. through the enthusiasm and hard work of Harvey Tafe. Although skiing is not usually considered a sport native to Los Angeles, the ski team made a splendid record for its first year. In the Pacific Coast Inter-Collegiate cross country ski race held at Yosemite In December the Bruins took second and third places. In the college Pentatholon held at Lake Arrowhead in January the Bruin team com- posed of Kerns Hampton, Louis Turner and Glen Dawson made more points than any of t he other four teams entered in the event. At this same event the skllers had the laugh on autoists from Southern California who were snowbound by an unexpected blizzard. While many autoists were stamping around trying to prevent chillblains. Dr. Mosauer and several members of the team skiied from the mountains to the warmer lands below. • The team Is most fortunate in having as coach. Doctor Walter Mosauer of the Zoology depart- ment, who Is recognized as one of the foremost skiiers of the country. He emphasizes the moun- taineering aspect of skiing, which appeals to the nature lover and Incidentally produces excellent competitive skiers. Louis Turner and Glen Dawson accompanied Doctor Mosauer on several ski trips, the most notable being descents of Mount San Gorgonio and Mount San Antonio. • It is hoped that next season Slalom and Down- hill racing will be Introduced in Southern Cali fornia. It Is only in these races that technical skill and courage of the skier are tested most fully. • Those who earned their numerals were Louis Tur- ner, Kerns Hampton, and Glen Dawson, the three musketeers of the art of skiing. Skiing, long recognized in Europe as one of the most healthful of sports, is becoming increasingly popular in this country. 1933 323 M XOUTW kN CAMPUX I SIGMA NU BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Cameron, Bissel. Shepard, Bergin. Ashen Inter-Fraternity • With two additional sports on the athletic program, interfraternity athletic competition under the direction of Wilbur Johns enjoyed unusual success during the past year. • The sports added to the schedule were handball and swimming. Dur- ing the fall term the Greeks competed in basketball, touch football and tennis. The spring calendar consisted of indoor baseball, track, handball and swimming. • The Sigma Nus won the fraternity basketball crown, defeating the Phi Delts, 9-7, In the play-off for the championship. The winners in the four fraternity basketball leagues were Sigma Nu, Phi Delta Theta, Theta Xi and Kappa Sigma. • Competition was close in Greek football, with Beta Theta PI finally winning the title In this sport by a 7-0 victory over Theta Xi. Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Theta, Detia Tau Delta and Theta Xi were the winners of the four league crowns. • The spring sports schedule was equally well handled by Wilbur Johns and Tom hielt, secretary of the Intramural association. The fraternity track championship was won by Sigma Nu, giving this house their second title of the year. The Delts were second, the Phi Psis third and the Phi Delts fourth in the track meet. • The Greeks are now in the midst of baseball. The competition is plenty stiff and there Is a great deal of rivalrly between the various fraternities. Most any afternoon several games are being played. • hiandball is creating a great deal of interest this year, inasmuch as it is a new inter-fraternlty sport. The men are turning towards this sport more than ever since we have the new gym and equipment. • Authentic records of the various standings are not available, at this time, but from the outlook of the record It looks as if the Sigma Nus, Phi Psis and Betas will be the leading contenders for the inter-fraternity championship cup. •324- 933 1 OUTW kN CAMPUX BETA TOUCH FOOTBALL CHAMPS Front row: Brown, Sanson, Strutt, O ' Connor. Cri-swell. Sccovr! roir: Cranfield, VanDam. MenziLs, Kanne, Girton, Parker Intra-Mural • For the first time in the history of U.C.L.A., a really complete intra- mural sports schedule was held this year. Teams of non-org men were organized which competed in all the sports which the fraternity men engaged in, and played the Gree ' winners in the various sports for the intramural championships. • The intramural basketball championship was won by the Wildcats, a non-org quintet which swept through all competition, winning by large scores. The Wildcats defeated the Sigma Nu ' s, fraternity title winners, for the intramural title. • The Greeks evened the score with their non-org rivals in touch football. The Wildcats again won the non-org championship in this sport, but this time were defeated by the Beta Theta Pi squad in the playoff for the intramural crown . • March 30 and 3 I fraternity and non-org men competed in an intramural track meet, which featured surprisingly good marks in both track and field events. Two out of twelve first places in this meet were won by non-orgs, these being in the broad jump and relay. Fraternity men were victorious in the other ten events. • The non-orgs also competed in the various other sports in which the Greeks took part, namely: tennis, baseball, handball and swimming. These were all completed in the spring semester. • The Non-Organization men have lost much of their interest in the spring events. Baseball has been almost entirely played by the fraternity men. who have indulged in some hotly contested games. • Handball and tennis have had the same results. Although no authentic records have been released, it is a known fact that the fraternities are leading the field in these previously mentioned sports. • It is taken for granted that the Non-Organization men have a problem. on their hands when it comes to organizing various teams to compete in all of the sports. However, they have made an earnest endeavor to get in as many as possible and have made fair showings in them. 1933 325 . M ORGANIZATIONS f »B?(W?JIS« »7?!PfrR l«l?T1!? r?pnre?TCrrT«rai9r ' «;Br5«!T; »»,„— » »jgl||IWI This sfaunch and rugged pinnacle thrusts itself toward God for further knowledge and power In this Adytunn below, wherein hungry neophytes delve into learned books. TURRETS OF THE LIBRARY ljw«(l (j» »j:W«; BW«:awirW«lWWWrJWWrpa rii-. ' .J iWp " 1 Fraternities , ♦ XOUTW R.N CAMPU Interfraternity Council Presideyif Vice-President Secret iiry Treasurer - Rex Silvernale Charles Smith Malcolm Stewart Arnold Peek Top Row: Leubsen. Rice. Drake. McKenzie. Noble. Second Ron- : Barron, Juenemann. Carnes. Stiekel. Third Row: Quinn. Dunham. Stewart, Vandegrift. Fourth Row: Booth. Epstein. Getz. Aldrich. Fifth Row: Hertford. Smith. Larsen. Denton. Cook. Sixth Row: Kindel. Boyce-Smith. Peek. Grossman. Hyland. Alpha Delta Chi John Leubsen Alpha Gamma Omega Harrison Rice Alpha Pi Delta John Drake AlphaSigma Phi Leland McKenzie Alpha Tan Omega Chester Noble Beta Theta Pi Stewart Barron Chi Phi Fred Juenemann Delta Kappa Epsilon Walter Stiekel Delta Sigma Phi James Carnes Delta Tail Delia D ' Arcy Quinn Delta Upsilon Harrison Dunham Kappa Alpha Malcolm Stewart Kappa Sigma Robert Vandegrift Lambda Chi Alpha Robert Booth Phi Beta Delta Leo Epstein Phi Delta Theta James Getz Phi Gamma Delta William Aldrich Phi Kappa Psi Hayes Hertford Phi Kappa Sigma Charles Smith Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ralph Larsen Sigma Nu- Robert Denton Sigma Pi Edwin Cook Theta Xi James Kindel Theta Delta Chi James Boyce-Smith Theta Chi Arnold Peek Zeta Beta Tan Albert Grossman Zeta Psi Jack H viand 328 1933 XOUTI-ltkN CAMPUS I fl " VPir " f HFi ly fTu r II [ Presidents ' Council dm Alpha Delta, Chi Robeit Dennis Alpha Gamma Omega Homer Goddard Alpha Pi Delta Frank Holmes Alpha Sigma Phi Eugene Williams Alpha Tail Omega John McClosky Beta ThetaPi William Hooker Chi Phi Ralph Pawley Delta Kappa Epsilon Robert Sutton Delta Sigma Phi Carroll Ball Delta Tail Delta Clarence Smith Delta Upsilon Wesley Mason Kappa Alpha Frank Henderson Kappa Sigma Arthur Piver Lambda Chi Alpha Clyde Simpson Phi Beta Delta Richard Goldstone Phi Delta Theta Lawrence Collins Phi Gamvta Delta Stewart Larson Phi Kappa Psi Richard Mulhaupt Phi Kappa Sigma Frank Herald Sigma Alpha Epsilon Rex Silvernale Sigma Nu Gordon Allen Sigma Pi Durward Graybill Theta Chi Arnold Peek Theta Delta Chi Wilton Adams Theta Xi James Kindel Zeta Beta Tan Albert Grossman Zeta Psi Roland Tvler Top Roir: Dennis. Goddaril. Holmes. Williams. McCloskey. Srcond Row: Hooker. Pawley. Sutton. Ball. Third Row: Smith. Mason. Henderson. Piver. Fourth Row: Simpson. Goldstone. Collins. Larson. Fiith Row: Mulhaupt, Herald. Silvernale. Allen, Graybill. Sixth Row: Peek. Adams. Kindel. Grossman. Tyler. 1933 329 yOUTWErkN CAMPUS ALPHA CHAPTER Alpha Delta Chi Founded 1930, University of California at Los Angeles Top Row: Dennis. Bolser. Kunkle. Second Roir: McCrerry. Robinson. Third Ron-: Schwartz. Yager. Fourth Roir: Hayncs. Leubsen. Fourth Row: Ryan. Brunner. Fifth Row: Dunn. Lauterbach. Howden. Waring. SENIORS Eugene Albert Gordon Bolser Robert L. Dennis Jerry Kunkle Joseph McGuigan Raymond Robison Jack Schwartz Robert Yager JUNIORS Wesley Addy Charles Haynes Dwight Hughes John Leubsen Lewis McCreery Fred Ryan SOPHOMORES Robert Brunner Francis Dunn FRESHMAN Richard Lauterbach PLEDGES Thomas Cheney Charles D ' Etchegoyen Deron Hovsepian Gordon Howden Ned Land Victor Lundinen Ted Roberts Van Waring 330 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUS ALPHA CHAPTER Alpha Gamma Omega Founded 1927, University of California at Los Angeles FACULTY Wesley S. Ba gby Dr. Lawrence E. Dodd Dr. Paul A. Dodd Charles S. Marsh SENIORS Lindley Dean Burton Goddard Homer Goddard Otis Leal Harrison Rice Herbert Wilson John Zentmyer JUNIORS Edwin Blayney Leo Harnionson Milton Koenig SOPHOMORES Donald Austin Kenneth Cook Lloyd Gaut Richard Maas Egbert Merrill Raymond Pierson Dwight Poundstone George Zentmyer FRESHMAN Robert Gales PLEDGES James Brayton Arthur Hudson Duncan MacLennan Allan Sebastian Top Row: Rice. Dean. B. Goddard H. Goddard. Second Ron-: Leal. Wilson, Blayney. Third Row: Koenig. Austin. Cook. Fourth Row: Gaut, Maas. Merrill. Fifth Row: Pierson, Poundstone. Zentmyer, Gales. Sixth Row: Brayton. Hudson. MacLennan. Sebastian. 933 331 XOUTM kN CAMPUX ALPHA CHAPTER Alpha Pi Delta Founded 1932, University of California at Los Angeles Top Row: Drake. Doolittle. Johnson. Second Row: Lewis. Eyal. Fiske. Third Row: Fiske. Holland. Fourth Ron ' : Holmes. Begnier, Sullivan. Fifth Row: Lewis. Esh. Thompson. SENIORS Ormus Doolittle Gilbert Johnston John Lewis Edward Ryal JUNIORS John Drake Willard Fiske Jack Holland Frank Holmes Don Regnier Howard Sullivan SOPHOMORES Clark Lewis PLEDGES Leland Esh Warren Thompson 332 1933 FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. L. D. Bailiff Dr. F. J. Klingberg Willis J. Miller Dr. Donald C. Piatt SENIORS Dean Burney Jack Cameron Carl Fleet Forrest Froelich Dan Johnson Philip Johnson George Jefferson Leland McKenzie Earl Smith Eugene Williams JUNIORS Clarence Baldwin Irving Garrison William Gise Joseph Keeble George Little Stanley Smalley Wendell Setterberg Glen Sweelev Harold Zanzot SOPHOMORES Jack Detlor Joseph Hall Clarence MeCauley FRESHMEN Henry DeWinter Robert Harvey Swan Pierson Jack Whittaker PIrEDGES Frank Charters Don Johnston Kenneth Oliver John Sunday Paul Yerza OUTW kN CAMPUX ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Alpha Sigma Phi Founded 1845, University of Yale Top Ro,r: McKenzie. Burney, Fket. Froe-lioh. Johnson. S.-co„d Roll-: Smith. Williams. Garrison. Gise Third Row I ' nip Setterbei-s. Zanot. Detlor. Fourth Row: MeCauley DeWinter ' Harvey, Pierson, Whittaker. Fiith Row: Charters, Johnson. Oliver ' Sunday. Yerza. POPO 1933 335- OUTW kN CAMPUS DELTA CHI CHAPTER Alph Tau Omega Founded 1865, Richmond, Virginia First Row: Noble. Martin. McClosky. Second Row: Nicholson. Hot-niK. Third Row: Fish. Johnson. Fourth Row: Liedholt. Morgan. Fifth Row: WorthinKton, Gonzales. Tscheu. Sixth Row: Euphrat. McClean. Eggly. FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Victor H. Harding Dr. Arthur W. Haupt Guv Harris Dr. Harold Scott Noble SENIORS Theodore Martin John McClosky Grigsby Nicholson Chester Noble Joe Hoenig JUNIORS Byron Apperson Dick Bruce J. Weir Elliott Wendell Fish Bob Johnson Ernest Liedholt Dean Morgan Ralph Worthington SOPHOMORES Harold Gonzales Robert Musser Fred Pufer Carl Tscheu FRESHMEN Stan Euphrat Steve McClean PLEDGES Edward Eggly Kenneth Springer John Young 334 1933 CXJTI-l kN CAMPUS GAMMA NU CHAPTER Beta Theta Pi Founded 1839, Miami University, Ohio FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. William R. Crowell Dr. Lawrence Gahagan Dr. Alfred E. Longueil Clarence H. Robison Dr. James Tufts SENIORS Stuart Baron Colin Gair Kerns Hampton William Hooker Ralph Ringwald Earl Van Slyke Don Piper JUNIORS Jack Graves Lester Sanson T. Creswell Elmer AVilliams Shaw Cranfield Robert Dundas Randolph Shinn Eric Strutt Austin Menzies Arthur Raniey SOPHOMORES Gordon Adams Gordon Bell William Girton Charles Kanne Edward McWilliams George O ' Connor Phil O ' Neill Ted Schmidt .John Van Danim FRESHMEN Jack Amelung J William Irwin George Sibley Jack Crummer Lane Warden PLEDGES Wesley Chesman William Gair Dick Girton Top Row: Hooker. Baron. Gair, Hampton. Rinswald. Van Slyke. Second Koir: Graves. Sanson. Creswell. Williams. Cranfield. Dun- das. Third Row: Shinn. Strutt. Menzies. Ramey. Adams. Fourth Row: Bell, W. Girton, Kanne, McWilliams, O ' Connor, Fifth Row: O ' Neil, Schmidt, Van Damn, AmelunK, Crummer, Irwin. Si.rlh Row: Warden. Sibley. Chesman. Gair, D. Girton. G. Schmidt. 1933 555 XOUTW kN CAMPUy DELTA DELTA CHAPTER Chi Phi Founded 1834, University of Princeton Toi: Ruir: Gladf. Paris. Pawk-v. Second lioir: Starbird. Flette. Jeunuman. Thiitl Row: Mahon, Lance. Peyton. Fourth Row: Stroud, Osborn, Peterson. Fifth Row: Harvey, Stewart. S. Stroud. FACULTY MEMBERS Wesley Lewis SENIORS Oliver L. Paris Ralph Pawley George Starbird JUNIORS Fred Flette Henry Glade Fred Juenemann Robert Mahon SOPHOMORES James Lance Gilbert Peyton Brooks Stroud FRESHMEN Harold Osborn William Peterson PLEDGES Richai-d Fleming Robert Gray Robert Harvey Henry Stewart Spencer Stroud 336 933 XOUTM RN CAMPUX THETA RHO CHAPTER Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded 1844, University of Yale FACULTY Dr. Bennett Allen SENIORS Fred Bixby Lawrence Braden Walter Stickel Robert Sutton JUNIORS William Bonsall Walter Clark John Gibson Noi-man Sprague SOPHOMORES Stanley Briggs Donald B. Calhoun Alvin Davis Walter Muller FRESHMEN Fred Lyman William Murphy Frank Paup Sidney Shankland PLEDGES Dean Bowler Donald Mclsaac Burdick Williams Top Roiv: Sutton. Braden. Stickel. Second Roic: Bonsall. Gibson. Sprasue. Third Ron- : Brisrgs. Davis, Muller. Fourth Rotr: Lyman, Murphy, Paup. Fifth Row: Shankland, Bowler, Williams. 1933 337 youTw kN cAMPuy BETA GAMMA CHAPTER Delta Sigma Phi Founded 1899, College of the City of New York Top Row: Ball, Brizinski. Damei-ies. Dresser. Second Row: Hunt, Jacobs, Kenan, Stonecypher. Third Row: Bussey, Carnes. Cun- ningham, Everett. Fourth Roto: Hubbard, Kunsemiller. Mann, Megown. Fifth Row: R. Smith, Harris. Maharg. Shulman. Sixth Roiv: Barton, Boly, Cooper, Danforth, H. Smith. MU FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Floyd F. Burtehett Captain James C. Matthews Dr. Arthur H. Steiner Captain Frank J. Pearson SENIORS .John Brizinski Jay Dresser Richard Jacobs Haynes Kenan William Stonecypher JUNIORS Carroll Ball John Bussey James Carnes Wayne Cunningham Lawrence Everett Ralph Hubbard Fred Kunsemiller Howard Mann Norbert Megowan Richard Smith SOPHOMORES Chandler Harris John Maharg Leon Shulman PLEDGES Robert Barton Elwyn Boly Vance Cooper Donald Danforth William O ' Conno:- Herbert Smith 338 933 XOLJTM R-N CAMPUS DELTA IOTA CHAPTER Delta Tau Delta Founded 1850, Bethany College, West Virginia SENIORS George Beckwith John Biby Jack Crofts Jack de la Hay Arthur Houser Harleigh Kyson Richard Moore Sidney Nyhus Al Pearson Clarence Smith Robert Wade Lewis Whitney Drew Pallette JUNIORS Charles Church Robert McLean D ' Arcy Quinn Robert Reeve Lou Rose Robert Stermer Lewis Whittier William Winter Roland Woodi ' uff Joe Robinson SOPHOMORES John Adams Robert Litschi Kemp McPhail W illiam Stermer William Traughber Norman Wakeman FRESHMEN Murray Howard Irvin Jordon Scott Massev Ralph McFadden Ward Nyhus Harold Spindle Richard Wilcox William Worthington Jack Barter PLEDGES Brewster Broadwell Thomas Donlon Robert Houser Verdon Quinn Al Salisbury George Thomas Top Rotr: C. Smith. Biby. Crofts, de La Haye, Houser. Second Row: Moore. Nyhus. Wade, Whitney. Pallette. Third Row: Church. Quinn Reeve. Winter. Robinson. Fourth Row: Adams. Litschi. Traughber. Wakeman, Howard. Fifth Row: Jordan. Massey. Mc- Fadden, W. Nyhus, Spindle. Sixth Row: Wilcox. Worthinston. Barter. Donlon. Quinn. 1933 339 yOUTW kN CAMPUy U. C. L. A. CHAPTER Delta Upsilon Founded 1834, Williams College, Massachusetts Top Row: Mason, Bailie. Chase, Depert. Dunham. Second Ron- ■ Kruemr. Snyder. Wilkeison. AlbriKht. Third Roic: Bulnes. Brant. Brown. Connell. Fourth Row: Gam. Griffin. O ' Neal. Rogers. Fifth Roir: Skinner. Stanton. Damon, A. Hatch. Sixth Row: C. Hatch Moore. Reynolds. Smith. Strom. Seventh Row: Anderson. Carpen- ter. Fisher, Getz. Raney. FACULTY MEMBERS Clarence Dykstra Otis Mulliken Fred Oster George Robbins Caddy Works Theodore D. Beckwith SENIORS Edward Bailie Allen Chase Harry Depert Harrison M. Dunham, Jr. F rwin Krueger Wesley Mason William O ' Conner Joseph Snyder Robert Wilkerson A. Maxwell Clark JUNIORS Lockey Albright Al Bulnes Richard Brown James Gage Robert O ' Neal David Brant John Connell John Griffin John Olsen Hugh Rogers Carlton Skinner Frank Stanton SOPHOMORES Jack Damon Albert Hatch Charles Hatch Ernest Moore Coleman Reynolds Robert Smith Kenneth Strom FRESHMEN Allen Anderson Cliiford Carpenter John Fisher Roland Getze PLEDGES Robert Angel Jack Raney Stanley Reel Eugene Walsh John Fay 340 933 " XOUTI-IE:kN CAMPUy BETA PSI CHAPTER Kappa Alpha Founded 1865, Washington and Lee University, Virginia FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Louis K. Koontz Dr. Roland Harvey SENIORS Costin Bowman George Elliott Robert Frazer Frank M. Henderson J. R. Matthews Louis Phillippi Malcolm Stewart JUNIORS David Bailey Edgar Baker William Maxwell John Scui-a Winslow Williams PLEDGES John Arthur Verdi Boyer Murray Casady Daniel Duggan Louis Eilers William Ferguson John Floyd Paul Floyd Irwin Golisch Coleman Huntley William Murphey Eric Neufeld Phil Porter Ben Ross Joe Sarver Ellsworth Scammon Gail Stewart James Van Curen Earl Willoughby Douglas W ' ood Top Row; Henderson. Elliott, Frazer. Second Row: Matthews, Stewart, Bailey. Third Row: Baker, Scura, Williams. Fourth Roio : Arthur Casady, Ferguson. Fifth Row: Golisch, Huntley, Murphy. Si.rth Ron-: Neufold, Ross, Scammon. Seventh Row: Stewart, Van Curen, Wood. 1933 341 XOUTW kN CAMPUS DELTA NU CHAPTER Kappa Sigma Founded 18(39, University of Virginia Top Row: Piver. Bishop. Fiench. Kelloffg. Second Row Messier Vandesrift. Waldron. Third Row: Brown. Canby, Evans. Fourth Row: Hai-tman. Hopkins. Andievvs. Blue. Fiith Row Fredman Pierce. Saufley. Thompson. Si.rth Row: Trotter. Berg. Booth ' Bogue. Seventh Row: Buins. Johnson. Mason. Ruth. B E] P S Q ii B Q i i FACULTY MEMBERS A. J. Sturzenegger Hugh McDonald William H. Spaulding SENIORS Leroy Bishop Norman Duncan Jack French Burton Frooni Roy Hammond Phillip Kellogg Arthur Piver John Sayer Edgar Trapp JUNIORS Mike Dimas Robert Hendiy Loring Messier Robert Vandegrift John Waldron Arthur Wittenburg SOPHOMORES Claude Brown Charles Canby David Evans Roderick Farrand Siegried Funke Joseph Hartman William Hopkins FRESHMEN Hayward Andrews Ledley Blue Robert Fredman Clarence Pierce Robert Saufley John Thompson Harry Trotter PLEDGES Robert Berg- Clinton Booth John Bogue Pat Burns Gerald Goetten Robert Johnson William McAdam John Mason William Ruth Donald Steward 342 933 OUTW kN CAMPUS EPSILON SIGMA CHAPTER Lambda Chi Alpha Founded 1910, Boston University, Massachusetts FACULTY MEMBER Jessie E. Bond SENIORS Wm. Norman Alcorn Frank J. Baudino Burton A. Bixler William E. Coombs William P. Hall, Jr. Kenneth N. Knight Richard Lee Gary Lynes Elmer Patterson, Jr. Howard L. Reed A. White Rutt Russel Shulte Bart Sheridan Herbert Van Daniker Lloyd Walker, Jr. Edward Walther John Wilson JUNIORS James Andrews Ray Clinton Charles Melvin Charles Mowder Donald Perry Raymond Perry Clyde Simpson SOPHOMORES Herbei ' t Baus Robert Gollings J. Howard McCallum Roy Mead John F. Vivrett FRESHMEN Robert R. Booth PLEDGES Robert Drake Vernon Glass Robert Griffiths Frank Lawrence Roy Miller Paul Munsey Thomas Phillips Sam Smith William Stegman Lee Wagner Ton Eon-: Simpson. Alcion. Baudino. Bixler. Hall. Si ' -oiid Row : Knicht. Lee. Lynes. Patterson. Third Row: Reed. Rutt. fahulte. Sheridan. Fourth Row: Van Daniker . Walker. Wilson. Andrews. Fifth Row: Clinton. Melvin. Mowder. Perry. Sixth Row : B us. McCallum Mead. Vivrett. Booth. Seventh Row: Griffiths, Miller. Phillips. Smith. Stegman. 1933 343 ' XOUTW kN CAMPUy UPSILON CHAPTER Phi Beta Delta Founded 1903, Columbia University, New York Top Row: p ' leydbuig. Stanley, Fleischman. Second Row: Gold- stone. Levin. Third Row: Roth, Epstein. Fourth Row: Gershowitz. N. Miller. Fifth Row: Bloom, Dasteel, R. Miller. Sixth Row: Mark Rabinovitch, Levenstein, Bernson. Seventh Row: Gottsehalk, Kap- lin. Lewis. Eighth Roio : Paulton. Piatt, Moe Rabinovitch. HONORARY MEMBERS Irving Hellman Marco Hellman Edgar F. Magnin Louis B. Mayer Benjamin Piatt SENIORS Stanley Benjamin Leonard Fels Jerome Fleischman Robert Freydburg Richard Goldstone Bernard Levin .Jack Roth Paul Stanley JUNIORS Leon Blumberg Norman Brand Leo Epstein Philip Gershowitz •Jack Goldman Solomon Gutterman Herbert Greenstone Irwin Hearsh Nathan Miller SOPHOMORES William Bloom Robert Dasteel Edward Furstman Robert Miller Mark Rabinovitch Alvin Horowitz FRESHMEN Monte Levenstein Jack Smith PLEDGES Harold Bernson Irving- Gottshalk N ' ictor Kaplin Robert Lewis Conrad Piatt David Paulton Moe Rabinovitch Sam Stowisky 344 933 XOUTW kN CAMPU GAMMA CHAPTER Phi Delta Theta Founded 1848, University of Miami, Ohio FACULTY MEMBERS Wilbur Johns Dr. Lewis A. Maverick Dr. Waldemar Westergaard SENIORS Dawson Adams Leonard Bergdahl Robert Burriston Lawrence Collins Vincent Dungan Watson Endicott Leslie Haight George Jepson Walker Le Claire Bill Lockett Merle Matter Jabez Miller James Miller Delbert Rohrbough Charleton Schwartz JUNIORS Lee Coates Tom Corey Harris Donaldson Vincent Donatelli Paul Evans William Horn Phillip Lynn Herman Nelson Arthur Schaefer John Shaw George White SOPHOMORES James Alger William Doran John Guerrant Jack Hayes Jerome Higgins Eugene Mattison George Randall George Salm FRESHMEN James Getz PLEDGES John Braun Ted Fullenwider Horace Haight Don McLean Lucien Miner Vincent Nelson Andre Shallenberger Robert Schroeder Payne Thayer James Whiting Top Row: Adams, Burriston. Dungan, Endicott. L. Haight. Second Row: Jepson, Le Claire, Lockett. Matter. Jabez Millei-. Third Row: James Miller. Rohrbough. Schwartz. Corey, Donaldson. Fourth Row: Donatelli. Evans. Horn. Lynn. Nelson. Fiith Row: Schaefer. Shaw. White. Alger, Doran. Sixth Row: Guerrant. Hayes, Higgins. Mattison. Randall. Seventh Row: Salm. Getz. Braun. Fullenwider. H. Haight. McLean. Eii hth Row: Miner, Nelson. Shallenberger, Schroeder. Thayer. Whiting. 1933 345 I yoUTW kN CAMPUX LAMBDA ALPHA CHAPTER Phi Gamma Delta Founded 1848, Jefferson College, Pennsylvania Top Row: Battles. Borlev. PaKi-. Vili;us. Wilkurson. Woods. Second Koir: Wright, Aldrich. All. n. HIalh. i wick. Hollander. Third Row: .lacohson. Niblock. Martin. M..rl,y. Shrllaby. Fourth Row: Cartel- Dyer. Ferguson, Hall. Lillywhitr. Filth Row: Bennett. Bergeron Daniels. Denning. Geissler. Si.rth Row: Goldsmith. Johnson. Mc- Hargue. Sewall. Smith. Valentine. FACULTY Dr. John Adams SENIORS Robert E. Battles Edward Borley Stewart N. Larson Robert J. Page Jack D. Wilgus Edgar A. Wilkerson Robert L. Woods Arthur Wright JUNIORS William L. Aldrich Harrison J. Allen Norman H. Blatherwick Jack T. Hollander William G. Jacobson George B. Niblock Walter P. Martin William K. Morley L. James Pelham Robert K. Shellaby SOPHOMORES Lewis Allison Fred L. Carter Thomas C. Dyer Hugh G. Ferguson William W. Hall Dale B. Lillywhite PLEDGES Ben R. Bennett Dryden Bergeron Philip Daniels John Denning Ted Geissler Jack O. Goldsmith Alan W. Johnson Robert McHargue Bashford P. Sewall, Jr. William Shaw Gayle Smith Norwood Smith Richard Valentine 346 1933 FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Charles Titus Glenn Cunningham SENIORS Robert Blake William Cameron Horace Craig Andrew Davis Rex Hurford Theodore Lemke Richard Linthicum Clayton Mitchel Rex Morthland Richard Mulhaupt Donald Pruessman John Shearer Frederick Sweet Heniy Terrel JUNIORS Ross Edwards Niles Gates Hayes Hertford Jack Morrison Thomas Rafferty Marion Smith Sam Stanford George Walker SOPHOMORES William Brainerd Janius Hall Thomas Hauret Shelby Johns Sinclair Lott John Wells PLEDGES Andrew Anderson Normand Bolestad Jacob Brendlinger Rodney Brendlinger Normand Callish Ralph Cunningham Laverne Graves William Reitz Benjamin Schiller Leroy Swenson Richard Taube XOUTW R.N CAMPUy CALIFORNIA EPSILON CHAPTER Phi Kappa Psi Founded 1852, Washington and Jefferson College, Penn. Top Roir: Rafferty. Ciais. Hurford. Mitchel. Morthland. Sicond Roiv: Mulhaupt. Pruessman. Shearer, Terrel. Thiid Row: Edwards. Gates. Hertford. Morrison. Smith. Fourth Row: Walker. Brainerd. Hall. Hauret, Anderson. Fifth Row: Bolestad. J. Brendlinger. R. Brendlinger, Callish. Cunningham. Sixth Row: Graves. Reitz. Schiller. Swenson. Taube. HS OP uu 933 347 XOUTW HN CAMPUy ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Phi Kappa Sigma Founded 1850, University of Pennsylvania Top Ron-: Herald. Files. Morsan. Smith. Second Ron-: Wellendorf. Wickert, Evans. Jenkins. Thiid Row: Allport. Ashby. Chapiii. Cooper. Fourth Row: Dexter. Johnstone. Livengood. McKinny. Fifth Ron-: Moulin. Parker. Sedg-wick. Soderstrom. Sij:th Row: Barton. Weaver. Webb. Cormack. Seventh Ron ' : Courtemanche. Sawyer, Seholl, Westfelt, Zwebell. FACULTY Jack Olmstead SENIORS Gordon Files John Hudson Frand Herald Lawrence Marion Dale Morgan Charles Smith Leonard Wellendorf Frederic Wickert JUNIORS William Evans Joseph Grant Harold Jenkins Starr Thomas SOPHOMORES John Allport Clarke Ashby, Jr. William Chapin William Cooper Robert Dexter Forrest Johnstone Joseph Livengood Herbert McKinnj Stewart Moulin David Paiker Frederick Sedgwick Charles Sodestrom FRESHMEN Kerrell Barton, Jr. Ed Miller Robert Weaver, Jr. William Webb PLEDGES Charles Cormack Jacque Courtemanche Robert Sawyer Walter Seholl Nils Westfelt Robert Zwebell 348 1933 OUTW kN CAMPU CALIFORNIA DELTA CHAPTER Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded 1856, University of Alabama FACULTY MEMBERS C. F. Mclntyre D. K. Park SENIORS Robert Bickel Carson Binkley Henry Davis George Elmendorf William Farmer John Fletcher Charles Heflin Porter Hendricks Wayne Pratt Alvin Robison Rex Silvernale William Willoughby JUNIORS Arnold Antola John Bonner Malcolm Davis Carl Dudley Gordon Gai-y Ralph Larson James Maher Delbert McGue Burt Monosmith Jay Pilcher Max Silvernale SOPHOMORES Malcolm Brown Lloyd Bridges Sterling Bush Robert Goodno Andrew Hamilton Justin Menkes Joseph Kleinbauer Donald McDonald Clark Nattkemper Dyniock Smith Ray Vejar Scott Wiscomb FRESHMEN Norris Ewing Perce Fleming Virgil Frizzel Charles Nauert Townsend Savage Frank Wilkinson PLEDGES Parrin Hopkins Thomas Fleming John Frost Henry Morgan Faran Whitehorn Tor Ron-: Larsen, Bickel. Binkley. Elmendorf. Farmer. Second Row: Fletcher. Heflin. Hendricks, Pratt. Third Ron-: Robinson. Silvernale, Antola. Bonner. Fourth Row: Davis. Dudley. Gary, Maher, McGue. Fifth Roir: Kleinbauer. Wiscomb. Norris. FleminK. Frizzel. .Si.cf i Row: Nauert. Wilkinson. Hopkins. Frost. Morgan. 1933 349 XOUTW kN CAMPUy EPSILON PI CHAPTER Sigma Nu Founded 1896, Virginia Military Institute Ton Rnw: AlkTi. Bliffht, R. Beattv. Cameron. Denton. S -rri-iri Roir: Gragg. LehiKh. PiumiT. Rowley. Arthur. Third Roiv: Ault. H. Beatty. Bi.s.sell. Franks, fourth Ron-: McCune. Safstrom. Stunston. Denton. Fifth Row: Keim. Milliron. O ' Connor. Shepherd. Sixth Row: Williams. Ballard. Berptin. Brewer. Burns. Seventh Roir : Carman. Nelson. Smith. Ashen. MacMillan. FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. H. M. Kerr Dr. G. S. Watkins SENIORS Gordon Allen Rav Beattv Edward Blight Dan Cameron Bryce Denton Linn Fredericks William Gragg Ralph Koontz Bernard Lehigh Howard Plumer William Rowley JUNIORS Sam Arthur William Athey T. .J. Ault Harry Beatty Edward Bissell Ned Eads .John Franks Alfred McCune Robert Peters Carl Safstrom Duane Stevenson Lewis Stunston SOPHOMORES Robert Denton Beverly Keim Jay Milliron Frank O ' Connor Phil Shepherd Claibourne Williams FRESHMEN .Jack Ballard John Bergin C. L. Brewer Laurence Burns George Carman Edward Nelson David Smith PLEDGES Don Ashen Harold Bamis James MacMillan Jack McCormic 350 ' 1933 OUTW HN CAMPUy UPSILON CHAPTER Sigma Pi Founded 1897, Vincennes, Indiana FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Herbert Allen Dean Marvin L. Darsie Elvin Drake Cece Hollingsworth Glenn James Al Montgomery SENIORS Edwin L. Cook Allan G. Cooley George K. Drake Willard Duckworth Glenn C. Gibbs Duward B. Gravbill Delbert W. Hall Walter Kuns F. Marion Nau Homer E. Oliver Thomas Pike William Stegemann Jack Thayer Peter Veitch JUNIORS Clifford Bowman Edward Cuzner Roberts Funnell Richai ' d Hixson Paul Howe Briggs Hunt Hubert Jackson Thomas Murphy William Schumann SOPHOMORES David Beeman Boyd Cook Michael Creamer Raymond De Camp A. Kennie Gifford R. Joseph Kincaid Eugene Myers Karl Van Leuven FRESHMEN G. Howard Abeel Billy Brandt Edward Dixson Howard Salisbury Howard Smalley PLEDGES Oltha Butts Vern Hilton William Hurst Douglass Johnson Lawrence Kilius Albert Lopes Ralph Pyle Karl Schuttenhelm Top Row: Graybill. Cook. Cooley. Drake. Duckworth. Gibbs ; Second Row: Hall. Kuns, Nau. Oliver, Pike; Third Ho,c; Stegemann, Thayer Bowman, Cuzner, Funnell; Fourth Row: Hi.xon, Howe, Hunt. Jackson, Schumann; Fifth Row: Beeman, Cook. Creamer, DeCamp, Gifford: Sixth Row: Kincaid, Myers, Van Leuven, Abeel, Brandt; Seventh Row: Dixson, Salisbury, Smalley, Kilius, Pyle. Schuttenhelm. 933 ' 351 . XOUTW kN CAMPU BETA ALPHA CHAPTER Theta Chi Founded 1865, University of Norwich, Vermont Top Ron-: Peek. Connors. Culbertson. Gain, Glover. Heath. Second Ron-: Hinton. Howe. O ' Malley. Page. Riddle. Third Ron-: Sawyer. Smith. Bradford, Egan. .Jones. Fourth Row: Malone. Sawyer. Siemon. Applegate. Babbridge. Fifth Row: Bardwell. Brown. Gar- dett. Thompson. Wricht. Sixth Row: Burnham. Ryan. Wr.iith. Eslick. Koch, Sinclair. FACULTY MEMBERS Charles D. Dodds Thomas A. Watson Dr. George M. McBride Adrian Keller Dr. Arthur M. Johnson SENIORS Elliott Brissey William Conners Earle Culbertson Ralph Gain Henry Glover Richard Heath Boyd Hedge Norman Hinton Jack Howe Edward O ' Malley Hollis Page Arnold Peek Ralph Riddle Tom Sawyer Herbert Smith JUNIORS William Bradford Jack Eagan Maurice Henn Nowell Jones Bernard Melone Millard: Olney Ted Sawyer Bennett Siemon SOPHOMORES Al Applegate Marvin Babbidge Al Bardwell Ben Bi-own Peter Gardett Edward Thompson George Viles Howard Wright FRESHMEN Philip Axe Wallace Burnham Charles Ryan Parker Wraith PLEDGES Clarence Benton Charles Bliss Shermon Chavoor Arthur Eslick Lambert Gaily William Koch Glen Pennington Robert Senter David Sinclair 352 933 ' MMi s-is— ra wV Z] P ' • -.«,i-».«bi ' . " JHHI OUTW RN CAMPU PSI DEUTERON CHAPTER Theta Delta Chi Founded 1847, Union College, New York FACULTY MEMBERS William Howard Nicholas Ralph L. Tracy, Jr. SENIORS Wilton M. Adams Bert McKay, Jr. Ross M. Russell James L. Wortham, Jr. JUNIORS John Boyee-Smith III Herbert E. Fox Earl Harris Eugene Berton Heath Robert F. Howard Walter S. Vidor, Jr. SOPHOMORES Charles Stuart Blackton Ray Edwards Wayland Franklin Roger B. Swartwood Walter O. Wortham FRESHMEN Harold L. Schilling PLEDGES Paul Theodore Ferrer George Melvin Hocker James Stewart Leeman Robert B. Schrepferman Temple S. Voorheis Top lioir: Adams, Nicholas. Tracy. McKay. Second Bow: Russell. Wortham. Boyce-Smith. Third Row: Fox. Harris, Heath. Fourth Row: Howard, Vidor, Blackton. Edwards. Fifth Row: Franklin. Swartwood, Wortham, Schilling. Sixth Row: Ferrer, Leeman, Schrepfe 1933 555 XOUTW kN CAMPUS ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Theta Xi Founded 1864, Rennselaier Polytechnic Institute, New York Top Ron-: Kendell. Eby. PeriKord. Woellntr. Cartwiight. Grant. Second Row: Graves, Hicks. Hollistur. Lcchler. Proudfoot. Third Row: Vodra. Weber. Welch. Anderson. Gray. Fourth Row: Har- mon. Hammond. Liggitt. Llovd. Myers. Fifth Roir: Pagliuso. Shu- man. Vickers. Berkes. Cassil. Sixth Row: Morris. Pence. Pinney. Hendenson. Laulhere. Screvth Roiv: Pugh. Kreeman. Johnson. Kinsling. Sherwin. Shirley. FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Harvey L. Eby Dr. Paul Perigord Dr. Frederick Woellner SENIORS Leonard Cartwright Burdett Grant Charles L. Graves Jess Hicks William Hollister Mark Jennings Gordon Jones Charles Lechler Donald Proudfoot Edson Taylor Reuben Thoe Victor Vodra Paul Weber Otto Williams Austin Welch JUNIORS Norman Anderson William Gray Edward Harmon John Hammond James Kindel, Jr. Richard Liggitt Francis Lloyd Lawrence Myers John Pagliuso John Shuman James Vickers George Von Breyman SOPHOMORES Ross Berkes Frank Cassil Gordon Mainland Francis Morris Vincent Pence Warren Pinney FRESHMEN James Henderson, Jr. Barney Laulhere John Pugh PLEDGES Maynard Chapin Al Freeman Ralph Johnson Herman Kunsling Joaquin Miller Randall Puyeare Ted Salyer William Sherwin Harold Shirley Richard Waterman 354 933 ' ! OUTW kN CAMPUy ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Zeta Beta Tau Founded 1898, College of the City of New York SENIORS Albert Grossman Sidney Melinkoff Joe Press Milton Vallens JUNIORS Hubert Aaronson Irwin Braun Hillel Hardwick Milton Krieger Frank Laven Borice Melinkoff Sydney Roth Aaron Rothenberg Herbert Swartz Irwin Trust SOPHOMORES Isreal Albeck Edward Cronrod Howard Dimsdale Harold Klien Mendel Liebernian Martin Norins Irwin Part Soniel Slosburg Cecil Vinnicof FRESHMEN Jack Forseh Bud Goldstein Loyal Kaplan Leonard Miller Sidney Rosin Dick Rothchild George Rudiack PLEDGES Sidney Davis Sidney Morhar Monroe Ponedel Sherman Sugarman Jerome Sugarman Top Ron-: Grossman. Melinkoff. Aaronson. Braun. Second Fow : Harwick. Melinkoff. Roth. Third Row: Rothenberg, Swartz. Trust. Albeck. Fourth Roi- : Dimsdale. Klien, Lieberman. Norins. Fiitk Row: Vinnicof. Forseh. Goldstein. Miller. Sixth Roiv: Rosin. Roth- child. Rudiack, Davis. Sevrnth Row: Mohar. Ponedel, Sugarman. Sugarman J.) 1933 555 XOUTW FLN CAMPUX SIGMA ZETA CHAPTER Zeta Psi Founded 1847, University of New York . 5r? ' Top Row: Tyler, Grant. Guild, HelblinK, Wood. Second Row: Adams. Bowen. English, Gri-sbv, Hyland. Third Row: McComb, McRitchie, Mortimer, Westphal, Cherebro. Fourth Row: Gorham, Hodson, Mansfield, Merrill, Patteison. Fifth Row: McCarty. Bowen. Davis. Hays, Jewel. Sixth Roir : Johnson, Merrill, Olmstead. Mi;ii- gan. Wills, FACULTY MEMBERS William Ackerman Captain Witcher SENIORS Charles Bogert Robert Decker Daniel Grant Montague Guild Edgar Hassler Frank Helbling Ted McKey Roland Tyler Robert Scott Wood JUNIORS Robert Adams Edward Austin Edward Bowen Robson English Mitchell Frankovich Holeman Grigsby Jack Hyland Wesley Kasl Francis McComb Ernest McRitchie Henry Mortimer George Westphal SOPHOMORES Marvin Chesebro Maurice Ginn Richard Gorham Merritt Hodson Fred Mansfield Robert McChesnev William H. Merrill Ernest Patterson •lohn McCarty FRESHMEN Jack Bowen Preston Davis William Hays Ward Jewel Parley Johnson Edward Merrill Renington Olmstead PLEDGES John Milligan Douglas Wills 356 1933 ( Sororities yoUTW kN CAMPUS Pan-Hellenic Council OFFICERS President ----- Bijou Brinkop Vice-President . . - . Bernice Helgesen Secretari ----- Lucille Kenney Treasurer ----- Adele Carol Booth Top Row: Andrews, Christenson. Moselle. Spilker. Hutchins. Sec- ond Roir: Brinkop. Shaw, Byrkit. Helegsen. Third Row: Pendle- ton, Ludman. Davis. White. Pennington. Fourth Row: Haworth.. Carmack. Wilson. Brown. Rubatto. Fifth Row: Lloyd, Kenney, Friedman, Welborne, Smolowitz. Sixth Roir : Ernst, Adams, Ear- ley. Mitchell, Baxter. Alpha Chi Omega Betty Andrews Alpha Delta Pi Dorothy Christenson Alpha Delta Theta Merle Moselle Alpha EpsilonPhi Helen Spilker Alpha Gamma Delta Mary Jane Hutchins Alpha Omricon Pi Bijou Brinkop Alpha Phi Bernice Shaw ,4 Ipha Sigma Alpha Gertrude Byrkit Alpha Xi Delta Bernice Helegsen Gamma Phi Beta Dorothy Pendleton Chi Omega Marion Ludman Delta Delta Delta Rosemary Davis Delta Gamma Dorothy White Delta Zeta Phyllis Pennington Gamma Phi Beta Dorothy Haworth Kappa Alpha Theta Yvonne Garnier Kappa Delta Rodney Carmack Kappa Kappa Gamma Mary Louise Francis Ktt] pa Tan Delta Margaret Brown Lambda Qynega. Rena Rubatto Pi Beta Phi Dorothv Welborne Phi Mil Ardine McKnight Phi Om.ega Pi Lucille Kenney Phi Sigma Sigma Florence Friedman Sigma Delta Tan Sylvia Smolowitz Sigma Kappa Dorothy Ernst Sigma Phi Beta Frances Adams Theta Phi Alpha Fay Farley Theta Upsilon Nancv Mitchell Zeta Tail Alpha Virginia Lee Baxter 358 1933 OUTWtkN CAMPUX Presidents ' Council Alpha Chi Omega Dorothy Powell Alpha Delta Pi Eleanor Brown Alpha Delta Theta Merle Moselle Alpha Epsilon Phi Helen Spilker Alpha Gamma Delta Virginia Mangson Alpha Omricon Pi Henrietta Blank Alpha Phi Barbara Gray Alpha Sigma Alpha Bayonne Gray Alpha Xi Delta Bernice Helgesen Beta Phi Alpha Dorothy Pendleton Chi Omega Drucilla Gibson Delta Delta Delta Marion Thomas Delta Gamma Margaretha Krohn Delta Zeta Vesta Howard Gamma Phi Beta Betty Hupp Kappa A Ipha Theta Yvonne Gamier Kappa Delta Lee Higgins Kappa Kappa Gamma Margaret Brandel Kappa Tail Delta Margaret Brown Lambda Omega Frances Jane Rodden Pi Beta Phi Marjorie Barter Phi Mu Eileen Lloyd Phi Omega Pi Marian Scheifele Phi Sigma Sigma Thelma Gold Sigma Delta Tan Sylvia Smolowitz Sigma Kappa Adele Carol Booth Sigma Phi Beta Frances E. Adams Theta Phi Alpha Davida Henneberry Theta Upsilon Doris Richardson Zeta Tail Alpha Mary Hays Too Row Powell. Brown. Mo.selle, Spilker. Mangson. Second Raw: Blank. Gray. Gray. HelKcson. Third Roir: Pendleton. Gibson. Thomks. Hupp. Fourth Row: Garnier. Hiprcins. Francis. Brown. Rodden. Fifth Row: Lloyd. Scheifele. Gold. Barter. Smolowitz. Sirth Row: Booth. Adams. Henneberry. Richardson. Hays. 1933 359 XOUTW t R. N C AM P U ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Alpha Chi Omega Founded 1885, De Pauw University, Illinois Top Row: Andrews, Birk, Clark. Doolittle. M.. FitzRerald. Fitzijat- rick. Lange. Second Row: Phelps. Waid. Willard. Atherton. Beat- tie, Better. 7 ' ;ii rf Row: Fo7.zard. Kilgore. McCormack. Moore. Powell. Sehlegel. Fourth Row: West. Whi.stler, Anderson. Baker, Hamilton. Norton. Miriam Fifth Roir: Roekett. Ruble. Thomas. Tower, Wheatley, Canavan. Davis Sixth Row: Goodhue. Petersen. Somers. Tanner. Waidelich. Barnison. Coates Seventh Row: Doo- little, R., Hegness, Jenkins, Laraway. McKey. Meentz. Monroe. Eighth Row: Perham. Rooke. Schloen. Scott. Seeds. Sherman. Whistler. FACULTY MEMBERS Elizabeth Bryan SENIORS Betty Barkelew Louis Birk Mary Clark Ellen Delano Marjorie Doolittle Hilda Fitzgerald Jane Fitzpatrick Nettie Phelps Shirley Ward Frances Willard JUNIORS Betty Andrews Virginia Atherton Virginia Beattie Lucille Beckwith Isla Detter Sara Fozzard Dorothy Kilgore Angela McCormack Carol Moore Dorothy Powell Marjorie Sehlegel Dorothy West Alice Wheatley SOPHOMORES Marjory Anderson Augusta Baker Mary Hows June Meriam Nora Norton Rachelle Pinkham Helen Roekett Ruth Ruble Estelle Thomas Ruth Tower FRESHMEN Carlyle Canavan Mary Frances Davis Marjorie Goodhue Kathleen Petersen Andrita Somers Mabel Tanner Ardis Waidelich PLEDGES .lanet Barnison Ruth Coates Ruth Doolittle Brenda Heg ' iiess Betty Jenkins Jane Laraway . lice McKey Nancv Monroe Dorothy O ' Toole Marian Perham Helen Rooke Marjorie Schloen Marjoi-y Scott Janet Seeds Margaret Sherman 360 933 SENIORS Dorothy Anderson Eleanor Brown Lucille Powell Katherine Rice Marjorie Robertson Doris Wilding JUNIORS Mary Alice Barmore Barbara Brown Dorris Charlton Eleanor Cooper Dorothy Christenson Mai ' ion Guedel Betty Gene Hunt Maxine Koffman Mary Elizabeth Marsh Ruth Pinckney Evangeline Summer Harriet Thrift SOPHOMORES June Batchelor Elizabeth Brandt Jeanne Carney Helen Kenworthy Helen Trusel PLEDGES Rose Atkinson Hazel Bone Jane Brittain Lucile Brown Helen Cotton Josephine Gardner Phyllis Henle Margaret Letterman Jeanne Mann June McClelland Wanda McKenzie Jean Miller Mary Elizabeth Miller Loretta Nasseem Mai ' garet Pierce Ida Mae Pickering- Frances Piatt Mary Rice Frances Shaw Barbara Reynolds Jane Simkin Alice Tomb Marjorie Wallace Laurine Weaver XOUn-ltUN CAMPUy ALPHA CHI CHAPTER Alpha Delta Pi Founded 1851, Georgia Wesleyan College Top Row: Brown. E.. Anderson. Rice. Robertson. Barmore. Second Roir: Brown. B.. Charlton. Cooper. Christensen. Third Ron-: Gue- del. Hunt. Marsh. Sumner. Thrift. Fourth Ron-: Batchelor. Brandt. Carney. Kenworthy. Trusel. Fifth Row: Atkinson. Bone. Brittain. Brown. L.. Gardner. Sixth Row: Letterman. Mann. McClelland. McKenzie. Miller. Seventh Row: Nasseem, Pierce. Pickering. Rice. Shaw. Seventh Row: Reynolds. Simkin. Tomb, Wallace. Weaver. il i P P prippp py Pi @ p pp n 1953 361 XOUTW kN CAMPUS MU CHAPTER Alpha Delta Theta Founded 1921, Trasylvania College, Kentucky Top Boto: Moselle. Blackstone. Bowlts. Second Koir: Butler, Clark, Gardner. Thii-d Row: Kingsbury, McDonald. Williams. Fourth Row: French. Groves, Halt. Fifth Row: Hancock. Moon, Porter. Sixth Row: Taylor. Boucher. Hartmann. Sii ' cvth Row: Burdick. Enright, Fisher. Eitjhth Row: Gosserand, Polich, Tucker. SENIORS Beatrice Blackstone Martha Bowles Lucille Butler Constance Clark Ruth Gardner Beverly Howard Kathleen Kingsbury Marcelline McDonald Merle Moselle Elizabeth Williams JUNIORS .Jeannette French Josephine Groves Evelyn Halt Frances Hancock Elizabeth Moon Janette Pendleton Helen Porter Jessie Taylor SOPHOMORES Katherine Boucher Julia Hai-tmann PLEDGES Miriam Burdick Margaret Enright Mariedna Fisher Frances Gosserand Daisy Polich Joan Tucker 362 1933 SENIORS Dorothy Berson Tobia Ehrlich Edna Fishgrund Mary Ganulin Helen Spilker Lillian Reskin Charlotte Singer Elsie Stern JUNIORS Ruth Citrin Lauretta Cohn Beatrice Covey Helen Elias Natalie Greenberg Evelyn Kosak Roberta Podoll Charlotte Schlyen Eleanor Stoller SOPHOMORES Annette Birnbaum Thelma Davidson Marian Friedman Pearl Kellerman Annette Lewis Jeanne Lewis Selma Mikels Olive Ponitz Florence Reskin Rosabelle Rose Judith Rykoff Shirley Silverman Hilda Strimling FRESHMEN Elaine Ackerman Lillian Barnett Emily Bell Ruth Birnbaum Marcella Freedman Julliene Fridner Claudia Wolfe PLEDGES Irene Berch Leona Berman Dorace Bernstein Elaine Fox Belvy Lynn Cooper Jane Feintuch Frances Friedman Bonnie Miller Dorothv Robinson XOUTI-l kN CAMPUS PHI CHAPTER Alpha Epsilon Phi Founded 1909, Barnard College, New York l-ig Top Row: Spilker. Berson, Ehrlich. Fishgrund. Ganulin. Reskin Second Row: Singer. Stern. Citrin. Cohn, Elias. Third Row Green- burg. Kosak. Podoll, Schlyen, Stoller. Fourth Row: Birnbaum. Davidson. Friedman, Kellerman. Lewis. A. Filth Rnir- Lewis ,1.. Mikels. Ponitz. Reskin. Rose. Sixth j;,,,r: Ryk. ir. Silvirnian! Strimling. Ackerman, Barnett. Bell. Srr,t,lli .■,,,r: Biri[I.Miim. ' Freedman. Fridner. Wolfe. Berch. Kiirii;iii. F.nililli l!,,ir : H,rn- stein. Fox, Cooper, Friedman. Feintuch. Rubinsun. P P P P Q P P 193 3- 363 XOUTW kN CAMPUy DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER Alpha Gamma Delta Founded 1904, Syracuse University, New York Top rtoir: Mangson. Best. Elliott. Hopkins. Hutchins. Second Koir: Wilkie. Bainer. Boeck. Hallock. Third Roic; Lewi.s. Brady, Howe. Latch. Metsger. Fourth Row: Schofield. Scott. Anderson. Arnold. Christopher. Fiith Roio: Foote. Galliver. Grover. Hall. Hardy. Sixth Row: Hutchinson. Nelson. Nickels. Weimer. Williams. FACULTY MEMBERS Madge Elver Bernice Nelson Agnes Partin SENIORS Margaret Best Marjorie Brown Eugenia Bullock Mary Dorman Geraldine Elliott Inez Hopkins Mary Jane Hutchins Virginia Mangson Marjorie Wilkie JUNIORS Lou Bainer Betty Boeck Grace Burnett Janet Hallock Betty Ann Lewis SOPHOMORES Frances Brady Doris Howe Edna Latch Marjorie Metzger Betty Schofield Loretta Scott PLEDGES Dorothy Anderson Eleanor Arnold Mary Elizabeth Christopher Doris Foote Adele Galliver Dorothv Grover Jean Hall Lenore Hardy Hazel Hutchinson Agnes Nelson Mildred Nickels Marjory Weimer Jean Williams 364 1933 OUTI-ltkN CAMPUX KAPPA THETA CHAPTER Alpha Omicron Pi Founded 1897, Barnard College, New York SENIORS Henrietta Blank Eva Birkenshaw Bijou Brinkop Lorraine Conrad Barbara Halsey Madeline Hannon Dorothy Piper Blythe Ringquest JUNIORS Betty Bradstreet Lucille Burbeck Dorothy Louth Peggie Manuel Mignon McCurda Hildegard Mohan Annie Pauline Moore Frances Morris Virginia Overbeck Phyllis Parr Charlese Pepper Virginia Stanton SOPHOMORES Martha Belle Cook Marjorie Gilmor Harriet Hinds Yvonne Kobe Marjorie Alice Lenz Ruth Oberg Marguerite Page Margaret Reynolds FRESHMEN Evelyn Culver Barbara Finley Frances Kildahl Lorraine Miller PLEDGES DeEtte Baumgarten Isabel Bruington Marguerite Goldman Betty Hampton Theodora Johnston Annabelle Lantz Annette Light Frances Sheeler Stella Wilhelm Top Row: Blank. Birkenswah. Brinkop. Conrad. Halsey. Second Ron-: Hannon. Pipei-. Ringquist. Bradstreet. Burbeck. Third Row Lauth. McCurda. Mohan. Moore. Pepper. Fourth Roir: Cook Hinds. Kobe. Lenz. Oberg. Fifth. Roir : Pase. Culver. Finley. Kil- dahl. Miller. Sixth Row: Bruington. Goldman. Hampton. Johnston. Wilhelm. 1933 365 ' i. XOUTW FLN CAMPUX BETA DELTA CHAPTER Alpha Phi Founded 1872, Syracuse University, New York Top Roic: Gray. Pinckney, Shaw, Thorsen. Vahey. Willii Scronrf Roir: Bovd, Campbell. Davis. J.. Davis. B.. Franklin. Miller. TInnI R.nr: Mi.iL.w. Mulvehill. Robi-rts. Rnhnirt, Vickers. Wells. r,.,nth , ' .... Willi, irii , Andeisnn. D.nmlas. Lrij;hton. Morgan. Wai- ling, l- ' iill, l:,,n Atkinson. Blur. Mullins. McCoy. OfTutt. Armitaifc. Si.rlli l:,,n- Ar. I.ilwild. Bnidette. Burdsal, CraiK. Cravcroft. Dent. Srniilli Rinr: Heirell. Irvine. McCarthy. Phillbrick. Thorpe. Wheeler. FACULTY MEMBERS Ruth Atkinson Theresa Rustemeyer Long HONORARY MEMBER Louise Pinckney Sooy SENIORS Carolyn Bowker Margaret Boyd Barbara Gray Jeanne Hodgeman Ruth Miller Margaret Pinckney Bernice Shaw Marjorie Thorson Christine Vahey Bobby Williamson JUNIORS •lane Bloomfield Betty Boyd ' al Campbell June Davis Betty Evans Ruth Franklin Jane Hopkins Martha Miller Marjorie Morrow Mary Mulvehill Marjorie Roberts Dorothy Rohnert Dorothy Vickers Virginia Vogel Dorothy Wells Christine Williams SOPHOMORES Eleanor Adamson Floi ' ence Anderson Ruth Barnum Dorothy Douglas Martha Godfrey Betty Leighton Marian Morgan Maurine MoiTis Lois O ' Connell Wilma Walling FRESHMEN Ruth Atkinson Mary Blue L. Mullins Georgia McCoy Nancv Bell Offutt PLEDGES P. Archibald H. Burdette M. Craig D. Dent B. Godfrey L Hutchings E. McCarthy D. Scott M. Thorpe R. Armitage J. Burdsal M. Craycroft C. Ferguson H. Herrell E. Irvine B. Phillbrick M. Shaw E. Wheeler 366 933 t OUTW kN CAMPUS XI XI CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBER Ruth Baugh HONORARY MEMBERS Helen Matthewson Laughlin Mrs. Frederic Woellner SENIORS Gertrude Byrkit Anna Gassaway Bayonne Gray JUNIORS Cecil Johnson Margaret Knapp SOPHOMORES Margaret Cuenod Inez Napier PLEDGES Regina Cline Vivian Hallen Louise Petersen Alpha Sigma Alpha Founded 1901, Virginia State Normal School Tui: Row: Gray. Byikit. Second Row: Gassaway. Johnson. Third Ron-: Knaui). Cuenod. Fourth Row: Napier. Cline. Fifth Row: Hallen, Peterson. 933 367 XOUTI-I R.N CAMPUy ALPHA XI CHAPTER Alpha Xi Delta Founded 1893, Lombard College, Illinois Top Row: Heltjesen, Anderson. Daily. Lanston. Ronai. Second Ron ' : VonSick. Schweer. Tro.siKr. Horsan. Third Row: McLean. Rover. Smith. Stamps. Fourth Roic: Zunzich. Cantrell, MacLtan. Monette. I. Fifth Row: Monette. M.. McLeod. Booher, Colesie. Hertzes. Sixth Roir : Larson. Mountford. Smith. Tipton. Wilson. SENIORS Myrtle Anderson Emogene Daily Edith Koons Tatyana Langton Anne Ronai Gladys Von Sick Catherine Schweer Vernette Trosper JUNIORS Bernice Helgesen Patricia Horgan Florence McLean Gladys Rover Margaret Smith Marguerite Stamps Zara Zunzich SOPHOMORES Bernice Cantrell May Hobart Elizabeth MacLean Isabelle Monette Muriel Monette Martha McLeod PLEDGES Phyllis Booher Helene Colesie Caroline Grant Margaret Gi ' ant Katherine Hertzog Ester Larson Margaret Mountford Patricia Marsh Marjorie Smith Margaret Tipton Kathleen Wilson 368 1933 y OUTW kN CAMPUX LAMBDA CHAPTER Beta Phi Alpha Founded 1909, University of California at Berkeley ff. SENIORS Eleanore Feely Dorothy Pendleton Muriel Teach Alice Zimmerman JUNIOR Mildred Finch SOPHOMORES Mary Louise Sherrill Virginia Shoenberger PLEDGES Vernice Boyer Adelaide Sehafer Toi} Roir: Pendleton. Feely, Teach. Second Row: Zimmerman. Finch. Sherril. Thhd Row: Shoenbeiaer. Boyer. Sehafer. 1933 369 XOUn-l kN CAMPUy CHI ALPHA DELTA Chi Alpha Delta Founded 1929, University of California at Los Angeles i m orarsTv Top Roil-: Suxikik. Mikami. Second Koir: Moix-y, Wakamatsu. Third Rolf: Yamamoto. Honda. Fourth Row: Sonoda, Hayama. Fifth Roil-: Misono. Miyakawa. Susahara. HONORARY MEMBER Helen Matthewson Laughlin SENIORS Doris Aiso Chiyoko Mikami Kiyoko Morey Helen Hatsuko Nakai Alice Suzuki JUNIORS Frances Chizuko Wakamatsu Marjorie Mitsu Yamamoto SOPHOMORES Viola Honda Mary Taki Sonoda PLEDGES Anne Kikuyo Hayama Michi Kabashima Natsuko Misono Kikuko Miyakawa Fuji Jean Sugahara Fuziko Watanabe 370 933 feK- OUTI-IE:kN CAMPUS GAMMA BETA CHAPTER Chi Omega Founded 1895, University of Arkansas FACULTY MEMBER Helen Dill HONORARY MEMBER Georgia Bullock SENIORS Ruth Bean Virginia Boot Margaret Ford Margaret Jack Dorothy Sanford Rose Marie Sheran JUNIORS Betty Brennan Laura Jane Brenneman Drucilla Gibson Peggy Gouch Phyllis Kessler Roseniarie Leidenberger Marion Ludman Rose Lynch Janet Miller Anne Northington Frances Thatcher SOPHOMORES Marjorie Allison Norma Bahrenburg Virginia Burnham Carol Hooper Dorothy Jueneman Katharine Langen Virginia May Ruth McGee Janet Mclntyre Margaret Jean Millikan Perlita Newby Beth Pingree Margaret Quivey Virginia Radcliflfe Florence Rogers Jeannette Toolen Rosemary Whalen FRESHMEN Francine Becheraz Jane Howell Dorothy McNees Frances Traeger PLEDGES Louise Braas Meriel Burch Clara Coles J. F. Conrin Nancy Cooper J. Nason Edith Newby Leora Onstott H. Stelle " Yvonne Toolen Virginia Wade Gwen Wakeman Helen Wiggins Mary Jane Williams 933 Top Rov: Gibson, Bean, Boot, Jack, Shuran, Brennan. Second Koir: Brenneman. Gough. Kessler, LeidenberRer, Ludman. Third lion-: Lynch. Miller. Northington, Allison. Bahrenburg. Fourth Row: Hooper. Jueneman. Langen. May. McGee. Mclntyre. Fifth Row: Millikan. Newby, Pingree, Radcliffe, Rogers, Toolen. Sixth Row: Whalen. Becherez, Howell, McNees, Traeger, Brass. Scrrnth Row: Burch, Coles, Conrin, Cooper, Nason, Newby. Eighth Roiu : Onstott, Steele. Toolen, Q.. Wakeman, Wiggins, Williams. 371 1 XOUTJ-l kN CAMPUX PI CHAPTER Delta Delta Delta Founded 1888, Boston University, Massachusetts Top Bow: Thomas, Aiman. Baird, Cowell, Heinz. Lewis. Looran. Second Row: Joiner. Mosher, Schnell. Williams. Wilson. Covne. Third Row: Davis. Dorr. Fitzgerald. Johnson, Lardner, Mattison. Fourth Row: Butler. Gresley. Grimes. Hickson, Jordon. Lewis. Fifth Roil ' : RiplinK. Ward. YounK. Axline. Cooley. Currer. Sixth Row: Dorr. V., Reynolds. Salinger, Schact. Tijou. Wright. Seventh Row: Butts. Dickerson. Dingeman. Guedel. Haines. Hoppi. Eighth Row: Joy, Millican. Pettis. Thormber. Whittington. Woods. Zent. SENIORS Georgia Aiman Lillian Baird Dorothy Cowell Virginia Heinz Aubrey Jane Joiner Nina May Lewis Louise Logan Sally Mosher Ruth Shnell Marian Thomas Catherine Waggoner Constance Williams Myra Wilson JUNIORS Blanche Coyne Rosemary Davis Dorothy Dorr Betsy Fitzgerald Joan Johnson Janie Lardner Polly Mattison Dorothy McGee SOPHOMORES Kathleen Butler Vivian Gresley Marinell Grimes Virginia Hall Mary Ann Hickson Barbara Houghton Willa Jordan Beatrice Lewis Martha Ripling Dorothy Ward Barbara Young FRESHMEN Betty Axline Mildred Cooley Jean Currer Virginia Dorr Ellen Reynolds Catherine Ann Salinger Helen Schact Hilda Tijou Nancy Ulmer Mary White Winnifred Wright PLEDGES Helen Butts Marjorie Dickerson Dorothy Dingeham Gretchen Guedel Mai-y Elizabeth Haines Dorothy Hoppi Ada Lou Joy Edna Milligan Ruth Pettis Doris Thornber Nadine Whittington Anita Woods Allene Zent 372 1933 XOUTI-I FIN CAMPUS ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Delta Gamma Founded 1874, University of Mississippi FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Margaret Carhart Dr. Lillian Titcomb Marjorie Harriman SENIORS Gulita Caperton Marian Houg h Patricia Huddleson Dorothy White JUNIORS " Virginia Davies Margaretha Krohn Laurence Lataillade Frances Martin Myrta Olmstead Georgiana White SOPHOMORES Rosemarie Arena Francis Baugh .Jane Brigham Polly Culver Bernice Garrett Mary Margaret Hobson Virginia Hollingsworth Barbara McCully Margaret Ward FRESHMEN Betty Cannell Dorothy Daum Betty Eccleston Marie Louise Ferguson Nancy Gillholm Maurine McNee Virginia McNeil Jane Miller PLEDGES Frances Bledsoe Eleanor Carson Nancy Gail Margaret Layne Joe Dell Kendall Florence MacKenzie Barbara McNeil Mary Nicholson Winifred Nordin Jane Porter Jean Van Bever Nell Wade Ton Row Krohn. Caperton. Hough. Huddleson. White. Second Ron- Davies. Latalliade. Martin. Olmstead. Third Ron-: White, Arena, Bauijh. BriKham. Fourth Row: Garrett. Hobson. Hollings- worth McCully. Fifth Roir: Ward. Cannell. Baum. Eccleston. Sirlh ' Row Ferseson. Gillholm. McNee, McNeil. Seventh Row: Miller Bled ' soe Carson, Gail, Layne. Eiiihth Row: Kendall. Mac- Kenzie, McNeil, B., Nicholson, Van Bever. p p 1 i n 933 373 yoUTW kN CAMPUX ALPHA CHI CHAPTER Delta Zeta Founded 1902, Miami University, Florida (10 Top Roiv: Howard. Bourn. Clark. Cunbar. Dunbar. Holt. Second Row: Koffel. Mason. Mathews. Olney, Pennington. Third Row: Riter. Tavlor. Wisdom. Cast. Cook. Fourth Roir: Creisrhton, Hood. Ketcham, Lacy, Ring. Fifth Row: Taylor. Winn. White. Albert. Benson. Sixth Ron ' : Cornwell. Taylor. Dekker. Brakebill, Burke. Seventh Row: Evans. George. Healy. Holmes, Monnastes. Stich. SENIORS Phyllis Bourn Helen Clark Cheryl Dunbar Esther Fi ' agner Helen Holt Vesta Howard Gretchen Igel Claire Koffel Geneva Mason Geraldine Mathews •Jane Olney Phyllis Pennington Helen Riter Jean Taylor Hazel Wisdom JUNIORS Evelyn Cook Mary Cast Louise Creighton Elizabeth Healy Margaret Holmes Martha Hood Gracemary Ketcham Sava Lahy Helen Ring- Frances Taylor Geraldine White Jane Winn SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Albert Jean Benson Ida Emily Cornwell Ruth Taylor FRESHMEN Mary Elizabeth Dekker PLEDGES Gene Brakebill Doris Burke Ruth Evans Jean George Peggy Holmes Janet McGuire Geraldine Monnastes Ruth Showalter Virginia Stich 374 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Gamma Phi Beta Founded 1874, Syracuse University, New Yorlv FACULTY MEMBERS Beryl Smith Barbara Greenwood SENIORS Betty Benson Betty Bui ' chard Edith Catlin Dorothy Haworth Minetta McClure Madeleine Phillips Harriet Rowe Dorothy Setnan JUNIORS Edith Bannister Isabel Barrows Florence Cooper Mary Frances Croft Kittie Sue Hess Betty Hupp Virginia Jones Dorothea Monten Lillian Peterson SOPHOMORES Eleanor Day Katharine Goertz Marjorie Morse Ella Mae Reidy FRESHMEN Marion Ellson Ellen Reed Dale Ruble Maxine Sorenson Mary Whitney Diane Wild PLEDGES Betty Baldwin Dorothy Davis Dorothy Hunt Kathleen McLaren Sally Newkirk Betty North Jane Ridley Jean Tagee Mai-y Kaye Williams Top Roir: Hupp, Benson, Burchard. Catlin. Hawoith. Second Ron-: McCluix-. Phillips, Rowe. Setnan. Third Ron- : Bannister. Banows, Cooper. Croft. .lones. Fourth Ron-: Monten, Cay. Goertz. Morse. Reed. FUth Row: Sorensen. Whitney. Wilde. Baldwin. Davis. Sixth Roiv: Ellson, Hunt, McLaren, Nev.kirk, North. Seventh Row: Pet- erson. Risley, Ruble. Tagee. Williams. PS 1 R Fi n ti 11 LJ I RH PSn F 933 375 yoUTW kN CAMPUS BETA XI CHAPTER Kappa Alpha Theta Founded 1870, De Pauw University, Illinois Toil Roir: Gainie . Alter. Baird. Chisholm, Lees, McHarK. Second Row: Prettyman, Rooney, Thomas. Zerwich, Hatch. Third How: MacDonald. Parkt r. Powell, Schleicher, Ebersole. Fourth liuir ■ Hendricks, Huntei , King ' , Landon, Locey. Fiith Row: Macomber. Osborne, Williams Davis. Fischer. Sixth Row: Harris, Mitchel, Pinkham. Walters Anton. Seventh Row: Arneill, Buck. Johnson. Pratt. Shearer, VanWart. P PPP 376 FACULTY MEMBERS Lily Campbell Selena Ingram SENIORS Marion Alter Barbara Baird Virginia Chisholm Yvonne Garnier Antoinette Lees Betty McHarg Betty Prettyman Jane Rooney .Josephine Thomas Jayne Wilson Adele Zerwick JUNIORS Allison Coulter Marion Davies Harriet Hatch Gwen Lauriex MacDonald Elizabeth Jane Parker Jeanne Powell Gretchen Schleicher Katherine Sweet Marian Thomas SOPHOMt.RES Jane Ebersole Mary Jane Hendrick Merril Hunter Yvonne King Elizabeth Knight Katharine Landon Anna Margaret Locey Martha Macomber Patricia MeWhinney Martha Norton Grace Osborne Olivia Redwine Virginia Roddick Audrey Smith Virginia Williams FRESHMEN Gabriel Davis Helen Fischer Grace Harris Germaine Mitchel Anne Pinkham Henrietta Walter PLEDGES Eleanore Anton Ann Arneill Harriet Buck Ann Marie Garland Marian Johnson Betty Moore Sally Moore Althea Pratt Elizabeth Shearer Catherine VanWart 1933 tm XOUTW kN CAMPUX ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Kappa Delta Founded 1897, Virginia State Normal School FACULTY MEMBER Margaret Dawson SENIORS Rodney Carinack Carol Cowdrey Lois Esterbrook Louise Faweette Pauline Gilbert Eileen Higgins Lee Higgins Nancy Moore Elise Week JUNIORS Margaret Culp Marjorie Clark Patricia Dell Josephine Knox Betty Lingo Mary Ray Mand Jeanette Moore Edna Roath Marcelle Schuck Mary Sue Walker Arnita Wallace Mary N. White SOPHOMORES Johanna Beekler Mary De Vere Carroll Hiss Carroll Jones Annette Kinney Harryette Knox Jane Kossack Dorothy Mason Eleanor Perry Betty Jane Roth Janice Sutcliffe FRESHMEN Marjorie Chapman Sally Culp Jayne Higgins Virginia Lundburg PLEDGES Doris Banks Alavne Black Ellen Blood Mary A. Hill Jane Inielli Muriel Kirkpatrick Thea Reithmuller Billie Young Top Ron-: Hissins. Caimack. Cowdrey. Esterbrook. Gilbert, Hig- gins. Secoyid Roir: Moore. Week. Clark. Culp. Knox. Thhd Koir: Longo. Mar.d. Moore. Roath. Schuck. Fourth Row: Wallace. White, Becker. DeVere. Jones. Fifth Roif : Kinney. Knox. Mason. Perry. Roth. Sixth Rote: Chapman. Culp. Higgins. Lundburg. Banks, Black. Seventh Roir: Blood. Hill. Imelli. Kirkpatrick. Reithmuller, Young. 1933 577 XOUTI-I R.N CAMPUX GAMMA XI CHAPTER Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded 1870, Monmouth College, Illinois Toil Roir: Brantlel. AlbiiRht. Francis, Fiitcher, Janss, Lloyd. Sec- ond Row: MacArthur. Markey, Murphy. Newland. Rowe. Third Roic: Russel, Stearns. Stimson, Van Brunt. Wilson. Fourth Row: Holmes. Manwaring, Marr. Phelps. Albertson. Fifth Row: Ed- wards. Francis. Hopper, Smith. Allen. Si ' .rWi Row: Brown. Butts, Chesebro, Clarke. Fay. Seventh Row: Fiournoy. Gaunt. Hodgeman. Hopkins, Kitselman. Murrietta. Eicihth Row: Newland. Nossman. Potter, Russel. Stephens, Stewart. n SENIORS Helena Albright Dorothy Baumgarten Mary Louise Francis Elizabeth Janss Ida Hull Lloyd Monica MacArthur Thirza Markey Elizabeth Morton Helen Murphy Elizabeth Newland Kate Ridgeway Virginia Rowe Dorothy Russe Melissa Stearns Patricia Stimson JUNIORS Vivian Holmes Elizabeth Manwaring Emily Marr Adele Phelps SOPHOMORES Barbara Albertson Katherine Alden Margaret Brandel Janet Crump Tomlin Edwards Elizabeth Francis Elizabeth Hopper Orian Smith Virginia Staples PLEDGES Cornelia Allen Donaldine Brown Barbara Butts Geraldine Chesebro Susan Clarke Russilia Fay Betty Fiournoy Imogene Gauntt Elizabeth Harper Joyce Hodgman Lorraine Hopkins Janet Kitselman Mary Mattison Francesca Murrietta Katherine Newland Geraldine Nossman Madeleine Potter Vernette Ripley Virginia Russel Elizabeth Stephens Isabel Stewart 378 1933 XOUTW R.N CAMPUS KAPPA TAU DELTA Kappa Tau Delta Founded 1928, University of California at Los Angeles FACULTY MEMBER Martha L. Hilend HONORARY MEMBERS Edna Hazelton Dorothy Hotelling SENIORS Lenore Barnes Grace From Elsie Gilmore Elizabeth Jones Florence Ulm Jennie Wright JUNIORS Margaret Brown Lucille Calhoun Elizabeth Sti ' oum lone Suszycki SOPHOMORES Willisa A. Brown Elizabeth Gute PLEDGES Alice Briglio Dorothy Cook Ruth Hensen Helen Westhafer Esther Wilcox Top Roir: Brown. Barnes. Second Row: From. Gilmore. Third Roiv: Jones, Ulm. Fourth Roir : Wright, Calhoun. Fifth Bow: Stroum. Sxiszycki. Sixth Rou : Brown, Briglio. Seventh Row: Cook, Westhafer, Wilcox. 933 379 y OUTW kN CAMPUy ZETA CHAPTER Lambda Omega Founded 1915, University of California at Berkeley Top Koir: Rodden. Atkin. Barlow. Srcond Row: Clark, D. Eross. Third Ron-: L. Eross. Hawthorne. Rubatto. Fourth Roir: Smith, Evans, Hathcway. Fifth Row: Jillson. Ogifr. Sloop. Sixth Row: Burton, Patch, Klotz. FACULTY MEMBERS Marion Dodson Audrey Brantley Gretchen Lyon SENIORS Janet Atkin Martie Barlow Irene Bursley Madeleine Clark Dorothea Eross Lois Eross Alice Hawthorne Thelma Klotz Frances Jane Rodden Pierina Rubatto Lydie Smith JUNIORS Mary Eleanor Bradbury Elsa Evans Ruth Hatheway Margaret Jillson Evelyn Ogier Miriam Sloop SOPHOMORE Elizabeth Burton FRESHMAN Constance Patch 380 933 » r y " OUTM kN CAMPUy ETA DELTA CHAPTER Phi Mu Founded 1852. Georgia Wesleyan College FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Carolyn Fisher SENIORS Clarice Bennett Eujane Carr Margaret Jones Eileen Lloyd Marguerite McClintock Ardene McKnight Madalyn Pugh June Spencer Jane Stanley JUNIORS Eleanor Booker Dorothy Dalton Georgiana Eaton Louise Glass Marjorie Hay Muriel Rehrig- Mary Lou Weeks SOPHOMORES Margaret Duguid Louise Finney Julia Schloesser Zilpha Shryack Edna Stone Bette Tingle FRESHMEN Mary Merrill FLEDGES Shirley Brady Louise Gossard Roberta Houdyshel Eleanor Lynch Sabra Mason Esther Moore Helen Park Marian Rice Louise Schulte Lillian Smith Norma Smith Bettv Stowell Toi) Row Lloyd, Carr. Jones. Pugh. Spencer. Second Row: Stan- Icy Dalton. Glass. Weeks, Duguid. Third Row: Finney. Schloesser. Shryack. Stone. Fourth Row: Tingle, Merrill. Brady. Gossaia. Fifth Row: Houdyshel. Lynch. Mason. Moore. Park. Sixth Row: Rice. Schulte. L. Smith, N. Smith, Stowell. PPPP 1933 yoUTW RN CAMPUS SIGMA CHAPTER Phi Omega Pi Founded 1910, University of Nebraska Toil Ron-: Scheifele. Beveridge. Chandler. Secmid Row: Kenney. Lord. Maule. Third Rnir: Riley, Rohers, Sandusky. Fourth Rotr : Weaver, Lee, Sabin. Fifth Roir: Carter. Erland.son, Lord. Sixth Hon-; Jones. Stevens, Wisler. FACULTY MEMBER Alice Hunnewell SENIORS Florence Beveridge Mary Dalrymple Lucille Kenney Kathleen Lord Laura Maule Blanche Riley Walda Dee Rogers Farrar Sandusky Marian Scheifele Nell Weaver JUNIORS Philomene Chandler SOPHOMORES Virginia Lee Theodosia Sabin FRESHMEN Coral Carter Margarite Erlandson Frances Lord PLEDGES Lesly Jones Edwina Stevens Maria Wisler 382 933 XOUTW kN CAMPUX ZETA CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Edward Bock HONORARY MEMBER Lillian Burkhardt Goldsmith SENIORS Helen Barsha Harriet Epman Marcella Ravitch JUNIORS Mignonette Berneger Ardis Cohen Florence Friedman Thelma Gold Gertrude Jaffe Harriet Mesirow Madelyn Ravitch Helen Waxier SOPHOMORES Marcella Brown Bella Codon Dorothy Donovick Ida Raitzas FRESHMEN Mildred Coleman Helene Gradowitz Louise Horowitz Laura Raphael Evelyn Rosoff Irmo Vershleiser PLEDGES Eleanor Berkowitz Eleanor Brown Sylvia Leventhal Enid Samuels Blanche Silbert Doris Weitzman Phi Sigma Sigma Founded 1913, Hunter College, New York Toil Eow: Gold. Barsha. Ravitch. Bereger. Cohen. Second Row: Friedman, Jaffe. Mesirow, Ravitch. Third Row: Waxier. Brown. Codon, Donovick. Fourth Roir: Raitzas. Coleman. H. Horowitz. L. Horowitz. Fifth Row: L. Rosoff. E. Rosoff. Werschleiser. Ber- kowitz. Sixth Row: Brown. Leventhal, Samuels, Silbert, Weitzman. 933 383 OUTW kN CAMPUy CALIFORNIA DELTA CHAPTER Pi Beta Phi Founded 1867, Monmouth College, Illinois Top Roir: Barter. Ache. Fowler. Haskinff. Nissen. Badser. Secontl Ron-: Campbell. G. Corbaley. Goldwater. Hill. Hotchkiss, M. Mc- Carthy. Third Row: Sutherland. Taylor, Welbourne. Band, H. Cor- baley. Fourth Row: Dunn. Fowler. Knox. E. McCarthy. Palmer. Fifth Row: Ambrose. Clapp. Dicky, Holt. Marshall. Sixth Row: Woods. Abbott. Allen. BadKer. Beasley. St ' vtnth Ron-: Benson. Dun. Freeman. Goodson. Leonard. Mapruire. Eiiihth Row: Mason, Neighbors. Smith. Turner. Wilson. Willi: FACULTY MEMBER Kathevine McLaughlin SENIORS Ethel Ache Marjorie Barter Betty Fowler Ruth Hosking Virginia Nissen Eleanor Thompson JUNIORS Mary Badger Margaret Campbell Gertrude Corbaley Caroline Goldwater Ruth Hill Martha Ann Hotchkiss Marion McCarthy Jane Snow Elizabeth Sutherland Jane Taylor Dorothy Welbourn SOPHOMORES Katherine Ambrose Marjorie Baird Helen Corbaley Betty Dunn Estelle Fowler Barbara Knox Elizabeth McCarthy Leona Palmer FRESHMEN Margaret Clapp Jane Dickey Barbara Holt Phyllis Marshall Helen Mercier Margaret Woods PLEDGES Lucille Abbot Marjorie Allen Margaret Badger Ruth Beasley Jeanne Benson Elizabeth Dietrich Barbara Dunn Persis Freeman Vera Goodson Mary Elizabeth Leonard Patricia Maguire Gertrude Mason Martha Neighbors Delda Smith Jane Turner Mary Helen Williamson Betty Wilson 384 933 XCXJTWtkN CAMPUy LAMBDA CHAPTER HONORARY MEMBER Joseph Kaplan SENIORS Clara Birns Ann Crass Miriam Harwick Lillian Nemiroff Sylvia Smolowitz Sydne Warner JUNIORS Evelyn Kaiser Idella Smolowitz SOPHOMORES Hannah Jasper Leah Kalish Frances Kahn Elaine Levison Bertha Solomen Alice Wass FRESHMEN Selma Borstein Joan Ei ' emin Xaomi Kanter Dorothy Link Harriet IMandelay Rose Ratner Edith Rothenbei-g Isabel Schottland Madeleine Silber Jessie Spitzer Melva Werner Sigma Delta Tau Founded 1917, Cornell University, Nevi ' York Top Row: Smolowitz. Birns. Srcond Row: Grass. Warner. Third Row: Kaiser. Smolowitz. Fourth Row: Jasper. Kalish. Fifth Row: Wass. Eremin. Sixth Row: Kanter. RothenberR. Seventh Ron- : Schottland. Silber. 1933 385 XOUTWtkN CAMPUS ALPHA OMRICON CHAPTER Sigma Kappa Founded 1874, Colby College, Maine Top Roir: Ernst. Adams. Booth. Meek. Richard.son. Young. Sec- ond Row: Brown, En.ulehert. Grim. Jones. Larkins. Third Row : Nelson. Phair. Prince. Robison. Tilly. Fourth Row: Beckwith. Hiltner. Moore. Sorrail. Weisinser. Fifth Ron-: Crow. Just. Bol- yard. Champion. Corey. Sixth Row: Currie, Flynn. Franklin. Fugitt. Lapsy, Tilden. FACULTY MEMBERS Anne Stonebraker Florence Fast SENIORS Nadine Adams Adelcarol Booth Dorothy Ernst Mary Johnston Alaine Meek Nella Jane Richardson Eleanor Watt Marjorie Young JUNIORS Adabell Brown Mary Chisholni Kathleen Engelbert Martha Grim Eleanor Jones Lorraine Larkins Solvejg Nelson Rena Phair Ellen Prince Betty Robison Norma Tilley SOPHOMORES Jane Beckwith Martha Hiltner Louise Moore Pauline Sarrail Mollie Weisinger FRESHMEN Marjorie Crow Dorothy Just PLEDGES Marjorie Bolyard Elinor Champion Marilla Corey Helen Currie Anna Flynn Louise Franklin Marion Fugitt Betty Lapsley Bessie Messenger Lucille Pemberton Vernice Theison Maxine Tilden 386 1933 Kr FACULTY MEMBER Anna Krause SENIORS Frances E. Adams Dorothy Baldwin Delfina Fatjo Betty Garvis Phyllis Holton Doris Tracy JUNIORS Doris Greenlee Irene Hensberger Katherine Horsnian Elizabeth J. Thompsen SOPHOMORES Martha Meyer Marlin Ann Ray Virginia A. Smith PLEDGES Mildred Adams Jane Balderston Corrine Gearhart Dorothy Roehm Mary Stephenson XOUTM kN CAMPUS MU CHAPTER Sigma Phi Beta Founded 1920, University of Xew York IS? Top Ro,r: Arlams. Baldwin. Fatjo. Second Row: Garvis. Holton, Tracy. Third Row: Greenlee. Hensberger. Horsman. Fourth How: Thompsen. Meyers. Ray. Fifth Row: Smith. Adams, Bolderston. Sixth Row: Geariiart. Roehm. Stephenson. 1933 387 OUTM kN CAMPUy PI CHAPTER Theta Phi Alpha Founded 1912, University of Michigan Toi Row: Hennubeiiy. Bock. Cheek. Drake. Second Row: Early. Lamer. McCarter. Tliircl Ron-: Ardolf. Freeman, Gi.iruette. Golden. Fourth Row: D. ; sh))y. .J. Ashby. Harry. Curry. Fifth Row: Hayes, Meyers. Schneider, Sibbel. SENIORS Aleta Boc-k Doi ' othy Cheek Elinor Drake Fay Early Helen Louise Graves Davida Henneberry Markaret Lamer Helen McCarter JUNIORS Edythe Ardolf Marie Freeman Eulalia Giguette SOPHOMORE Bernice Golden PLEDGES Diane Ashby June Ashby Mary Barry Rose Alice Curry Mary Hayes Catherine Meyei ' S Lucille Schneider Irnia Sibbel 388 1953 - OUTW kN CAMPUy .. Ih fl wFjt aiF iHHHIfl OMRICON CHAPTER HONORARY MEMBER J. A. C. Grant SENIORS Betty Blackwell Dorothea Petrie Doris Richardson Janet Swann Eugenia Swartout Romilda Wiley JUNIORS Elizabeth Jones Nancy Mitchell SOPHOMORES Kathryne Bruce Graeme ChatfieUl Marion Richardson Patricia Roberts PLEDGES Lois Frederick Janet Johnston Virginia Strong- Rebecca Sword Anita Wicknian Theta Upsilon Founded 1921, University of California at Berkeley e»4 Top Roir: Richardson. Blackwell. Petrie. Si-cond Row: Swann. Swartout. Wiley. Third Row: Jones. Mitchell. Bruce. Fourth Row Chatfield. Richardson. Roberts. Fifth Row: Fredricks. Strong Sword. 1933 •389 XOUTW kN CAMPUX BETA EPSILON CHAPTER Zeta Tau Alpha Founded l ' .l ;, ' irginia State Normal School Toil Row: Hays. Baxter, Hannah, Jones. Osborne. Second Rov : Pase. Williams. Armstronff, De Blois. Third Row: Diamond. Grey. Griffin, Rhodes. Thompson. Fourth Row: Wents. Gregory. .Jones. Miller. Soowcroft. Filth Row: Wentzel. Wilson, Brower, Brown. Cianciarulu. Sixth Row: Payne. Thompson. McKenna. Viles. Woodward. HONORARY MEMBER Helen Howell SENIORS Virigina Baxter Shirley Hannah Mary Hays Ardath Jones Dorothy Osborne Maxine Page Catherine Williams JUNIORS Ida Armstrong Edna DeBlois Geraldine Diamond Kathleen Grey Peggy Griffin Jane Rhodes Dorothy Thompson Genevieve Wents SOPHOMORES Emalou Gregary Edna Jones Susanne Martz Doris Miller Marion Scowcroft Raniona Wentzel FRESHMAN Lorraine Wilson PLEDGES Barbara Brower Helen Brown Sally Cianciarulo Dolores Payne Genevieve Thompson Betsy McKennon Mary Viles Esther Woodward 390 933 Phrateres ♦ . ■ XOUTW kN CAMPUy PRESIDENT ' S COUNCIL Phraleres Founded 1924. at U. C. L. A. • Each sub-chap+er of Phrateres has a president. This group of presidents have a combined organization called the president ' s council. This group of women have stated meetings and decide the social year for their respective dormitories. They also plan other events of interest during the school year. The Presi- dent ' s Council has done a tremendous amount of work this current year as well as the executive board which is composed of the same group of women to a certain extent. The policy of the various chapters Is laid down by the executive board and the president ' s council and through their directions greater unity is established in the various sub-chapters of Phrateres. Top Row. Executive Board: Sheldon. Gray. Wilson, Fite. Second Roir: Brown, Hayden. Faulk. Starr. Third Row: Rambo. Mc- Carthv. Kneen. Fourth Row : President ' s Council : Hayden. Faulk, Thornber. Johnston. Fifth Row: Garrett. Kemmcrer. Garlough, Rodriguez. presidient ' s council Artemis Catherine Kneen Bannister Hall Corinne Hayden Doheney Hall Kathryn Root Douglass Hall Doris Thornber Hersheij Hall Vera Johnston Holmby Hall Genevieve White Bernice Garrett Rudii Hall Mary Elizabeth Kemmerer Wi islow Arms Frances Garlough Lindhrook House Phyllis Griend Woodri(ff House Betty Hoffrogge EXECUTIVE BOARD President Mary Clarke Sheldon ' ice-President Bayonne Gray Reeorditig Secretary Katherine Faber Corresponding Secret arg Jean Bath Elizabeth Fite Pahlicitg M niliership Betty Carrigan Lena Brown Corrinne Hayden Scholarship Marv Faulk [ ' residential Appointee Irene Rambo 392 1933 iKr OUTI-l kN CAMPUS • Bannister Hall was one of the pioneer living estab- lishments to be erected at U. C. L. A. The chapter of Phrateres was founded in 1929 and since then it has become stronger as the time has elapsed. In 1928 this hall afforded living accommodations for many of the sorority women who had not moved Into the newly finished sorority houses. Bannister Hall has an enticing social program each semester which consists of ex- change dinners and evening dances. This serves as a splendid form of recreation for those students who periodically become tired of studying. In these dor- mitories one finds a group of women who are Influ- ential In campus politics and other social events of the school. BANNISTER HALL Phrateres Founded in 1929 on the U. C. L. A. Campus SENIORS Frances Allen Mary Lou Brehni Muriel Cummings Clarice Faa Jean Hill Marie Jacques Tatyana Langton Doris Taylor Margery Tyrell Gretchen Ruediger Pamelia Wood JUNIORS Ada Belle Bawcom Deborah Coleman Nona Louise Cripps Jean Doobrovo Phyllis Dunne Harriet Eastham Mary Esbenshade Corinne Hayden Dorothy Heck Mary Miller Doris Reed Mary Rice Edwina Sample Emmeline Sniveley Edrie Willebrandt SOPHOMORES Willisa Brown Naomi Long Virginia Rose FRESHMEN Ruth Atkinson Mary Frances Davis Katherine DeLong Philomene Maiden Margaret Millet Barbara Reynolds Nadine Richards Mary Lomax Stover June Willebrandt Top Row: Hayden, Langton. Ruediger. Dunne: Sicottd Roir: Rice. Sniveley, Willebrandt; Third Row : R. Brown. W. Brown. Atkinson; Fourth Row ; Davis, de Long, Maiden : Fifth Row : Miller, Revnolds, Stover, Willebrandt. 1933 393 XOUTW kN CAMPU MIRA MERSHEY HALL Phrateres Founded 1931 on the U.C.L.A. Campus ' ,., , ' ,- . .I.ihnslon. Bun-. Daniell. Dickey. Fite. Second Row: II;. lrr,,ihy. Roquet. Andrew. Clancy. Third Ron-: Gulp. Ill, mil-, I ,;„i. Giothans. Haines. Fourth Row: Luce. Mercier. Jl (Mil,.ijh, Pettis. Rambo. Fifth Row: Schacht. Thompson. Toiiiro. Wallace. Arnold. Sixth Row: Barrows. Freeman. Hollett. Moan. Potter. Sherwood. iSP 4 i: • One of the newest and most up-to-date dormitories on the campus is the donation of Mrs. Mira Hershey. This hall has the capacity for 129 women students and is modern and very beautiful throughout. It is also a sub-chapter of Phrateres and carries out a social program which is similar to the other halls. Phrateres was founded on this campus in I9?4 by Dean hHelen Mathewson Laughlin. She has done a marvel- ous piece of work in bringing those non-organization women into a closer bond of friendship. Their motto is " Famous For Friendship " and with these few words many hearts have been made happy through the new friends that they have made. Several organization women are also members. SENIORS Margaret Black Mary Lou Brehm Louise Bull Helen Burr Betty Carrigan Muriel Casey Geraldine Cole Myrtle Daniell Dorothy Dickey Phyllis Evans Elizabeth Fite Roberta Goodrich Kathryne Hays Vera Johnston Elinor McCarthy Agnes Nelson Lillian Odisho Harri et Roberts Melva Roquet Gretchen Ruediger Esther Schuermann Ruth Seale Grethel Shiffer Marion Stuart Pamelia Wood JUNIORS Rosemary Andrews Eleanor Bird Mary Grace BogTisch Mary Breen Bertie Caldwell Edna Mae Clancy Mary Gulp Mildred Dicmas Harriet Eastham Katherine Faber Guinevere Feckler Marjorie Grothaus Mariliz Haines Wanda Hanson Nancy King Edith Lindquist Helen Luce Marion Mercier Betsy McCollough Florence MacKenzie Ruth Pettis Irene Rambo Emily Robertson Alice Schacht Lois Smith Doris Taylor Evelyn Thompson Margaret Tondro Olive Toothaker Viola Vogt Marjorie Wallace Charlotte Willson SOPHOMORES Eleanor Arnold Betty Barrows 394 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy 1 • Each year the combined forces of fhe various chap- ters of Phraferes hold a tea in honor of their founder, Dean Laughlin and the faculty. This year the delight- ful event was held in Mira hlershey hHall. The wonnen residing in this dormitory served and handled the affair very nicely. This is another way in which the girls learn to create new friends among the faculty. A Phrateres ' formal is fhe highlight of the social calendar at school. The combined chapters sponsor the dance which is held each semester in Kerckhoff hall. This event is always looked forward to and need- less to say is worth waiting for. Phrateres also edits a magazine named the Phraterean, which is student work. Frances Bledsoe Isobel Bruington Jo Ann Carlson Eleanor Carson Jane Clapp Muriel Curtis Alison Duncan Virginia Duncan Persis Freeman Muriel Hallett Mai-y Ann Hickson Nancy Hunt Bertha Johnson Meta Lund Betty Moan Madeline Potter Virginia Scott Marjorie Sherwood Isabel Stewart Florence Stoffei- Nancy Traver FRESHMEN Edna Mary Baird Alayne Black Aileen Bott Margot Browiirigg Anna Marie Busse Barbara Ann Casey June Conrad Sally Gulp Thais DeTienne Almah Dozier Dorothea Evans Barbara Farley Grace Fishman Betty Hampton Elizabeth Hodgkin Martha Hoffman Isabella Hutchings Hazel Hutchinson Frances Kelly Willow Kiefer Rosemond Lamb Lucia Lapp Margaret Lawrence Harriette Leete Virginia Lundburg Martha McCutcheon Kathleen McLaren Toynette McLeod Sally Newkirk Mildred Nickels Mary Nye Althea Pratt Margaret Quigley Ellen Reed Dorothy Rial Polly Rudio Eleanor Sherwood Gwyneth Smith Rebekah Smith Harriet Stone MIRA HERSHEY HALL Phrateres Founded 1931 on the U. C. L. A. Campus First Ko,r: Stewart. Trc-ver, Black, Brownrigg, Conrad. Second Roif: Cull), Hampton. Hoffman, Hutchings. Hutchinson. Third Roic: Kiefer. Loup, Lawri ncu. T.ini.n n;. McCutcheon. Fourth Row: McLaren. McLeod. Nrwlil,, Ni.kvl-s Nye Fifth Row Pratt, Reed. Rial, Smith. Stua.i. . , , ;, ,■,,„• Trever Van Norman ' Walker, VVhjlnrv, Vnuns, Cross ' 1933 395 XOUTW kN CAMPUS DOUGLASS HALL Phrateres Founded in 1929 on the U. C. L. A. Campus • Douglass Hall Is one of the sub-chapters of Phrateres. The dormitory hall Is located on Hilgard avenue and serves adequately for women students who are nof affiliated with any of the Greek letter orqanizations. One of the features of this hall is the traditional exchange dinners which the girls in this abode sponsor with girls in the other dormitories. This feature has enabled the various girls in all the houses to become intimately acquainted with each other and has led to a friendlier spirit between the various dormitories. House dances are given each semester which affords a social outlet for the women and at the same time allows them to present their members to the school. Top Roir: Thornber. Barnes, Peters: Second Ron ' : Colburn, Cran- mer : Third Roio : Fritcher. Herricks, Mayers; Fourth Row: Ren- nie. McClelland; Fiiih Roir : McNees. Monroe, Neil. SENIORS Lenora Barnes May Reece Petei ' s JUNIORS Edna Buckley Jane Colburn Elva Cook Brenda Cranmer Catherine Cropsey Glenora Fritcher Carolyn Herrick Helen Huebner Vera Mayers Jeanne Powell Jean Rennie Marv Ryan Margaret Tedford Doris Thornber SOPHOMORES Marian Magnus Marjorie Thompson FRESHMEN Phyllis Brown Hermine Goldstein Sylvia Gussin Barbara Hitchings June McClelland Dorothy McNees Nancy Monroe Elva Morrison Mary Muellerweis Margaret Neil Katherine Rietzke Deborah Thomas .Anne Timberman Marjorie Young rr,sid,)it Doris Thornber 396 933 Ifer Honorary and Professional ♦ ♦ Top Row Berry Wurzel. Milk-r, Stamps. SFCond Row: Day. Fethcrolf. Pembroke. Third Row: Podoll. Rambo. Tilden. Wilson. President: Conduitte. SENIORS g gM PLEDGES Josephine Conduitte K MT m Eleanor Day Vivian Berry- Grace Fetherolf Lillian Wurzel L H Betsy Pembroke Irene Rambo JUNIORS W " H .41ice Tilden Kav Wilson Esther Farr Jean Miller m " H Roberta Podoll H 9 . H Marguerite Stamps fn President Josephine Conduitte Alpha Chi Alpha Alpha Chi Alpha, a luttioiuil journalistic society, granted the petition of Phi Kappa Pi on thm campus inJanuurij, 193J. The organization seeks to further the cause of journalism at U. C. L. A. Members are chosen from the staffs of the Bruin and the Southern Campus. 398 Top Ron-: Atkin, Hand. Murray, Ronai. Russ, Week. Second Roic : Cast. Davis. Fetherolf, Hunt. .J a Mueller. Ring, Scowcroft, Stearns. Wilson. Third Ron-: Alexander. FACULTY MEMBERS Eva Allen Estella Plough SENIORS Martha Adams Janet Atkin Clarice Faa Doris Hand Mary McCann Helen Murray Anne Ronai Lillie K. Rugs Elise Week JUNIORS Mary Cast Rosemai ' y Davis Grace Fetherolf Jane Hopkins Vie-iidint Mary McCann Betty Gene Hunt Eleanor Janssen Norma Tilley Naomi Thompson PLEDGES Edith Alexander Cecilia Commins Hallie Couch Melissa Dow June Goddard Doris Howe Florence LeBaron Marie Mueller Helen Ring Marion Scowcroft Melissa Stearns Phyliss Wedge Kav Wilson Alpha Chi Delta Alpha Chi Delta, the women ' s professional ecotiomics sororiti , aims to further the understanding of business ethics by woynen students. Only Economics niajors of high scholastic standing arc eligible for membership. 399 Toi) Ron-: Dunha Robison. Second Ron-: Aldrich. Antola. Ho e. Rothenberg. SENIORS Harrison M. Dunham Burdett Grant Irwin Hearsh Robert Page Harrison Rice Alvin Robison Earl Van Slyl e JUNIORS William Aldrich Harrison Allen Arnold Antola Paul Howe Aaron Rothenberg Presidinl Earl Van Slyke Alpha Delta Sigma Alpha Delta Sigma, established here in 1929, is a national professional advertising fraternity. Its membership is selected from students devoting their activities to advertising work on campus publications and interested in advertising as a profession. 400 ' Top Eotr: Adams. Chase, Froelich, Hoenig. Lockett. Second Row: Stegemann. Wright. Boyce-Smith. Hertford. Booth. FACULTY MEMBERS Floyd Burtchett Ira Fri.sbee Lewis Maverick Dean Earl .J. Miller Howard Noble Dudley Pegruir. Robert Ruggles Clifford Robbins SENIORS Wilton Adams Edward Blight George Brotemarkle William Brown Allen Chase Forrest Froelica Joseph Hoenig William Lockett Wesley Mason I ' nsident Wesley Mason Clarence Smith William Stegeman Frederick Sweci Harold Wright Eugene Williams JUNIORS John Boyce-Smith Vincent Donatelli Ross Edwards Hayes Hertford Burt Monesmith pledges Edwin Both Willard Duckworth Don Johnson Ernest Leidholt Francis Lloyd Ralph Swim Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is a men ' s national professional society of commerce. The society seeks to further the welfare of its members and to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce accounts and finance. 40 Top Row: Fletche FACULTY MEMBERS William C. Aekei ' man Dr. L. D. Bailiff William Burke Dr. W. R. Crowel) S. W. Cunningham Dr. Fred Cozens Dr. M. S. bunn Alvin Drake Paul Frampton Gny Harris Cecil HoUingsworth Edwin C. Horrel Captain Matthews Al Montgomery Dean E. J. Miller Hugh McDonald Fred Oster William H. Spaulding A. J. Sturzenegger Harry Trotter Dr. Woellner Pierce Works SENIORS Edward Austin George Beckwith Leonard Bergdahl Joseph Berry Carson Binkley William Doeg Sidney Epstein John Fletcher Forrest Froelich Lodell Graves Leslie Haight President Walter Stickel HONORARY members Colonel E. C. Bain Lamar Butler Ben Person Blue C Kerns Hampton Charles Jacobs Marion Jewell Gordon Jones Phillip Kellogg Kenneth Knight Ralph Koontz Stewart Lanson Bernard Lehigh Bernard Levin Richard Linthicum William Lockett Thomas Murphy Homer Oliver Alberto Pearson Howard Plumer William Rawley Clarence Smith Walter Stickel Reuben Thoe Milton Vallens JUNIORS William Athey Norman Blatherwick Lee Coates Hubert Jackson Delbert McGue Robert McLean Bernard Miller Nathan Miller Larry Myers Donald Piper Thomas Rafferty David Stevenson Jack Tidball Lewis Whittier Blue C is composed of men who have received letters in any of the mentally for the purpose of promoting the athletic welfare of the organization was established. five major sports. It was funda- men at the University that the 402 Top Row: Blight. Borley. Chase. Depert. Dunham. Elmendorf. Fels. Second Ron-: Fletcher. Froelich. Graybill. Goldstone, Hendricks. Kel- logg. Kreuger. Third Row: Lehigh. Levin, Lockett. Mason. Melvin, Moore. Oliver. Fourth Ron-: Page, Smith. Silvernale. Thayer. Van Slyke. Wellendorf, Gray. Howe. President, Winter. FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Lawrence D. Bailiff Dean Earl J. Miller SENIORS James Andrews Edward Blight Edward Borley Leonard Bergdahl Allen Chase Robert Decker Harry Depert Harry Dunham George Elmendorf Leonard Fels John Fletcher Forrest Froelich Durward Graybill Richard Goldstone Kerns Hampton Porter Hendricks Donald Johnson G eorge Jefferson Gordon Jones Phillip Kellogg William Winter President Erwin Krueger Ralph Koontz Bernard Lehigh Bernard Levin Theodore Lenicke William Lockett Wesley Mason Charles Melvin Richard Mulhaupt Richard Moore Homer Oliver Robert Page Howard Plumer Clarence Smith Rex Silvernale Jack Thayer Earl Van Slvke JUNIORS William Gray Robert McLean Lou Rose Paul Howe Briggs Hunt Thomas Rafferty Blue Key Blue Key. Members of Blue Key, men ' s national service fraternity, are selected from the student leaders of the junior and senior classes. The society aims to direct the efforts of the student body toward a purposeful end. 403 OPH Top Roir: Caperton, Childress, Conduitte. Langdon. St cond Bow: MacArthur, Peterson, Preston. Ruediger. Third Row: Thorson. Well?. Ball. Bradstreet. Janss. HONORARY MEMBERS Er ' Anna Gassaway Dr. Lilv Campbell HMH Tatyana Langton Mrs. Alice Hunnewell -• Tk Margarie Leigh Mrs. Malbone Graham Monica MacArthur m - Alice McGee K I H FACULTY MEMBERS Hmb Margaret Preston Dr. Margaret Carhart r 9 Gretchen Ruediger t fM Marjorie Thorson SENIORS Shirley Wells Alice Applegate X ' Gulita Caperton . 21 JUNIORS Jonie Childress ..jilH , ■1 Alice Ball Josephine Conduitte . m 1 Bettv Bradstreet Elizabeth Engelke ' Sm Kr 1 Betty Janss Nina Fort Nancy King Alice McGee Chi Delta Phi Chi Delta Phi, honorarij litcrtni s-oc cO for tvomcH, irax established to promote a greater apprecia- tion of the English language. The yearly objective is to present an old English play, and to publish the members ' writings. 404 radt-n. Brown, Craig, de la Haye. Se FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Bjoik SENIORS Max Aron Ray Beatty Leonard Bergdahl Lawrence Braden Geoi ' ge Brotemarkle William Cameron Ross Cleeland Horace Craig Earl Culbertson Norm Duncan Irving Feiger Leonard Fels William Fiske Jack French Leonard Fels Ed Halev William Hall William Halstead Ed Heil Al Pearson Hirseh Segal Walter Stickel Lloyd Walker JUNIORS Eduardo Acosta Robert Bickel Ross Cleeland George Geiger Ervin Golisch Hugh Jackson Heni-y Mortimer Robert Renck Julian Steyskal Circle C Circle C is on honorary athletic organization which aims to raise the athletic statidard of minor sports. Membership is conferred on men receiving awards in minor sports, and on senior managers of each of the sports. 405 dm m Top Roir: Law. Neill. Pase, Phillips. Second Ron rstock. Eastman. Gibbs. Hasle lidcnt: Ecke. FACULTY MEMF.LRS Laura Andreson Helen Chandler Geoi ' ge Cox Anita Selano Nellie Gere Marjorie Harriman Helen Howell Clara Humphreys Beryl Smith Louise Sooy Louise Thompson Virginia Woodbridge SENIORS Louise Blackstone Milton Ecke Doris Gi ' eener Milton Ecke Elizabeth Landrum Lila Law Robei ' t Lee Evelvn Neill Helen Ott Maxine Page Verna Bates Phillips Mai ' y Schwarz Virginia Svarz Dorothy Urquhart JUNIORS Doreen Baverstock Harriet Eastman Maurine Gibbs Naomi Hasler Margaret Jillson Laurence Parsons Delta Epsilon Delta Epsilon, honorary art organization, confers membership on students who have received a high art average. The society aims to maintain a high standard of artistic achievement among those talented in creative work. 406 Ball Cordeiy. Hatch. Hollenberg. JaciiUfS. Second Row: McArthur. Picttynian. Williams. Ehihorn. Fowler. Sir President: Newberry. FACULTY MEMBERS Barbara Greenwood Katharine McLaughline SENIORS Elizabeth Armacost Josephine Ball Hazel Coidery Frances Hatch Avalon Hollenberg- Rachel .Jaques Helga McArthur Clara Louise Prettyman Dorothy Osborne Dorothy Williams JUNIORS Mildred Ehrhorn Virginia Fowler Ruthelma Newberry Eleanor Strand Ruthelma Newberry Delta Phi Upsilon Delta Phi Upsilon, national kindergarten-primarii fntterniiy, was established on this campus in 192!,. The society aims to encourage the highest scholnrship and the utmost professional achievement among its members. 407 Toil Ron-: Dunham. Goldstone. Giaybill. Hendricks, Hoenig. Second Row: Melvin. Robison. Sherrid m. Thayer. Third Roir: Van Slyke, Bradford. Eothenberg, Skinner. Shellaby. President: Elmendorf. FACULTY MEMBERS Bart Sheridan Dr. Herbert F. Allen jgr ' Jack Thayer Dr. Alfred Longueil .-. V k. .:i.%; Earl Van Slyke Dr. Paul Perigord is j| JUNIORS SENIORS p %J William Bradford Harrison M. Dunham Harold Keen George Elmendorf HOI .m l Drew Pallette Richard Goldstone Bti. w H l Aaron Rothenburg Durward Graybill Hk ' r M Carlton Skinner Porter Hendricks Ik. U Stuart Wells Joseph Hoenig Hhk-„ j t John McElhenev ft jT I Charles Melvin B ri H PLEDGE Alvin Robison Prrsirlriil George Elmendorf Robert Shellaby Pi Delta Epsilon Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary national professional journalistic society, selects its members from junior and senior men of outstanding journalistic accomplishment. The society aims to raise campus pttbli- catio»s standards. 408 fi fc P B P FACULTY MEMBERS Lelia D. Abbott Dorothy Beaumont Dean Helen Laughlin Edith Swarts SENIORS Helen Arthur Myrtle Dietrich Nesta Dunn Jennie Holden Mary McCann Olive Riper Mildred Reed Elizabeth Sprague JUNIORS Margaret Aitken Presidiiit Helen Arthur Third Row: Lloyd. MfCall. Yetive Clifford Madeline Fox Sophie Gordon Margaret Hutchinson Eleanor Janssen Elizabeth Lloyd Madge McCall Lucille Nelson Ruthelma Newberry Madelynne Solomon Jane Walker SOPHOMORES Aileen Beler Esther Mendenhall Margaret Meyer Sybel Mieir Angela Vistenzo Helen Matthewson Club Helen Matthewson Club has been organized for self-supporting women sfadents with high scholar- ship. The club was founded by Dean Laughlin. in 1923, with its membership limited to twenty-four persons. 409 Toji Roir: Ada Hoath. Second Row: McNamara, Morrison. Tobin. Prcsldnit : Pase SENIORS Nadine Adams Costin Bowman William Heath Don McNamara Robert Page Florence Tobin Robert Page JUNIOR Jack Morrison SOPHOMORE Arnita Wallace Kap and Bells Kap and Bells is an honorary dramatics: snciciii. The membership is composed of oitistandint dra- matic students who are pledged to assist in the University ' s productions, and who aim to promote dramatic achievements. 410 W M pPH VV Top Row: Baumbach. Brown. Curry. Hurd. Levanas. Second Roiv: Pack, Roof. Bryson, Thompson. Wells. Wilkins. President: Seaborg. MEMBERS Harlan Baumbach George Brown Thorpe Deakers Robert Donnelly Kenneth Hurd Leo Levanas Llovd Pack Jack Roof Glenn Seaborg Stanley Thompson Robert Wells Lawrence Wilkins PLEDGE Fred Albaugh Piexidtnt Glenn Seaborg Kappa Gamma Epsilon Kappa Gamma Epsilon, a professional chemical fmteniity, was foimdecl here in 192i:. The organiza- tion aims to foster a friendly sjnrit among chemistry students, and to encourage higher scholarship by its system of free coaching. 4 I I -. mM n n n R] HONORARY MEMBERS Herbert Clarke Dr. E. M. Hines SENIORS Arthur E. Bourne John Lewis Gordon Macdonald Barthold W. Serge JUNIORS Harry L. Beatty Lawrence Everett Louis M. Lowe Lawrence Everett SSSBtBl V K Ki appa Nappa Psi Carl W. Safstrom Russel Simonson Theron White SOPHOMORES Rea Avery Vance R. Cooper J. Stewart Leeman Charles Lewis Francis Stewart PLEDGES Leroy J. Anderson Robert M. Capper Kappa Kappa Psi is a national haiid si}cirti , of u hich the Fni chapter iran iidmittrd to this campHS in iy2!l. Its jmrpose i.i to promote ( ood felloirship, scholarship iind nmsieiil ahiliti ainong meinbers of the band. 412 Top Boir: Barlow. Hadley, Hudson. Ja Scco7id Row: Murdock. Root. Sheldon. Everett. Third Roic: Lacy. Luce. McClish. Darnnll. Jones. President . ' .Peterson. FACULTY MEM ' -.ERS Fanny Alice Coldren Beulah B. Lucas Deborah King HONORARY MEMBER Estelle Daisy Lalve SENIORS Mai ' tie Barlow Catherine Greening Leona Hadley Ruth Hudson Alice James Hazel Murdock Mildred Peterson Katherine Root rnxidcnt Mildred Peterson Esther Schuerman Mary Clark Sheldon JUNIORS Mary Breen Marjorie Everett Sara Lacy Helen Luce Lorna McClish SOPHOMORES Jane Clapp May Darnall Camilla Janke PLEDGES Janet Gauker Gwendolyn Jones Kappa Phi Zeta Kappa Phi Zeta, pi-ofessional library fratei-nity, aims to center its activities about the studi of literature and literary science. The society was organized for the purpose of promoting both friendship and co- operation among literary students. ! 413 kle, McDougal. Ne Third Roic: Foster. FACULTY MEMBER? Dr. L. D. Bailiff Dr. L. M. Buell Mrs. Huniiiwell SENIORS Avalon Hollenberg Robert Newman Rcbert Page Jack Rosenblum Varian Sloan Edgar Wilkerson JUNIORS James Carnes Elsa Evans Dorothy Lauth Beth Pingree Julia Schloesser Howard Young SOPHOMORES Annette Foster Betsy Pembroke FRESHMEN Barbara Brower Laura Raphael William Robison Doris Weitzman Austin Jewell Ed Wilkerson Motion Picture Club Motion Picture Club was organized for the purpose of studying the technique of all branches of motion pictures, including photography and sound recording, and has produced several short pictures. Membership is open to all interested in this work. 414 U Mii Baker, Lieberman, Moore. Parsons. Second Ron-: Sawyei Burns. Goldsmith. Herlinger. Pence. Whittaker n. Wiscomb. Ballard. Barrett. Third Ron •sident: McHargue. SOPHOMORES Norman L. Adams Joel E. Anderson J. Shannon Baker Harold C. Bemis Norman H. Bolstad Robert T. B runner Walter Hanson Mendel H. Lieberman W. F. McArthur Robert M. McHargue Jay W. Milliron Ernest C. Moore Frank B. Morris Eugene H. Meyers Jack G. Parsons Larry V. Pidgeon Warren T. Pinney Verl O. Smith Louis G. Turner Wayne Von Buskirk Don J. Wallace Dave W. Williams Howard T. Wright Harlan J. York FRESHMEN Richard S. Ballantyne Jack C. Ballard V. M. Barrett John B. Bergin Laurence W. Burns F. Burton Pershing Rifles j ' s open to those military science. Founded in 187 tary profession. Prrsidrilt Robert McHargue Norris G. Daniron R. A. Doud Wayland G. Franklin Roland Getze Frank Grossman Thomas E. Harris Karl Harlinger H. Jacobs Pershing Rifles students in the basic course who i, the organization seeks to encour George W. Killen Earle H. McBain Donald M. McDonald J. MacMillan Vincent J. Pence Richard Rose N. Smith Leonard A. Waters Jack S. Whittakar PLEDGES Ross N. Berkes Robert A. Blair John W. Burnham William Cartman L. Danberg William E. Doran H. C. Greenberg Charles A. Greene S. M. Harris Deron Hovsepian Ralph Johnson L. G. Kaplan L. F. Lance Eugene G. Mattison Henry H. Morgan William L. Osborne Leon J. Rouge Frederick P. Sedgwick Frederick J. Stanley H. H. Tarson Ralph T. Van Cleave John K. Waggoner hai ' c shou n exceptioiutl ability in age the highest ideals of the mili- 415 J. Top Row: Adams. Baldwin. Kaefer. Mcln Kirchofer. Schlo FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Margaret Carhart Dr. Marvin L. Dar.?ie Martha Deane Rolf Hoffman Helen Laughlin Dr. George McManus Alexander Schreiner Evelyn Thomas SENIORS Nadine Adams Sue Baldwin Bijou Brinkop Avalon Hollenberg Edna Kaefer Rosemary Mclnerny Lorna Soderstrom JUNIORS ROSINE IVUDUUGALL Isla Better Dorothy Louth Rosine McDougal Helen Roundtree SOPHOMORES Jane Howell Margaret Kirchhofer Julia Schloesser Audrey Smith FRESHMEN Francine Becheraz Rae dementi Dorothy Malaby Patricia Marsh Kay McCormack Lloyd Nelson Florence Rogers Mary Alice Todd Sybil Willis Phi Beta Phi Beta, national professional music and dramatic fraternity, was organized on this campus in 1925. The chief activity of the society is to sponsor musical and dramatic programs, stimulating the appre- ciation of music and dramatic arts. 416 Wi Top Ron-: Chase, Vahey. Boyce. Second Row: Sugar, Wisdom. Hayes. President: Car FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Helen M. Howell SENIORS Louise Blaekstone IM. Eujane Can- Ruth Chase Edith Haran Elizabeth Landruni Helen Ott Lucille Powell Christine Vahey M. Eujane Carr Philokalia JUNIORS Virginia Boot Madelyn Boyce Barbara Brown Val Campbell Virginia Chisholm Margaret Eleanor Cooper Mildred Hays Cecil Johnson Florence Sugar Hazel Wisdom PnaoKALiA, a professional art society, aims to study advanced art. The purpose of the organization is to further interest in art and art appreciation, and to form a closer bond between students and faculty. 417 u Q f rj 1 Toi Row: Collins, Depeit. French. Helbling. Hurford, Krueger. Second Row: Oliver. Smith. Thayt r. Tyler, Wellendorf, Woods. Third Sow: G riffen, Ho n, Hyland, Jenkins, Rogei s. Terrell. Grant. FACULTY MEMBERS ■- Frank Helbing Bill Ackerman Hi l Rex Herford L. D. Bailiff Kl Hhi l Erwin Krueger Dr. Fite HHHIiHK hk B Stewart Larson Babe Horrel Larry Marion Captain Matthews Homer Oliver Fred Oster HP 1 Clarence Smith Captain Pearson John Summer Ordean Rockev H jH Jack Thayer Bill Spaulding 9 B Roland Tyler Dr. Titus 1 Leonard Wellendorf Captain Witcher H Lewis Whitney Caddy Works J Robert Woods JUNIORS SENIORS ■ Hi John Griffin John Bibv Bill Horn Lawrence Collins Jack Hyland Harry Depert Stewart Larson Hal Jenkins Robert Decker James Pelhani Norman Duncan Hugh Rogers Jack French Lou Rose Daniel Grant ffS Robert Sutton Bill Halstead mm Henry Terrel Phi Phi Phi Phi, inoi ' s national hotiorarij nocial fraternii y, wan founded on ip.s- campus in i:i2i. It aivis to promote closer relationship among Ike fraternities. ' Its more fanioiis members include Calvin Coolidye and William Taft. 418 Top Row: Foley, Forjth. Knight. Koffi-I. Stcond Row: Lee. McMillan. Mason. Mathews Swann. . Third Row: Scheifle. Knolle. Gregg. Thompson. FACLTLTY MEMBERS ., .„..„...„,».„.,. .. , ™ Geraldine Mathews Dr. H. L. Eby y iJ Marian Scheifle Mrs. Alice Hunnewell Dr. J. L. Merriam JUNIORS Miss Corrinne Seeds m Margaret Gardner SENIORS W ' ¥i ' 4fl Clarabelle Knolle Elda Chamberlain Julia Foley Marian Foryth Lucille Knight SOPHOMORES Laura Gregg- Edith Thompson Claire Koffel ■ ri ' Constance McMillan HW fi PLEDGES Geneva Mason ■?L Janet Swann Elda Ch amberlain Ph li Upsilon Pi Phi Upsilon Pi is an organization for women in the field of elementary education. The purpose of the society is to bring its members into closer contact with those who have been engaged in that line of study. 419 Top Roir: Alien, Boaidn Biehm. Coffin. Second Row: Garnier, Graham. HIrsch. Knocki bury. RittL-r. P resident, Crais. Third Ron-: LoiK ' z. O ' Neal. Trosper. Wood- FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Bailiff Dr. Blanchard Mr. Briois Dr. Brush Dr. Fite Dr. Hendrick Captain Perigord Dr. Rosenberg SENIORS Frances Allen Marion Alter Caryl Boardman Marv Brehm Frances Sue Coffin Horace Craig Violet Doeg Yvonne Garnier Gladys Graham Theodore Hirsch Helen Knocker Isabel Lopez Marion O ' Neal Vernette Trosper Dorothy Woodbury JUNIORS Leonard Greenberg Judith Morgan Helen Riter Horace Craig T Pi Delta Phi Pi Delta Phi is a national French honorary society. The U.C.L.A. chapter teas installed in 1926. The special project of the society is a French essay contest, which has now become a yearly event of great interest. 420 p Tod Eoic: Canan. Church, Evans, Harris. Second Ro 11- : Horwin. Ludlin, Rubin . Third Eow Stickel, Stonecypher, Hayden, Rykoff. FACULTY MEMBERS Wesley Lewis Charles A. Marsh SENIORS Robert Canan Wade Church Harrison Danforth Phillis Evans Gordon Files Sam Harris Leonard Horwin R. Ashley Lundin jr4 Edward Rubin Walter Stickel William Stonecypher Harwood Stump JUNIORS Wanda Hayden William Hensey Lou Silberman SOPHOMORES Judith Rykoff Presitleiit Gordon Files Pi K appa Delta Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary fraternity, holds first place in forensic work, both in the local chapter and in the national organization. Membership is selected from students who hare done out- standing work in debate and oratory. 42 TopRoic: Armacost. Carr, Early. Halsey. Henneberry. Second Roir : Lewis. Pennington. Piper. Trospur. Third Ron-: Wisdom. Jo Bergloff. Harden. Lloyd. Raybold, Freeman. President: Dietiich. HONORARY MEMBERS Mis. Georgia Bullock FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Annie McPhail SENIORS Betty Armacost Frances Carr Myrtle Dietrich Fay Early Barbara Halsey Davida Henneberry Mary Elizabeth Necker Vernette Trosper Hazel Wisdom JUNIORS Marie Freeman Vii ' ginia Jones Dorothy McGee Archine Van Norden PLEDGES Marguerite Bergloff La Vone Harden Monten Lloyd Geneva Raybold Myrtle Dietrich Pi Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Sicma claims for itft own the distinctioti of bciiiy the oldest and liiryexf women ' s educational soroiitii ill the United States. The society seeks to proride opportunities for those women planning to teach. ' All Top Row: Armacost. Cordery. Second Roir: Newberry. Third Roir: Strand. Wood. FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Katherine McLaughlin Mrs. Helen B. Keller SENIORS Elizabeth Armacost Clarice Bennett Hazel Cordery Helen Hendricks Katherine McCune Leah Moore Ruthelma Newberry Helen Slater Eleanor Strand Catherine Wood Opal Woods Katherine McCune Pi Lambda Theta Pi Lambda Theta, national honoran educational society, aims to promote the interests of women in that field of endeavor. It attempts to foster a professional spirit and fellowship, and to stimulate re- search ivoi-k. 423 Toi Row: Friedman. Goodalc, Hayden. Lewis . Second Ron-. Stickel. Story. Ha nis. Third Ron-: Horwin. Pattc-i-son. Peck. Pierce. Pre sident: Hinton. Jane Goodale FACULTY MEIVIBERS M. E. Dimock I llr- Wanda Hayden C. A. Dykstra M. W. Graham l " | Norman Hinton Edward Lewis J. A. Grant H Walter Stickel C. G. Haines 0. Rockey L m Esther Von Fleet Story F. M. Stewart m. " ' l l SOPHOMORES Gratia Bell HONORARY MEMBERS ■k " 1 Albert Cartwright Ernest Carroll Moore 1 . A Sam Harris Leonard Horwin Elmer Patterson, Jr. SENIORS ■ a 1 Arnold B. Peck Wade Church ■ ■ B Dorothy Pierce Gerald Friedman Edward Walther Prrxirhiit Norman Hinton Pi Sigma Alpha Pi Sigma Alpha, national honorary professional political science fraternity, selects its members from students whose scholastic records are above the average, and sponsors outside educational activities in the field of government. 424 Top Row: Berry. Bourn, Bullock. Caperton. Cordery, Does. Gray. Hodgeman. Second Roir: Joiner. Lloyd, Muller, Pretlyman. Robertson. Eowe, Sheran, Sturgcs. Third Row: Suzuki, Sugar, Trosper. Wilson. Wurzel. Baverstock. Fourth Roir : Brennan. Detter, Easterbrook. Fetherolf, Hayden. Hunt. McElheney. Powell. Rambo. Rohison. President: Thomas. HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Edward A. Dickson Mrs. Hiram Edwards Miss Elizabeth Keppie Dr. Dorothea Moore Mrs. Wm. C. Morgan Mrs. Clarence H. Rieber Mrs. Clarence Robison Mrs. Margaret Sartori Mrs. William G. Kerckhoff Mrs. Love Miller Mrs. Clifford Barrett Ladv Adams FACULTY MEMBERS Ruth V. Atkinson Lily B. Campbell Kate Gordon Dean Helen M. Laughlin Myrta L. McClellan Burney Porter Margaret S. Carhart SENIORS Clarice Bennett Vivien Berry Phyllis Bourn Guleta Caperton Marion Thomas Prytanean Hazel Corderey Violet Doeg Bayonne Gray Jeanne Hodgeman Aubrey Jane Joiner Marie Meuller Madelaine Phillips Betty Prettyman Marjorie Robertson Virginia Rowe Rose Marie Sheran Marjorie Sturges Alice Suzuki Marion Thomas Jayne Wilson Lillian Wurzel juniors Doreen Baverstock Bettie Brennan Isla Detter Valerie Easterbrook Grace Fetherolf Wanda Hayden Margaret Hodge Betty Gene Hunt Alice McElheney Dorothy Mae Powell Irene Rambo Betty Robison Prytanean, established here in 192J,, is aii honorary organization for jnnior and senior women. Mem- bership is awarded on the basis of their high scholastic character, and service to the University. It ' s motto is " Honor through service. " i 425 • Top Row: Aiman. Baircl, Couch, Ehlers Si ' coiid Ron: French. P. French. Huldegard. Mosht Welch. Prcsiilcit: Sloan. r. Third Ron-: Okura. Suzuki. Thomas. FACULTY MEMBERS . : ' , ' JB: Dr. Grace Fernald j|Ml Dorothy Dicky Dr. S. C. Fischer Katherine Ehleis Dr. S. I. Franz Dr. Lawrence Gahagan L. Leonard Fels Jack French Pauline French Dr. .Joseph Gengerelli f Grace Harris Dr. Kate Gordon m A Roma Huldegard Dr. Ellen B. Sullivan WKm Sally Mosher ■™— . Kyoshi Okura SENIORS Grethen Sulhvold Bvron Apperson k Ralph V. Sloan Georgia Aiman Marion Thomas Barbara Baird .-.i m M Alice Suzuki Richard Bruce liia H H Constance Williams Elizabeth Crouch ■ " ■ - ' Frederic Wickert A. Max Clark 7 ' ,.S! ' rf,»( Austin Welch Ralph V. Sloan Psi Chi Psi Chi, national honorary fratei nity, confers membership on men and tvomen who have done outstand- ing work in the field of psychology. The aim of the society is to further studeyit interest in psychology research. 426 Top Ron:: Adams. Crenshaw. Mason Rifldlo. Williams Gardett. Srrond Roir: He ■tford. Little. Blau. Brainard. Hatch. Third Row: Kann , Livengood. Murphy, Ts cheu. Wiscomb. Woods . Pr..s idci: Jewell. SENIORS Robert O ' Neil Wilton Adams Marshall Crawshavv SOPHOMORES Marion Jewell Hal Bemis Bernard Levin Louis Blau Wesley Mason r - William Brainard Ralph Riddle Joe Hall Eugene Williams Al Hatch Charles Kanne JUNIORS Edward Krentzman Peter Gardett Jo Livengood William Gise William Murphy Irwin Hearst Dymoek Smith Haves Hertford Robert Smith Robert Light Carl Tscheu George Little President Lauren Wiscomb Marion Jewell Rally Committee The rally cGmmittee was established on this campus to promote a better California spirit. This c roiip is in charge of all the rooters stunts at the football games and also ushers at other Universitij affairs. Only men of ivorth are taken in frcnn the rally reserves, a freshman organization. 427 Hendricks. Heflin, Herald. Lehish. Mortimer, McHargue, Sprague. FACULTY MEMBERS Col. Perry Miles Major Ray Baird Captain Jim Matthews Captain Bill Witcher Lt. Hal Smyser Lt. John Sherman SENIORS Bob Battles Bob Bickel Albert Bohne Ed Blight Ed Borley Lary Braden George Broetmarkle Wally Burton Horace Craig Elmer Gibbs Lodell Graves Bud Graybill Frank Helbling Frank Herald Porter Hendricks Chuck Heflin Dan Johnson Phillip Johnson Barney Lehigh John McGinnis Ed Blight Larry Marion Chuck Melvin Lorris Moomaw Rex Northland Bob Page Tom Pike Howard Plumer Henry Terrell Lloyd Walker Wally Wellendorf Lewis Whitney Ed Wilkerson Bob Woods JUNIORS Bill Aldrich Mike Dimas Ed Bissell Ned Eads Fenton Earnshaw Herman Hatch Paul Howe Briggs Hunt Jack Jennings Fred Juenemann Henry Mortimer Bob McHargue Bill Shuman Norman Sprague Ed Tavlor Ed Trapp Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade was established to promote a closer rel(itio)ishii) in )nilit(inj dep irtriieiitf: of uni- versities. It aims to develop the quulities of efficient officers. New incnibers are tapped at the Military Ball. 428 Ton Row: Chamberlain. Lopez. O ' Neal. Second Row: Peters. Rodriquez. Tejeda. .Thirrl Row: Trosper. White. Wang. President: Seiwell. HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Brush Dr. Fite Dr. E. Moore Captain Perigord Marquis Francesco G. de la Riva FACULTY MEMBER Dr. L. D. Bailiff SENIORS Elda Chamberlain Helen Lindberg Elizabeth Lopez Marian O ' Neil Carmen Rodriciuez Mary Seiwell Dolores Tejeda Vernette Trosper Edward Villarreal Florence White JUNIORS William Archer Howard Wang Mary Seiwell Sigma Delta Pi Sigma Delta Pi was founded at the University of Californin at Berkeley in 1920, and the Iota chapter installed on this campus in 1926. This honorarij Spanish fraternity confers membership on upper class- Tnen with high scholastic averages. 429 1 i Top lion-: Braden, Ir Lcchlur. Second Row: Micdonald. Mitchell. Olso Bryson. Curry, Simaison. President : Smith. Third Row: Takahashi, Townsend, HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. U. S. Grant IV Dr. W. J. Miller Dr. Joseph Murdnck Dr. Edgar K. Soper FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Colin Crickmay SENIORS Lawrence Braden Earl Irving- Robert Jorns John Klecker Charles Lechler Gordon Macdonald Stanley Mitchell Roland Olson Oliver Paris Herbert Smith Takeo Takahashi J. Robert Townsend JUNIORS Robert Bryson Ellsworth Currj ' Tom Murphy Edward Pickett Lowell Redwine Russell Simaison Herbert Smith Sigma Gamma Epsilon Sigma Gamma Epsilon is a national jyr-ofessional fraternity for students who have done outstanding work in geology and mining. The local chapter, which was formerly known as Theta Tan Theta, was installed here in 19.12. 430 ' _ - Top Roll-: Bowles. Harden. McCune, Peters. Second Re ((■; Beswetherick. Dunne. Erichson. Gorey. Metz. President: Smith. Third Row: Hayden. Hoffman. Wells. HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Lula Stanford Tefft SENIORS Madeleine Gorey Corinne Hayden Marie Hoffman Bonnie Mae Smith Martha Bowles La Vone Harden Katheryn McCune May Reece Peters t 1 SOPHOMORES Ruth Grant Carolyn Well.s Marian Raison Evelyn Weaver FRESHMAN JUNIORS -V • Charlotte Gridley Dorothy Beswetherick Phyllis Dunne PLEDGES Edith Metz President Bonnie Mae Smith Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi Delta is an honorary professional music society for women of exceptional musical talent. It proposes to further understanding and appreciation of music among university students. Its members also maintain an orchestra. 43 PiPiii pn FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Earl J. Miller MEMBERS V Bb James Algers Dave Breman kt M Gordon Bell William Brainerd Louis Blau George Brandow Claude Brown Eddie Cuzner Robert Denton Park Dowd Thomas Dyer Rod Farrand Hugh Ferguson r ' ,csid,-„t Jerrv Goetten James Algers Jack Hayes Ton Row Bell Blau, Brainerd. Brandow. Brown. Cuzner. Dyer. Second Roir: Fersuson. Farrand. Hayes. Keim. Kleimbauer. Kome. Mc Harsue. Third Kow : Morris. Murphy. Pence. Stewart. Strom. Van Leuven. Wiscomb. William Hopkins Shelby Johns Beverly Keim Joseph Klienbauer Charles Kanne Gene Madison Robert McHargue Kemp McPhail Frank Morris William Murphy Vincent Pence Mark Rabinowitz Coleman Reynolds Dyniock Smith Kenneth Strom Gail Stewart Carl Van Leuven John Wells Scott Wiscomb Sophomore Service Sophomore Service Society was formed to replace the old Vii iUnites Commitfee. Membership is lim- ited to sophomore men who have been oiitstanditif in their service to the Universiti during their freshman year. 432 PPPPEiPElP Top Roir: Batchelor. Brandt, Carlson. Day, Edwards, Files, Finny, Fowler. Second Roir: Hinds, Hobart, Landon. McCarthy. Martinson, Pembrolie. Pingree. Pinkham. Third Row: RykofE, Smith, Tipton. Wallace, D. Ward. M. Ward, Wentzel, Young. President: Howe. FACULTY MEMBER m m May Hobart Dean Helen M. Laughlin BHH I Doris Howe Kitty Landon FACULTY SPONSOR ■ n H Fanchon Martinson Mildred J. Weinsveig m 1 Elizabeth McCarthy MEMBERi Bf ' " H Betsy Pembroke Beth Pingree Betty Brandt Jo Ann Carlson H. . 1 Rachelle Pinkham Ella Mae Reidy Muriel Curtis IL. . H Judith Rykoff Eleanor Day SmI I Orian Smith Jane Ebersole ' flB 1 Margaret Tipton Tomlin Edwards Arnita Wallace Helen Files ■ Dorothy Ward Louise Finny Estelle Fowler I Margaret Ward Ramona Wentzel Bernice Garrett I ' n iJr.it Barbara Young Martha Godfrey Doris Howe Harriet Hinds th Spurs Spurs was organized on the Montana State University campus in 1922, and installed on this campus in 1929. Membership is granted to those women who have been outstanding in their freshman year activities. 433 M Top Row: Albright, Boyd. Burdell. Caperton. Coffin. Fowler. Second Ron- Francis. Gamier. Grey. Haskins. Hodgeman. Third Row : Prettyman, Lloyd. Stimson. Corbaley. Goldwater. Fourth Row: Krohn. I. Lloyd. MeCaithy. Olmstead. Wells. Zierweck. President: Rooney. FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Atkinson Mrs. Hunnewell Helen Luid ■■Ludj K M SENIORS Helene Albright Margaret Boyd Betty Burdell Gulita Caperton Betty Fowler Mary Louise Francis Yvonne Gamier Barbara Grey Ruth Hasking .Jeanne Hodgeman I ' nsidrnt Jane Rooney Lulu May Lloyd Betty Prettyman Jane Rooney Patricia Stimson JUNIORS Gertrude Corbaley Marian Davies Carolyn Goldwater Gretchen Krohn Ida Hull Lloyd Marian McCarthy Myrta Olmstead Mary Stringfellow Dorothy Wells Adele Zerweck Tic Toe Tic Toe endeavors to kindle an inter-sorority spirit of friendship and cooperation. The organization selects its members from the prominent junior and senior women of the representative sororities on this campus. 434 p s Top Row: Brown. Eisenberc, Ginsberg. Green. Lenz. McCarthy. Miller. Second Row: Rice. Tilden. Tipton. Weeks, Wentzel. Brewer. Third Row: Folesie. Gazzo. Hime. Larson. Marey, Nolan. Fourth Row: Payne. Raphael, Rambo, Russell, Scowcroft. Wilson. Woodward. FACULTY MEMBERS Mis s Mildred Weinsveig MEMBERS Betty Bavier Helen Brown Lena Brown P 1 1 Ruth Bvfield Betty Carroll B J Sylvia Eisenberg Alice Ginsberg Maria Green May Hobart Bp j Frances .Jacobs Marjorie Lenz m. £ l ' ,t ,„U„l Gertrude Martin Franchon Martinson May Hobart Jean Miller Shirley Silverman Marjorie Smith Peggy Stamps Joan Stein Alice Tilden Q Margaret Tipton Ramona Wentzel M Tri-C PLEDGES Barbara Brewer Helene Colesie Edna Freeman Ellen Gazzo Jeanne Gerard Emalou Gregory Katheryn Hertzog Catherine Himes Ruth Jaffa Betty Jacoby Theodora Johnston Esther Larson Betty Lingo Feme L. Marey Marie Nolan Betty North Ethel Newman Eileen McMasters Delores Payne Laura Raphael Ireme Rambo Mary Eleanor Rice Virginia Russell Marion Scowcroft Dorothy Thompson Bernice Weaver Esther Woodward Lorraince Wilson Tri-C, an organization tor lower divisio?i women interested in. journalism, endearo)-s to promote a broader interest in journalistic and editorial fields. Its membership is taken from those connected with campus publications. 435 iB SiK yBdlUlilillfl PPSS § § Top Koir: Adams. Alexander. Baldwin. Bavei-stock. Bowman. Brinkop. Conduitte. Hollenberg. Kelloggr. Kunkle. Second Row: McNa- mara. Mosher. Page. Pennington. Phillips. Preston. Rowe. Stonecypher. Tobin. Turner. Third Row: Wilkerson. Wisdom. Aldrich. Bas- tyr, Blackman, Boyce-Smith. Brady. Frimmel, Gregg. Hodge. Fourth Row: Lauth. Livingood. McDougall. Nickum. Nielson. Pembroke. Rykoff, Smith. Tomb. Wallace. SENIORS Nadine Adams Jack Alexander Sue Baldwin Doreen Baverstock Costin Bowman Bijou Brinkop Josephine Conduitte Thorpe Deakers Willie Funakoshi Avalon Hollenberg Jack Howe Phillip Kellogg Ima Kulp Jerry Kunkle Don McNamara Sally Mosher Robert Page Phyllis Pennington Verna Bates Phillips Margaret Preston Virginia Rowe William Stonecypher Florence Tobin Edgar Wilkerson Annette Wilensky Hazel Wisdon Pn-aident Jack Morrison JUNIORS Wesley Addy William Aldrich Thomas Bastyr Florence Blackman John Boyce-Smith Frances Brady Sanhorn Brann Louise Frimmel Carolyn Goldwater Yvonne Gregg Ruth Hill Margaret Hodge Jack Holland Dorothy Lauth Joseph Livingood Angela McCormick Rosine McDougal Katherine McFarland Jack Morrison Marjorie Nickum Gene Nielson Betsy Pembroke Judith Rykoff Varian Sloan Diana Smith Alice Tomb Arnita Wallace University Dramatics Society Acting as the focal point of dramatic activity at U.C.L.A., the U.D.S. put on several excellent produc- tions in the past year. " The High Road, " especially, was an outstanding success. The organization was founded in 1927. 436 Top Row: Dunham. Emendorf. Giaybill. Hannah. Second Row: Page. Pembroke. Pugh. Rice. Third Ron Evans. Fourth Roir : Rothenhuig. Skinner. Strutt. Weeks. Tilden. Slyke. Aldrich. Aiitola FACULTY SPONSOR George Robbins HONORARY MEMBERS Joe Osherenko Granville Ryan SENIORS Betty Benson Harrison M. Dunham, Jr. George Elmendorf Durward Graybill Shirley Hannah Donald M cNamara Charles Melvin Robert Page Madalyn Pugh Harrison Rice Alvin Robison Earl Van Slvke Alvin Robison JUNIORS William Aldrich Arnold Antola Alfonso Carlos Bulnes Mary Frances Craft Elsa Evans Paul Howe Lillian Peterson Aaron Rothenberg Carleton Skinner Eric Strutt Mary Lou Weeks Margaret Young SOPHOMORES Margaiet Duiguid Betsy Pembroke Coleman Reynolds Thomas Rice Alice Tilden Upsilon Alpha Sigma Upsilon Alpha Sigma is a local co-educational advertisini frateniiti . If evolved from the University Advertising Society, and has «.s its aim the fiivtheiiny of inteiest in commercial newspaper display. 457 Top Row: MoshcT. Phillips. Tobin. Blackman. Gress. Second Boir: Nickum. Nielson. Wallace. MeCormick, Rennie. President: Tur FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Alice Hunnewell SENIORS Sally Mosher Verna Bates Phillips Florence Tobin Frances Tu rner Lucille Van Winkle JUNIORS Florence Blackman Yvonne Gi ' egg Marjorie Nickum Gene Nielson Arnita Wallace PLEDGES Angela McCormick Jean Rennie President Frances Turner Zeta Phi Eta Zeta Phi Eta, n di-atiKitics sorority, is open to women n ' ho have been aetive iti campus dramatics and stage production ivorlc. The society endeavors to stimulate further interest in speech arts among the women. 438 General Organizations Top Row: Davenport. Esterbrook, Fi ederick. George. ( joodall, Klump, Peters. Sw an. Londra. Sfco irf Roir: Bovce. Green. Holt. Miller, Mitchell. Sherman. Sword. Thompson, Avington. Third Row: Flaherty, Napiei , Payne. Richards on, Sherman, Thompson, Holden, D. Richardson. Sullivan. President:, Knoth. FACULTY MEMBER Marjorie Sherman Mrs. Lida Kempton HPV I Rebecca Sword Dr. F. H. Reinseh pimH Betty Thompsen Eleanor Van Slyke SENIORS w H Irene Burselv KM. m M sophomores Louise Davenport ■ H Margaret Avington Martha Edgington Mary Jane Dyer Lois Frederick Miriam Flaherty Annabel! George Hk. . 1 Peggy Hart Florence George Bl Hiki dV H Inez Napier Jane Goodale KtB K 1 Dolores Payne Dorothy Klunip k HHpF Marian Richardson Alice Knoth k K k Ruth Sherman May Reece Peters B % 1 Ilah Jean Thomas Janet Swann Dorothy Thompson Margaret Tondro President Alice Knoth freshmen JUNIORS Nira Andrevi-s Madeline Bovce Rae Clemente Maria Green Hettie Clausen Agnes Holt Gertrude Cooper Dorothy Johnson Virginia Holden Nancy Mitchell Elva Morrison Jean Miller Jeanette Redding Anna Scott Elyne Thompson Mildred Sharpe Anna Ubbe Teme Arcme, a club for MnsonicaUii (iffilidfid women of the Unircraifii, adrocatc paiticipntion in social and philanthropic activities of the cimipiis. This organisation, is limited to fifty members. It iras founded in 1923 by the Eastern Stars. 440 Top Row: Esteibrook, Knoth. Secoyid Roir: Robison. Walker. Thompson. President: McCr OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER 1932 President ----- Ed Covington Vice-President - - Joy Cottle Secretary - - Lis Estabrook Treasurer - - - Joe Juneman Masonic Affiliate Representatives Rey Miller Betty Robison President, Areme Alice Knoth President, Dramatics Club Louis McCieery Masonic Club Representative C. H. Dodds President, Macafen Club Bob Yager Resident Hostess Mrs. Lida Kempton Chairman, Board of Directors Judge Ira F. Thompson Louis McCreery OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER 1933 President - - Louis McCreery Vice-President - Dolores Payne Secretary - - Gwendolyn Brewer Treasurer - - - Joe Juneman Masonic Affiliate Representatives Rey Miller Betty Robison President, Areme Mildred Sharpe President, Dramatics Club Peggy Hart Masonic Club Representative C. H. Dodds President, Macafen Club Eraser Jester Resident Hostess Mrs. Lida Kempton Representative, Board of Directors Thomas B. Buchan Masonic Affiliate The Masonic Affiliate Council, the governing body of the Masonic Clubhouse, is elected by mevibers of the Masonic Affiliate Club. The Clubhouse, built by California Masons, provides a meeting place for Masonically affiliated students. 441 B 1 Tup Hon-: Latch. Knoth. Ha ch, Arnold. Scconfl Ron-: Bloom. Soloman. Roath. Third lioir: Hartrantt. Bell, Sulli ' Smith, Sherman. President: Hauseberg, HONORARY MEMRERS Mm. Elsa Alsen Mrs. M. Robinson FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. Bertha H. Vaughn SENIORS Madge Arnold Mildred Cobbledick Margaret Haugeberg Thelma Hayes Alice Knoth Frieda Toews JUNIORS .Jean Forrester Gwendolyn French Lillian Hartrantt Edna Roath Madalyn Soloman SOPHOMORES Burnice Bloom Ruth Sherman Dorothy Sullivan Janice Sutcliffe FRESHMEN Virginia Bell Helen Frederick Marie Greenwood Edna Latch Ruth Smith Margaret Rose Haugeberg Sigma Alpha lota Sigma Alpha Iota (S the oldest iiatiotial h morai-ij pi-nfcssioidl innsic friitfiiiitji on thh rati, pus. Its object in to further the appreciation of music in America. Alpha Chapter teas foandcd in 1903 at Michi- gan, tvhile the local chapter was installed October, 1925 442 Iftr Front Ron — Cowell. Moody. Micheli, Peterson, Smith. Second Ron- — Maxwell, Frimmel, Blair, Moseley. FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Woodward SENIORS Dorothy Jean Cowell Norfleet Daniel Dorothea Eross Eleanor Maxwell Elvira Michelli Irene Peterson Lydie Smith Mae Moody Claude Richards JUNIORS Ben Charney Louise Friiumel George Sullwold SOPHOMORES Ruth Gruetter Margaret Herbert Eugene Nida FRESHMEN Bet ty McBean Prrsidint Irene Peterson Classical Club students enrolled in Greek and Latin courses are eligible for membership in the Classical Club. Its purpose IS to advance further Classical culture and to promote a greater interest in ancient Greek and Roman civilization. AA5 II Front Ron — Uln KnoUe. Eby, Foley, McMilan. Lee. Second Roic — Freeland. Rasmussen. Gregg:, Forsythe, Andc man. Third Eoif — Clark, Watkins. Jones. Maniell, Helgeson, Niemi. FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Eby SENIORS Madge Arnold Ethel Burr Elda Chamberlain Marion Childress Helen Clark Francis Conduit Myrtle Daniell Maybelle Elliott Delfina Fatjo Julia Foley Marian Forsythe Marian Freeland Elsie Gilmore Mary Hayes Harriette Hoffman Elizabeth Jones Lucile Knight Geraldine Mathews Presidcyit Marian Scheifele Constance McMillan Ellen Niemi May Reece Peters Mary Alice Powell Irma Rasmussen Marian Schiefele Florence Ulm Frances Wilson Louise Glass Clarabelle Knolle SOPHOMORES Ida Cornwell Laura Gregg Inez Napier Edith Thompson FRESHMEN Evelyn Breckenridge General Elementary Club Membership in. the General Elementary Club is open to all students affiliated with the General Elem,ent- ary Department. The organization endeavms to keep its members in close contact ivith the new de- velopments in the field of General Elementary Education. AAA ' Front Ron — Potter.. Clark. Riges. Cunningha Peters. Smith. Second Boic— McMillan. Tilden. Cha Niemi, Freeland. Easmussen, Carr. Hoff. Booth. Govver. Third Rolo FACULTY MEMBER Mr. Cunningham SENIORS Arthur Biggs Howard Borrowdale Ethel Burr Frances Carr Elmer Chase Helen M. Clark Gertrude Dullam Mariedna Fisher Selena Isaacs Richard Jacobs Leigh Karaki Louise Knox Madeline Moore Ellen Niemi President Arthur Biggs Agnes Nelson May-Reece Peters Irma Rasmussen Harriet Roberts JUNIORS Janet Hallock Ruth Pettis Betty Poole Aloma Schellhaus Margaret Tondro SOPHOMORES Ida E. Cornwall Josephine Horkey Ernest C. Moore FRESHMAN Lawrence Haff Geographic Society The main endeavor of the Geographic Society is to promote social and cultural activities for students interested in Geography. Several trips are taken each year to points of geographic interest. 445 11 Row — Dolch. Foerstel. Fiauchi,crer, Ginsburg, Reinsch, Weinsveig, Shomaker. Second Row — Englien. Bar; Lotz. Third Row — Wurzel Larson, Webeke, Levine. Blankenship, Pembroke. FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Dolch Dr. Erlich Dr. Hagge Dr. Hoffman Dr. Mosaver Dr. Petsch Dr. Reinsch Dr. Shomacher Mi.ss Weinsveig SENIORS Cherryl Dunbar Fred Frauchiger JUNIORS Guinevere Feckler Francis Flint Inge Foerstel Marie HoflFman Ernest Webeke Fred Frauchiger SOPHOMORES Frances Campbell Doris Foote Alice Ginsburg Jack Levine Lewis Pittman Sven Reher Sharlene Schaub Betsy Pembroke Louise Peterson Siegfried Puknat FRESHMEN Ann Barasch Opal Burnside Dave Heryford Lucia Lapp Geraldine Nossaman Eugene Wurzel German Club The German Club was founded in urdi-r that a keener interest in (!i riiiini litcmtio-e and language might be stimulated. The attending uf lectures delivered in Gcnnuu is among the activities enjoyed hi) thin organization. 446- Front Rou — Atchison Morey, Mikami. Arnold. Dorman. Bushey, Stroum. Hutchins, Wilson. Taylor. Second Roir — Dehetre. LeFresenye. Malmuth George. Sebastion. Brown. Sinnus. Baldwin. McCarrell. Third Rou — Golberg. LeBaron. Garvis. Simpson. Sandifur. Suszyceki, Sevier. Ballenbacher. Fourth Ron — Briglio. Sibenk. Steadman. Davenport. Doose. Nollac. Pears Fifth Ron — MacDonough. Bumstead. SENIOR OFFICERS President Annabel! George Vice-President Marion Simpson Secretary Kiyoko Morey Treasurer Grace Marie Reese JUNIOR OFFICERS President Dorothy Kirckhofer ] ' ice-President lone Suszyceki Secretari Lisett Nollac Treasurer Virginia Sebastion SOPHOMORE OFFICERS Pi-esident Louise Le Baron Vice-President Betty Benedict Secretary Genevieve Sinclair Treasurer Alice Briglio FRESHMAN OFFICERS President Helen Burford Mary Dorman Home Economic Association At the old State Xormal School the Home Economics Association, open to all students in. the Home Econ- omic Department, was organized. The rendering of service to the University is the essential aim of this group. 447 Front Roil — Ca FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Flynn Miss Allen SENIORS Mai ' jorie Barter Jane Fitzpatrick Sally Mosher Rose Marie Sheran Gretchen Sullwold Dorothy Upton JUNIORS Lena Brown Edith Chapman Isla Detter Valerie Easterbvook Rosemary Davis Prcsidctlt Marian McCarthy Anne Le Sourde Maria Markham Grace Fetherolf Marian McCarthy Alice McElheney Kikuko Mijakawa Joy Mae Parks Dorothy Mae Powell Blanche Reilly Betty Robison Jeanetta Yerxa SOPHOMORES Bernice Garrett Mary Howe FRESHMEN Andrita Somers Young Women ' s Christian Association The Young Women ' s Christian Association, a non-denominational organization, was founded in order to promote closer social contacts among the women on the campus. The group takes an active part in social service work. 448 t WESTWOOD CHRONICLE ■y■■ . ■ ' l ' ' ' ' ' flV »! .. ' t - l l ' ■w yM.l. l B, r ; jJ n ' Jy ' J T l ' JV ' |»fv« ' ' « ■ ■ ' Muwl . » nij i ip»i t . .«jt ip t |. n Ki». i» - A- ! » ' ,J ' VM » T »i . » M ii i ii Huju i i nn i m ii i i • Winding stair-cases and rotund turrets lend an air of solemnity and solitude for those who wish to pursue knowledge. PHYSICS BUILDING ( mJ i w V " ;wwJTL " j ' ' ij i i u ijw jVMWJii, i M y i wjj u i w iii j ■ M ■ w ' .i i . i ii i .«j.F i y w tf. f M ' 7 " wv ' -M " ' ' i j r ' M i. . P it » tu. i i . J ■ 4 l J , |LlJ l f , .l■ . . i i »j - n «! . i i. i ' .u i ;i iw i ' I » j ii r ' yi ' r f ' yi Nv ' ' r? ' -g ' gV ' V ' ' AV ' f ' ' Tt ' ' - ' H ' t y .s »! j,S«y i ! . ' ' y ' yfft ' .- Vy g ffV ' y4tW ' ,»-fli.. ' i-»:H ' " u ' m ; i [ Arches re-created by the reliable sun, cast fantastic shades and shadows across the floor of a facade in Royce Hall, where students browse away their free hours. The University and Westwood Village Westwood Village is one of the most attractively planned and beautifully situated connmunities 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 studnt needs at a reasonable price. They flock to drug stores and attractive restaurants for meals and after-school refreshments and students buy gasoline for their cars at the many gas stations. University publications patronize Village photographers, and campus organizations deposit funds with West- wood 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. 450 1933 The Southern Campus joins all the other associated student activities in thanking the merchants of Westwood tor their fine co-operation and loyalty to U. C. L. A. The village merchants deserve the students ' patronage whenever possible. This habit is being cultivated because of the fine merchandise that the business men in the village carry at a price that fits the students ' pocketbooks. yuai EBYict 5 - POIMT UPKEEP TETTEJI 1h OtCK 1UL.HAUPT , ., JACK WIO. T House of George Phelps -Terkel Collegiate Attire for Men ... 1047 Westwood Blvd. Crawfords Pharmacy LUNCHES - PRESCRIPTIONS - NOTIONS Corner Broxton and Kinross Avenue Potter Hardware Co., Ltd. 1020 Westwood Blvd. Telephone WLA 34210 Bruin Flower Shop Flov ers for every occasion I 1000 Wilshlre Blvd. Kovell ' s Master Cleaners Dyers 10912 LeConte Ave. t. Wr hi-ho drive-in cafe WILSHIREand WESTWOOD BLVD. W.L.A.55I22 Smart Clothing for College Men Reasonably Priced HAMNER ) SON 1091 Broxton Avenue WESTWOOD Save ut CAMPBELLV 45! 1933 II yOUTWErkN CAMPUy Bill ' s wife enioys social life anyway. Porter— Pride and joy of S.A.E. Oh! Oh! Durward GENERAL LINEN SUPPLIES 1 UNION TOWEL AND CASE COMPANY ANgelus 0187 125 N. Mission Road Los Angeles CAMPUS PRINTERS Telephones 1921 Westwood Blvd. WLA 33765 or 34680 Los Angeles We Light the World Otto K, Olesen Illuminating Co., Ltd. m THEATRICAL LIGHTING EFFECTS GLads+one 5194 1560 N. Vine St. Hollywood Tanner Motor Tours LUXURIOUS EXCURSIONS AT REASONABLE RATES 324 S. Beaudry Los Angeles MU 3111 iJ ) LEONARD B. NORMAN DEPENDABLE SERVICE Courtesy is the watch- word of the efficient mechanics of the University Ford dealer . . . where free picl :-up and delivery service is your privilege. S,il,s FORD Sn-vice Leonard B. Norman GAYLEY KINROSS 452 1933 OUTW kN CAMPUy SPALDING SPORT FLASHES •I ' m thinking of growing a long beard. I can ' t find any neckties I like. •Try Spalding ' s. •Spalding ' s? I thought they majored in golf clubs and things like that. •My dear fellow. Wake up! Spalding has one of the most interesting shops for men you ' ve ever seen. m Fruit Juices Hot Chocolate Ice Cream Toppings All Soda Fountain Supplies to Canripus Co-op Nesbitt Fruit Products INC. Los Angeles • We Appreciate • This Opportunity to • Express Our Thanks • To the Student Body for • Their Business Courtesies • Of the Past Year. T. V. ALLEN CO. Los Angeles College ers — Stationer California THE NEW pJXfQl tM EARTHQUAKE if LAZA San Diego ' s Headquarters For Students and Families Rates $1.00 to $2.50 Jim Andrews and Millie Brockman ha»e a new slant on toboggan- ing while Dean Miller and some ot the faculty boys seem to be having a hard time co-ordinating. 453 1933 y " OUTI-l li.N CAMPUy Cocoanut Grove ' ' Don ' t Miss PHIL HARRIS and his G R E AT E R, A L L- S TAR COCOANUT GROVE ORCHESTRA vith the Ambassador ' s Galaxy of Entertainers . . , inchiding LEAH RAY LEE NORTON THE THREE AMBASSADORS XAVIER CUCAT and his Tango Band L LRY hvciiuig and Siiliiniti Ajtcruooii Teas COLLEGE NIGHTS EVERY FRIDAY The AMBA SADOR LOS ANGELES 454 1933 Photo-enqra»ers to the Southern Campus 1926, 1927, 1928. 1929, 1931, 1932 and 1933 BRYAN-BRANDENBURG COMPANY LOS ANGELES 455 yOUTWErkN CAMPUy Hollyv 5729 Sur GRa vood Shop set Boulevard nite 1518 Personalized Clothing dedric k s THE TUX SHOP | Complete Rental Service Bill U.C.L.A. Aldrich Representative 631 South Olive Los Angeles, Calif VAndyke 8625 The D.U ' s go fancy in rented clothes. Joe E. Brown receives th Bruins token of appreciation for his generosity and fine con radeship to the school. j0UN " ftj LEY;jR Small Radio, $9.95 up. Sheef Music — Records Custom Built Cabinets Village Stc 1043 Westv ood Boulevard Coast IZ Products Co. LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Designers and Manufacturers of the Covers for the 1933 Southern Campus Phone Mutual 913! Traction Ave. at Rose St. 456 1933 OUTW R.N CAMPU GLOBE TICKET COMPANY (IF CVIIKIRMA TICKET DESIGNING AND PRINTING SINCE 1872 ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO TICKET REQUIREMENTS for SPORTS DRAMATICS CONCERTS DANCES and other Student Arlimlics BOOKS RESERVED SEAT ROLLS 420 So. Sax Pedro St. Los Angeles " As ? ear as Your Tdcphonc " EDCEMAR FARMS FOR YOUR Dairy Products oxford 1417 Santa Monica 63 I 65 Soft lights .... and sweet music Yea, it is a sinnple verity that soft lights and sweet music have always been the setting used by story tellers . . . and In real life, too ... of romance . . . but . . . the discriminating Uclan knows there are a lot of details to be coupled with this formula . . . and he also knows, mesdames et messieurs, where he may en+rust every- thing to the mai+re d ' when he makes his reservations: The Roosevelt Patio Roof (dancing ' neaih the stars in summertime] The Beautiful Blossom Room of the + HOLLYWOOD ROOSEVELT HOTEL Goodsell, promote Chi O window. Ba aud artist and incidentally a ere classic profile silhouette against ws pipe is only a posa. A57 933 OUTW R.N CAMPUS ILLINGHAM PRINTING COMPANY The CROWDS ...the GLAMOUR ...AND THE TICKETS As irrevocably connected with the big game as the crowds, the color and the excitement . . . are the tickets. For years the Dillingham Printing Com- pany has created and printed the most unique tickets for every kind of athletic event. Dillingham designed tickets were the " open sesame " to many of the thrill- ing minutes you have spent witnessing athletic contests. When you buy tickets . . . think DILLINGHAM. Tickets Printed for All Events 4837 Huntington Drive Los An g e I e s C A. 130 12 •458 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUS LOS ANGELES BILTMORE Unexcelled facilities for collegiate affairs. The Sala de Oro, largest ball room in any hotel in the world; the beautiful Ball Room and Foyer; the Biltmore Garden, the Music Room, and twelve Conference Rooms of varying sizes, afford any combination that may be desired. The Biltmore has been the scene of many famous Foot Ball Celebrations and Fraternity Balls. Guest rooms as low a ' ; four dollars per day. CHARLES BAAD, President and Manager. 459 1933 na XOUTM kN CAMPUX ig couple. Mike Frankovitch and Mary Brian. No— he Student Body elections are always honest with this ■nittee. " Boy. was I stitt? " says Borley. SPALDING SPORT FLASHES • Why show up my driving before those people? •Not guilty. That ' s my normal drive since I changed golf balls. •What ' s the new brand now? •Spalding ' s. I ' m good, so I use the Top-Flite; but with your occasional dubs, I ' d say the Kro- Flite — it can ' t be cut. They ' re BOUND to be Good! When It connes to Binding Books School Annuals Editions Art Binding Commercial Binding it will pay you to consult with Bookbinders Corpn., Ltd, AAASTER BOOKBINDERS Binders of the " Southern Campus " In Los Angeles For Nearly a Quarter of a Century I I 20 Maple Avenue Phone PRospect 1351 Los Angeles 460 1933 OUTW kN CAMPUX Edward M. Borcherding Norbert J. Benafel " BciiafcPs FLOWER SHOP In The Heart of Wilshlre FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS FItzroy 3112 Near Wesfern 3904 West 6th St Los Angeles U, C, L A. Rings A Lasting Memento of Your College Days With Your Year of Graduation on Side Side View Top View Side ' ie« Rings Made in Natural or Green Gold Set With Blue Sapphire. Order from Your From Co-Op Store or Our Factory J. A. Meyers Co. Inc. 822 So. Flower Street Los Angeles, California TRinity 775 " NATIONAL FRATERNITY JEWELRY DINNERS • BANQUETS • LUNCHEONS DANCES • Beverly Hills Hotel STUDENT FUNCTIONS A S P E C 1 A L T Y OX 6121 W. M. Kimball, Mgr. INSURANCE BROKERS Berkey Bros. and Sp; aulding INSURANCE ADVISORS 1 ▼ 437 So. Hill Street Ml 1314 Do vou like uniforms like the select of Scabbord and Blade and boys who toot their own horns? 461- 933 mpmiHHHei B XOUTM kN CAMPUS V A I lKINCj to student needs in texts and classroom supplies, the students ' Coop- erative Store on the campus is under the efficient management of Joseph Juneman, Jr. Included in his staff of department managers are Jane Miller, text books, Leslie W. Kalb, general college supplies; Elsie M. Jeffery, cashier; Elsie Atkinson, post office, tickets, and accounting; Mabelle Finlay, secretary to Mr. Juneman; Evelyn Neill, art department; and Joe Felker, stock room and receiving department. Any profits accruing from the operation of the Store are devoted to Associated Student activities, under the direction of the A.S.U.C. Students Cooperative Store KERCKHOFF HALL 462 1933 v OUTW RN CAMPUS Student ow ned and operative, the Cooperative Store supplies authentic texts and class- - room supplies yf — " n Right — on the campus KEII.C KNOPP HALL 933 XOUTM kN CAMPUS 464 933 OUTi-l R.N CAMPU Medal Trophies 1 L. G. Balfour Company Of Attleboro, M assachusetts 9+h Floor- -Richfield BIdg. A Da nee a Prog ra nd ms Finest Quality Fraternity U niqu e Favo Jewelry Scott Wiscomb, as usual, getting suggestion for a date. Bill Morley held high co-honors for Phi Gams ball throwing as long as he staved in school— " Of course Borlev was also Co. " COMPLIMENTS JEFFRIES BANKNOTE COMPANY LOS ANGELES THE GREATEST NAME IN AWARD SWEATERS ON this name rests not o ily the responsi- bilities incident to leadership, but also a trust, if you please for is not the son entitled to as near perfection in his Award Siveater as the father? Product of Ol mpi. KxiTTrxG Mills. Inc. OLVMPI.A W.ASHIXGTON SILVERWOODS SIXTH AND BROADWAY 5522 WILSHIRE BOULEVARD 3409 UNIVERSITY AVENUE 6555 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD 465 1933 ., Convenient Congenial THE STUDENTS ' CAFE Serving hundreds of hungry students daily, the Students ' Cafe has the finest facilities, including cafeteria, fountian and table service. Under the direction of Walter J. Priewe, manager, continuous service is available through school hours. Reasonable price, delicious foods, and covenience are the out- standing reasons why students prefer to eat on the campus . . . where the Associated Student organization profits by their patronage. Eat on the Campus ' Associated Students ' Cafe KERCHKOFF HALL where your friends eat I yOUTUERN CAMPU SOUTHERN CAMPUS EDITORIAL STAFF PAUL HOWE Assistant Editor BOOK I — ADMINISTRATION Paul Howe ------ Supervisor Dorris Charlton Editor Rose Atkinson ------ Assistant Eleanor Brown ----- Assistant Barbara Reynolds - - - - Assistant Jean Van Beaver - - - - Assistant Seorgiana White - - - - Assistant BOOK II — CLASSES Paul Howe Supervisor Jean Miller Editor Kay Biedermann ----- Assistant Betty Lingo ------ Assistant Bernlce Weaver ----- Assistant BOOK III— WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES Edward O ' Malley - - - - Supervisor Helen Flies ------- Editor Theodora Johnston - - - - Assistant Melissa Stearns ----- Assistant EDITORIAL STAFF Richard Goldstone - - Special Writer Helen Files Secretary Kay Wilson Secretary DUWARD GRAYBILL Editor FLORENCE BLACKMAN Associate Editor BOOK VI— ORGANIZATIONS Paul Howe ------ Supervisor Ellen Delano - Editor Betty Baldwin - Assistant Edwin Cook Fraternities Betty Lingo ------ Assistant Margaret Sherman Assistant Virginia May ------ Assistant Fanchon Martinson - - - - Sororities Bernice Weaver Assistant Ruth Woodson ----- Assistant Marjorle Bolyard - - - - Assistant Helene Colesie ----- Assistant Virginia Beattle Assistant Ramona Wentzel - - - - Phrateres Rachelle Pinkham - - - f Honoraries and f Professionals Katherine Hertzog - - - - Assistant Marjorle Lenz ----- Assistant Nettie Phelps - General Organizations ART STAFF Karl Van Leuven - - - - Art Editor Clara Coles ------ Assistant Robert Funnell Assistant EDWARD O ' MALLEY Assistant Editor BOOK IV — ACTIVITIES Edward O ' Malley - - - - Supervisor Kay Wilson ------- Editor Betty Benson ------ Assistant Ruth Byfield ----- Publications Lillian Wurzel ------ Drama Alice McGlbbon Debate Lorraine Turner ------ Music Francine Becheraz ----- Dances Kay Biedermann ----- Features Charles Melvln ----- Features James Andrews ----- Features BOOK V — ATHLETICS Edward O ' Malley - - - - Supervisor Beverly Keim ------- Editor Arthur Murphy ----- Assistant George Zentmyer - - - - Assistant Charles Kanne ----- Assistant PHOTOGRAPHY Charles Melvin - Photographic Editor James Andrews - - -Associate Editor Robert Barlow ----- Assistant INDEX STAFF Kay Wilson Editor Kay Biedermann ----- Assistant Frances Brady ----- Assistant Marjorle Lenz ------ Assistant Ruth Byfield ------ Assistant Nettie Phelps ------ Assistant SOUTHERN CAMPUS MANAGERIAL STAFF HARRISON M. DUNHAM, JR. WILLIAM ALDR ' CH Advertisin g Manager SALES STAFF Arnold Antola - - Sa ' es Manager Esther Woodward Assistant Coleman Reynolds Assistant Katherine Hertzog Assistant Rebecca Sword - Assistant Elverdeen Wharton Assistant ARNOLD ANTOLA Assistant Manager SENIOR PICTURE STAFF Betsy Pembroke ----- Manager Kay Wilson ------ Assistant Ruth Beasley ------ Assistant Janet Kltselman Assistant Norma Tllley ------ Assistant Jane Laraway ----- Assistant Jeanne Carney Assistant Betty Miller ------ Assistant Roberta Vallentine - - - - Assistant Virginia Scott Assistant Marlon Ellson Assistant Betty Wilson ------ Assistant ALICE TILDEN Organizati on M anage ADVERTISING STAFF William Aldrlch - Manager Frank Paup - - Assistant Doug Johnson - - Assistant Coleman Reynolds Assistant Betsy Pembroke - Assistant Walter Stickel - Assistant Sid Zsagri Assistant Assistant Arnold Antola - MANAGERIAL SECRETARIAL STAFF Betsy Pembroke - Secretary to Manager Catherine Himes - Managerial Secretary Betty Benson - Advertising Secretary Barbara Brower - - - Stenographer Irene Rambo - Senior Picture Secretary Ramona Wentzel - - Stenographer 468 933 • " It can ' t be done but here it is " nnight well be the motto in the Southern Campus office, inasmuch as untold obstacles arise each year which make the production of the book more difficult as the years roll on. This year the budget was cut again, the main plans of the book were vetoed, financial prob- lems constantly stared us in the face, and countless other obstacles made the task very difficult. • It was only through the diligent work of several people that made the book what it is as you see it. J. Brewer (hlOOChI) Avery, service man deluxe for Bryan Brandenberg, was of invaluable assistance in his originality in making layouts and planning the book. When better service men are made, hHooch will make them. George McNamara and Dea An- drew aided tremendously in the typography of the book. Dea Andrew worked willingly with us in making this book type perfect. To Mrs. Allen and " Gibbie " of Gibbon and Allen Studios, I wish to offer my sincere appreciation for everything they have done to co-operate with the staff in order to get this edition out on such an early date. Both have helped beyond words in organizing pictures and aiding in every detail. The pictures they have been responsible for have been of highest quality, which should add much interest to the book. Flor- ence Blackman has been a world of help as asso- ciate editor. This is usually an honorary position but Florence has actively engaged in the produc- tion of the book through her original ideas, her layout work, proof reading and indexing not to mention the untold hours spent in the office and down at the printer ' s working on the book. She has proven indispensable. Paul Howe, as assistant editor, supervised books I, II and VI, in which his work was accurate and reliable. He was very de- pendable throughout the year and took many of the responsibilities off the shoulders of the editor. Ed O ' Malley was another indispensable worker. He was an assistant editor and supervised books III, IV and V. He also read proof and added much to the senior section by his clever write-ups as well as writing copy in other spots where needed. Richard Goldstone, with his clever prose and poetry, was another fine worker. Dick could write copy faster and superior than any three people on the staff. The reader will enjoy his poetry in the feature section. Karl Van Leuven, the best student artist to enter school in many moons. Is certainly to be commended on his art work which has a profes- sional touch that Is gratifying. He also aided greatly by his splendid suggestions and planning of the book. Charles Melvin with the assistance of Jimmie Andrews and Bob Barlow certainly covered ground this year to photograph all the events of Interest around the campus. These men are to be congratulated for their untiring efforts. XOUTW kN CAMPUy " • Space does not allow the lines of praise that could be given to the rest of the staff. However, the following have co-operated marvelously throughout the year. Doris Charlton edited book one on Administration; Jean Miller was In charge of book two on the Classes: Helen Files success- fully completed book three on Women Activities: Kay Wilson edited book four on Activities, as well as the Index and also served as secretary to the editor. She Is a dependable expedient worker. Beverly Kelm with the able assistance of Arthur Murphy, was in charge of the sports section. Ellen Delano handled the Organization section which is book VI. Each and every one of these people were dependable and did their work with the en- thusiasm that is bound to put any book out on time. It is with sincere gratitude that I thank them for their efforts which were put forth. Without them there would have been no book. • The sub-editors should also be commended for their diligence. Ruth Byfield was in charge of the publication section. Lillian Wurzel edited the de- bate pages. Lorraine Turner handled the music section while Franclne Becheraz was in charge of the dances. Kay Bledermann was of particular help in editing the feature section with the aid of Jimmie Andrews and Chuch Melvin. Kay is to be duly praised for her earnest work on the Index, administration section, sorority and fraternity pages and her added work at the printing establishment reading proof and checking pages. Betty Benson also aided on the feature section. Fraternities were ably handled by Edwin Cook with an able staff of assistants. Fanchon Martinson was in charge of the sororities while Ramona Wentzel was responsible for the Honoraries and Profession- als, the largest section in the Organization book. She completed this section with great speed and accuracy and should be commended for It. Nettie Phelps edited the general organizations very effi- ciently and aided in the completion of the Index. In all cases these people co-operated wonderfully well with their editors and made the completion of the book much easier. • Year books are strange things spread over an innumerable number of months climaxing in a con- centrated period of confusion which lasts until the last book Is leaving the bindery: then all is over, nothing Is left but a lost feeling of what to do, and in this particular case the necessity of obtaining a " B " average in order to graduate. I will take this last opportunity in thanking, once again, the entire staff for all the effort they have put forth to co- operate and complete this book. Best of luck to one and all. Sincerely, DURWARD GRAYBILL, Editor. BUILDERS OF THE 193 3 SOUTHERN CAMPUS Engravings by BRYAN. BRANDENBURG COMPANY J. Brewer Avery, Representative Covers by COAST ENVELOPE AND LEATHER PRODUCTS COMPANY F. Carter, Representative Art Work and lllustra+ions by KARL VAN LEUVEN Portrait Photography by GIBBON-ALLEN STUDIOS an E. Gibson and Mrs. E. O. Alle Photographic Finishing by TAPPENBECK AND CULVER Mr. Tappenbeck and Mr. Culver Printing by V OLFER PRINTING COMPANY George McNamara, Representative Binding by BOOK BINDER ' S CORPORATION Mr. Hale, Representative 1933 469 . IN THE SHADOW The Daily Bruin remains- as an ever faithful chronicle of daily University life. Here is your chance to come back to the school ' s fraternity and sorority life, organizations, activities, friends,— everything which once was everything to you . . . Through the columns of the CaUtomta SaU Krum Two dollars the semester. Four dollars the year. OF THE CAMPUS ' . Toutw pln campu The irterfraternify ball brought out all personages of the carrpus. Dr. Perigord looks his usual dignified but pleasing role, while We believe the table line-ups are smooth. Imagine Phil and campus personalities strike characteristic poses. P. S. The Pi Marg being separated. Phis owned the first bikes on Hilgard. Zest! B. ;USH AWAY those mental cobwebs with a cool glass of Adohr Milk. Enjoy a new experience in its fine flavor. You will find Adohr Milk a valuable ally against fatigue whether in the classroonn or the business world. J. Jaded palates always respond to its wholesome richness . . . because Adohr Milk has " Quality You Can Taste " I om. oxford 701 I CREAMERY CO. 472 1933 A. B. MILLER ▼ S. M.HASKINS T O ' MELVANY, TULLY MEYERS ▼ GEORGE W. KELHAM ▼ GLAZER BROS. JUDELL PAUL J. HOWARDS HORTICULTURAL ESTABLISHMENT 250 S. LaBrea Ave. ALLISON COFFEE COMPANY 1137 East Pico St. ROOS BROS. Collegiate Attire I iiw u iii ui i . i iiu i I. i i i m i M ii .mm ' „ , „„„ . l ,. UJMI ' nU " " - " . - ■- " ' ■■ ' . ' " - " ' " .. ' i -J ' ■ ' .- - " ' ■■■ ' ■ ' t. l - M i.. .n.j.. Ml i | ..,. lB.4. . .-M.M..,. . J. l .i ... . - i ' .. . . ' M.i. M M ..ir XOUTW kN CAMPUy INDEX — Southern Campus Aaronson, Hubert 355 Abber, Sara 60 Abbott, Lucille 384 Abeel, Howard 351 Ache. Ethel 60, 384 Ackerman. Elaine 363 Ackerman. William 51. 283 Acosta. EdKardo 405 Adams, Dawson 345 Adams. Frances 358, 359, 387 Adams, Gordon 835 Adams. John 339 Adams. Mildred 387 Adams, Nadine 60. 386, 410 416. 436 Adams, Robert 356 Adams, Wilton 60, 329, 353 401, 427 Aiman. Georgia. .60, 372, 409, 426 Albeck. Israel 355 Albert. Elizabeth 374 Albertson, Barbara 378 Albright. Helene. .60. 192, 378, 434 Albright, Lockey 373 Alcorn. William N 343 Aldrich. William 207. 328. 346. 400, 428, 436, 437 Aldridge, Ruth 60 Alexander, Edith 399 Alexander. .John H.. Jr. ..60. 346 Alger. James 345,432 Allen. Cornelia 378 Allen. Frances P 60, 420 Allen, Gordon 329, 350 Allen. Harrison 346 Allen, Kenneth 60, 211 Allen. Lois E 60 Allison. Marjorie 371.384 ALPHA CHI ALPHA 398 ALPHA CHI DELTA 399 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 360 ALPHA DELTA CHI 330 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 400 ALPHA DELTA PI 361 ALPHA DELTA THETA 362 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 363 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ... 364 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA .. 331 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 401 ALPHA OMICRON PI 365 ALPHA PHI 366 ALPHA PI DELTA 332 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA ... 367 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 333 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 334 ALPHA XI DELTA 368 Allport. John 348 Ambrose. Katherine 384 Amelung. Jack 335 Alter. Marion 61. 376 Anderson. Allen 373 Anderson. Andrew 347 Anderson. Dorothy 61. 361, 364 Anderson, Florence R 61, 366 Anderson, Leroy 412 Anderson. Marjory 360 Anderson. Myrtle M 61, 368 Anderson, Norman 354 Andrew, Alice A 61 Andrews. Betty 358. 360 Andrews. Hay ward 342 Andrews. James 207.343 Andrews. Rosemary 394 Antola, Arnold.. 206, 349, 400. 437 Anton, Eleanor 376 Antonson. Evelyn M 61 Apablasa. Albert 54, 61 Applegate. Albert 352 Applegate. Alice 61 Arbuthnot. Mildred 61 Archibald. Margaret 366 Archibald. Lawrence 61 Ardolf . Edythe 388 AREME 440 Arena, Rosemarie 473 Arlotto. Madeline 61 Armacost. Elizabeth 61. 407. 422, 423 Armstrong, Ida 390 Armitage, Ruth 366 Arneill, Ann 376 Arnold. Eleanor 364. 394 Arnold. Madge N 62 Arnold. Winifred 62 Arnoldy. Lloyd 62 Arthur, Helen 62, 409 Arthur. John 341 Arthur, Sam 350 Ashby. Clarke. Jr 348 Ashby. Diane 388 Ashby, Irene 388 Ashen, Don 350 Athey. William 277, 281, 305 Atherton, Virginia 360 ATHLETIC BOARD 53 Atkin, Janet 62, 380, 399 Atkinson. Rose 411 Atkinson. Ruth 366.393 Atkinson, Dr. Ruth V 44 Ault. T. J 350, 253 Austin, Donald 331 Austin, Edward 261 Avery, Rea 412 Avin, Benjamin 62 Avington, Margaret 440 Axline, Betty 372 B Baalas, Alfred 62 Babb, Dorothy 62 Babbidge, Marvin 402 Badger, Margaret 384 Badger. Mary 3S4 Bahrenburg. Norma 371 Bailey. David 340 Bailie. Edward 340 Bailiff, Dr. L. D 41 Bainer. Lou 128. 364 Baird. Barbara 62, 376, 426 Baird, Lillian 62, 372 Baird, Marjorie 384 Baker. Augusta 360 Baker. Edgar 341 Baker. J. Shannon 415 Baldwin. Betty 375 Baldwin. Clarence 259 Baldwin. Dorothy 387 Baldwin, Sue 62, 416, 436 Ball, Alice 404 Ball, Carroll 329, 338 Ball. Josephine 407 Ballard. Jack 335, 350 Banks, Dorris 377 Bannister, Edith 375 BANNISTER HALL 375 Bardwell, Albert 352 Barlow. Martie 63, 413 Barlow. Robert 207 Barmore. Mary-Alice 461 Barnes. Esther Lenore 63, 329, 396 Barnes, Katherine 147 Bameson. Janet 360 Barnett, Lillian 363 Barnett, Dr. Samuel J 40 Baron. Stuart 328. 335 Barrett, Arthur 63 Barrett, Mary 63 Barrett, Vincent 315 Barrows, Betty 394 Barrows. Isabel 375 Barry. Mary 388 Barsha. Helen 63, 383 Barter, Jack 339 Barter, Marjorie 63, 359. 384 Barton. Ferrell 384 Barton. Robert 338 BASEBALL 303 BASEBALL MANAGERS ... 247 BASKETBALL 275 BASKETBALL MANAGERS. 247 Bastyr. Thomas 436 Batchelder. Augusta 63 Batchelor. June 361,433 Battles, Robert 63, 346, 428 Baudino, Frank 63, 343 Baugh, Francis 373 Baum, Dorothy 373 Baumbach. Harlan 411 Baus. Herbert 252, 343 Baverstock, Doreen 212, 406 425, 436 Baxter, Marjorie 384 Baxter, Virginia Lea .64, 358, 390 Bean, Ruth 142, 201, 371 Beasley. Ruth 384 Beattie. Marie 64 Beattie, Virginia 360 Beatty. Anna 63 Beatty, Harry 312, 350 Beatty. Raymnnd 314, 350 Becheraz. Francine. .239, 371, 416 Bechler. Johanna 377 Beckwith. Jane 386 Beeman. David 351 Bell, Emily 363 Bell, Gordon 253, 335, 432 Benjamin. Stanley 63 Bennett. Ben 346 Benson. Elizabeth 199.375 Benson. Jean 374 Benson, Jeanne 384 Berch, Irene 363 Bereger, Mignonette 383 Berg. Robert 342 Bergdahl. Leonard 254. 260 Bergeron. Dryden 346 Bergin, John 350 Bergloff. Marguerite 64, 422 Berkes, Ross 354 Berkowitz, Eleanor 383 Berman, Leona 363 Bernson, Harold 344 Bernstein. Dorace 363 Berry. Joe 261. 305 Berry. Vivien ...64. 209, 398, 425 Berson, Dorothy 64, 363 Bertea. Joseph 64 Best. Margaret 64. 364 Beswetherick. Dorothy 431 BETA PHI ALPH.A 369 BETA THETA PI 335 Beveridge. Florence 64, 382 Biby, John 64, 339 Bickel, Bob 64, 315, 349, 428 Biggs. Arthur 64.445 Binkley, Alberta 64 Binkley. Carson.. 248. 276 280, 349 Birk, Louise 65, 360 Birkenshaw, Eva 365 Birnbaum, Annette 363 Birnbaum, Ruth 363 Birns. Clara 65, 385 Birns, Ruth 65 Bishop. Leroy 65, 342 Bissell. Edward 328. 350 Bixler. Burton 65. 343 Black. Ala 395 Black. Blacki Blacki Blackr Margaret 65 Betty 389 Florence.. 204, 436, 438 ..133, 139 .. .65. 362 France: 31ackstone, Beatri Blackstone, Louise 65 Blackton, Charles 353 Blanchard. Dr. Frederick T. . 41 Blank. Henrietta 65, 365. 459 Blatherwick. Norman 295. 346 Blau. Louis 427, 432 Blayney, Edwin 331 Bledsoe, Frances 373 Blight, Edward 198. 244, 350 403, 428 Block. Carlton 201 Blood. Ellen 377 Bloom. Burnice 231 Bloom. William 344 BLUE C 402 BLUE KEY 403 Blue. Ledlie 342 Blue. Mary 366 Blume. Charies 415 Boarman. Caryl 65, 320 Bock. Aleta 388 Boeck. Betty 364 Bogue. John 342 Bohne. Albert 252. 428 Bolderston. Jane 387 Bollenbacher. Emma 65 Bolser. Gordon 330 Bolstad. Norman 347 Boly. Elwyn 338 Bolyard. Marjorie 386 Bone. Hazel 361 Bonner. John 349 Bonsall. William 337 Booher. Phyllis 368 Boot. Virginia 371 Booth. Adelcarol 65, 359, 386 Booth, Clinton 342 Booth. Edwin 401 Booth, Robert 328. 343 Boring. Constance 66 Borley, Edward... 66, 346, 403, 428 Borrmann, Anna 66 Both. Edwin 66, 295 Botterell. Rosalie 66 Boucher. Katherine 362 Bourn. Phyllis 66.425 Bourne, Arthur 66, 233. 412 Bowen. Edward 366 Bowen. Jack 356 Bowers. Ada-Marie 147 Bowler. Dean 337 Bowles. Martha... 66, 361. 362, 431 Bowman, Clifford 351 Bowman. Costin 66, 410, 436 Boyce. Madeleine 417, 440 Boyce-Smith, John 328, 353, 401, 436 Boyd, Betty 366 Boyd, Edward 288 Boyd. Margaret 434 Boyer. Verdi 260 Boyer. Vernice 369 Bradbury. Fred 296 Braden. Laurence 66. 337. 405 428. 430 Bradford. William. . .209. 352. 408 Bradstreet. Betty 147. 365, 404 Brady, Frances 364, 436 Brady, Shirley 381 Brainerd, William 130, 347 427, 432 Brakebill, Gene 374 Brandel, Margaret 378 Brandow, George 252, 432 Brandt, Betty 361, 433 Brandt, Billy 351 Brant, David 340 Brass, Louise 371 Brastad. Norma 66 Braun. Irwin 355 Braun. John 346 Bravo, Laureto 67 Brayton, James 331 Brehm, Mary 66. 420 Brendlinger, Jacob 347 Brendlinger, Rod 347 Brennan, Betty 371, 426 Brenneman. Laura Jane 371 Brewer. Cecil 132, 350, 416 Bridges. Lloyd 349 Briggs. Stanley 285, 337 Brigham, Jane 373 Briglio, Alice 379 Brinkop, Bijou. . .67, 126. 142, 368 366, 416, 436 Brissey, George 67 Brittain. Jane 361 Brizinski. John 67. 338 Brotemarkle. George. . .34. 67, 280 Brovver, Barbara 390, 414, 435 Brown. Adabell 386 Brown. Barbara 36] Brown. Ben 352 Brown, Claude 262, 342. 432 Brown. Doraldine 378 Brown. Eleanor 67, 369, 361 Brown, Eleanor 383 Brown, George 67, 411 Brown, Helen 390, 435 Brown. Lena 392 Brown. Lucille 361 Brown. Marcella 383 Brown. Margaret 358. 359, 379 Brown, Richard 340 Brown, Rosina 393 Brown, Willisa 379, 393 Brown. William 67. 405 Browning. Robert 67 Brownrigg. Margot 395 Bruce. Kathone 389 Bruington. Isohel 365 Brunner. Robert 330 Brush. Dr. Henry R 42 Bryson. Rowe 411 Bryson. Robert 430 Buck. Harriet 376 Buckman. Jesse 66 Bull. Evelyn 67 Bulnes. Al 340 Burbeck. Lucile 365 Burch. Meriel 371 Burchard 68. 375 Burdell. Betty 67, 434 Burdett, Harriet 366 Burdick, Mirian 362 Burdsal. Jane 366 Burke. Billie 247 Burke. Doris 374 Burney. Dean 353 Burnhani. Wallace 362 Burns. Laurence 350, 415 Burns. William 342 Burr. Albert 248 Burr. Ethel 68 Burr. Helen 68, 394 Burrjston. Robert 345 Burton. Elizabeth 380 Bushey. Evelyn 68, 147 Bussey, John 338 Butler, Kathleen 372 Butler. Lucille 361 Butterworth, Frank 68 Butts. Barbara 378 Butts. Helen 372 Butts. Persis 68 Byrkit. Gertrude 68. 358. 367 C Caler. Adele 68. 143. 147 Calhoun. Lucille 380 Callish. Norman 347 Cameron. Daniel W., Jr... 68, 350 Campbell. Elizabeth 68 Campbell. Margaret 384 Campbell. Val 416 Canaday. John 124 Canan. Robert 68, 421 Canavan. Carlisle 366 Canby. Charles 342 Cannell, Betty 373 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUy I N D E X - S o u t h e r n C a m P u Cannon. John 285 Cannon. Richard 69 Cantrell. Bernice 368 Caperton. Gulita..69. 200, 373, 404 425. 434, 476 Capper. Robert 412 Carmack, Rodney 358, 377 Carlson. Jo Ann 433 Carman. George 360 Carnes, James.. 248. 328, 338, 414 Cainey. Jeanne 361 Carpenter. Clifford 340 Carr. Frances 69, 422 Carr, Marian Eujane..69. 391. 417 Carson. Eleanor 373 Carter. Coral 382 Carter. Kred 346 Carter. Marv 69 CartwriKht. Albert 69 Cartwriijht. Leonard 69. 354 Casady. Murray 321 Cascales. Dolores 69 Caspary. Virginia 69 Cassil. Frank 364 Cast, Mary 374, 399 Catlin. Edith 375 Chamberlain. Elda ...69. 429, 419 Champion. Elinor 386 Chandler. Philomene 382 Chapin. William 348 Chapman. Audrey 69 Chapman. Marjorie 377 Chappell. Ogden 125 Charlton. Dorris 205. 361 Charters. Frank 333 Chase. Allen 70, 340. 401, 403 Cha.se. Ruth 69. 417 Chatfield. Grace 389 Cheek. Dorothy 70, 388 Cherkin, Arthur 70 Chernoff . Helen 70 Chesebro. Geraldine 378 Cheesebro. Marvin 356 Chessman. Wesley 335 CHI ALPHA DELTA 370 CHI DELTA PHI 404 CHI OMEGA 371 CHI PHI 336 Childress. Jack A 70 Childress. Jonnie 70. 404 Chisholm. Virginia 376 Chitrin. Bertha 70 Christenson. Dorothy. 70. 356. 361 Christopher, Mary Elizabeth.. 364 Church. Charles. 277. 281. 285. 393 Church. Wade 70. 228. 421 Cianciarulo. Sally 390 CIRCLE C 405 Citrin. Ruth 363 Clancy, Edna Mae 394 Clapp, Margaret 70, 384 Clark. Constance 70, 362 Clark, Dorothy 70 Clark, Helen 374 Clark. Madeleine 71. 830 Clark. Margaret . . 71 Clark. Marjorie ' . ' .] 377 Clark. Mary 71, 360 Clark. Walter 305 Clarke. Susan 378 CLASSICAL CLUB 443 Clayton. Webster . . 71 Cleeland. Byron " 71 Clement. Mary 71 Clifford. Yetive 409 Cline. Regina 367 Clinton. Ray 343 Coats. Lee 258 Cobbledick. Mildred 71 Cochran. George 35 Codon. Bella 383 Coffin. France Sue 420. 71, 434 Cohen, Ardis 383 Cohn. Lauretta 363 Colburn, Jane 396 Cole. Geraldine 71 Cole. Mary 71 Coleman, Mildred 383 Coles, Clara 371 Colesie, Helene 368, 435 Colisch, Irwin 341 Collette, Ralph 71 Collins, Lawrence 329, 345 Conduitte. Josephine. .71, 209, 398 404, 436 Connell, John 340 Conners. William 352 Conrad, June 395 Conrad, Lorraine .. 72. 365 Conrin. Jo Frances 371 Cook, Boyd 361 Cook , Dorothy 379 Cook, Edwin 328, 361 Cook, Evelyn 374 Cook, Kenneth 331 Cook. Kenneth 331 Cook. Martha Belle 365 Cooley. Mildred 372 Cooper. Eleanor 361 Cooley. Allan G 72. 194, 351 Cooper, Belvy Lynne 363 Cooper. Florence 375 Cooper. Frederick 72 Cooper. Nancy 371 Cooper. Pauline 72 Cooper. Vance 338. 412 Cooper. Wallace 72. 348 Cooper. William 252 Corbaley. Gertrude 384. 434 Corbaley. Helen 384 Cordery. Hazel 423. 375. 407 Corey. Marilla 386 Corey. Tom 345 Cormack. Charles 348 Cornwell. Ida Emily 374 Cottle. Joy 141 Couch. Elizabeth 426 Courtemanche. Jacque 348 Coventry. Doris 72 Cowan. Henry 72 Cowdrey. Cora 72, 377 Coweli. Dorothy 72. 372 Coyne. Blanche 372 Cox. Dr. G. J 42 Craig. Marian 366 Craig. Pete 340. 420 Cranfield. Shaw 355 Crass. Anna 72, 395 Cranmer. Brenda 396 Craycroft, Marian 72, 366 Creamer, Michael 351 Creighton, Louise 374 Crenshaw, Marshall 427 Creswell. Thaddeus 295. 335 CREW 249 CREW MANAGERS 247 Crocker. William H 36 Croft. Mary Frances 375 Crofts. John 339 Grossman. Hugh 73 Crow. Marjorie 386 Crummer. Jack 335 Cubberley. Hazel 147 Cuenod. Margaret 367 Culbertson. Earle 73. 352 Culp. Mary 377. 394 Culp. Sally 377, 395 Culver. Evelyn 365 Mur ninghan 1. Ralph ninghan 1. Ruth ninghan 1. Stephe ninghan 1. Wayne rer. Jea n rie. Hel n ry. Ells TOrth . . 347 430 388 402 D Daily. Emogene 368 Dalrymple. Mary 73 Dalton. Dorothy 381 Damon. Jack 340 DANCES 235 Danforth. Donald 338 Daniell. Myrtle 73, 394 Daniels. Phillip 346 Darnall. May 413 Darsie. Dean Marvin L 39. 41 Dart. Carroll 73 Dasteel. Robert 344 Davenport. Louise 73, 440 Davenport, Pauline 73 Davidson, Thelma . 363 Davies, Virginia 373 Davis. Alvin 337 Davis. Betty 366 Davis. Dorothy 375 Davis. Gabriolle 376 Davis. James 73 Davis. June 366 Davis. Malcolm 209,349 Davis, Mary Francis 393 Davis, Preston 366 Davis, Rosemary ....458. 399, 372 Davis, Sidney 365 Day, Eleanor. . .209, 375, 433, 398 Dean, Lindley 73, 331 Deats. Rowena 73 De Blois, Edna 390 Decamp, Raymond 361 Decker, Robert 268, 304 Dekker, Mary Elizabeth 374 de la Have. John... 339. 405. 316 Delano. Ellen 74.206 de Long. Katherine 393 DELTA DELTA DELTA 372 DELTA EPSILON 406 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 337 DELTA PHI UPSILON 407 DELTA SIGMA PHI 338 DELTA TAU DELTA 339 DELTA UPSILON 340 DELTA ZETA 374 Denning. John 346 Dennis. Robert 74, 329, 330 Denton, Bryce 360 Denton. Robert 328, 350 Depert. Harry 188, 340, 403, 418 Detlor. Jack 333 Detter. Isle 234. 425, 360, 416 De Vere. Mary 377 Devventer. Henry 333 Dexter. Robert 348 Diamond. Geraldine 390 Diamond. Sylvia 74 Dickerson. Marjorie 372 Dickey, Dorothy 74, 394 Dickson. Edward A 36 Dicmas, Mildred 394 Dicus. Agnesse 74 Dietrich. Myrtle 409.422 Dingham. Dorothy 372 Dimsdale. Howard 365 Dixson, Edward 361 Doeg. Violet 74, 147,425 Domiies. William 74. 338 Donaldson. Harris 345 Donatelli. Vincent 345 Donlon. Thomas 339 Donovick. Dorothy 383 Doolittle. Marjorie 74, 360 Doolittle. Ormus 74, 332 Doolittle. Ruth 360 Doran. William 345 Dojman. Mary 140. 74. 447 Dorr. Dorothy 372 Dorr. Virginia 372 Douglas, Dorothy 366 DOUGLASS HALL 396 Drake, Eleanor 75, 388 Drake. George 361 Drake. John 328. 332 DRAMATICS BOARD 52 Dreher. Dorothy 75 Dresser. Jay 75.338 Drummond. Ella 75 Duckworth. Willavd 361 Dudley. Carl 247. 349 Duguid. Margaret 381 Dullam. Gertrude 75 Dunbar. Cherryl 75.374 Dunbar. Esther 374 Dundas. Robert 336 Dungan. Robert 345 Dunham. Harrison .. 126. 206. 236. 75. 408. 403. 400, 340, 328, 437 Dunn, Barbara 384 Dunn. Betty 384 Dunn. Francis 330 Dunn. Nesta 409 Dunne. Phyllis 393. 431 Dutton. Caroline 75.409 Dyer. Thomas 131. 432. 346 Early. Fay 77. 358. 388. 432 Easterbrook. Valerie 425 Eastham. Harriet 416 Ebersole. Jane 376 Eby. Dr. Harvey L 3,-. 4 Eccleston. Betty :;7:! Ecke. Milton E 70. 40i5 Edmondson. Mary L 75 Edwards. Ray :;53 Edwards. Ross 847 Edwards. Tomlin 378 Egan. Jack ?.62 E.i-ely. Edward 834 Ehlers. Kathrvn J 75, 426 Ehrhorn. Mildred 407 Ehrlick. Tobia 75. 363 Eilers. Lou 277.281 Eisenberg. Mollle 76 Eisenberg. Sylvia 4 35 Elias. Helen 363 Ellerbrock. Byron 76 Ellerington. Helen G 76 Elliott. Audry J 76 Elliott. George 76, 252, 341 Elliott, Geraldine 76,364 Ellson. Marion ;!75 Elmendorf. George... 76. 126. 208. 349. 403. 408. 437 Elser. Evelyn 76 Emanuels. Ma.son 253 Endicott. Watson 76. 345 Engelbert. Kathlien 386 English. Robson 356 Enright. Margaret 362 Epstein, Leo 328, 344 Epstein. Sidney 246 Eremin. Joan 385 Erickson. Lucille 381 Erlandson. Marguerite 382 Ernst. Gertrude 76. 358.436 Eross. Dorothea 77. 380 Eross. Lois 77, 380 Esh, Leland 332 Eslick. Arthur 352 Esterbrook. Lois 76. 387. 440 Estock. Helen 77 Euphrat. Stanley 334 Evans. David 342 Evans. Elsa 142, 380, 414 Evans, Paul 345 Evans. Phyllis 77, 227, 394, 421, 437 Evans, Ruth 374 Evans. William 348 Everett. Lawrence 338. 412 Everett. Marjorie 413 Faa. Clarice 77 Faber. Katherine 394 Faries. John 77 Farmer. William 77,349 Farrand. Rod 432 Fat jo. Delfina 77, 387 Faulk. Mary 392 Fay. Rus.selia 378 FEATURES 163 Feely. Eleanore 77 Feintuch. Jane 363 Feister. Genevieve 77 Fels. Leonard ...78. 318. 403. 405 Ferguson. Hugh 305.346. 432 Ferguson. Marie Louise 373 Feiguson. William 341 Ferguson. Winifred 77 Ferrer. Paul 353 Fetherolf. Grace. .211. 398. 399, 425 Fiegenbaum. Franklin J. ..78, 126 Fife. James 78 Fiffuracion. Juan 78 Files. Goidon. ..126. 248. 348, 421 Files. Helen 205,433 FINANCE BOARD 63 I ' in. ' h Mil,l-er| 369 Km, ' -.1. Helen 78 1 ' - 1; ■ ' ■ iru 365 1 ' ■ ' -■ I r 381, 433 I I-, li. I, II. i. II 376 I ' imIumii,,!. Kdna 363 I ' i-ch ' juin.l. .lames 229 Ii-h. W.ii.irll 334 I ' llv t John 340 li-h ' M: Ina 78. 362 I ' ll . , W illi.n.l 332 I II ' , i:ii ...h. ih 392, 394 111 ,. Uiith 78 Fitzu. ral.l. Bet.sy 372 Fitzgerald. Hilda 78. 360 Fitzi.atrick. Jane 78,360 Flaherty. Miriam 440 Fleet. Carl 333 Fleishman. Jerome 78.344 Fleming. Katharine 78 Fleming. Perce 349 Fletcher. John. .259. 349. 402, 403 Flette. Fred 248. 336. 405 Flournoy. Betty 378 Fly. Horace 211 Flynn. Anna 386 Foely. Eleanor 369 Foley. Julia 78.419 FOOTBALL 257 FOOTBALL MANAGERS . . 247 Foote. Doris 364 Ford. MaT-garet 79 Foreman. Mildred 124 FORENSICS BOARD 53 Forrest. Elizabeth 79 Forschleiser. Jack 355 Forsyth. Marian 79.419 Foster. Annetta 414 Foster. Warren 79 Fowler. Betty 79. 191. 384. 434 Fowler. Estelle 384. 433 Fowler. Virginia 407 Fox. Elaine 363 Fox. Herbert 353 Fozzard. Sara 360 Fragner. Esther 79 Francis. Elizabeth 378 Francis. Mary Louise 79. 378. 409. 434 Frankel. Madeline 79 Franklin, Louise 386 Franklin. Ruth 416 Franklin. Wayland 353 r9 3 3 I N D E X - S o u t y OUTW kN CAMPUS hern Campus Frankovich. Mike 2r,9 Franks. John 350 Franz. Dr. Shepard 1 42 FRATERNITY PRESI- DENTS ' COUNCIL 329 Frauchiger, Fred 79, 446 Frazer. Robert 341 Frederick, Lois 79. 439, 440 Fredman. Robert 342 Freedman, Marcelle 363 Freedland, Marian 79 1 354 aria 388, 422 rsis 384, 394 French, Gwendolyn 79, 448 French. Jack 80, 342, 405. 418, 426 French, Jeannette 362 French. Pauline 80, 426 Freydbers. Robert 80.344 Fridntr. Julienne 363 Friedman. Florence 358, 383 Friedman, Frances 363 Friedman. Gerald 424 Friedman. Marian 363 Frimmel, Louise 436 Fritcher, Glenora 378, 396 Frizzel. Virgil 349 Froelich. Forrest ...80,283.333. 401. 402. 403 From. Grace SO. 429 Frost. John 349 Fugitt. Marion 386 Fullenwider. Ted 345 Fuller. Emily 80 Funakoshi. Willie 80 Funnell. Bob 351 Furman. Corinne 80 G Case. James 390 Gail. Nancv 132, 423 Gain. Ralph 402 Gair. Colin 80, 385 Gair, William 385 Gales. Robert 381 Galliver. Adele 364.414 GAMMA PHI BETA 375 Ganulin. Mary 80. 363 Gardett. Peter 352, 427 Gardner. Josephine 361 Gardner. Ruth 362 Garland. William F 80 Garlough, Frances 392 Gamier, Yvonne 81,376. 409. 430. 434 Garrett. Bernice 211. 373, 392 Garrison, Irving 333 Gartz. Irma L 80 Garvis. Bettv 387 Gary. Gordon 349 Gassawav. Anna 417 Gates. Niles 230.347 Gaunt. Imogenc 378 Gaut. Lloyd 331 Gazzo. Ellen 385 Gearhart. Corinne 387 GENERAL ELEMENTARY.. 444 GENERAL ORGANIZA- TIONS 439 GEOGRAPHICAL CLUB ... 445 George. Annabell Gene ...81. 440 George. Donald Darwin 81 Geor.ee. Jean 374 GERMAN CLUB 446 Gershowitz. Phillip 344 Getz. James 328.345 Getze. Roland 340 Gibbs. Glenn C 351 Gibbs. Maurine 406 Gibbs. Silas 282 Gibson. Cordner 277. 280 Gibson. Drucilla 359. 371 Gibson. John 337 Gifford. A. Kennie 351 Giguette, Eulalia 388 Gilbert. Pauline Eva 81. 427 Gilholm. Nancv 373 Gill, Beth Truman 81 Gilmore, Elsie 81. 429 Ginsburg. Alice 435 Ginsburg. Doris 81 Girton. Dick 335 Girton. William 335 Gise. William 333 Glade. Dixon 336 Glane. Sam 81 Glass. Louise 381 Goddard. Burton Leslie 81, 331 Goddard, Homer Lehr. .81, 329, 339 Goertz. Kathryn 375 Gold. Thelma 359. 433 Golden, Bernice 388 Goldman. Marguerite 365 Goldsmith. Henry Dixon 81 Goldsmith, Jack 346. 415 Goldstein, Bud 355 Goldstone, Richard 81,205, 209, 329, 344, 4.03, 408 Goldwater, Carolyn 384, 434 Gonzalez, Harold 334 Good, John 82 Goodale. Jane 424. 440 Goodcell. Major 249 Goodhue, Marjorie 360 Goodno, Robert 349 Goodson, Vera 384 Goodwin. Dr. John E 46 Gorey. Madeline 431 Gorham. Richard 356 Goss. William Allen 82 Gossard, Louise 381 Gosserand. Frances 362 Gottschalk. Irving 334 Gouffh. Peggy 371 Graham. Gladys 82. 430 Grant. Betty 82 Grant. Burdette 82. 354 Grant, Daniel 356, 416 Grass, Ann 385 Graves, Caryl Lodell 82.354 402, 428 Graves, Helen Louise 82 Graves, Jack 335 Graves. Leverne 347 Gray, Barbara 366, 409, 434 Gray. Bayonne 82. 241. 392, 409, 417, 425 Gray, William 55, 128, 354 Graybill, Durward 82, 126, 204. 237, 329. 351. 403. 408, 428. 437 Green. Maria 435.440 Greenberg. Natalie 363 Greenlee. Doris 387 Gregg, Laura 419 Gregg, Lois Virginia 83, 419 Gregg, Yvonne 436, 438 Gregory, Emalou 390 Gresley, Vivian 372 Grev, Kathleen 390 Griffin, John 340, 418 Griffin. Pegi-y 390 Griffiths. Thomas 343 Grigsbv. Holeman 356 Grim. Martha 136. 386 Grimes. Marinell 372 Grossman. Albert 35, 328 Grothaus. Marjorie 394 Grover. Dorothy 364 Groves. Josephine 362 Grund. Phvllis 83 Guedel. Gretchen 372 Guedel. Marion 83.361 Guerrant. John 345 Guild. Montague 356 Gushman. Walter 83 H Hadley. Leona Margaret . .83. 413 Haight. Horace 345 Haight. Leslie 345 Haines. Mary Elizabeth. .372, 394 Halt, Evelyn 362 Haley. Edgar Raymond 83 Hall. Delbert William 83. 351 Hall, Jean 364 Hall, Junius 347 Hall, Willam 83, 343, 346 Hallen. Vivian 367 Hallett. Muriel 394 Hallock. Janet 364 Halsey, Barbara 8. 365. 412 Halsey, Leola 83 Hamilton, Andrew 209,349 Hamilton, Helen 360 Hammond. John 354 Hampton. Betty 365,395 Hampton, Kerns 84, 260,35 Hampton. Margaret 50 Hancock. Frances 362 Hand. Doris 499 Hannah. ShirUv 207. 390. 437 Hannon. Madeline V 84, 415 Hanson. Hazel Catherine 83 Harbicht. Carroll Loy 83 Harden. La Vone 422, 431 Harding, Dorothy M 84 Hardy, Lenore 364 Harington, Monte 125 Harmon, Edward 354 Harris. Chandler 209.338 H.arris. Earl 353 Harris. Giace E 84, 426 Harris. Guy 312 Harris. Leona D 84 Harris. Margaret N 84 Harris. Ruth Irving 85 Harris. Sam 84. 421. 424 Hartman, Joseph 295,342 Hartmann, Julia 362 Hartrantt, Lillian 231, 448 Harvey. Robert 333 Harwick. Hillel 355 Haskins. Ruth 434 Haslam. Fred 258 Hasler. Naomi 406 Hassler. Edgar 261 Hatch. Albert 340. 427 Hatch, Frances 84, 407, 440 Hatch, Harriet 376 Hatheway, Ruth 84,380 Hauseberg, Margaret. .81, 231. 442 Hauret. Thomas 347 Havalson. Phoche Ann 85 Haworth. Dorothy 84, 358, 425 Hawthorne, Alice 380 Havama, Anne Kikuyo 370 Hayden, Corinne ,..392. 393. 431 Hayden. Wanda 126. 227. 421. 424. 425 Hayes. Jack 345,432 Hayes, Mary 85, 388, 440 Haves. Thelma Lucille 85, 448 Haynes. Charles 330 Haynes. John R 35 Hays. Kathryne 394 Hays. Mary 359 Hays, Mildred 100. 417 Hays. William 356 Healy. Elizabeth 374 Heath. Berton 353 Heath. Richard 352 Heath. William Carroll ...85. 410 Hecht. Beatrice Ruth 85 Hedberg. Elma Dorothy 85 Hedge. Lafayette Boya 85 Hedrick. Dr. Earle R 45 Heflin. Charles W. ...84. 349. 428 Hegness. Brenda 360 Heine. Robert Carl 85 Heinz. Virginia Elise 85. 372 Helbling. Frank 246. 356. 418, 428 HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB 409 Helgesen. Bernice 236.358. 359, 368 Helm. Neevil William 85 Henderson. Frank Martin... 85. 329. 341 Henderson. James 354 Hendricks. Mary 376 Hendricks. Porter 49, 86. 126. 195. 349. 403. 408. 428 Hendry. Robert 260 Henkes. Justus 349 Henneberry. Davida ..86. 359. 3 88 Hensberger. Irene 387 Herald. Frank 329. 348. 428 Herlinger. Karl 415 Herman. Celia 86 Herrell. Helen 366 Herrick. Caroline 396 HERSHEY HALL 394-395 Hertel. Florence Louise 86 Hertford. Hayes ...129. 239. 328. 347. 401. 427 Hertzog. Kathryn 368 Hicks. Jess 354 Hickson. Mary Ann 372 Higgins. Eileen 86. 377 Higgins. Jane 377 Hiegins. Jerome 345 Higgins. Lee 86. 359. 377 Higgins. Virginia 213 Hill. Jean 89 Hill. Mary A 377 Hill. Ruth 384 Hiltner. Martha 386 Himes. Catherine 435 Hinds. Harriet 365.433 Hinton. Noi-man Howard ... 86. 352. 424 Hirsch. Theodore 86.420 Hixon. Richard 351 Hoban. Irene 86 Hobart. May 433. 435 Hobson. Mary Margaret 373 Hodge. Margaret 147, 436 Hodgeman, Jeanne ...49. 86. 126. 202. 425. 434 Hodgeman. Joyce 378 Hodgson. Dr. Robert W 45 Hodson. Merritt 356 Hoenig. Joseph 86.334. 401. 407 Hoffman. Marie 431 Hoffman. Martha 395 Hoffman. Dr. Rolf 44 Hofman. Alma Katherine 86 Holcomb. Dr. Rickerman 89 Holdern. Jennie Beryl 87. 409 Holland. Jack 332 Hollander. Jack 346 Hollenberg. Avalon ..87, 407, 416 Hollenberg, Jack 436 HoUingsworth, Cecil B 273, 315. 317 HoUingsworth. Virginia 373 HoUister. William 354 Holloway. Raymond A 87 Holmes. Frank 329.332 Holmes. Peggy 374 Holmes. Vivian 328 Holt. Agnes 440 Holt. Arthur Vernon 87 Holt, Barbara 384 Holt. Helen 87. 374 Holton. Phyllis 87.387 Holzman. Esther 87 HOME ECONOMIC CLUB.. 447 Honda, Viola 370 Hood. Martha 374 Hooker. William 87. 329. 335 Hooper. Carol 371 Hoover. Harold Roger 87 Hopkins. Inez 87.364 Hopkins. Lorraine 378 Hopkins. Parant 349 Hopkins. William 342 Hopper. Elizabeth 878 Hoppi. Dorothy 372 Horgan. Patricia 368 Horiuchi. Wilfred 87 Horn. William 345.418 Horowitz. Alvin 252 Horowitz. Louise Harriett ... 383 Horrell. Edwin 273 Horseman. Katherine 387 Horwin. Leonard 87, 421, 424 Hotchkiss, Martha Anne 384 Houdyshel. Roberta 381 Houser. Arthur 339 Howard. Murray 339 Hough. Marion 88. 373 Howard. Robert 353 Howard. Vesta 88. 374 Howden. Gordon 229. 330 Howe. Doris 141. 364. 433 Howe. Verol Dolores 88 Howe. Frank 284 Howe. Helene Kathleen 88 Howe. Jack 88. 230, 232, 352 Howe, Paul 205. 211, 351, 400, 428 Howell, Jane 371 Hubbard, Ralph 338 Huber, Jack 305 Huddleson, Patricia C 88 194, 373 Hudson. Arthur 331 Hudson. Katharine Ruth 88 Hudson. Rena Merl 88 Hudson. Ruth 413 Hulegard. Roma Thoma...88. 416 Hunt. Betty Jean 146. 361 369. 425 Hunt, Briggs 351 Hunt. Clark J. E 88 Hunt. Dorothy 375 Hunt. Hal 88, 338 Hunter. Merril 376 Huntley. Coleman 341 Hupp. Betty 359, 375 Hurd. Elsiebell B 89 Hurd. Kenneth 411 Hurford. Rex 200. 347. 418 Huston. Ethel Noelene 88 Hutrhii: , ?.Iarv-Jnne 89. 358. 364 Ha ,•64 395 .328, 356. 418 Igel, Gietchen Bradley 89 Imelli. Jane 377 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 328 Irvine. Eunice 366 Irving. Farl 430 Irving. E. Montgomery 89 Irwin. William 335 Isaacs. Selena L 89 Ishikawa. Henry 89 Ivener, Goldie Derin 89 Jack. Margaret 90. 371 Jackson. Hubert 294. 312. 351 Jackson. John 125 Jacobs. Charles 89. 402 Jacobs. Richard 89. 338 Jacobson. William 346 Jaffe. Gertrude 383 James. Alice Louise 90 933 XCXJTW kN CAMPUy INDEX-Southern C a m p u s Jankovitz. Ida 90 Janss Elizabeth 378.404 Janssen, Eleanor 399, 409 Jaques, Maria 90 .Taques. Rachel 90, 407 Jasper, Hannah 435 Jasper. Lois Crow 90 Jefferson. George 126. 257, 293 294 295 Jefferson. James Wilber ' t " . . . ' . 90 Jeffries. Elsie M 50 Jenkins. Betty 360 Jensen. Carl P 90 Jeijson, George 345 Jewell. Austin 414 Jewell, Marion 56, 90, 211, 402, 427 Jewell, Ward 356 Jillson, Margaret 380 Johns, Wilbur 248 Johnson, Allan 346 Johnson. Don 333 Johnson. Gilbert 332 Johnson. Joan 372 Johnson. June Janet 90 Johnson. Marion 376 Johnson. Parley 356 Johnson. Phillip 90.333 Johnson. Raimey 91 Johnson. Ralph 354 Johnson. Robert 342 Johnston. Mary R 91 Johnston. Theodora 365 Johnston. Vera Marie 90. 392, 395 Johnstone, Forrest 348 Joiner, Aubrey Jane.. 91. 372. 425 James. Ardath Leona 91. 390 Jones. Carroll 377 Jones. Edna 390 Jones, Edward Richard 91 Jones, Eleanor 386 Jones, Elizabeth 91. 379. 439 Jones. Gordon 258 Jones. Gwendolyn 413 Jones. Lesley 382 Jones. Margaret 91.381 Jones. Nowell 352 Jones. Robert 430 Jones. Virginia 75.422 Jordon. Irvin 339 Jordon. Willa 372 Joy. Ada Lou 372 Jueneman. Dorothy 371 Juenemann. Fred ..328. 336. 428 Juneman. Joseph J 50 Just. Dorothy 386 K Kaefer. Edna Marie 91. 416 Kahn. Alexander S 91. 209 Kaiser. Evelyn 385 Kalish. Leah 385 Kanne. Charles 335.427 Kanouse. Gail 91 Kanter. Naomi 385 KAP AND BELLS 410 Kaplin. Victor 344 KAPPA ALPHA 341 KAPPA ALPHA THETA ... 376 KAPPA DELTA 377 KAPPA GAMM.A EPSILON 411 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA... 378 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 421 KAPl ' A PHI ZETA 413 KAPPA SIGMA 342 KAPPA TAU DELTA 379 Karaki. Leigh C 91 Kavanaugh. Maude Anita ... 91 Keim. Beverly. .205. 295. 350, 432 Kellerman, Pearl 363 Kellogg, Phillip 48,90, 92, 126. 342. 386. 402. 403 Kelsey. IJIy Mae 92 Kemmerer. Mary Elizabeth... 392 Kenan. Haynes Boykin ...92. 3S8 Kendall. Joe Dell 373 Kendell. James H 354 Kenney. Lucille 92. 358. 382 Kenworthy. Helen 361 Kessler. Phyllis 371 Ketcham. Gracemary 374 Kiefer. Willow 395 Kildahl. Frances 365 Kilgore. Dorothy 360 Kilius. Lawrence 351 Kincaid. Joseph 351 Kindel. James 328. 329 King. Yvonne 376 Kingsbury. Kathleen 92.362 Kinney. Annette 377 Kinsling. Herman 354 Kirchhofer. Margaret 416 Kirkpatrick. Muriel 377 Kitselman. Janet 78 Klecker. John 430 Klein. Harold 355 Kleinbauer, Joe 349,432 Klingberg, Dr. Frank H. , , . 44 Klotz, Thelma 92, 380 Klump, Dorothy May 92, 440 Knapp. Margaret 367 Kneen. Katherine 392 Knight. Georgia 92. 419 Knight. Kenneth 343 Knocker. Helen C 93, 420 Knolle, Clarabelle 419 Knoth, Alice Henrietta 92, 440 Knott, Pearl Hazel 92 Knox, Barbara 384 Knox. Harryette 377 Kobe. Yvonne 365 Koch. William 352 Koenig. Milton 331 Koifel. Claire G 92. 374. 419 Kome. Charles 432 Koontz. Ralph 291 Koppe. George 281. 304 Korner. Ann E 93 Kosak. Evelyn 363 Krentzkamp. Laura 93 Kreps. Kenneth Ray 92 Krohn. Margaretta 373. 434 Krueger. Erwin...93. 40. 403, 340 Kulp. Wilma M 93 Kunkle. Jerry 93. 330. 414 Kuns. Walter 317.401.436 Kunsmiller. Fred 338 Kyson. Harleigh 93 Lacy. Sara 374.413 Lakev. Judith M 93 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 343 LAMBDA OMEGA 380 Lamer, Margaret 93,388 Lamott. Robert H 93 Lancaster. William F 94 Lance. James 336 Landon. Kitty 147. 376.433 Lang. Robert P 93 Lang. Virginia E 93 Lange. Edna J 94. 360 Langen. Katharine 371 Langdon. Tatyana 94.212. 368. 393. 404 Lanterbach. Richard 330 Lapsley. Betty 386 Lai ' away. Jane 360 Lardner. Janie 372 Larkin. Mary 94 Larkins. Lorraine 386 Larson. Esther 211. 368. 435 Larson. Blanche C 94 Larsen. Ralph 328. 349 Larson. Stewart 329.418 Lataillade. Laurance 373 Latch. Edna 364. 448 Laughlin. Dean Helen M. . . . 38 Laulhere. Barney 354 Lauth. Dorothy.. 365. 414, 416. 436 Law. Lila L 94.406 Lawrence. Margaret 395 Lay. Donald D 94 Layne. Margaret 373 Leal. Otis 94. 331 LeClaire. Walker 345 Lechler. Charles 94. 354 Lee. Alice 94. 419 Lee. Edna F 95 Lee. Richard H 94, 343 Lee. Virginia 382 Lees. Antoinette 94. 188.376 Leeman. Stewail 412 Lehigh. Bernard 95. 350. 402. 403. 428 Lehigh. James 294 Leidenberger. Rosemarie 371 Leightnn. Bettv 366 Lemcke. Thwiiloie 280 Leonard. Marv Elizabeth 253 Leonard. Dr. Frederick C. . . 343 Leshin. Sol 253 Leubsen. John 328 I-evanas. Leo 95, 411 I. ' wi " , Annette 363 I . !:■ Ann " . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 364 !.■ . ' h,,:l. s 412 L. „i , l,.l , .l G 95. 424 1..AVIS. .Iiaime 363 Lewis. .I.,hn 332. 412 l.rwis. .I.,hn F 95 I.. r, Nir,:i May .. .95. 372. 422 I.. -M K ' ili ' -• 344 W ' L ' ley " 95 228 Lewis, William 95 Leventhal, Sylvia 383 Levenstein, Monte 344 Levin. Arnold S 95 Lieberman. Mendel 355, 415 Liedholt. Ernest 354 Liggett, Eleanor M 96 Liggitt. Richard 354 Lightner. Clifford 259 Lindstrom. Harvey J 96 Lingo. Betty 377 Link. Juliana 96 Linthicum. Dick 282 Lippert. Wilbert R 96 Litschi, Robert 339 Little. George 333. 427 Livengood. Joseph ...348 427. 436 Livesay. Ransom 255. 259 Lloyd. Eileen 358, 359, 381 Lloyd. Elizabeth 409 Lloyd. Francis 354 Lloyd. Ida Hull 96. 378. 434 Lloyd. Lulu Mae 96.141. 425, 434 Lloyd, Monten 422 Lloyd, Phyllis E 96 Locey. Anna 374,402 Lockett, William 345,401. 402. 403 Logan. Louise 372 Long. Mrs. Theresia R 46 Long. Orville V 96 Lopez. Elizabeth 429 Lopez. Isabel 96 Lopp. Lucia 395 Lord. Frances 382 Lord. Kathleen V 382 Lott. Sinclair 261. 294 Lotz. Margaret S 97. 197 Lowe. Louis 245 Lowen. Alice L 96 Luce. Helen 394.413 Ludman. Marion 358. 371 Lumsden. James A 97 Lundburg. Virginia 377. 395 Lundin. Robert A 97 Lundquist. Conrad 97 Luscomb. Helen K 97 Lu Valle. James 294 Lyman. Frederick 337 Lynch. Eleanor 381 Lynch. Rose 371 Lynes. Gary 343 Lynn. Phillip 345 Lyon. Lottie 97 M Maas. Richard 331 Macdonald. Gordon 97. 430 Maclise. Dr. Deming G. ...45. 125 Macomber. Martha 376 Macurda. Mignon 365 MacArthur 97. 378, 404 MacDonald. Gwen 376 MacKenzie. Florence 373 MacLean. Elizabeth 368 MacI.ennan. Duncan 431 MacMillan. James 350 Maguire. Patricia 384 Maharg. John 338 Maher. James 253. 349 Mahon. Robert 336 Maiden. Philomene 393 MAJOR SPORTS 243 Malcolm. Alma Gene 99 Malone. Benard 352 Maloney. Pat 314.321 Mand. Marv 377 Manell. Harold 99 Mangson. Virginia. . .99. 359. 364 Mann. Howard 38 Mann. Jeanne 361 Mann. Sylvia Penn 99 Mansfield. Freil 356 Mansfield. Dr. Harold W. . . . 40 Manwaring. Elizabeth 428 Marcy. Feme 435 Margeson. Dorothy Edith 99 Margolis. Rose 99 Markey. Thirza 378 Marr. Emily 137. 143. 214, 240, 378 Marsh, Mary Elizabeth 361 Marshall. Phyllis 384 Martin. Frances 373 Martin. Gilbert 295 Martin. John 50 Martin. Theodore 99,334 Martin. Walter 346 Martinson. Fanchon 205. 433 Ma.son. Dorothy 377 Mason. Geneva 100. 374. 419 Mason. Gertrude 384 Mason. John 342 Mason. Sabra 50. 481 Mason. Wesley 100, 329, 340. 401. 403, 427 MASONIC AFFILIATE 441 Massey, Doris Lucille 100 Massey, Scott 339 Mathews, Bonnie E 100 Mathhews. Captain James . . 313 Matter. Albert Merle 100. 345 Matthews, Geraldine 100, 374, 419 Matthews. J. R 341 Mattison. Eugene 345 Mattison. Polly 372 Maule. Laura Sembke ...100, 382 Maxwell. Eleanor M 100 Maxwell. William 261, 277 May. Virginia 371 Mayer. Vera 396 McArthur. Helga 97.407 McBeth. Ella 97 McBride. Dr. George M 40 McBurney. Catherine J 97 McCall. Madge 409 McCallum. .1. Howard 343 Mi-Cann. Mary A. ...97. 399, 409 McCann. Philip 244,371 McCarrell, Maeblossom 98 McCarter, Helen 98,388 McCarthy, Eleanor. .366. 392. 394 McCarthy, Elizabeth 384,433 McCarthy, Marian 138, 384. 435, 447 McCarty, John 356 McCauley, Clarencw 333 McChesney. Alice Maurine... 98 McClain. Alice Guntert 98 McClaskev. John 329. 334 Mcriran, Stive 334 M( (!. Ihiii.l, ,lnne 361. 378 M.ll.-h. I.Mina 413 M. ' Chne. Mirietta 375 MeComb. 1- rancis 356 McCollough. Betsy 394 MeCormack. Angela 360.438 McGowan. Gordon E 98 McCoy. Georgia 366 McCreary, Lopis Richards. . . 98 241, 330 MeCuUy. Barbara 373 M.r„,i, , Alfred 350 M.iiiii. . C.lherine 423 M.iUrn . K ilhryn I... 98. 423. 431 Mil III. h. ..ri, Martha 395 McUonalil, Gordon 412 McDonald. Hugh 272 McDonald. Marcelline 98.362 McDougall, Rosine 189,414, 416. 436 McElheney. Alice 138. 425 McFadden. Ralph 339 McGee. Alice 98. 404 McGee. Ruth 371 McGinnis. Bob 305 McGinnis. Marie Fay 98 McGue. Delbert 259. 295. 349 McGuigan. Joseph Eldon 98 McHarg. Betty 147 McHarg. Mary Elizabeth. .98. 376 McHargue. Robert 230. 346. 415. 428, 432 Mclnerny, Rose Marie 99, 416 Mclntyre. Janet 371 McKay, Bert 353 McKeehan, Mildred Biels 99 McKennon, Betsy 390 McKenzie, Leland 328, 333 McKenzie. Wanda 361 McKey. Alice 360 McKinley. Dr. A. P 43 McKinney. Herbert 348 McLaren. Kathleen 375, 39B McLean. Donald 345 McLean. Florence 368 McLean, Robert 294 McLeod. Tavnette 395 Mcl.ii.il. Maltha 368 MiMillaii. Ci.nstancc L. ...99. 419 McN.-iliy 99 MiN:imaia. Donald C. ...99. 126. 197. 410. 436 McNee. Maurine 373 McNees. Dorothy 371.396 McNeil. Barbara 373 McNeil. Virginia 373 McRitchie. Ernest 356 McWilliams. Edward 335 Mead. Ray 343 Meek. Alaine E 100. 386 Meentz. Martha 360 Megowan. Norbert 338 Meith. Bernard 253 Melinkoff. Borice 356 Melinkoff. Sidney 356 Melvin. Charles 205.343, 403. 408. 428 1933 yOUTMEtN CAMPU INDEX-Southern Cam P u MEN ' S BOARD 52 Menzies, Austin 35 Mercier, Marion 394 Meriam, June 360 Meirill. Edward 356 Merrill. Egbert 331 Merrill. Mary 381 Merrill. William 260. 356 Messier. Soring 342 Metealf. Aurelia 100 Metz. Edith 431 Metzger. Marjorie 364 Meyers. Catherine 388 Meyers. Martha 387 Micheli. Elvira Louise 100 Mikami. Chiyoka 101, 370 Mikels. Selma 363 Miller. Bernard 285 Miller. Doris 390 Miller. Dean Earl J. 39 Miller. Florence R 101 Miller. Dr. Hugh 44 Miller. Jabez 345 Miller. James 294, 345 Miller. Jane 373 Miller. Janet 371 Miller. Jean 205. 398. 435. 440 Miller. Margaret 393 Miller. Martha 466 Miller. Mary Elizabeth 361 Miller. Leonard 355 Miller. Lorraine 365 Miller. Dr. Loye H 43 Miller. Nathan 285. 344 Miller. Robert 344 Miller. Rov 343 Miller. Ruth. Estelle 101 Miller. Dr. William J 42 Milligan. Dorothy Craig 101 Milligan. Edna 372 Milligan. Jack 406 Millikan. Margaret Jean 371 Milliron. Jay 350 Mills. James 35 Miner. Leona Mae 101 Miner. Lucien 345 MINOR SPORTS 311 MIRA HERSHEY HALL 394 Miserovv. Harriet 383 Misono. Natsuko 370 Mitchel. Clayton 347 Mitchel. Germaine 376 Mitchell. Clay N 55. 101 Mitchell. Nancy 358. 389. 440 Mitchell. Norman 305 Mitchell. Stanley 101. 430 Miyakawa. Kikuko 370 Mohan. Hildegarde 129. 139 237. 365 Mohar. Sidney 255 Moneswith. Burt 253. 349 Monnastes. Geraldine 374 Monnette. Muriel 368 Monroe. Nancy 360. 396 Monten. Dorothea 375 Moan. Bettye 394 Moon. Elizabeth 372 Moore, Annie Pauline 375 Moore. Carol 36j Moore. Esther 381 Moore. Dr. Ernest C 37 Moore. Ernest 340. 415 Moore. Gilbert Stuart 101 Moore. Jeanette 377 Moore. Leah Katherine 101 Moore. Louise 386 Moore, Madeleine Helene .... 101 Moore. Nancy 377 Moore. Richard Fulton. .. 101. 339 403 Moote. D. Ethelyn 101 Moran. Lt. Col. Edward J 40 Morey. Kiyoko 370 Morgan. Dale 348 Morgan. Dean 245. 334 Morgan. Henry 349 Morgan. Marian 366 Morgan, Dr. William C 43 Morley. William 346 Mo rris. Frances 354, 415 Morris. Frank 432 Morris. HariT 51 Morris. Myi-a Estelle 102 Morrison. Jack 347. 410, 436 Morrison, Shirley B 102 Morrow, AUeah Ii-vine 102 Morrow. Marjorie 366 Morse. Marjorie 375 Morthland. Rex J 102. 347. 428 Mortimer. Henry 356. 428 Moseley. Josephine Claire 102 Moselle. Merle Eva 102. 358 359, 362 Moser, Jaunita Virginia 102 Mosher. Sally... 372. 426, 436, 438 Mosher, Sara Doris 102 MOTION PICTURE ARTS AND SCIENCE CLUB 414 Moulin Stewart 348 Mountford. Margaret 368 Mowder, Charles Ogden...l02. 343 Mueller. Marie 214. 399 Mulhaupt. Richard 329. 347 Muller. Leonard Frederick. . . 102 MuUer. Marie 425 Muller. Walter 260. 337 MuUins. Lois 366 Mulvehill. Mary 366 Munitz. Sadie 102 Murdock. Hazel Catherine. 103. 413 Murdv. lola 102 Murphy. Helen Lamareu.x. 103. 378 Murphv. William 337. 341 427. 432 Murray. Dorothy Irene 103 Murray. Helen 103. 399 Murrietta. Francesca 378. 428 MUSICAL ORGANIZA- TIONS BOARD 52 Myers. Eugene 351 Myer. Grace Pauline 103 Myers. Lawrence 354 N Nakai. Hatsuko Helen 103 Napier. Inez 367, 440 Nason, Jessaline 371 Nasseem, Loretta 361 Nau. Francis Marion ...103. 351 Nauert. Charles 349 Neal. Marion 429 Neighbors. Martha 384 Neil. Margaret 396 Neill. Evelyn 406 Nemiroff. Lillian 103 Neufcld. Eric 341 Nelson, Agnes Lee 103, 354 Nelson, Edward 350 Nelson, Herman 345 Nelson, Lloyd 416 Nelson. Solvejg 486 Nelson. Vincent 345 Newberry. Ruthelma.407. 409. 423 Newby. Edith 371 Newkirk. Sally 375. 395 Newland. Eli .abeth 103. 378 Newland. Katherine 378 Newman. Robert Philip 103 211. 414 Niblock. George 346 Nicholas. William 353 Nicholson. Grigsby 334 Nickels. Mildred 364. 395 Nickum. Marjorie 436. 438 Niemi. Ellen Johanna 104 Nielson. Gene 436 Nightengale. Henry 104 Nissen. Virginia 180. 384 Nishida. Toshimi. Juichi 103 Noble. Chester 328. 354 Noble. Dr. H. S 43 Nolan. Marie 435 Nordli. Phil 261 Norins. Martin 355 Norris. Ewing 349 North. Betty 375 Worthington. Anne 371 Northrop. Edna Myrtle 104 Norton. Nora 360. 410 Nossman. Geraldine 378 Nye. Mai-y 395 Nyhus. Norviel Sidney 104 246. 339 Nyhus. Ward 339 O Oberg. Ruth 365 O ' Connor. Frank 335. 350 O ' Connor. Joseph 252 Odisho. William 230 Offutt. Nancy 366 Ogier. Evelyn 141. 380 Okura. Kiyoshi 104, 402, 426 Oliver, Homer 126, 193, 351 402. 403, 418 Oliver, Kenneth 363 Olney, Jane 104, 147, 374 Olmsted, Myrta 143, 373, 434 Olmsted. Remington 356 Olson. Roland 430 O ' Malley, Edward 205, 230 234, 3.52 O ' Neal. Marian 104. 420 O ' Neal. Robert 340 O ' Neil. Phil 335 Onstatt. Leora 371 Orchard. Mabel 104 Osborn. Harold 336 Osborne. Dorothy 390 Osborne. Grace 376 Osborne. LeRoy 104 Osherenko. Joseph 50 Oster. Fred 273 OTHER CLASSES 127 Otto. Carl 104 P Pack. Lloyd 411 Page. Hollis Bem 104. 352 Page, Marguerite 365 Page, Maxine 390, 406 Page, Robert. . . 58. 104, 126. 189 237. 238, 400, 403. 410 414. 428, 436, 437. 446 Pagluiso. John 354 Pallette. Drew B 105. 339 Palmer. Leona 384 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL. 358 Paris. Oliver 336. 430 Park. Helen 381 Park. Mary Jane 105 Parker. Betty 376 Parker. David 348 Parker. Jessie Lee 105 Parsons. Jack 415 Parsons. Lawrence 385 Patch. Constance 380 Pati. Herrerio P 105 Patter. Madeleine 378 Patterson. Elmer 105. 343. 424 Patterson. Ernest 359. 356 Paul. Addington Mary 105 Paulson. Louise Petra 105 Paulton. David 344 Paup. Frank 207. 337 Payne. Dolores 390, 435, 440 Peebles, Evelyn Mary 105 Peek. Arnold 55. 328, 329 -„ , 352, 424 Pembroke, Betsy 207, 398, 414 436. 437 Pence. Vincent 354, 415, 432 Pendleton, Dorothy 105. 358 359 369 Pennington, Phyllis. . 158, 105, ' 374 358, 436 Pepper. Charlese 365 Perham. Marian 360 Perigord. Dr. Paul 354 Perram. Hugh W 105 Perry. Donald 343 Perry. Eleanor 377 Perry. Raymond . ' . 343 PERSHING RIFLES 416 Person. Benjamin 51 PERSONALITIES 187 Peters. May R...106. 396. 429. 431 Peterson. Irene 106. 442 Peterson. Kathleen 360 Peterson. Lillian 375 Feterson. Louise 367 Peterson, Mildred 105, 404. 413 Peterson, William 336 Petri. Barbara Katherine.... 106 Petrie. Dorothea 106. 389 Pettis. Ruth 372. 394 Peyton. Gilbert ' 336 Phair. Rena sgfi Phoriss. Irene 106 Phelps. Adele 378 Phelps. Nettie 106. 360 PHI BETA 416 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 348 PHI KAPPA PSI 347 PHI GAMMA DELTA 346 PHI DELTA THETA 345 PHI BETA DELTA 344 Philbrick. Bobby 366 Phillips. Madeline 106. 142 209. 375 Phillips. Mary Lou 106 Phillips. Thomas 343 Phillips. Verna Bates 106, 406 436. 438 Piper. Dorothy 4 fO PHILOKALIA 417 PHI MU 381 PHI OMEGA PI 382 PHI PHI 418 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 383 PHI UPSILON PI 419 PHRATERES 391 PHRATERES— Executive Board 392 PHRATERES COUNCIL 392 PI BETA PHI 384 Pickering. Ida Mae 361 PI DELTA EPSIDON 408 PI DELTA PHI 420 Pierce. Clarence 342 Pierce. Dorothy 106, 424 Pierce. Margaret 361 Pierson. Raymond 431 Pierson Swan 333 PI KAPPA SIGMA " . ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 422 Pike. Milton 209 Pike. Thomas 351 PI LAMBDA THETA 423 Pinckney. Margaret 366 Pingree. Beth... 130. 371. 414. 433 Pinkham. Anne 376 Pinkham. Rachelle 207. 433 Pinney. Warren 364 Piper. Don 276. 280 Piper. Dorothy 107. 365 Piper. Olive Belle 106 PI SIGMA ALPHA 424 Piver. Art 261. 329. 342 Piatt. Conrad 344 Plumer, Howard 350 Podoll. Roberta 363. 398 Polich. Daisy 362 Ponedel. Monroe 355 Ponitz. Olive 363 Pontin. Ruth E 106 Porter. Helen 362 Potter. Madeleine 395 Potter. Martha Gardiner 107 Poundstone. Dwight 331 Powell. Dorothy. 137. 359. 360. 425 Powell. Gladys Louise 107 Powell. Jeanne 376 Powell. Mary Alice 107 Powley, Ralph Edward 107 Pratt. Althea 375. 395 Pratt. Wayne 107. 349 Preston. Margaret. .. 107. 404. 436 Prettyman, Betty . . . 107. 126. 136 376. 425 Prettyman. Clara Louise. 407. 434 Priewe. W. J 51 Prince, Ellen 386 Proudfoot. Don Allen 107 Pruessman. Donald 347 Proudfoot. Edson 354 PRYTANEAN 425 PSI CHI 426 PUBLICATIONS 203 PUBLICATIONS BOARD... 53 Pugh. John 354 Pugh. Madalyn Florence. .59, 107 126, 139, 196, 381, 431 Pyle, John Ralph 107 Pyle. Ralph 351 Q Quinn. D ' Arcv 328. 339 Quinn, Verdon 339 R Rabinovitch. Mark 344 Rabinovitch. Moe 340 Radcliffe, Virginia 371 Rafferty. Thomas 258. 347 Raison. Marion Eugenia 107 Raitzas. Ida 383 RALLY COMMITTEE 427 Rambo, Irene 207, 392, 394 398, 435. 475 Ramev. Arthur 335 Randall. George 345 Raney. Jack 340 Raphael. Laura 414. 435 Rasmussen. Irma 108 Ravitch. Madelyn 383 Raviteh. Marcelle 108. 383 Ray. Marlin Ann 387 Raybold. Geneva 422 Real. Dorothy 395 Reed. Ellen 375. 395 Reed. Howard 343 Reed. Margaret Louise 108 Reed. Mildred Virginia. .. 108. 409 Reel. Stanley 258 Reese. Grace Marie 108 Reeve. Robert 339 Regnier. Don 332 Reher. Sven 233. 234 Reiner. Minna 108 Reitz. William 347 Renck. Henry Charles 108 Rendiger. Gretchen 393 Rennie. Jean 234. 396. 438 Reskin. Florence 363 Reskin. Lillian 108, 363 Reynolds, Barbara 361, 393 Reynolds, Coleman 340 Reynolds, Ellen 372 Reynolds, John 108 Rhodes, Jane 390 Rice, Harrison Hancock. .108. 331 328, 400 Rice, Katherine Louise 108 237, 435 Rice, Marian 381 Rice, Mary 361, 393 Rice, Thomas 437 1933 ToufW kN CAM P Uy INDEX-Southern C a m p u s Richaidson. Doris ...359. 389, 440 Richardson. E. S 50 Richardson. John R 108 Richardson, Marion ....389. 440 Richardson. Nella Jane... 109, 386 Riddle. Ralph 352, 427 Ridley. Jane 375 Rieber. Dean Charles H 38 Riley, Blanche 109. 382 Ring, Helen 374. 399 RingMuest. Blythe lone 109 147. 365 Ringwald. Ralph 335 Ripling. Martha 372 Ritter. Helen 374, 420 Roach, Edna 374, 448 Roberts. Harriet Elizabeth... 109 Roberts. Marjorie 366 Roberts. Patricia 389 Roberts. Walter Co%ven 109 Robertson. Marjorie A 109 143, 147, 361, 425 Robinson, Dorothy 363 Robinson, Joe 339 Robinson. Raymond 330 Robison. Alvin 109, 349, 400 408, 437 Robison, Betty 383, 386 Robison, Dr. Clarence H 45 Robison, Fillmore E 109 Robison. Lewis Stanley 109 Rocliett. Helen 360 Rockey. Dr. Ordean 44 Rodden. Frances Jane... 109, 359 380 Rodrinnez. Carmen Maria... 109 392, 429 Roe. Bettv 109 Roehm, Dorothy 387 Rogers, Florence 371 41G Rogers, Hugh 244. 340, 418 Rogers, Welda Dee 110, 482 Rohnert, Dorothy 366 Rohrbough, Delbert 110. 345 Rolph. J.imes Jr 31 Ronai, Anne Margaret 110 368, 399 Roof, Jack 411 Rooke. Helen S ' W Rooney, Jane 376, 434 Root, Katherine 413 Request, Melva Diehl 110. 394 Rork. Ray 295 Rose, Rosabella 363 Rosenberg, Cecile 110 Rosin, Sidney 355 RosofT, Evelyn 383 RoslofF. Laura 383 Ross. Ben 341 Rosser, Gladys Jolley 231 Roth, Betty Jane 377 Roth, Jack M HO, 344 Roth, Svdney 355 Rothenberg, Aaron 210. 355 400, 408, 437 Rothenberg. Edith 385 Rothschild. Dick 355 Rover, Gladys 368 Rowe, Harriet 110, 375 Rowe, Virginia. .110. 378, 425, 436 Rowell, Chester H 35 Rowley, William 350 Rubatto, Pieriana...llO. 380. 358 Rubin, Edward 110, 228, 421 R-able, Dale 375 Ruble. Ruth 360 Rudiack, George 355 R ' lediger. Gretchen 110, 404 Ruffner, Sydney Jackson 110 Rugg, Lillian HI, 399, 409 Ruja, Hari-y Ill Russell, Dorothy 378 Russell, Ross 353 Russell, Virginia 378, 435 Ruth, William 342 Ruthmuller, Thea 377 Rutt, A. White 111. 343 Ryal, Edward 332 Ryan, Charles 352 Ryan. Fred 330 Rykoff, Judith 227, 363, 421 433, 436 Sahin, Theodosia 382 Safstrom, Carl 350 Salinger. Catherine 372 Salisbury. Howard 351 Salm. George 345 Samuels, Enid 383 Sandifur, Florence Ill Sandusky, Farrar Ill, 382 Sanson. Lester 335 Sartori, Mrs, Margaret R 35 Saufley, Robert 312 .Sawye] ' , Genevieve 51 Sawyer, Robert 348 Sawyer, Ted 352, 415 Sawyer, Thomas HI, 352 SCABBARD AND BLADE.. 428 Scammor, Ellsworth 341 Schacht, Alice 394 Schacht, Helen 372 Schaefer, Arthur 345 Schafer. Adelaide 369 Schaffer. Lillian Ill Schaulie. Helen 112 Scheifele, Marian ...111. 359. 382 419. 443 Schellhous. Aeoma Ill Schiller. Ben 347 Schilling. Harold 353 Schlegel. Marjorie Ill, 360 Schleicher, Gretchen 376 Schloen. Marjorie 360 Schloesser. Julia 381, 414, 416 Schlyen, Charlotte 363 Schmidt. Godfrey 335 Schmidt. Ted 335 Schneider. Lucille 388 Schoeninger, Hester Ill Schofield, Betty 364 SCHOLARSHIP AND ACTIVITIES BOARD 53 Scholl. Evelyne 112 Scholl, Walter 348 Schonfleld, Fannie 112 Schottland, Isabel 385 Schrepferman, Robert 353 Schroeder. Robert 345 Schuck, Marcelle 377 Schulte, Louise 381 Schulte, Russell 112, 343 Schumann, William 351 Schuttenhelm. Karl 351 Schwartz, Charlton 345 Schwartz, Jack 330 Schwartz, Mae 112 Schweer. Catherine 112, 368 Scott. Loretta 364 Scott, Marjory 360 Scowcroft, Marion. ..390. 399. 435 Scura, John 247 , 341 Seaborg, Glenn 112, 411 Sears, Eleanor 112 Sebastian, Allan 331 Sebelius, Raymond 112 Sedgwick, Fred 348 Seeds. Janet 260 Seeman. James 353 Segal, Hirsch 112 Seiwell. Mary 113. 429 SENIORS 57 Serns. Floris 112 Setman. Dorothy 37b Setterberg, Wendell 333 Sewell, Bashford 346 Shaddy, Margaret 113 Shallenberger, Andre 345 Shankland, Sidney 337 Shapiro, Helen 113 Shaub, Zoa 112 Shaw. Bernice ..198. 458, 366. 396 Shaw. Frances 361 Shaw. John 345 Shearer. Elizabeth 376 Shearer, John 113. 313. 347 Sheldon, Mary Clarke 113, 126 138, 392, 413 Shell, Lois Ann 113 Shellaby. Robert 208, 214 346, 408 Shepard, Phil 350 Sheran, Rose Marie 113, 140 371, 425 Sheridan, Bartholomew 113 343, 408 Sherman, Marjorie 360, 440 Sherman, Ruth 440, 448 .Sherill, Mary Louise 369 Sherwin. William 354 Sherwood. Marjorie 395 Shinn. Randolph 335 Shirlev, Harold 354 Shnell. Rulh 113, 372 Shoenbeimr. Virginia 369 Shoeniff.r. Hester 147 Showman, Dr. Harry M 46 Shryack. Zilpha 381 Shulman. I eon 338 Shuman. John 354 ShumA-ay. Jeanette 113 SMirt.z, Nan Elizabeth 113 Sibbel, Ii-ma 388 Sibley, George 335 Siegal, Blanche 114 Siegel, William 114 Siemon, Bennett 352 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON.. 349 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON.. 349 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 448 SIGMA DELTA PI 429 SIGMA DELTA TAU 385 SIGIVIA GAMMA EPSILON.. 430 SIGMA KAPPA 386 SIGMA Nl ' 350 SIGMA PHI BETA 387 SIGMA PI 351 SIGMA PI DELTA 431 Sillier. Madeleine 385 Sillnrt. Blanche 383 .■ ilk. .I.is,-|ih 114 Silv. rnian, Louise 114 Silverman. Shirley 211. 363 Silvernale, Rex 114, 198, 329 349. 403 Simaison. Russell 403 Simkin. Jane 361 Simms, Jessie 114 Simonson, Russel 412 Simpson, Cliff 274 Simpson, Clyde 329, 343 Simpson, James 133 Simpson. Marian 114 Sinclair, David 352 Singer, Charlotte 114, 363 Skidmore, Lillas 114 Skinner. Carlton ...340. 408, 437 Sloughter. Mary 114 Sloan, Ralph 426 Sloop, Miriam 380 Smalley, Howard 351 Smith, Bonnie Mae 431 Smith, Charles 294, 328, 348 Smith, Clarence 55, 114, 240 329, 339, 402, 403, 418 Smith, David 350 Smith, Delta 384 Smith, Diana 436 Smith. Earl 333 Smith. Gwyneth 395 Smith. Herbert 352, 430 Smith, Herbert H 114, 338 Smith Lillian 381 Smith, Lydie 115, 380 Smith, Margaret 368 Smith, Marion 347 Smith, Marjoiie 368 Smith. Norma 381 Smith. Norwood 346 Smith. Orian 378, 433 Smith, Richard 388 Smith. Robert 340 Smith. Ruth 448 Smith, Sam 343 Smith, Virginia 387 Smoloquitz, Idella 385 Smolowitz, Sylvia 115, 358 359, 385 Snively, Emmeline 393 Snyder, Joseph 340 Soderstrom, Charles 249, 348 Solomon, Madeiynne 409, 448 Somers, Audrita 360 Sonoda, Mary 370 SOPHOMORE SERVICE ... 432 Sorensen, Maxine 375 Sorge. Barthold 115, 245, 412 SORORITY PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL 359 Sorrail, Pauline 386 Spaulding. Coach William H.. 40 Spencer. Elizabeth 115 Spencer. June 115. 381 Spilker. Helen... 115. 358, 359, 363 Spindle, Harold 339 Sprague. Norman 337, 428 Springer, John 277 Sproul, Dr. Robert G 36. 48 Spurgan. Sadortha 115 SPURS 433 Stamps, Marguerite 368, 398 Stanley, Benjamin 344 Stanley, Jane 115. 381 Stanley. Lowell 51 Stanton. Frank 340 Starbird. George 336 Starr. Catharine 115. 392 Steadman. LaVerna 115 Stearns, Melissa 378, 399 Stearns, Dr. Theodore 45, 230 Stegemann, William 59, 116 343, 351, 401 Stelle, Hermione 371 Stephens, Elizabeth 378 Stephenson, Mary 387 Stein, Elise 115, 363 Stevens, Edwina 382 Stephenson. David 252 Stevenson. Duane 305 Stewart, Edith 115 Stewart. Francis 412 Stewart, Gail 341, 432 Stewart, Gail 341, 432 Stewart. Henl-y 336 Stewart. Isabel 378. 395 Stewart, Malcolm ...116, 328, 341 Stewart, Robert 54. 116 Stich, Virginia 374 Stickel. Walter.. 116, 258. 328. 337 402. 405. 421. 424 Stimson. Patricia ...116, 378, 434 Stoller, Eleanor 363 Stone. Edna 381 Stonecypher. William ...116. 338 405, 421, 436 Story, Esther 116. 424 Stowell, Betty 381 Strand, Elinor 140, 407. 423 Strimling. Hilda 363 Strom. Kenneth 340, 432 Strong, Virginia 389 Stroud, Brooks 336 Stroud, Spencer 336 Stroum, Elizabeth 379 Strutt, Eric 211, 335, 437 Stuart, Jean 395 Stunston, Lewis 350 Sturges. Marjorie 116. 147 Sturzenegger, A. J 51, 272, 291 Sugahara, Fuji 370 Sugar. Florence 417, 425 Sugarman. Jerome 355 Sugarman, Sherman 355 Sullivan. Dorothy 440. 448 Sullivan. Howard 332 Sulton, Robert 329 Summer, Evangeline 361 Summer, John 202 Simday, John 363 Suszycki, lone 379 Sutherland, Elizabeth 384 Sutton, Robert 337 Suzuki, Alice... 116. 370. 425. 426 Swann, Janet ..116, 389, 419. 440 Swartout. Eugenia 116. 389 Swarts, Olga 116 Swartwood. Roger 353 Swartz. Herbert 355 Swendsen, Clyde 318, 319 Swenson, Leroy 252, 347 Swingle, Earle E 46 Sword, Rebecca 389, 440 Tafe. Harvey 316 Takahashi, Takeol 117. 430 Tandro. Margaret 440 Tanner, Mabel 360 Taube, Richard 347 Taylor. Frances 374 Taylor. Grayce 117 Taylor, Jane 384 Taylor, Jean 374 Taylor. Jessie 362 Taylor. Ruth 374 Tea ch, Muriel 117, 369 Teague, Charles 35 Teeters. Orval 117 Tegee. Jean 375 Tejeda. Dolores 429 Tenn. Anna 117 TENNIS ; 283 TENNIS MANAGERS 247 Terrell, Henrv..H7, 347, 416, 418 Thayer, Jack 117, 213, 351 403, 408, 418 Thayer, Payne 345 THET, CHI 352 THETA DELTA CHI 353 THETA PHI ALPHA 388 THETA UPSILON 89 THETA XI 354 Thomas, Estelle 360 Thomas. Florence 117 Thomas, Josephine 126. 140 146. 376 Thomas, Marian 117, 359 372, 425, 426 Thomas Starr 253 Thompsen. Elizabeth 387 Thompson, Dorothy 390. 440 Thompson, Edith 319 Thompson, Edward 352 Thompson, Elizabeth 440 Thompson. Evelyn 335. 394 Thompson. Genevieve 390 Thompson, Dr. Helen B 42 Thompson. John 342 Thompson. Stanley 411 Thompson, Warren 332 Thornber. Doris 372, 392, 396 Thoriie. Marian 366 Thorson, Marjorie. .. 117. 366. 404 Threlfall. Ruth 117 Thrift, Harriet 361 TIC TOC 434 Tidball, Jack 284 Tidmarsh, William 117 Tiernan, Virginia 118 Tijou, Hilda 372 Tilden, Alice 207, 398, 435, 437 1933 XOUTW kN CAMPUS INDEX — Southern Campus TiWen, Maxine :iKB Tilley, Norma 386 Tinilall. Evelyn 118 Tingle, Betty 381 Tinkle, Vivian 118 Tipton, Margaret ...368. 433. 435 Tobin, Florence. 118. 436, 438, 450 Tomb, Alice 361, 436 Tondro, Margaret 394 Toolen, Jeannette 371 Toolen. Yvonne 371. 420 Topez, Isabel 420 Tower. Ruth 360 Townsend. Robert 118, 430 TRACK 291 TRACK MANAGERS 247 Tracy, Doris 118, 387 Tracy, Ralph 3.53 Traeger, Frances 371 Trapnell. Spencer 118 Traughber. William 339 Trever. Betty 39.5 Trever. Nancy 39,5 TRI-C 43.5 Trosper, Vernette. . . 118, 138. 368 420. 422, 425, 429 Trotter. Harry 257, 292, 343 Trowbridge, Laura 118 Trusel, Helen 361 Trust, Irwin 355 Tscheu, Carl 334, 427 Tucker, ,Toan 362 Tucker, William 118 Tudlin, Ashley 421 Tullar, Richard 232 Turner, Edith 118 Turner, Frances 119, 436, 438 Turner. Jane 384 Tyler. Roland 329, 356, 418 Tyrrell. MargeiT 119 U Ulm, Florence J 379 UNIVERSITY DRAMATIC SOCIETY 436 Unruh, Lillian E 119 UPSILON ALPHA SIGMA.. 437 Upton, Dorothy C 109 Vahoy, Christine ...193. 302. 305 317. 366 Valentine. Milton 247, 248 302, 305 Van, Buskirk 415 Van Buskirk, Wayne 415 Van Beaver. Jean 373 Van Bcnscholen, Reva M 119 Van Brunt. Barbara 378 Van Curen, James 341 Van Damn, John 335 Van Daniker, Herbert 343 Vandegrift, Robert 343 Vandegrift, Robert 328. 342 Van Leuven, Karl 205, 351 Van Norman. Betty 395 Van Patten, E. Franklin 119 Van Slyke. Earl 119, 210, 214 303, 308, 385, 400. 403. 437 Van Wart. Catherine 376 Vejar, Ray 119 Vickers, Dorothy 366 Vickers. James 354 Vidor. Walter 353 Viles, Mary 390 Vinnicof, Cecil 355 Vivrett, John 343 Vodra, Victor 354 Van Sick, Gladys 368 Voorheis, Temple 353 W Waddell. Dr. Charles W 41 Wade. Robeit 339 Wang. Howanl 429 Waidelich. Ai.hs 360 Wakamatsu. Fraiu. thizuko. 370 Wakeman. Noiman 339 Wakcman. Owen 371 Waldron. John 341 Wolfe. Claudia 363 Walker. Betty 395 Walker, George 347 Walker, Lloyd 120, 248, 343 405, 428 Walker, Jane 409 Wallace, Arnita 377, 414, 433 436, 438 Wallace, Marjorie 361. 394 Wallace. W. Alexander 119 Walling. Wilma 366 Walters. Henrietta 376 Ward. Shirley 119, 360 Ward. J Dorothy 372 Ward. Margaret 131, 189, 238. 373 Warden, Lane 335 Waring, Van 330 Warner, Sydney 385 Wass. Alice 385 Waterhouse, Harold 234 Watkins, Dr. Gordon S 41 Waxier. Helen 383 Way. Mildred A 120 Weaver. Nell V 120. 382 Weaver, Robert Jr 348 Weaver. Laurine 361 Webb, William 348 Weber. Paul 354 Week. Elise 120. 231. 377, 399 Wedel, Carroll J 120 Wedell, Gerald M 120 Weeks, Mary Lou... 211, 381, 437 Weimer, Marjory 364 Weisinger, Molly 386 Weitzman. Doris 383, 414 Welbourne, Dorothy 358, 384 Welch. Austin R....120. 354. 427 WELFARE BOARD 52 Wellendorf, Leonard. 196. 348, 418 Wells, Carolyn 431 Wells, Dorothy 866. 434 Wells, John 277. 281 Wells, Robert J 120. 411 Wells, Shirley M 120, 404 Wells. Stuart 209 Wents, Genevieve 890 Wentzel, Ramona ...207, 290, 435 Werschleiser. Irma 883 West, Doiolhy 360 Wescott, Walter 125 Westfelt, Nils 348 Westhafer, Helen 379 Westover, Margaret E 120 Westphal, George 856 Whalen, Rosemary 871 Wheatly. Alice 120. 360 Wheeler. Eleanor 366 Wheeler. Louis C 120 Whistler. Carol 360 Whistler, Shirley 360 White. Dorothy 121, 358, 373 White, Florence 121, 429 White, Genevieve 121 White, Georgianna 373 White, George 345 White, Geraldine 27 4 White, John A 121 White, Mary N 377 White, Theron 412 Whiting, James 345 Whitmore, Marian L 121 Whitney, Lewis 839 Whitney, Mary 375, 395 Whittaker, Jack 383 Wickert, Frederic 348 Wiese, Irma 121 Wiggins, Helen 8 ' 1 Wilbern, Ruby A 121 Wilcox. Richard 839 Wilcox. Esther 379 Wilde, Diane 375 Wilensky, Annette 121 Wiley, Romilda 389 Wil-rus, Jack 846 Wilhelm. Stella 364 Wilkerson. Edgar 42S Wilkerson, Robert 340 Wilkie, Marjorie 121. 364 Wilkins. Lawrence 121. 411 Wilkerson, Edgar ...346, 414. 486 Wilkinson, Frank 849 Willard, Frances 360 Willebrandt, Edrie 393 Willebrandt, June 393 Williams, Burdick 337 Williams. Catherine 121, 890 Williams, Christine 361; Williams, Claibourne 350 Williams, Constance 122. 372 Williams. Dorothy 121, 407 Williams, Elizabeth 122, 362 Williams. Elmer 335 Williams. Eugene ...122. 192. 329 333. 427 Williams, Jean 364 Williams, Mary Jane 371 Williams, Mary Kay 375 Williams. Mary L 122 Williams. Virginia 376 Williams. Winslow 341 Williamson, Bobby 366 WiMiamson, Marv Helen 384 Wills, Douglas 356 Wilson, Betty 384 Wilson, Catherine 123 Wilson, Elizabeth 205 Wilson, Herbert 122. 331 Wilson, Jayne 358, 378, 425 Wilson. John 343 Wilson, Kay ...205, 268. 398. 399 Wilson, Ixjrraine 390, Wilson, Myra . . . . ' 3V2 Winn, Jane Winter, William 304, 339 403 4o2 Wiscomb. Lauren 41,1, 427 Wiscomb, Scott 349. 432 Wisdom, Hazel 122. 374. 417 422 436 Wisler, Maria Witkowski, Florrie Wittaker, Jack Wittington, Nadine Woellner. Dr. Frederick WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES ... WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS . . . Wood Bob Wood, Catherine Wood, Douglas Woodbury, Dorothy Woods, Anita Woods, Bob 12. 244, 318. 402, 418, 427. Woods. John Woods, Margaret Woodward. Esther 390. Works. Pii-rcc Worth. Jean Wortham. James Wortham. Walter Worthington, Ralph Worthington, William Wraith, Parker Wiight, Arthur 123. Wright, Harold 123, Wright, Howard Wright. Jennie Wright. Winifred Wurzel. Lillian 123. 455, Yager, Robert L 330, 873 Yamamoto, Marjorie, Mitsu.. 370 Yerza. Paul 383 Young. Barbara 372 Young. Billie 877. 395 Young, Margaret P 123 Young, Marjory 386 Z Zanzot, Harold 333 Zcnt. Allene 372 Zentmyer, George 331 Zentmeyer. ,Iohn 211 Zerwick, Adele 334. 376 ZETA BETA TAU 355 ZETA PHI ETA 438 ZETA PSI 356 ZETA TAU ALPHA 390 Ziler. John C 123 Ziler, S. T 123 Zimmerman. Alice 123, 369 Zuncich, Zara 368 Zwebell, Robert 348 1933 maammaum • • FINIS • • : i " :0 ' Mm cy • c • JL . VT. • l umpwun i mjf i iiiwp t» «w7 . TCi r r r ' w ;. -«i wn ;)w w» w i . » | iW J r " ,w ■■ w tj i ti j j ii ,i a «v w . n. - . - mK Kr .i w» ' ,jw. AWL. » i jll F H ' W i » ig . ' W g f ' " " ' . w J w i i»


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

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