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

 - Class of 1935

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1935 volume:

UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES ' % »5 ■ 51 ' SOUTHERN CAMPUS rka ninataan tkintLf-iiva PUS PuUliked Iftf tke • ilociated tudenti o ike Unlvetutu O ' k alt otnta at J oi ■Onaatai. 1935 Copyright by Associated Students University of California at Los Angeles 1935 Betsy Pembroke. Business Manager Beverley Keim, Editor SOUTH WING OF EDUCATION BUILDING SOJOURN AT the University is not merely a period of preparation for the business of living; it is a very real experience in actual living and fine living at that. If one ' s temporary residence within this microcosm of a world society is employed intelligently, the very novelty, intensity, and unusual quality of the numerous opportunities presented, ensure that it will provide a source of developing power and inspiration in the days to follow — a sort of sinking fund, as it were, for the future. And this fund should be both academic and recreational. THERE IS a certain sort of fun in pitting mental skill against a knotty problem in mathematics or philosophy; but there is a different sort of pleasure, a happiness that is really an art — the art of enjoying life and the people about one. This art of happiness is a valuable asset in one ' s per- sonal life; moreover, it is well worth definite study in these days when social relationships within human society are being recognized as constituting one of our most serious problems Perhaps recreation will be one of the most helpful keys to its solution. Recreation contributes to society ' s needs in forms to match those needs. Students, for example, are — presumably — engaged primarily in intellectual pursuits, and the strain therefore falls mainly on the riervous rather than the muscu- lar mechanism. Active physical effort is thus indicated as an essential of their recreation programs. ROYCE HALL FROM THE MEN ' S GYMNASIUM APPRECIATING THIS fact, students m ever increasing numbers are taking advantage of the out- door life of California and the gymnasium provisions of the University for student participation in all sports. By these means they secure from recreation what they need as students; and what is much more important to society, namely, a pleasing technique in personal relationships, a breadth of interest that is cognizant of many interests besides their own, and various social skills. All these things count for an increased happiness in living, not only for the individual but for those who must associate with him upon what otherwise might prove " life ' s dreary mam. SOUND HABITS of recreation are fundamental to sound education. They are certain as well to promote broader and happier living both in a university sojourn and in the workaday world. Ultimately, these habits may even spell the difference between failure and success — worldly or social, or both. THE COMPLEXITY of the modern university, where thousands of students daily seek intellectual and social intercourse, has developed a definite need for a friendly spirit and a warm heart to help each student in finding his own particular path amid the stress and tur- moil of campus life. It is only natural, therefore, that they should turn to one who has nobly met this great need — to Helen Matthewson Laughlin, whose inspiring motto, " Famous for Friendliness, " has endeared her to every university man and woman, and whose far-sightedness in the field of education has ensured a sympathetic under- standing of student problems. Every woman who enters the University is assured of a loving friend in the person of Dean Laughlin, and she has never hesitated to extend her unerring judgment to aid the individual. It is to her, in recognition of this unselfish devotion which has mer- ited the esteem and admiration of every student, that this book is gratefully dedicated. SOUTHERN PANORAMA OF THE CAMPUS A SYMBOL OF courage is the intellectual leader who has successfully fought his way through the grim ob- stacles of intolerance and prejudice, in a world besieged by the petty demagogue, to an enlightened understanding and judgment of humanity. A lover both of man and nature, the true man of wisdom is not content to limit his activities to vaguely theorizing in the narrow confines of his study, but turns to the glory of the outdoor world for intellectual stimulation as well as for physical relaxation. To those wearied by dogmatism and superficiality Charles Henry Rieber, Dean of Letters and Science, stands as the ultimate exemplification of this ideal philosopher and serves as a constant source of inspiration to both the stu- dents and faculty of U.C.L.A. Although fundamentally an idealist, Dean Rieber is capable of grasping the student ' s point of view, and his genial humor and charming person- ality have created a strong bond of friendship between instructor and scholar. PHYSICS BUILDING FROM THE EAST i» tl JL II r s tm- mt . rr. r y r THE GIMBEL FLAGPOLE ALUMNI MABEL HANSEN ANDERSON FAITH SELLECK BALDWIN NELLIE F. BURRALL ANNE CHEWNINC MARION E. DAVISON ALICE E. DICKSON JAMES FIFE ELIZABETH H. GILLESPIE ESTHER BARBER HOLMAN SADIE B. STEWART ESTHER CRAWFORD WELSH KERCKHOFf HALL FROM THE SOUTH FACULTY OLIVE NEWCOMB S. L. MILLARD ROSENBERG STUDENTS ROBERT HAYWARD EDWARDS WILLIAM HILLMAN MERRILL EARL MOSS JOHN MASON SUNDAY CUSTODIAN OF KERCKHOFF HALL JOHN MARTIN ROYCE HALL FROM THE WEST INTRODUCTION Book IV CAMPUS ACTIVITIES Book I ADMINIS TRATION Book V A T H L E T C S Book II CLASSES Book VI ORGANIZATIONS Book III UNIVERSITY WOMEN Book VII WESTU OOD CHRONICLE CHEMISTRY BUILDING FROM THE EAST BEVERLEY KEIM Editor HELEN FILES Associate Editor BETSY PEMBROKE Manager ALICE TILDEN Associate Manager ARTHUR MURPHY Assistant Editor MARJORIE ALICE LENZ Assistant Editor ROBERT ANDERSON Photographer ALBERT SOMMERFIELD Color Plates CERRY CORNELIUS Book I PHYLLIS EDWARDS Book II FRANCINE BECHERAZ Book III ROBERTA VALENTINE Book IV HAMPTON ROUNTHWAITE Book V BETTY CEARY Book VI CHARLES LEINBACH Book VII COLVER BRICGS Photo Mounting NORTHWEST WING OF THE LIBRARY 4 EDUCATION IS LEARNING TO USE THE TOOLS Faculty, students, buildings — these combine to make up the entity of the University. Not the least impor- tant of these three elements is the faculty which makes it possible for the students to become ac- quainted with a multiplicity of environments and viewpoints. While the student body of this great university for the most part possesses a fair knowl- edge of the personality and work of Department NORTHWEST CORNER OF ROYCE HALL ' HIGH THE RACE HAS FOUND INDISPENSABLE MOORE Heads, there is a multitude of faculty members of national and international repute of whom the campus knows relatively little. It is with this thought in mind that intimate and undoubtedly none too adequate word pictures of several of U.C.L.A. ' s most distinguished instructors are to be found at the close of the several ensuing sections of this volume. ■ —y w PRELUDE ROYCE HALL THE BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS OF A FOR ITS ACTIVITIES, AND THE PROP THE SCENES. IN PAGES TO FOLLOW ORDS OF PERSONALITIES THAT WORK THE EVENTS OF THE S H R T- S P A N N E D FOR ALL TIME, ARE PRESERVED FOR MEDIUM OF THE EDUCATION BUILDING PRELUDE UNIVERSITY ARE BUT THE STAGE ERTIES THAT AID THE ACTORS OF ARE CONTAINED THE PICTURED REC- IN THIS INSPIRING SETTING. THUS ACADEMIC YEAR, THOUGH ENDED THE YEARS TO COME THROUGH THE PRINTED PAGE u c L A s c T M H p I H $ I S ak u c L A AS INSEPARABLY linked with V thoughts of our campus as the rec- ollections of the buildings themselves will be our memories of the hills and the great ocean that frame the whole of the inspiring picture. Knowledge learned in classrooms that look toward Catalina shores is happily colored by the glimpse of a far-away sail, drifting between the mingling blues of sky and sea. ADM N i s c A r M H p I s H $ S TkATION i I 1|I!MPP i s c O A ¥ M H P N S F A C u L T Y A D M I N I S T R A T I O N .1 tl u c L A Ills EXCELLENCY Frank F. Merriam, Gov- ernor of the State of California and conse- quently President of the Board of Regents of the state university, has already shov n great interest in the important work of the institu- tion. Governor Merriam has had a we alth of experience in dealing with the duties of the Board of Regents as he was a member when he was Lieutenant-Governor under the late Governor Rolph ' s administration. In his of- ficial capacity Governor Merriam will un- doubtedly have a great influence in the affairs of the university on its eight campi. Although the Governor is originally from Iowa, he has lived at Long Beach for a number of years. Since he comes from a southern community, the southern unit of the university is certain of his interest in its activities. He will most as- suredly be an inspiring factor in the solution of future university problems. FRANK F. MERRIAM CHAIRMAN BOARD OF REGENTS CINCE THE UNIVERSITY of California at Los Angeles is a state institution, the gov- erning body consists of some of California ' s most prominent people. The Board of Regents is made up of twenty-four members, of whom the Governor, the Lieutenant-Governor, the Speaker of the Assembly, the State Superin- tendent of Public Instruction, the President of the University, the President of the Alumni Association, the President of the State Board of Agriculture, and the President of the Me- chanics Institution are all ex-officio members. The remaining Regents are appointed for the term of sixteen years. They are all outstand- ing persons in their respective fields. They are placed on committees which deal with such matters as finance, endowments, and educa- tional relations The Board as a whole approves contracts, and improvements, and decides on the installation of new courses. BOARD OF REGENTS SARTOR 1 TEACUE CUMMINCS HAYNES HOTCHKIS DICKSON 17 S o u T H E R H C A M P U $ ROBERT GORDON SPROUL A FITTING LEADER for California ' s great insti- tutions of learning, Dr. Robert Gordon Sproul has won the acclaim of all who have come in con- tact with his important work. Though second youngest college president in the United States, he has achieved the esteem of all his colleagues. He has caused his administrative policies to be- come outstanding factors in State legislation. He has engendered widespread interest in university growth Prior to becoming President, Dr. Sproul has held a number of university positions. He has been Comptroller and Secretary to the Board of Regents, and in 1 925 he became Vice-President of the University of California. The University of California at Los Angeles has been greatly benefited by his enthusiastic leadership. 18 Dr. Sproul indulges in a bif of recreation. s o u T H E n H c A M P U s ERNEST CARROLL MOORE WITH MANY worthy years of academic serv- ice to both the University of California at Los Angeles and the Los Angeles city schools be- hind him, Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore has once again administered this university through another year most successfully. He has shown himself to be an able and fair judge of all student problems Since Dr. Moore was largely respon- sible for the installation of the school as a branch of the University of California in 1919. this uni- versity stands a tribute to his untiring endeavor. In 1923 Dr. Moore obtained a four-year curric- ulum. In 1929 he achieved the transferenc e of the university from the Vermont site to West- wood. For his outstanding work he was made Vice-President of California ' s state universities, and in 1931 he became Provost of UCLA. 19 Walking serves as recreation for Dr. Moore u c L A DEANS H ELEN M. LAUCHLIN, Dean of Women, , , is appreciated by all women students for her advice and enthusiastic support. As spon- sor of Sophomore Spurs, honorary service organ- ization, she has won the deep admiration of Its members. The founding of Phrateres, a social, democratic society for college women, is an example of her interest in university affairs. Her genial personality has made her a real friend to the women of this campus. EARL ). MILLER, Dean of Men, has proved an unusual ability in coping with the prob- lems of university men. Besides holding the position of Dean, he is also professor of Eco- nomics and faculty representative on the Asso- ciated Student Council and on the Men ' s Board. Dr. Miller is known as the friend of every male student and gives his active support to all uni- versity affairs. He became Dean of Men in 1925. This university has greatly benefited by his presence. DR. CHARLES H. RIEBER, as Dean of the College of Letters and Science, has dem- onstrated his philosophy in dealing with the problems of his important office. Dr. Rieber is also a professor of Philosophy. When he ar- rived at U. C. L. A., he was offered both his present position and the chairmanship of the Extension Division. He later resigned the sec- ond appointment. He has been Dean since 1922. DEANS MARVIN L. DARSIE, Dean of the Teach- er ' s College, has achieved his position through years of valuable educational work. The Teacher ' s College has attained a high standard under his guidance. His study on the mental capacity of American-born Japanese children has attracted much attention, and he is nationally known as an authority on educa- tion. His friendliness and helpfulness to students has made him greatly admired. He has been Dean of the Teachers ' College since 1922. DEAN VERNE OLIVER KNUDSEN has given outstanding contributions to the field of science in his work on physiological and archi- tectural acoustics. Dr. Knudsen was an engi- neer of the research laboratories of the West- ern Electric Company in New York in 1918. His success as head of the Physics department culminated in his being appointed in 1934 as Dean of the Graduate School. DEAN CORDON S. WATKINS has had great influence in causing the University ' s Sum- mer Session to be successful. Mr Watkins ' interest in economics has led to his appoint- ment as vice-chairman of the Los Angeles Labor Board. He is an instructor in Graduate Economic courses and has written several books concerning labor conditions. DEAN OF THE SUMMER SESSION s c O A ? M H P H S .VSSr-.v ,1 ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS U c A COMPTROLLER, DEMINC Mac! ise. has served UCLA well. The financial condition of the A S U.C. has been greatly improved, due to his energetic workmanship. His experience speaks of his ability. He was Comptroller at Davis College of Agriculture for a decade. ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR of Ad missions, Clarence H. Robison is a former teacher and an author He has written several books and articles on nature study, agricul- ture, and other educational topics. DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS, Merton E. Hill, was the Princi- pal of Chaffee High School and Junior College at Ontario for more than twenty years before he came to this university. He is in charge of admissions here and at Berkeley. APPOINTMENT SECRETARY, I Miss M. Burney Porter was appointed to her position when the office was first created. Previous to her coming here. Miss Porter taught in the Los Angeles schools. ASSISTANT DEAN of Men and k Faculty Advisor for Fraterni- ties, Hurford E. Stone has most judiciously dealt with the problems of his office. He has greatly les- sened the violations of the Inter- fraternity Constitution. DEMINC MACLISE EXECUTIVE SECRETARY to the Provost. Earl E. Swingle is a graduate of U.C.L.A., having been President of the Associated Stu- dents in 1931. He states that he hopes he will remain at this uni- versity forever. 22 ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS MEDICAL ADVISOR for Wom- en, Dr. Lillian Ray Titcomb, was a private physician in Los An- geles for ten years and a lecturer on health for the government. RECORDER HARRY M Showman attended Harvard University and the School of Mines in Colo- rado. Dr. Showman was formerly a professor of mathematics. MEDICAL ADVISOR for Men. Dr Donald McKinnon, grad- uated from and received his M.D. from Stanford University in 1931. On taking the State Board Examin- ation the same year, he received the highest place on the list. LIBRARIAN, JOHN Edward Goodwin has filled his position most efficiently. He has served as Librarian at Stanford University from 1905 to 1912, and at Texas University from 1912 until 1923. SECRETARY TO THE Director of the Bureau of Occupations. Virginia Scholle, has aided most effectively the purposes of that organization. Her work has been an important supplement to that of Miss Foreman. s o u T H E N C A M P U s DIRECTOR OF THE Bureau of Occupations. Mildred Foreman, has proved to be most beneficial to the student body in securing needed posi- tions. Miss Foreman is deeply admired for her sympathetic understanding of student prob- lems. MILDRED FOREMAN 23 u c L A FACULTY ' - DR. FREDERICK C. LEONARD, chair- man of the Astronomy Department, is promi- nent in both England and America as an authority on astronomy- He IS a popular lecturer and author. DR. LOYE H. MILLER, chairman of the Bi- ology department, has performed many experi- ments beneficial to his field of science. One of his works is A Study of Instincts in Birds. DR. WILLIAM C. MORGAN, chair- man of the Chemistry department, has spent many years delving into the secrets of his field, such as the alleged com- plexity of tellurium. HOWARD S. NOBLE, head of the Eco- nomics Department, has studied accounting in America and in England. He is President of the American Associa- tion of University In- structors in Accounting. DR. F. T. BLAN - CHARD, head of the English Department, has written a life of Henry Fielding, his fa- vorite literary character. He has taught at Yale and IS a member of Phi Beta Kappa. DR. H. R. BRUSH, head of the French Department, is inter- ested in French philos- ophy and has made sev- eral translations into English. DR . FRANK H . REINSCH, head of the German Depart- ment, has had a wealth of experience. He was Supervisor of German in the public schools of Lincoln. Nebraska. He has taught in several universities. DR. C. ). COX, chair- man of the Art De- partment, is interested in making art a part of the daily life. He has studied in both Eng- land and France and his chief concern is Art Appreciation. DR. R. W. HODG- SON, head of the College of Agriculture, has travelled extensive- ly, mostly through the invitation of foreign governments. DR, A. P. McKIN- LAY, chairman of the Classical Languages Department, is an au- thor, translator, and educator. At one time, he was chairman of the department of Lan- guages at Lincol n High. FACULTY DR. MARVIN L. DAR- SIE, chairman of the Education Depart- ment as well as Dean of the Teachers ' College, is an authority in his field of specialization. He has done extensive research work. r R. W. |. MILLER. chairman of the Geology Department, has written several text books which are used on campus. He has spent many years in geological research in various parts of the United States. DR. C. M. McBRIDE. head of the Geog- raphy Department, is the author of several books and is an author- ity on political geog- raphy. He has been on campus since 1922. HW. MANSFIELD. ■ director of the Me- chanical Arts Depart- ment, has been with the University for twenty- one years. He special- izes in metal work and drawing and is a true friend to his students. FACULTY DR. F. H. K L I N G - BERG, head of the History Department, has been chairman of his department since 1919. His lectures on World Peace have made him outstanding in his field. DR. HELEN THOMP- SON, head of the Home Economics De- partment, is a Yale Ph. D. She has served on the Federal Bureau of Home Economics in Washington. Her pub- lications include educa- tional articles. DR. VERN 0. KNUD- SEN, head of the Physics Department, has made great advances in the study of acoustics and has written an ac- count of the recent de- velopments in architec- tural acoustics. DR.CRDEANROCKEY, chairman of the Po- litical Science Depart- ment, graduated from Oxford, where he was a Rhodes Scholar. He is known to everyone as a sincere pacifist. DR. E. R. HEDRICK. chairman of the Mathematics Depart- ment, has taught at U. C. L. A. for eleven years. He has written many books concerning mathematics, engineer- ing, and education. DR . FRANK H . REINSCH, head of the German Depart- ment, has recently been assigned the additional trust of the chairman- ship of Subject A in- struction. I R. HUGH MILLER, ■ chairman of the Philosophy Department, was born and lived in England until he was twenty-two. He has studied extensively Eng- sh and German cul- ture and has taught abroad. POLITICAL SCIENCE OLONEL UPHAM. chairman of the Military Department, has been an army man all his life. He is a grad- uate of West Point and has served in Washing- ton. D. C. Porto Rico, and France. DR. THEODORE STEARNS, chairman of the Music depart- ment, has played in philharmonic orchestras in Germany and in the U. S. A. He received the Guggenheim Foun- dation award in Ger- many ) 927-28. RUTH V. ATKINSON. head of the Wom- en ' s Physical Education department, was an in- structor at Columbia and at Cornell before coming to this campus. She also did social wel- fare work in New York. I FACULTY f R. KATE CORDON. • chairman of the Psychology Department, studied in Germany and has experimented in the field of mental tests. She is the authoress of many books. DR. LAURENCE D. BAILIFF, chairman of the Spanish Depart- ment, has written sev- eral books in Spanish. One of these is Paginas Escogidas which was published in 1928. He has been at U. C. L. A. since 1924. DR. FREDERICK W. COZENS, head of men ' s Physical Educ a- tion, is well-qualified for his position. He has given much time to research-testing in mea- suring physical ability r R. C. W. WADDELL. ' Director of the Training School, has been at the University for twenty-five years He first entered as head of Psychology and Edu- cation and has proved a real inspiration to his students. u c L A r5 v.. , . yES DEAR children, your professors do en- gage in other recreations than reading your sickening term papers and handing out " F ' s. ' STARTING AT the top, from left to right let us catch some intimate glimpses of our instructors as we seldom see them. Dr. Alex- ander Schrcincr, the mighty maestro of the organ derives his recreation from playing with his two sons; while Dr. Bucll of the English Department is apparently a man of California s great outdoors. Dr. Brainerd Dyer of the His- tory Department takes to tennis, apparently with the hope that he may give his brother Braven, who scribbles some sport ' s news for a local daily, something to write about. Our eminent biologist. Dr. Cowlcs. chooses to spend his leisure time in the humanitarian sport of hunting — with a camera. Back to the History Department again, we find Dr. )ohn Caughey seeking inspiration for his volume on ' Pacific Coast History " by giving his young daughter a baptism in thePacific ' s briny waters Many freshmen upon whom Economics 1 A and B have been inflicted doubtless wonder how Dr. Stockwell could look so human. Perhaps the bathing attire accounts for this fact. Again we come to a tennis enthusiast. This time it is none other than Mrs. Bruce of the Women ' s Physical Education Department who appar- ently believes in mixing business and pleasure; while Dr. Fife of the Fre nch Department, who was a Rhodes Scholar in his day, claims that he will make the American Coifing Public forget Bobby Jones. Dr. Simonson of the English Department is evidently another home body who enjoys the recreation of home and family; while Mrs. Howell of the Art Department is holding a Chinese shadow puppy, whatever that may be, for observation. Turning to the Geology Department, we find that Mr. Webb, when seeking the solace and recreation of the out of doors, became caught in nature ' s maw. As a scientist Dr. Kaplan finds a good deal of relaxation in his laboratory; while Dr. Peri- gord considers the outdoor life ideal. PROFESSORS PLAY 28 FACULTY FROLICS N 0-0-0 IT isn ' t Venus, but it ' s none other than Mrs. Sooy of the Art Department in- dulging in the rays of California ' s sun; while as a study in contrasts, Miss Edith Hyde of the Women ' s Phys-Ed Department spends a few of her leisure moments in the snow clad moun- tains. Turning back to the men of the faculty, we find another ardent tennis enthusiast in Dr. Olmsted of the History Department. An interesting semi-domestic scene finds Dr. Charles Titus taking time out to incubate his thoughts in the company of his dog " Poochie " before delivering one of his lectures on the pragmatic approach to Political Science. Yet another group of contrasts finds Dr. Downes, English professor, spraying bugs in his garden FHe was apparently smitten by the philosophy of Ruskin in " Sesame and Lilies " ; while higher climes find the biologist and student of forms of reptilian life which slip and slide. Dr. Mosauer, waxing his skis preparatory to en- gaging in a little slipping and sliding on his own account. On the plains below. Dr. Ulysses S. Grant of the Geology Department is appar- ently looking for a street car. Another biolo- gist, Dr. Beckwith, enjoys spending his leisure time in the environment of a garden, whereas a trifle more strenuous form of recreation finds U.C.L.A ' s behemoths of finance. Dodds, Maclise, Frisbee, and Noble taking time out from a torrid encounter of handball. What ' s this, another scientist looking for a street car? This time it ' s none other than Dr. C. Ross Robertson. " Old Faithful, we rode the range together, ' say Dean Earl Joyce Miller and his two sons; while Malbonc Graham, eminent in the field of International Relations, passes pensive moments reading learned treatises on the " League of Notions. " Dr. Piatt of the Philosophy Department and his son threaten to challenge the supremacy of Dr. Fite on the golfing green. As a matter of fact Piatt holds the course record on one of the local greens. Dr. Haines avers that there is no more pleasant recreation than taking a stroll after delving into the vagaries of Constitutional Law. And standing proudly with the fish " that didn ' t get away, " is Dr. Pegrum, the " Little Napoleon " of the Economics Department Dr. Louis Del- Sasso has contributed greatly to the recreation of flying, if one may call flying a recreation, by his discoveries on sound reflection. 29 u c L A pENNET M. ALLEN, Professor of Zo- ' ology. whose genial personality brings him many friends, has received the distinction of being named in Amer- ican Men of Science among the one hundred and fifty outstanding zoolo- gists in the United States. Although Dr. Allen ' s research work has covered many fields, his interest for the last eighteen years has been devoted to a study of the thyroid and pituitary glands with tadpoles as the subjects of his experimentation. Aside from his laboratory activities, advisory work with pre-medical students, and teach- ing. Dr. Allen has published several papers on original research which have met with national recognition. i WJOT ONLY is Dr. Allen a conscien- ' tious scientist, but he is a confirmed stamp collector and thoroughly enjoys outdoor California. Although he has taught ten years at the University of Wisconsin and nine at the University of Kansas where he headed the Depart- ment of Zoology, Dr. Allen prefers U.C.L.A., where he has been since 1922. He is impressed with the fine spirit existing among our faculty mem- bers and considers the U.C.L.A. stu- dent body the best with which he has ever dealt. WseBvi s c O A ? M H P H S S T U D E N T A D M I N I S T R A T I O N u c L A A.S.U.C.LA. ADMINISTRATORS M ILLIAM C. ACKERMAN. ' A.S.UC. General Manager, approves and takes care of all expenditures included in the budgets. He is responsible for the signing of all contracts, sub- ject to the approval of the Stu- dent Council. JOHN MARTIN, the genial Caretaker of Kerckhoff Hall, was dearly beloved by faculty member and student alike. His death leaves a vacancy which is difficult to fill. DOROTHY AYRES, alumnus of U.C.L.A., is secretary to the Grad- uate Manager. She has given her support to the administration most wil- lingly. LESLIE KALB, Assistant Manager of the Co-op- erative book-store, and a graduate of U.C.L.A., has served the student body for more than a decade. r M. McCLURE, man- ' ager of the Associated Students ' Cafe, is re- sponsible for the daily menus. He has proved to be excellent in his field as a connoisseur of fine foods. ES. RICHARDSON, ■ auditor, has handled financial records of the school for the past five years. He has shown a great capacity in dealing with his problems. JOSEPH FELKER, stock- room manager, has ex- pertly handled his task for four years. All As- sociated Students ' sup- plies are checked through his office. " W, 32 DEN PERSON, Publicity Director of the A.S.U.C., makes con- tacts between the uni- versity and city news- papers. He has improved the news facilities greatly. CLSIE lEFFERY super- vises the accounts and money disbursements of the associated students. She has more than proved herself worthy of her position. LJARRY MORRIS carries ■ ' on his work as ticket manager very effectively. He has charge of all tickets for athletic and scholastic events and re- sulting proceeds. A.S.U.C.LA. ADMINISTRATORS s o u T H E n H c A M P U s A ). STURZENECCER. as ' " Assistant Manager, aids the Associated Students tre- mendously. He is very interested in athletics. He has coached the Bruin ' s backfield and routed Bill Spaulding ' s foes many times. • OSEPH OSHERENKO, J as Director of the Pub- lications of the Uni- versity, has handled his duties with great deft- ness. He superintends the financial affairs of pub- lications. FRANCES HOSTETTER has been exceedingly successful in her respon- sible position of caring for the University accounting records. ROBERT E. RASMUS, Manager of the Co- operative book store and alumnus of U.C.L.A., has given efficient service In his recently assumed ca- pacity. u c L A JOHN BURNSIDE. having given his untiring effort to the fur- therance of the welfare of the University, concludes an active term in the office of President of the Associated Students. His en- thusiasm concerning all University affairs has been an inspiration to the student body. As President of the Associated Students, he has been an ex-officio member of all student committees and presided over all council meetings. He first became known to the campus by his cheer leading ability. A. S. U. C. L. A STUDENT COUNCIL JOY MAE PARKE President of the A.WS. CHANDLER HARRIS Head of Publications Board MARGARET DUCUID Vice-president of the AS.U-CL.A, )OHN BURNSIDE President of the A.S.UC.L.A. DOROTHY MASON Head of the Women ' s Athletic Board EXECUTIVES A k JACK EACAN Chairman of Welfare Board BETSY PEMBROKE lunior Representative ' " -« 34 HOWARD YOUNG Chairman of the Dra- matics Board MENDEL LIEBERMAN Head of Scholarship and Activities Board y. BARRY BERTRAM Chairman of Musical Or- ganizations Board A.S.U.C. L. A. EXECUTIVES MARGARET DUCUID, Vice President of the AS.U.C, has proved herself worthy of the responsibility placed upon her by the student body. She has earned the respect of her fellow-students in all of her campus undertakings. Previous to this year she capably handled the position of Vice-Presi- dent of her class. JACK EACAN, energetic Chair- man of the V elfare Board, has a year ' s successful management of the V elfare Board to his credit. In addition to carrying that sense of sportsmanship which he learned as a manager of track into campus activities, he has made the Board a potent factor in the life of the University. TOM LAMBERT Head of the Men ' s Board MIKE FRANKOVICH Chairman of Men ' s Athletic Board, 1934 L i: SIDNEY ZSACRI Head of Forensics Board KENNIE CIFFORD Head of Mens Athletic Board. 1935 STUDENT COUNCIL 35 THE BOARD of Control has the whole of the student body expenditures under its supervision. With Dean Miller as chairman, it represents the students, faculty, and alumni and has the power to act independently upon all affairs connected with the As- sociated Student finances. THE MEN ' S Board is the representa- tive body of the men students of U.C.L.A. It supervises all men ' s activi- ties, and it is an important unit in the student administration. The board ends its year by presenting the Men ' s Do. The chairman of the group is Tom Lambert, THE WOMEN ' S Athletic Board, with Dorothy Mason at its head, strives to make more women interested in athletic activities. The organization fosters good sportsmanship and fellow- ship. Their aim is to work in coopera- tion with all the other campus organ- izations. THE FORENSICS Board under the leadership of Sid Zsagri has sched- uled and fostered both intercollegiate debates and those between campus or- ganizations. The U.C.L.A. debate squads for many years have been con- sidered among the best. THE DRAMATIC Board, whose chair- man is Howard Young, has brought the dramatic presentations of the past year up to the present high level of perfection. All performances are re- viewed and judged by the board, which also has an interest in production work. EXECUTIVE BOARDS EXECUTIVE BOARDS " [ " he welfare Board is in charge of organizations and social regulation. Jack Eagan. chairman, and the other board members, investigate and charter new organizations and grant permits for all campus social affairs. The group also administers the Associated Stu- dents ' Council. THE PUBLICATIONS Board has the work of supervising the various campus publications, the Daily Bruin, Southern Campus, and News Bureau. Plans and policies for the established publications and ideas for new en- deavors are decided on by Chandler Harris, the chairman, and the other members. THE SCHOLARSHIP and Activities Board is for the aid of those students who wish to participate in extra-cur- ricular activities in keeping their grades up to the standard set by the constitu- tion of the Associated Students. The board is under the able leadership of Mendel Lieberman. THE MEN ' S Athletic Board has done extensive work in supervising the athletic affairs and in aiding the Execu- tive Council in appointing sports man- agers and granting awards. The board was headed by Mike Frankovich in the fall and Ken Cifford during the spring semester. THE MUSICAL Organizations Board is responsible for the musical pro- grams that have been heard during the past year. With the chairman, Barry Bertram, the board has worked to keep the standard of perfection that has been attained in previous years u c L A EXECUTIVE COMM ITTEES GEORGE CIVACO as head of the Cafe Advisory Committee has brought about much cooperation between the Cafe and the students. MARTIN NORINS as head of the Con- stitutional Revision Committee has handled skillfully all matters of constitu- tionality and discipline. MARGARET JEAN MILLIKAN, who supervised the Elections Committee, has sponsored the strict enforcement of electioneering campaigns. JACK HOLLAND as head of the Campus Capers Committee has produced an unusual and colorful musical comedy for this past year. Jg HENRY BRUMAN serving as head of the By-Laws Committee directed a thor- ough revision of the Associated Students ' by-laws. FARAN WHITEHORN as chairman of the Arrangements Committee has aided the production of musical pro grams and vari- ous assemblies. MAX LEVIN as chairman of the Co-op Advisory Committee has acted as an efficient intermediary between the Co- op and Students. s o U T H E R N C A M P U s TOMLIN EDWARDS as chairman of the Student Counselors has ably aided new students in adjusting themselves to Campus activities. CHARLES KANNE as head of the Rally Committee has worked untiringly in an endeavor to increase student expression of school spirit. ALBERT HATCH as acting chairman of the Home Coming Committee has given the Student Body a very successful program. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEES u c L A s c T M H p E H $ S ak c L A IF LIGHT is the symbol for learning, those sun-worshipers who seek the warm sands each afternoon are blessed with stores of knowledge. The prox- imity of the campus to the ocean not only lends beauty to our environment but also supplies the perfect setting for interludes that so pleasantly banish all weariness. c L A s c T M H p E N $ s s E S I s c u T M H P N S A L U M N I u c L A ALUMNI ASSOCIATION ITH FREDERICK Houser, 27, as executive head of the Alumni Association of the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles, old students have felt a closer relationship to each other and to the campus throughout the past few years. By keeping in touch with each member of the organiza- tion, the alumni officers have created a stronger bond of friendship within the group, as well as developing a much larger membership in the as- sociation. John Canaday, ' 27, was so efficient as executive secretary of the Alumni Association that he was selected to be editor of the Southern Alumnus, monthly publication of the organization. After having served as editor pro tern for the academic semes- ter from September to February, Canaday was appointed permanent edi- tor of the magazine. He was aided by George Elmendorf, ' 33, and Monte Harrington, ' 31. FREDERICK HOUSER President JOHN CANADAY Executive Secretary 42 ■■ ' - ALUMNI ASSOCIATION DAVID YULE Vice-President DEMINC MACLISE Finance Advisor r AVID YULE. " 29, was a popular as well as efficient Vice-President of the Alumni Association during the last year. Ever since his graduation from college several years ago. Yule has taken an active interest in the activities on the campus and has showed this inter- est by his work with the alumni group. Not only did Deming Maclise have the worries of the finances of the Alumni Association to occupy his mind, but he had his regular duties as Assistant Comptroller of the University to which to attend. In spite of all these addi- tional obligations, Maclise was a real credit to the personnel of the alumni organization, lending his ever cheerful smile and good nature to the otherwise comparatively dreary council meetings In fact, the whole year was marked as particularly successful by everyone in the U C L A Alumni Association. 43 lOE LONG ' 29 )0E CRAIL ' 26 ALUMNI HOMECOMING THE ANNUAL fall Homecoming this year was one of outstanding success. The tra- ditional parade of floats from the various sororities and fraternities, as well as other or- ganizations, were colorful and original, carry- ing out the theme of the Stanford-U.C.L.A. football game the next day. After the bon- fire, there was a dance in the Men ' s Gym. The whole evening was well planned and beauti- fully executed, all because of joe Long. ' 29, and loe Crail, ' 26. JOE E. BROWN has long been one of U.C.L.A. ' s best friends and enthus- iastic followers. The Homecoming was no exception, for Joe was right there with his famous grin, approving of the different floats as they passed by him in the streets of the Westwood Village, scene of the eventful evening. After the parade had passed through the village on its way up to the Spaulding football field where there were many people in the grandstands, )oe followed along. 44 ALUMNI HOMECOMING kJO HOMECOMING would be complete without Ann Sumner, ' 27. She was the official hostess for the alumni and guests at the 1934 festivities. Along v ith Miss Sum- ner, one should mention Fred Jordan, ' 25, who has long been very prominent in alumni activi- ties. He was the Rally Speaker this year, and talked to the vast assemblage about the so- called " Red " scare on the campus. Strangely enough, Jordan made himself heard, in spite of the crowd present. s o u T H E R H C A M P U $ ANN SUMNER ' 27 FRED lORDAN ' 25 AND HERE we have the one and only illustrious Don Strain, head yell- leader during the football season in 1934. Strain is shown here leading some yelling at the Homecoming Rally in Spaulding Field. The Rally Com- mittee, of which Strain is a member, was in charge of controlling the traffic of cars as well as of people in the vil- lage during the parade and on the foot- ball field during the rally. This group of men was really quite indispensable. 45 JOHN ELOF BOODIN, Professor of Philosophy, has the distinction of being one of the thirty-four contribu- tors to Contemporary American Phi- losophy. With the creation of a system of philosophy which will aid man in finding his place in the universe as the ultimate purpose of his work, Dr. Boodin has recently completed two books: Three Interpretations of the Universe and Cod, the latter of which he considers the climax to his previous studies in the fields of metaphysics and philosophy. Aside from his numerous writings, Dr. Boodin is constantly working toward relating his philosoph- ical principles to the community in the hope of bringing about an ideal of culture. In this connection he has di- rected a series of lectures at the Los Angeles Public Library, and, as Presi- dent of the Metaphysical Society, conducts fortnightly discussion meet- ings for teachers of philosophy. AS A YOUTH in his native Sweden, i Dr. Boodin early learned to love nature, and even now he finds time to enjoy the quiet beauty of the woods and mountains at Sequoia National Park. It was in the outdoors that he first turned to the theological day- dreaming which laid the basis of a cosmic idealism which eventually be- came his philosophy. 46 s c O A ¥ M H P N S S E N I R S u c L A CLASS OF 19 3 5 WILLIAM BRAINERD President BETTY )ANE ROTH Secretary THE MIGHTY Class of 1935 has left a record of valiant activities in the archives of the Uni- versity which will be very hard to excel. With Bill Brainerd as executive chairman and Estelle Fowler as vice-president and social head of the class, many new and unusual features during the traditional Senior Week were effected. Betty Jane Roth was in charge of taking the minutes for Senior Board meetings, which were held every other week at various sorority and fraternity houses. Because Ross Berkes dropped out of school at the end of the first term, Dick Rogan was appointed to balance the books for the class. THE FIRST event of the season in the way of social successes was the Informal Senior dance at the Brentwood Country Club on the fifth of October. With Eleanor Day and Chandler Harris in charge of publicity, the first Cet-Together of the year on the twenty-first of January was an- other success. 48 CLASS OF 19 3 5 ESTELLE FOWLER Vice-President niLL MAXWELL, coach of the Senior football team, although the team was defeated, proved himself very capable as a sports magnate. The class gift was chosen under the direction of Vincent Pence, while Selma Mikels supervised the Baccalaureate Services. Programs and announce- ments were chosen by Dave Beeman, Class Day was managed by Tom Dyer as well as Kenneth Strom, Mendel Lieberman kept the constitution revised and in perfect working order, Doris Howe worked on the Class Pilgrimage, and Alumni Rela- tions were maintained in good order by Tomlin Edwards. THE BIG climax of the academic year was the Senior Week, under the direction of four class officers and Jack Eagan. After all of the activities on the campus were duly performed in good order, Stell Fowler made her last formal bow before the class in presenting the Senior Ball, a truly brilliant social affair and one which will long be remem- bered. s o u T H E H C A M P U s RICHARD ROCAN Treasurer 49 •asyi u c L A MAY H B A R T one hundred eighty-two ANDREW HAMILTON one hundred eighty L O Y D 3 R 1 D C E S one hundred seventy-five BETTY S E E R Y one hundred eighty-eight JUDITH R Y K O F F one hundred eighty-seven BEVERLEY l E I M one hundred eighty-three I A C K E A C A N one hundred seventy-seven B E R N I C E GARRETT one hundred seventy -nine ) O Y MAE PARKE one hundred eighty-five HONOR AWARDS THE HONOR Edition of the Southern Campus is a limited edition of the Year-Book, presented at the end of each school year by the Associated Students to the men and women of the Senior Class who are candidates for a degree at the end of the current academic year or the following summer session or fall semester, and who have best distinguished themselves as Californians in scholarship, loyalty, and service to their Alma Mater. The recipients of the award are determined by a committee composed of the Dean of Men, the Dean of Women and three students, not themselves eligible for the award, chosen by the President of the Associated Students with the consent of the two Deans and the AS U.C. Council. 50 HONOR AWARDS THE THREE requirements for those receiving the Honor Edi- ' tion of the Southern Campus are: " Best Distinguished " ; " As Caiifornians " : and " Scholarship " . " Best Distinguished " is not to be interpreted as most distinguished; activity of the most value to the University and to the Associated Students with the proper Californian spirit is to be accepted as fulfill- ment of this requirement. " As Caiifornians " implies that which a Californian is: honorable, loyal, unselfish, and ag- gressive. The uninterrupted maintenance of the Associated Students ' requirements for participation in activities during their enrollment at the University of California at Los Angeles is the requirement for " Scholarship. " BETSY PEMBROKE one hundred eighty-six ROBERT McHARCUE one hundred eighty-four CHANDLER HARRIS one hundred eighty-one ALICE T 1 L D E N one hundred eighty-nine MARGARET D U G U I D one hundred seventy-six ALBERT HATCH one hundred eighty-one LOUIS B L A U one hundred seventy-three T O M L I N EDWARDS one hundred sevcnty-cight FRANCES BRADY one hundred seventy- four HOWARD YOUNG one hundred ninety s o u T H E K C A M P U $ SENIOR BOARD WARD BABBIDCE LARSON DYER LIEBERMAN HOWE STROM MILLIKAN THE SENIOR BOARD of control is the governing body of the graduat- ing class and is selected by the Presi- dent with the consent of the officers. This year ' s board staged several highly successful events for the members of the class. Each member of this board heads a permanent committee. The personnel of the 1935 Board with the duties of each member included Dave Beeman and Cordon Bell, programs and announcements; Eleanor Day and Chandler Harris, publicity; Tom Dyer and Kenneth Strom, class day; Marvin Babbidge and Jack Eagan, senior week; Tomlin Edwards, alumni relations. MATTISON BELL BEEMAN MAHARC ' ' il i 52 SENIOR BOARD OTHER MEMBERS of the Board and their committees were; Doris Howe, pilgrimage; Beverley Keim, his- torian; Esther Larson, faculty-senior tea; Mendel Lieberman, constitution; )ohn Maharg. men ' s banquet; Eugene Mattison, permanent class officers; Selma Mikels, baccalaureate; Joy Mae Parke, women ' s banquet; Margaret Jean Millikan and Vincent Pence, class gift; Olivia Redwine and Margaret Ward, sponsors; Barbara Young, and Richard Rogan, decorations; Betty Jane Roth, Archives; Estelle Fowler, Senior Ball and all social functions of the class. PARKE PENCE HARRIS REDWINE BURNSIDE DUCUID MIKELS KEIM WENTZEL EDWARDS DAY YOUNG 53 u c L A Jerrold Q. Abel. A. 6. liconomici — Los Angvlcs Transferred from Santa Monica ). C. Edgardo A. Acosfa y Calderon, A.B. Spunah-- (_ hibuahua. Mix no Sigma Delta Pi; Circle C; Spanish Club; Track 1 ; Fencing !, 2. 3, Captain 4, Coach 5: A Capella Choir 2, 3. 4; Concert Mas- ter of Campus Capers I. 2. 3. Eleanor Alice Adamson, A.B. Alpha Phi. fcan White Aitchison, B.E. H on i- f i-r.nrm?(i " s — Lo.5 Angeles Transferred from Pasadena J C Economics Association. Elizabeth Eleanor Albert, A.B. !■ lUinu — Los Angtlfi Delta Zeta. Custav Alexander Albrecht, A.B. ( ,■ ' l . ' u- S ma Monu..- Transferred from Los Angeles J, C; Ger- man Club; Orchestra 3. Alvin C. Alexander, A.B. : ti in ' )rT?us- Indf. California Transferred from Occidental; Alpha Tau Omega. Barcroft Acklcy, A.B. (.•,ngraphu---l-i ' s Angvla Transferred from University of Redlands; Geographic Society; Elections Committee; Minute Men ; University Religious Confer- ence; Crew 2. Wyvette Catherine Adam, A.B. Polituai iiicntt _i..i .Anyt i s Pi Kappa Delta ; Phi Alpha Delta ; Forensics 1. 2. 3. Women ' s Manager 4; International Relations Club. Hildcgarde Edith Adamson, A.B. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Philia Phrateres; Alpha Gamma Delta. Fred William Albaugh, A.B. h.n-i .STu- Ingli ' iL ' unJ Alpha Chi Sigma; Tennis: Golf. Don Clare Albin. B.S. Subu ' ipuiil HoriicuUurc — Dcirott Transferred from Michigan State College; Theta Xi ; Society of Subtropical Horticul- turists; Agricultural Club. Lois Emeline Alcorn, B.E. Jucattan — Long Beach Transferred from Long Beach ). C.[ Phrateres; Masonic Club; Christian Science Organization. Anne Clawry Alexander, A.B. f r-g!i:h- lh ' llui - ' " " i Transferred from Immaculate Heart Col- lege. i= P kiARINELL CRIMES is another one of the Tri- ' Dcit golfing stars. Indoors Marinell spends her time in the Welfare Board office. More men should take up golf. 54 l ENNIE CIFFORD is still trying to land a ' " sucker. " ' Fishing is quite a relief after having to play nurse maid to the football team. But the Sigma Pi ' s must keep the job in the family. Edith Alexander, A.B. iijnomu s — Hollyix ' ood Alpha Chi Delta; Philia Phrateres. Dorthy May Allen. B.E. Transferred from Los Angeles ]. C; Physical Education Club. Secretary; W. A. A. Board. |ohn Reichard Allport, A.B. Phi Kappa Sigma; Circle C; Swimming I. 2, 3, Captain 4; Water Polo I. 2. 3. 4. Helen Marie Anderson, B.E. Hnn:,- (oniifT ' us — Pasadena Transferred from Morningside College, Iowa; Phi Mu; Bruin 3. 4. Elizabeth Mary Andrews. A.B. Economics- -Long Hcach Transferred from Long Beach ). Philia Phrateres. Furman Albert Applegate, A.B. Political Science hrau-Uy Theta Chi; U. D. S. Capella Choir 2. 3, 4. Glee Club 1. 2; A Marjoric Arnold. A.B. i.iununjui Picdni ' jnt. California Transferred from the University of Cali- fornia at Berkeley. Burton Alonzo Allen, B.S. Suoffopiid Horticulture — Garden GroLV. Transferred from Santa Ana ). C riculture Club; Bible Club. ralir Ag Marjorie Allison, A.B. Histortj — Covina Chi Omega; Pan Hellenic Council. Burton Edward Anakin, A.B. ; .Mr,„mi.s — Bececlii Hills Transferred from Georgetown University. Washington. D. C; Rally Committee, Chairman 5; Men ' s Board; California Club; Blackstonian; Foreign Trade Club; John Dewey Club; International Relations Club; Masonic Club; Homecoming 3. 4. 5; Bruin 3; Southern Campus 3; California Arrange ments Committee 5. Miriam Clara Anderson, A.B. ; ,.-nn ; ,,-. Ana. ' Ici Pi Sigma; Classical Club. Dorothy lean Angier, B.E. I Jiuiitmn — La Cresccnta Alpha Phi; Elementary Club. Gladys Argula, B.E. erce — Los Angeles Eleanor Carlos Arnold, A.B. ) .,.r.,.„:,is Bellllmicr. CaUfornii Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha Chi Philia Phrateres; Y. W. C. A. Delta; s o U T H E IK H C A M P U s LOIS LAWRENCE plays tennis lor sport recreation . . . not on the street, of course, the shorts are most becoming. and But 55 JACK EACAN, Thcta Chi, has only one sport — indoor and outdoor- — " fancy footing. " How one man can get around like jack, does is a mystery. But maybe being Welfare Board Chairman helps. u c L A Betty Risher Asmus, B.E. Music — ,os Ang Us Transferred from Ohio State University: Pi Beta Phi; Zefa Phi Eta; Sigma Alpha lota; U. D. S- ; Campus Capers: Choral 2; A Capella 3. 4; Oratorio 3, 4. Margaret Eleanor Aurand, A.B, Theta Upsilon; Alpha Chi Delta. Mary Badger, A.B. Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Chi Delta. Charles William Bahme, A.B. Polittiol Si. unit- — Los Angeles, U. D. S.; Pershing Rifles: Masonic Club; Cym Team 1. 2, Junior Mgr. 3. Senior Mgr. 4; Campus Capers 4. Augusta Webb Baker. B.E. I Jiu ' i ' -n Philadelphia. Pennsglcania Alpha Chi Omega. lames Carroll Ball. A.B. fii ' n. ' H ' ii Iittmure. California Delta Sigma Phi. Robert Adams Barlow, A.B. Eiiinnn}U- — .MS ,- f7yf cs Delta Tau Delta; Football 1; Ice Hockey I ; Southern Campus 2. 3. 4. Veryl Elma Aumack, A.B. ri ' n i -Los Angeles University Bible Club; Alpha Epsilon Chi. Margaret Jael Avington, A.B. Ih r,ru Ins Angeles Masonic Club: Areme; History Club. Edgar Sydney Bagley, A.B. I Mniuiid s Los Angeles Delta Chi; Rifle Team 2. Marjorie Alice Baird, A.B. Ih iuni- Santa Monica Pi Beta Phi President 4; Philia Phrateres. President 4; Y. W. C. A.; Bruin 2; Hon- orary Colonel of R. O. T. C. 4; Pan- Hellenic Council. Shannon ). Baker, A.B. Phustcs — Los Angeles Pershing Rifles. George C. Barker, A.B. History — Los Angeles Pi Delta Epsilon; History Club; Daily Brum 1. 2. 3, 4. 5; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu. Vincent MacDowell Barnett, Jr., A.B. P,,l,tual .S.i.-nci- Los Ange ' es Pi Sigma Alpha: Pershing Rifles: Inter- national Relations Club; Pre-Legal Society: Track 1 ; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu. A NDY HAMILTON has more jobs than the rest ' of the campus combined. He has not time to eat his lunches at the S.A.E. house, but plenty of time for that number otne girl. 56 ESTHER LARSON lives, eats, sleeps and eats at the Alpha Xi Delta House ... so the other members have to pay for the extra amount of food. She keeps slim on tennis. Ester Mae Bassett, A.B. I nglish — Delano. California Transferred from Bakersfield junior Col- lege, Philia Phrateres. Secretary 3. 4. June Lucile Batchelor, A.B. Economics — Los Angeles Alpha Delta Pi; Spurs; Prytanean. Cor- responding Secretary 3; Y, W. C. A.; Southern Campus 1, 2. 3; Alumni Bureau I : Student Counselor 4; Scholarship and Activities Board 4: Pi Camma Mu 4 Cordon Arnold Bell, A.B. I ' ohmal Siienic hchalis, Washinaton Beta Theta Pi President 4; Scabbard and Blade; Blue C; Basketball 1; Crew 2. 3, 4; Senior Council 4. Eugene Benedetti, A.B. H: i irij ls,l ' l ■ Ca ' ifornia Transferred from Sacramento ]. C. Mary Frances Bennetts, A.B. Transferred from Fresno State. Barry Bud Bertram, A.B. I . r., ..,.,,, ,„ Angel,, Band, Manager 4; Musical Organizations Board; French Club; Geographic Society, William Bruner, A.B. l ' ' ih!iiiil Science- .os Angela Golf team. Katheryn L. Bassett. A.B. Il;usehalj Sciences -Delano. California Transferred from Bakersfield | C Philia Phrateres: Home Economics Club ' Vice-President 4. David Edmund Beeman, A.B. r..-,:i,, ' j?i.s -l_os . ngeles Sigma Pi. President 4; Blue Key Sopho- more Service; Ball and Chain; Circle C Society; Pershing Rifles; Rally Reserves )- Ice Hockey 1.2; Southern Campus 2; Rally Committee 2; Elections Committee 2 4 In- terfraternity Council 2. 3; California Com- mittee 3; Senior Board 4; Senior Boxing Manager 4; interfraternity Pres Council 4; Baccalaureate Chairman 4 Anna Louise Bellamy, A.B. Zoology -Xorih Hollyic-aoil, California Areme, Elwyn S. Bennett, A.B. I ' i ' hiua! Science — Los Angeles Mignonette Berneger, B.E. Con ' merce- -Los Angeles Phi Sigma Sigma, Perry Alcalay Bertram, A.B, Band 1. 2. 3, 4 I- — los .Angeles Barbara Frances Blackstone, B.E. I ' ducaii ' n — S ' — ' h I ' lisajena Areta, s o u T H E n H c A M P U s i No. IT IS not Peter the Hermit, if Is rrane other than Hugh Ferguson, How they ever got the mountains behind Hugh to take this picture is beyond us. 57 MAY HOBART, Alpha Xi Delta, loves dogs and the outdoor sports. Ma y is also the not so innocent ■Innocent Bystander. " of Daily Bruin tame. u c L A Robert Alden Blair, A.B. Izcannmns — lialboa Beach Pershing Rifles; Track 2; Alpha Kappa Psi President 4. Louis Cecil Blau, A.B. l.cunnm,i --- cu: York C fi Head Frosh Yell Leader; Frosh Reserves; Wrestling 1. 2, 3. 4; Cvm Team 1. 2; Frosh Council; Soph, Brawl Chairman; Soph Serv- ice; Junior Council; A. 5. U. C. Exemptions 3 ; Rally Committee; Student Counselor 4; Braw I Committee 4; Homecoming Com- mittee 4; California Men Vice-President 4. Betfy-Jane Blee, A.B. History — Los Angeles William Robert Bloom, A.B. I ' olHtcal A.-.,no- .os AngcU- Phi Beta Delta: Ball and Chain; Rally Committee; Swimming 1; Water Polo I; Daily Brum 1, 2; Rally Reserves 1; lunior Tennis Manager 2; Elections Committee 3, |r Interfraternity Council 3; Chairman Games, Assembles. Traditions 4; Senior Manager 145 lb. Basketball; Senior Brawl Advisor 4; Bonfire Committee 4. Frederick Wayne Bluemle, B.E. L ducal ion — Hunttngion Park Phyllis Norton Bobb, A.B. Lilt in — Alhamhni Transferred from Milwaukee Downer College. Howard Phillips Boiler, A.B. Zoology — L05 .- nui ts Alpha Tau Omega: Pershing Rifles; Circle C; Gym Team 1. 2, 3, 4; Ski Team 3. 4; Hockey Team 3. Helen Blakeman. B.E. i-i uii fron- Angeles Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; A. W. 5, Hostess Committee 4, Frances Jcanette Bledsoe. A.B. ;;,s;.. u— ( i..W " , ».ri,,i5 Transferred from St. Mary-of-the- Woods; Delta Gamma; Tic Toe. Mary-Louise Blee, A.B. History, liconnmus — Los Angeles Bonnie Blue. B.E. Honye teonomte [Special Cretlenlial) — Hosemeiid California Transferred from Pasadena ). C. ; Rudy Hall Phrateres; A. W, S. Regulations Com- mittee 4. Dorothy L. Bobb, A.B. Lngli h — Alhamhra Transferred from Pasadena J. C. Eugenia Anne Bode, A.B. iernwn- ()r,inge. Calttornia Transferred from Santa Ana j. C Phi Zeta; Philia Phrateres. Kappa |ohn Davis Bonner, A.B. Econon .L - -Sfokiine. Vus.hinglon Transferred from Montana State College; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma. TILL HER up " Shelby lohns, one of the Phi • Psi boys, has to work for a living and all the gals help by letting )ohn tank them up to the top. 58 LJARRIET HINDS is the " Coifing Fiend " of the ■• A O Pi House. It is impossible to find an un- broken window on Hilgard since Harriet began taking golf seriously. Bettc Louise Boone, A.B. itulugtj — CiUncltile Transferred from Glendale J. C. Mary Catharine Booth, B.E. Jiuuimr, — Paio ; ,. , . Cahlnrnia Transferred from Pomona College: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Harry Lovan Bosshard, A.B. Tennis 1, 2; Rifle Team 1,4; Boxing I. Katherine Alice Boucher, A.B. Ir.n h i.ui AngtUi Alpha Delta Theta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Le Cercle Francais. Madeleine Merle Boyce, B.E. Delta Epsilon; Philokalia. Frances Maud Brady, A.B. ; rgl, h I „■. Angeles Alpha Gamma Delta; U. D. S.: Motion Picture Club, Stevens Club; Philia Phra- tcrcs: Y W. C. A; Daily Bruin I; So. Campus 2. 3. 4; Campus Capers 3; Calif. Arrangements Comm. 3; Textbook Comm. 3; A. W, S Social Hour Hostess Comm. 3; Prytanean 4. John Fredrick Brandes, A.B. ,.r,„.M.i .... A,-g.!,i Transferred from L. A. j. C. Clinton Charles Booth, A.B. h.conamics — Los Angeles Kappa Sigma. Evelyn Mary Frances Born, A.B. Spantsh — Alianla. Oeorgia Sigma Pi Delta. Frances Louise Bostwick. A.B. fh ' .t.iui Lung H.dih Transferred from Long Beach |. C : Phrateres; Campus Capers 3; A. W S, (Regulations and Consultations) 3; Bruin 4; Junior-Senior Club 4. Dorothea Virginia Bourne, A.B. I ,..nor .u, loi Angel, Alpha Chi Delta; Phi Beta Kappa. Ethelyn Helen Boyles, B.E. I ' ln,-.u l I .lu.iinun -Pa gJena Transferred from Pasadena I. W. A. A. William Howard Brainerd. A.B. l:.l,:,.„l S.,,,n. k Angeles Phi Kappa Psi; Blue Key; Rally Comm : Blackstonian; Soph. Service Society; Rally Reserve 1 : Frosh Yell Leader; Soph. Presi- dent; Brawl 1.2; Men ' s Board 2, 4; Chair- man of Frosh Reserves 3; Yell Leader 3; Senior President; Senior Board; Home Com- ing Comm. 2. 3, 4, Co-chairman 2. Margaret Angeline Brazil, A.B. ) , !, .ri: Wnuira Transferred from Ventura ). C. ; Kappa Phi Zeta; Masonic Club; Wesley Club; Rudy Hall Phrateres. s o u T H E n H c A M P U s No WONDER )oe Livengood is such an able wom- an ' s man. It ' s the " yatcht " that does it, or perhaps being Chairman of California Arrangements Committee is the answer. 59 MENDEL LIEBERMAN is one of the Zcta Beta Tau boys that made good. He is still trying to make himself a " big shot " and is receiving little help from the campus. u c L A Laura Jane Brenneman, A.B. Political 5iit ' »;tt- — Los Angeles Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Junior-Senii Club 4. )une Joyce Bridges, A.B. History — Los AnaeUs Georgian Virginia Britsch, B.E. Physical Education PusaJena Transferred from Pasadena J. C. ; Physi- cal Education Club; W. A. A. Adabell Hazel Brown, A.B. Political Sconce Los Angeles Sigma Kappa. Marcella Brown, A.B. Hiuor-j — BcccrliJ Hills Phi Sigma Sigma, President 3; Ephebian Society: Panhellenic Council 3. Bonnie Irene Brunsteter, E.B. Education — Dunlap, California Elizabeth Bua, B.E. Education — Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles ). C; Areta. Phyllis Ruth Bresnan, B.E. E ducaiion- -Los Angeles Transferred from Belhngham Teachers ' College. Washington; Y. W. C. A. State Kipri; Lloyd Vernet Bridges, A.B. Political Sconce- Hollyn ' ood Sigma Alpha Epsilon President 4; Black- stonian U. D. S. ; Kap and Bells; Blue Key; Soph. Service Society: Motion Picture Club; Dramatics Board: Interfraternity Council 2. 3, 4: California Arrangements Comm. 4; Greek Drama 3, 4; Campus Capers 1; Bas- ketball Varsity 2. Alice Ceraldine Briglio, B.E. Home Economics- Los Angeles Omicron Nu; Home Economics Associa- tion. Hope Edith Brown, B.E. Art -South Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena ). C. kalia. Philo- Nina Brown, B.E. Home Economics San Diego Transferred from San Diego State: Home Economics Club: Doheny Hall Phrateres, Secretary 3. George Marion Bryant, A.B. Political Science — Soufh Pasadena Transferred from Clendale J. C; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Phi Omega; Rho Delta Epsilon. Meriel Plaisance Burch, A.B. Histocy — Los Angeles Transferred from Occidental College; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Panhellenic Coun- cil 3, 4. GORDON BELL is perhaps better known as the " belle " of Hilgard. Cordon eats, paddles pledges, and runs up a bill in the Beta Theta Pi house. 60 r ORIS HOWE is the last of Alpha Gamma Delta ' s ' • line of quiet, unassuming little politicians. The boy friends always remember the might of the arm that wields the racquet. Robert McVey Burke, A.B. French L.n ArilcUi Pi Delta Phi; Pershing Rifles. Le Cercle Francats, President 3. John Marion Burnside, A.B. ' ■ L ' l ' ?( ' ' - ' t7u and Pre tcjuat HcllyiLu iJ Transferred from Compton j, C; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Blue C; Circle C; Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Tumbling Champion; Minute Men; Home-Coming Comm.; Student Counselor; Rally Comm.; Musical Organization Board; California Ar- rangements Comm.; Senior Board; Yell King; Men ' s Board; University Religious Board 3. 4, 5; A. S U C President; Senior Council: Board of Control Marjorie Ellen Burtle, A.B. Spanish — V ' lnic- Transferred from Santa Monica J. Sigma Delta Pi. Leota Elizabeth Buss, A.B. H.:i, ,h..!J .S.uni. ' . ' nL-alfr. Calif. Transferred from University of Cali- fornia at Berkeley; Home Economics Club. Ralph Louis Byron, Jr., B.S. Chemi rru- -Loi Anqelei Phi Lambda; Pi Mu Epsilon; Football 1. Elizabeth Louise Cain, A.B. Cinomifs — .OS .■ noiU Transferred from Immaculate Heart Col- lege; Alpha Omicron Pi; Y. W C A Frances Louise Campbell, A.B. Malhen-at-.L • i Anijtlii Pi Mu Epsilon; Delta Phi Alpha; Math Club. Vice-President 4; German Club. Elizabeth Hale Burleson, B.E. - rf — Los Angeles Philokalia. Mildred Estelle Burress, A.B. uliiry — S[auu.ood, Calif nrnia Transferred from L. A. ). C.; Kappa Delta; History Club; Philia Phrateres; A. W. S. Personnel Committee 4; Y. W. C A ■ Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu 4 Elizabeth Lewis Burton, B.E. Education — Glcndale Transferred from Occidental College; Theta Upsilon; Panhellenic Council. Robert Wendell Buttrey, A.B. £tunon:its — Lt).s .l idr , i Circle C: Bruin Band I; Gym team 1 2, 3, 4. Virginia Alicia Cargill, A.B. S Danish — Venice Transferred from Santa Monica J.C. Dorothy Jean Caldwell, A.B. Marh, mains— -l-o ' . Argcles Pi Mu Epsilon; Areme. Bernice Jeanne Cantrell, A.B. Spuni ' .h KjnM;v ( itu. Kansas Alpha Xi Delta: El Club Hispanica. S o u T H E H c A M P U $ H.l ' ,- T» . -iliP -• I MARGARET DUCUID, Phi Mu. loves to travel. One of the secrets of Kerckhoff . . . Margaret is Vice-President of the A.S.U.C. You have to travel to the Kappa Sig House to meet her heart throb. 61 I IKE FRANKOVICH plays football for fun and will play baseball for a living. Favorite indoor sport is in the date room of the Tri-Delf House. M ' u c L A Elizabeth Carlcton, B.E. Lduiaitnn SaLrami ' nto Transferred from Sacramento J.C. ; Delta Zeta: Phi Upsilon Pi; Kipn Club: Y. W. C. A,: Masonic Club; Elementary Club. |o Ann Carlson, B.E. KinJcrgarten-l nmacy — HollyiCuod Spurs; Prytanean; Delta Phi Upsilon; U. D. S,: Campus Capers Dance Director 2. 3; Kipri Club; Y. W. C. A, Ethel Ellis Carter, A.B. Psychology — Riverside Transferred from Riverside Junior Col- lege. Zelda Adelaide Cartman. A.B. Lnglish- Los Angclis Y. W. C, A.; Manuscript Club, Secretary 2; Masonic Club. Harry Walter Case, A.B. I ' suchology Ingleu.uod Pi Camma Mu. Virginia Hamilton Case, A.B. Political Science — Pacific Palisades Transferred from Clendale J. C; Alpha Delta Pi: Y. W. C. A.; Southern Campus 3. 4, Wanda E. Caukin, B.E. Eiiucalton Los Angeles Transferred from L.A.J.C.: Kappa Delta; Philia Phrateres; Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Louise Carlson, A.B. Polnuiil Sinme- Minncupults. Minne aa Transferred from L.A.).C.; Pi Sigma Al- pha; International Relations Club; Forensic Board 4- Women ' s Debate Squad 3. 4. Eleanor Sarlls Carson, A.B. English I ' hacntx. Arizona Transferred from Mills College; Delta Camma; Tic Toe. George Herman Carter, A.B. Chemistry Moorpark Josephine M. Casanova, A.B. Spanish — Los Angeles Sigma Pi Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; Roger Williams Club. Mary Elizabeth Case, A.B. Home F.cunomtes — Paeitic Palisades Transferred from Clendale J. C; Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Southern Campus 3. 4. loan C. Castle, A.B. Psiiehologn — Portland. Oregon Masonic Club; Philia Phrateres; Y. W, C. A.; W. A. A.; Scholarship and Activi- ties Board 4; Student Handbook Commit- tee 4. Marvin Marsh Chesebro, A.B. Polilieal Science — Angeles Zeta Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Blue C; Bruin Rowing Club; Coif 1 ; Elections Com- mittee Chairman 3; Crew 3. 4. ■afjS I JUNE BATCHELOR, Alpha Delta Pi, enioys the nnountains — the lucky mountains. But the dress suggests that perhaps the mountains are not all |une en|oys. 62 JACK HOLLAND excels in that old sport of ring- ing the bell at about dinner time. However, the U.D.S. will always remember Jack ' s ability be- hind the footlights. Frances Maxine Childers, A.B. Izrahih f-os AniieU ' s Transferred from San Bernardino |. C- Marjorie Ethel Clapp, A.B. (sfuru — Lo Anaflt-s Transferred from Los Angeles J. C. Bertricc Sylvia Ciaypool, A.B. Ln ' i t - -L .i Angeles Women ' s Glee Club; W. A. A,; Phraferes. Ethylmae Clement, A.B. Zoology — GlcnJale Transferred from Ciendale |- Kappa. C: Sigma Dorisan Ciine, B.E. - i. tjrti. ' i ' ir? CoLinj Transferred from Pomona; Chi Omega; Voci ' tional Guidance Committee 4. Ruth Schofield Clothier, A.B. Transferred from University of Southern Calrfornia; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Areme; Southern Campus 3. Bella Irene Codon. A.B. Phi Sigma Sigma. Cora Catherine Cirino, A.B. Spanish Los Angt-Us Transferred from Los Angeles J. C.- Sig- ma Delta Pi. Helen Margaret Clark, A.B. Delta Zeta; Sigma Alpha Kappa; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club; General Elementary Club, Vice-President 3; Geographic Society. Secretary 2 Vice-Presi- dent 3. President 4. Evelyn Clemens, B.E. Physical hducation — .ns .Ing. ' is Transferred from Santa Monica |. C ■ W. A. A.; P. E. Club; Philia Phraferes. Clenford Harlow Clewett, A.B. Kappa Gamma Epsilon. Ralph Wcllmond Clinton. |r., A.B. Puhtual Siumt Luna IWaih Sigma Alpha Epsilon. lean Frances Cochran, B.E. I- Jucafion — Pillstmrgh, Pcnnsi lvania Transferred from University of Pitts- burgh; Kappa Alpha Theta; Women ' s Glee Club; General Elementary Club. Lauretta Cohn, A.B. fhiiusnphLi ' - .OS Angeles Alpha Epsilon Phi. s o u T H E n H c A M P U $ pLATFOOT " )0E O ' Connor is U.C.L.A. ' s con- ' tribution to that old Irish sport — policing. His beat is Catalina and he is so tough he has beat brother Sigma Nus to sobriety. 63 FANCHON MARTINSON, lucky girl, commutes from Palm Springs. Tia |uana, and other south- ern resorts while attending U.C.L.A. A truly charm- ing lady even though she does prefer a Sigma Alpha Epsilon. u c L A THE " LITTLE Napoleon " of Kerckhoff is some- times addressed as |ohn Burnside. The A.S.U.C. President loves the outdoors and any other place he can get away from the politicians. 64 Cathryn jcwcll Collins, A.B. Spanish -RcJhnJ-. Transferred from San Bernardino ). C. Alpha Kappa Alpha. Harry Rowell Conklin, A.B. l.nglt b — Lo Anm ' U Francis Edward Connon. A.B. Zoology— Los Angeles. Transferred from L, A. J. C; Pre-Medi- cal Society. Elva Bess Cook, A.B. Lngh h — Santa Ana Transferred from Santa Ana j. C Matthewson Club; Chi Delta Phi. Florence Palmer Cooper, A.B. English — Los Angeles Transferred from Pomona College; Cam- ma Phi Beta. Vance Reece Cooper, A.B. (_ j.nji.sfru — ' an .Vuys Delta Sigma Phi; Kappa Gamma Epsilon; Kappa Kappa Psi ; Band 1. 2, 3; Rifle Team 4. Helen Beatrice Corbaley, A.B. Hi U ' ry Los Angeles Pi Beta Phi; Tic Toe; Stevens Club; Y, W, C. A,; A. W, S. Christmas Dance Com- mittee 4, BARBARA YOUNG loves golf, swears loyalty to Delta Delta Delta and prefers a Zete. In case there is any doubt in your mind as to who this Zete is . . . lust say Mike sent you. Patricia Frances Collins, B.E. Education — Los Angeles Transferred from Immaculate Heart Col- lege. John Conncll, A.B. .oohigu -Santa Afonico Delta Upsilon. Edward Mitchell Conroy, A.B. tnglish—Glenclale Transferred from Glendale J. C. Orris Cook, B.E. Music — Los Angeles Transferred from L. A. J. C. da Theta. Harriette Lucille Cooper, A.B. English — Los Angeles William Parker Cooper, A.B. iei.nnmu-s Los Angele-. Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Blue C; Phi Phi; Crew 2. 3. 4. Ida Emilie Cornweil, B.E. Education — Alhambca Delta Zeta; Elementary Club. Thomas |udd Cory, A.B. l ych,.loQu — ,os AnacU- Phi Delta Theta; Psi Chi: Sw n-iming 1, 2; Water Polo I. 2, 3 Agnes Muriel Couche, A.B. Zi.ioloiju — Sun Duui ' Transferred from San Diego State College. Marshall Lyie Cowan, A.B. . .,f?iif)?u s Whit, ' Lake. U ' isconMfT Transferred from Glendale J. C. Brcnda Mae Cranmer, B.E. ..Lji Lj. ' cin y,ir!ti i ' liulii. Catitornia Transferred from University of Illinois: Kipri Club: Phrateres. |oc C. Crooke, A.B. ' iijfdOi — Ftitlirton Transferred from Fullerton J. C: Theta Mae Elizabeth Crowther, B.E. Transferred from Long Beach ). C-: Beta Phi Alpha: W. A. A. Martin Houston Crumrine, A.B. ; JL nil ;,i. (unJ, (Jhi,, Band, Ice Hockey I. Hallie Emily Couch, A.B. Fctinonjics — Los ArOiU Phi Mu: Alpha Chi Delta: Scholarship and Activitres Board: Philia Phrateres: Campus Capers 3. f . Bruin 3. Allison Coulter, A.B. hi ' iantj- - ,os Angi ' U-s Kappa Alpha Theta; Presbyterian Club Y W. C. A.: W. A. A.: Daily Bruin I, Dwight Hamberg Crandall. B.E. An- Lo. Aru.i.. Transferred from Pasadena j. C: U. D. S. Bertha Mary Crawford, B.E. I ' hu mil Edw-uttur. Surlh Ho ' lmLood Transferred from L. A. J, C: W. A, A,: Physical Education Club 3. 4. Marguerite Ann Crowley. B.E. Transferred from L. A. )- C: Phi Upsilor. Pi: Elementary Club. Vivienne Marie Crumley. A.B. Transferred from L, A. |. C: Psi Chi. Margaret Louisa Cuenod. B.E. Alpha Sigma Alpha: Philia Phrateres: Y W C A.: General Elementary Club. s o u T H E n H c A M P U s • " T ■V ' I HERE WE present the gridiron hero of the Uni- versity . . . Pants Livesay. Pants is another one of those many married gridsters. You girls will have to work taster next time. 65 JULIAN SMITH plays a fine game of football, but he sure ROt all the gals mad by going and getting married. Julian likes it. nothing like it, says he. (Not football, married life. I u c L A Sally Evelyn Culver. B.E. liJiiijlian -Lus AngeUs Alpha Omicron Pi; General Elemcr.larv Club. Panhellenic Council 3. 4. Cecily Angela Cunha, A.B. Lconom.c — ,os Angflcs Kappa Kappa Gamma. Robert Owen Curran. A.B. Alpha Phi Omega ; Blackstonian; Cafe Advisory Board 4; A. S. U. C. Constitution Revision Committee 4; " 145 " lb. Basketball 4; Crew 4, Milton Cytron, A.B. im ' 7jmt s - Loot; Bt-ach Pre-Legal Society. Patricia Colleen Dalmon. A.B. ' su.-n.). ' :.UJ-- _ n AfU,:.-- Women ' s Debate 2; Psi Chi. Secretary 4; Y. W. C. A.; A. W. S. Hostess Committee 4. Leonard Arlington Dana, A.B. p n. -h tin Jose, Caltfornia Dorothy Arlene Davis, A.B. Transferred from Pasadena ). C. Georgia Eleanor Cummlngs, B.E. £ jiiCD. ' . ' un .Sjnfii I- tiiilj, t titilornm Transferred from Ventura |. C; Gamma Phi Beta; Kipri Club. Ralph Jennings Cunningham, A.B. Transferred from Clenda!e J. C; Phi Kap- pa Psi; Geographic Soc ety. C. Edward Cuzner, A.B. Lionuniii:- Los Angeles Sigma Pi: Blue C; Blue Key; Chain; Football Manager 4. Ball and Adelma DeEtte Dale, A.B. Fh: Sgma; C ' aisical Club. Ruth Agnes Daly, A.B. Ht lnrii- Los Angeles Transferred from Domin can College of San Rafael Alpha Delta Theta; Philia Ph-ateres: Newman Club; Motion Picture Club; A. W. S. Secretarial Committee 4. May Fleming Darnall, A.B. Transferred from University of South- ern California; Kappa Phi Zeta. Malcolm Addison Davis, A.B. Political .Stu-nte — Los Angeles Sgma Alpha Epsilon; Sophomore Service Society; Pershing Rifles; Bruin 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Sports Editor 3; Editor Goal Post 4; News bureau 4. 5. MARTIN NORINS practices his social climbing on the poor defenceless mountains. Quietly he represents one of the frat boys in the non-org machine. 66 THE BRUIN managerial staff has always had a " chiseler " deluxe among its members. This year he was personified in Milton Schneider. The Bruin has to be a paying proposition. Wilma Ann Davis, B.E. fiducalton — Los AngeUs Pht Upsilon Pi. Secretary 3; Elementary C:ub. Vice-President 4; Southern Campus 4. Phyllis Lea Dawson, B.E. t.iunJiiij ' ? Las Angela Eleanor Burrell Day, B.E. Gamma Phi Beta: Spurs: Y. W. C. A,: Bruin . Society Editor 2. Women ' s Editor 5: A, W. S. Council 3. 4: Junior Council 3. Allie Frances Debenham, B.E. Pfri su-u LJiujr.or - nj ' ,.,,,,, Transferred from Compton J C-: Education Club. Physical Royal Edison Oelp, A.B. ' m i. ' iiu 5ii ni,-- -Los Angclet Transferred from Stanford. Helen Diacos, A.B. 6, jnish — Los Angeles Ruth Elizabeth Dionysius, A.B. Transferred from Pasadena ) C : Delta Zeta. Clen Dawson, A.B. Circle C. Secretary 3. President 4: Ball and Chain; Ice Hockey. Junior Manager 2 Senior Manager 3: Ski Team 2, 3 4 Men ' s Athletic Board 3. 4: Men ' s Board 4 Don R. Day, A.B. ' vui lo oou Loi Angeles Transferred from Occidental; Kappa Sig- ma; Psi Chi. Mary-Frances Dearth, A.B. rh,l..t. phu Los Angeles Phrateres; Westminster Club; Masonic Affiliate; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; A. W. S. Social Committee 5. Henry C. Degele, B.E. I ' hu uiil I dumttnn Los Angeles Phi Epsilon Kappa; Football 1.2; Basket- ball 3; Track 4. Denny Fred, A.B. I ' nlllujl .S ' ,1, Bruin I. 2. 3. 4. W ' llnyinglon Ceraldine Diamond, A.B. I u,h.,l„gu Los Angeles Zeta Tau Alpha; W. A. A ; Y. W. C. A.; Southern Campus 1 . Helen Wilson Doebler ■ " ilogij i-iii Angeles Pre-Medical Association. s o u T H E H c A M P U s P-iSis • ■ f- dt =Bk KENNY CIFFORD fell heir to the Sigina Pi job of senior football manager. A Sigma Pi being manager is one of the oldest traditions on the campus. 67 WHEN BURT Anakin transferred from George- town University, it was sure their lucky day. He IS only chairman of the Rally Committee but would have you believe he is the Provost. u c L A Marie Elizabel-h Doll, A.B. II, Mum ;„s Anyclcs Delta Zeta; History Association; Phi Kappa. Beta Harriett Grace Donohoo, B.E. Transferred from L. A, J. C; Philia Phra- teres; W. A. A.; Physical Education Club. Irma Mae Doran, B.E. Itluiiiliun Tuliirc. (uhfornta Transferred from Visalia ). C. Cedric LeZotte Drew, A.B. i inon .f Lo Antich ' s Delta Chi; Pi Delta Upsilon; Daily Bruin 2. 3. Drama Editor 4. Lorna A. Duell, A.B. llunTt ' I I ' irjnnjics—- Ho ' lijil ' ooil Transferred from L. A. J. C; Omicron Nu; Home Economics Association. Secretary. Treasurer 5. Margaret Marie Duguid, B.E. ■Ju.uMun - Vh:lr:r,. (,il:f,-irna Phi Mu; Agathai; Phi Beta. Ups:lon Alpha Sigma; Y. W. C. A.; Campus Capers 1.2; Daily Bruin 1.2: Southern Campus 1 ; Vice-President Junior Class; A W 5 Council 3, 4; Junior Council; Vice-President of A. S. U. C. 4; Senior Board; Student Council 4. |. Byron Durley, A.B. finn m IS— r,;. iijule Transferred from Clendale ). C ; Blue C; Varsity Baseball 3 4; Southern Campus 3, 4. Daily Bruin 3, 4. Harris McB. Donaldson, A.B. Phi Delta Theta. Malcolm O. Donohoo, A.B. I ' uluuiil Stun,, ' - Lus ,-lnj Alpha Phi Omega. |chn Leonard Dreher, A.B. I h,n,:,lrL Lona B.aih Transferred from Compton J- C ; Kappa Camma Epsilon. Joseph Noel Drury, A.B. ; -o(l . ' -..( AngvUi Circle C; Soccer 3, Captain 4: A Capella Choir 4. Emil Stephen Dugas, A.B. P,,l,ti,-ol V-.ioi, — Los Ang,-Iti Alpha Sigma Phi; Blackstonian. Betty Emily Dunn, B.E. I,lu,„l,:,n- -l-,,i Angles Pi Beta Phi; Tic Toe; U. D. 5.: Y, W. C. A . Philia Phratercs; Senior Dance Decora- tion Committee Cha rman 4; Par Hellenic Scholarship Committee 4. John Mason Durrill, A.B. r.,.n,,m i-s- .Son Du-o Transferred from San Diego State College. ELMER WILLIAMS, Beta Theta Pi. has no favorita outdoor sport, other than rumbling along in a rumble. All rumble seat jockeys abhor physical exercise, don ' t you, Elmer? 68 ARNITA WALLACE, Kappa Delta, is trying to sell Joe Penner ' s duck for him. In between sales Arnita stars for the University Dramatics Society. Madelcn Traynor Duryea. A.B. Thomas C. Dyer, A.B. Phi Carrma Delta; Phi Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Freshman Council 1 ; Sophomore Treasurer 2; Men ' s Board 2, 3: junior Presi- dent 3; Student Council 3; Senior Board 4. Fenton William Earnshaw, A.B. , ;;;uj ,S,-,..n,-,- Bn.ri;, l ( Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade. President 4, Blackstonian. President 4; U. D. S. ; Cap- tain Pershing Rifles 1 ; Colonel Pershing Rifles 2; Colonel of R. O, T. C, 3 Myrtle Eddy, A.B. Transferred from Pasadena |. C. Kenneth L Edwards. A.B. Transfe-red from Clendale I. C: Sigma Camma Ernon; A. I. M. E.; Circle C; Cym Team 5 - Tomlin Evelyn Edwards, A.B. Kaopa KaDoa Camma; Agathai President; Prytanean; Alpha Chi Delta; Spurs; Fresh- man Council; Elections Committee 1 ; Wel- fare Board 2. Secretary 3; Freshman Counselor 3, Chairman 4; California Club; Senior Board 4; A. W. S. Council 4; Re- ligious Conference Board 4. Paul Wi!helm Eger, A.B. ;. . " jrn-n .), Anacle Transferred from University of Southern California; Crew 2; Gym Team 2; Creek Drama 5 • ; A Capella Choir. Mary )ane Dyer, A.B. Alpha Delta Theta; Masonic Club Areme; Cercle Francais; A. W. S. Orienta tion Committee 3, 4. John J. Eagan, A.B. ' ..;. r:,-j; S,-,,r-,. ;.„ Ana,U Theta Chi; Blue Key; Blue C; Ball and Cham; Pershing Rifles; Bonfire Committee 1 ; Track manager 2. 3. 4; Welfare Board 3. 4, Chairman 5; Elections Committee 3. 4; Prom Committee 3; Interfraternitv Council 4. 5; California Club 5 A S U C Executive Council 5; Senior Board 5 loseph Dolllver Easter, A.B. Htilorif- -Liu Angntvf. History Club. Donald Thomas Edmcades, A.B. Boxing 2. Ray Conway Edwards. A.B. rhysus ,j uii JJi Theta Delta Chi; Circle C; Cross Countr-. 1. 2, 3. 4; Track 1, 2. Palma Esther Egeland, A.B. Hnlory- -l.os Angt ' li ' fi Philip Ferdinand Ellman. A.B. Ili I ur(.„ i I .i;,f if Transferred from Modesto ]. Cella Choir Men ' s Clee 3 4 5 A Cj s o u T H E H C A M P U S BOB DENTON, Sigma Nu, was elected President of the Interfraternity Council and has never gotten over the shock . . , well . . . |ust enough to ring the doorbells on Hilgard and look pretty. 69 MARGARET WARD. Delta Camma, once had great political possibilities But Margaret fell for a blond Kappa Sig Student Body President and has never been the same. Our loss, the boy friend ' s gam. u c L A Burton Roland Ellison. A.B. Geology — Los AnscUi Kathleen Shirley Engelbert, A.B. History - -B.-i.-r u Hilh Sigma Kappa; History Club; A. Consultation Committee. W. S. Miguel Walter Escobar. A.B. C jt ' r77isfry — El Paso. Tt.tds Football 2. S. Kathryn Everett. A.B. Historu — -Santa Monica Transferred from Santa Monica ). C. Jack Simpson Farncll, A.B. Political Siii-nce Los Angeles Pre-Legal Society; International Relations Club. Mary Catherine Faulk, A.B. Enjt- h Sdr? f ' caro Philia Phrateres: Roger Williams Club: A W. S. Regulations Committee 1. Marjorie |ane Fawcettc, B.E. Education — Los AngeU- Mary-Alicc Emery, B.E. P.Aitual S. I tm — Bakers field Helen Matthewson Club. Walter Davis Erwin, A.B. Political Science — Los Ange ' .es Transferred from L. A. J. C; Delta Chi; Glee Club 3. 4. Frances J. Evans. B.E. Phyiiitil LiJuijnoo — Los Angeles Transferred from L. A. j. C; W. A. A.; A. W. 5. Councrl; Physical Education Club. President 4. Lawrence Vernon Everett, A.B. Economics — Mvorpack. CaUtornia Delta Sigma Phi. President 4; Kappa Kappa Psi, President 4; Musical Organiza- tion Board 4; University Orchestra ; Ma- sonic Club; Bruin Band 1 . 2. 3. Manager 4; Campus Capers Orchestra !. 2. 4, 5; Interfraternity Council 5. Eileen Faulconer. A.B. Economics — Eos Ange ' .es Alpha Chi Delta: Roger Williams Club; Y. W. C. A-: Cosmopolitan Club: Phi Beta Kappa: Pi Gamma Mu. Robert Faulkner. A.B. Economic i — Pasadena Choral Club 3. Elizabeth Clec Fee, A.B. History — Los Angeles The SIGMA Nu house has more men in uniform ■ than the rest of the campus put together. Tom Milliron is another of the military boys who believe in war as long as they do not have to fight. 70 DECCY WOODS, Pi Beta Phi, just loves the woods, ' as have all the Woods before her. Peggy would be failing the Wood tradition if she wouldn ' t love the woods. i ; m £■ ' ' . mi ■y m 7M bI f Irene Alma Felix, B.E. (.,,r.ial IUm,-nuirj--Tilft. California Philia Phratercs; Elementary Club. Hugh Grant Ferguson, A.B. ,i n. ' n ' (i - - -OS Angelcf. Phi Camma Delta: Blue C; Sophomore Sc.-v.ce; Baccball 1. 2. 3. 4; Boxing 1. 2. Anne Crothaus Findlay, A.B. Transferred from Mills College; Phra- tere:. Louise Mazella Finney, B.E. ( ,ntr ! I l,i],nliiry .os -Anoi ' i-s Phi Mu. Spurs: Y. W. C. A.: A. W. S. Consultation Committee I : A. W. S. Orien- tation Committee I: Camous Capers I. Evelyn Frances Flower, B.E. Mtr.i, (.l.n.l.jl. Transferred from Clendale ). C. Doris Harriett Foote, A.B. lj!h,;;,, t-. .lis Angrlii Alpha Camma Delta; Mathematics Club; Y W. C. A. Elizabeth Fox, A.B. ft .lonu RiimiJi- Transferred from Riverside J. C. Persis E. Fell. A.B. A df ?imtjf us — HaiL ' thornc Pi Mu Epsilon: Phi Beta Kappa. iuanita Maxinc Fickle, B.E. i Jut ill (On — Anahtim Transferred from Fullcrton J. C: Beta Phi Alpha; Philia Phratercs; General Ele- mentary Club; Y. W C. A ; Lutheran Club Wilmore Bernart Finerman, A.B. Pershing Rifles; Circle C; Masonic Club; German Club; Rifle Team 3, 4. Louise Fitzgerald, B.E. I JuCiiluin OS ArOfl.y Phi Mu; Phi Upsilon Pi; General Elemen- tary Club. Charlotte Louise Folsom, A.B. Lna ' ish- BiiLtlu Hills Estelle Marie Fowler, A.B. I ' hil ' t ' .aphtj Anodes Pi Beta Phi; Agathai ; Spurs; Tic Toe; Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Council; Welfare Board 3; Vice-President Senior Class; Sen- ior Board; Executive Board Religious Con- ference 4; A. W. S. Council 4. Madeline Maryann Fox, A.B. oo ouu Suria .Uot-uii He ' cn Matthewson Club; Newman Club. s c ® A N $ BETSY PEMBROKE may only be Manjger of the Southern Campus officially, but she is a power house on whee ' s Ivlany are the hides she has pricked and busted of ps udo " b g shots " . 71 BOB BARLOW is another one of the boys of the Southern Campus staff. Of course Bob is al- ways going to do something, what that is has never been determined. u c L A Dorothy Dudley Francis, B.E. General Elementary Club; Kipri Club Laura Gene Frantz, A.B. ,-,„ ,, ou- PusuiA ' itj Transferred from Pasadena )- C: Wesley Foundation President: Religious Conference Howard Freedham, A.B. r,,-,-,;, . -a ' York Transferred from Columbia. Naomi Olivia Freeman, A.B. 1- conumii - U ' l snn. S irth Carntinn Transferred from Knoxville College. Knoxville, Tennessee. Marion Helen Friedman. A.B. Alpha Epsilon Phi: Sigma Delta Pi Ophelia )uanita Frost, B.E. L Ju tUh n — Hantingtun Beach Transferred from Santa Ana J. C. : Delta Fhi Upsilon: Kipri Club: Phrateres Kiyo Cathalin Fukasawa, A.B. Transferred from Santa Monica ), C, Elizabeth Franci s, A.B. l ' ,,l,U(ul S,,cncc- -Lo( AnticUs Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tic Toe. Presi- dent 4. Fred Frauchiger. M.A. Fnrjih- fl.Yn. Sair ,T unj Pi Delta Phi; Delta Phi Alpha: French Club: Leman Club: Fencing. Floyd W. Freel. A.B. fconomirs — Holtmcood Transferred from Clendale J. C. Tau Omega. Alpha Marian Dickerson French, A.B. Ht roru — Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta. Edward Blake Fritz, A.B. r ,colugu--- For! Worth. Texa Transferred from Texas Christian Univer- sity; Masonic Club; Stevens Club; A. I, M. E. Kaora Fujioka, A.B. P uchotngt.! — Los Angeli ' Chi Alpha Delta; Y. W. C. A. Wylma Frederica Funk, A.B. Zon nou — Huntinglorj Park Delta Phi Alpha; Phrateres. LCUIS BLAU is one of the most important men in the non-org political machine. Politics is quite a rough game at times so Louis took to wrestling for protection and self preservation. 72 SINCLAIR LOTT was one of the best ends on the coast last season, but he is a much better French Horn player than he is a football player. However. Sinclair is at his best a ladies ' man. H 1 i mm Togo Sadahiro Furumura, A.B. Economics — Los Angeies Japanese Bruin Club. James Richard Gallagher, A.B. himrstry — Resi ' aa. Caltivcnta Josephine Gardner, A.B. tionomus — Mtmri " . ij Transferred from Oberlin College. Obcr- Im, Ohio; Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Southern Campus 3. 4. Alice Marie Garrison. A.B. tngtnh Long Hcd r: Transferred from Long Beach |. C. ; Kappa Phi Zcta; W. A. A. Betty Cchan. B.E. i.,;uiufion Lo Angtlts Transferred from University of Southern Calrfornia: Alpha Xi Delta: Kipri Club, Jimmy George, A.B. Mclva Crictta Cessner, B.E. transferred from Sacramento J C-; Philo- la; Masonic Club; Rudy Hall Phra- ifres; Art Play 4. James Robert Cage, A.B. Lionomics — Z,os Angctcs Delta Upsilon; Phi Phi; Swimming 1. Opal Vivian Garber, B.E. Lduiation Pu atJena Transferred from Pasadena J. C. Bernice Evclync Garrett, A.B. ' .(1, Mloai, l ' h:l., ' .,,phi,- - Loi Angela Delta Gamma; Spurs; Agathai; Tic Toe Philia Phrateres. President 2; Y. W. C A Secretary 2. Vice-President 3, President 4- Daily B-uin 1, Society Editor 2; A. W. S. Council 3, 4. Allan John Castrcn, B.E. A uiif- ..IS Ang.U Music Club. Theresa Cenovese, B.E. ' •t,s(i j iJ iiitlKtr— South Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena I. C; W. A. A.; Physical Education Club; Phrateres. Sheena Pauahi George, A.B. Iwn.h (...» Ang,U:. Transferred from Citrus |. C; Delta Zeta; Pi Delta Phi; U. D. S.; W. A. A.; Masonic Club. Dorothy Ellen Cetz, A.B. ■■gl,:h CUnJu ' c Transferred from Clendale J. C. s o U T H E N C A M P U s FA1AN WHIIEHORN wanted to be a big shot, so the S A E. hou5e granted his wish . . . just like that. But when Faran wished to have " Twents Cutics, " the administration said no . . . just likj that. 73 RAMONA WENTZEL. Zcta Tc-u Aipha. had great political ambitions but got over that and h?s consequently made herself useful on the campus in a hundred and one different activities. u c L A Stephen Herbert Cidley, A.B. i:t-unc nju-s-- Oifrnir. Michigan Francis Adrian Cillice, A.B. Miilhcmuctcs-- -Los Angeles Transferred from Pasadena j. C. Margaret Alice Cilmore, A.B. Hisroru — Lone Pine, ( aUiocnia Transferred from University of Louisville. Kentucky. Tri-C. Daily Brum. Night Editor 5. - Ladis Cameron Glasgow, A.B. Etononr.cs — Ing ' eiuooti Water Polo 1 , 2. 3 : Swimming 1, 2. 3. Louise Glenn, A.B. French — Glen dale Transferred from Pomona College. Rubeline Margaret Glover, A.B. I tenth M hle. Alabama Alpha Kappa Alpha. Robert John Coddard, A.B. P,,hlical Scence- Hollua-ood Transferred from Los Angeles 1- C. Betty Gill. A.B. Inglf ' h Albutiuerque. New Mexico Transferred from University of New Mex- ico; Kappa Kappa Gamma; U, D, S Marjorie Jeanne Gillmor, B.E. FducalKin- -San Fernancln Alpha Omicron Pi; Elementary Club; Y. W C. A. George Vladimir Givago, B.E. Education Los Angeles Delta Sigma Phi; Blue and Cold Club. Chairman Cafe Advisory Board 4. Marjorie Artoa Gledhill, B.E. Education — Los Angc ' es Y, W C. A.; Roger Williams Club; Cob rr.opolitan Club. William Holt Glenn, jr., A.B. Mathematics- Clendale Transferred from Clendale J. C. Alpha; Mathematics Club. KaC ' Pa |une Goddard, A.B. Economics— Los Angeles Alpha Chi Delta; Areta; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu 4. Dixon Coen, A.B. Economics — Los Angeles Phi Beta Kappa: Alpha Kappa Psi ; bard and Blade; Colonel R. O. T. C. Gamma Mu 4. Scab- 4; Pi THE GREAT mouthpiece of the non-org machirne ' sometimes talks too much, s he has found out. But as Debate Manager, S;g Zsagri has been very successful ... he did not do the talking. 74 KATHERINE LANDON is President of the " Grand Hotel " of Hilgard ... the Kappa Alpha Theta House. Katherine does not let that stop her from being a very charming lady. Kathryn Louise Coertz, B.E. Edumnon — cs Ar-at ' iS Gamma Phi Beta; Kipri Club; Y. A.; Bruin 1 , 2. 4. W. C Philip Harold Gonzalez, A.B. Transferred from University of Florida; Alpha Tau Omega; Interfraternity Council. Lyic LeVerne Craves, A.B. Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Baseball 4. Yvonne Merle Cregg, A.B. f- ji ' r. ' - c ' Angeles Zeta Phi Eta. Treasurer 3. President 4; U D. S.; Creek Drama 3. 4. Leader " Eume- nides " 3. Vivian Isabelle Cresley, A.B. r r P) h — Lri AnotUi Delta Delta Delta. Alva Lorraine Criffin, M.A. I ' uhimil Sii.rtr I ntirprne. Alabama Transferred from L A. J, C. ; Helen Mat- thewson Club; Pi Sigma Alpha; Teaching Fellow in Political Science 1934; Pi Gamma Mu; Rho Delta Epsilon; International Rela- tions Club. Holcman Crigsby, A.B. ■.. in..j Stun.. .lis Angeles Zeta Psi; Phi Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Circle C; Golf 1. 2, 3. 4; Football Man- ager 1. 2. 3. Robert Norman Cold, A.B. I ' tiliticat Science — Los Anaeles Zeta Beta Tau; International Relations Club; Pre-Lcgal Society. Lincoln H. Cratrix, A.B. HtstoTu — Bur bank Transferred from Clendale J. C; Golf 3. Marjorie Wenyman Creenc. A.B. Imglish —I ' aSddenn Transferred from Holmby College; Delta Gamma. Emalou Thyra Cregory, A.B. I ' nali h l.tntiilr. Xehraska Zeta Tau Alpha; Tri-C; Y. W. C. A. William Kemp Cresswell. A.B. ljlh,n,.i!!cs . " I Ana.let Theta Xi; Y. M. C A.; Swimming 1. 2, 3; Water Polo 1, 2. 3. lohn H. Criffin. A.B. lonomifs l-os Anaeles Delta Upsilon; Phi Phi; Rally Commit tee I ; Swimming I . Marinell Crimes, A.B. Srinrh I (i ' u i.u. ! Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; A W. S.; Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club; French Club; Campus Capers 1. 2; Welfare Board. Secretary 4. s o U T H E H C A M P U $ A WHEN ELEANOR Day was Worren ' s Editor o the Brum she was a fine editor as far as editors went, but she did not go far enough . . . never once did Eleanor do print shop duty. She is to be a fashion writer. 75 JIMMY ALCERS is one of the forgotten men of the campus. Once an up and coming power, he today drinks beer to drown the thoughts of what he might have been . . . " so what " says Jimmy. Mjry Ellen Crimes, B.E. LJu .tition- -Los Angeles Elementary Club. Marjorie E. Cucrin, A.B. iMu.u -llollyuuod Lloyd C. Hall, A.B. Transferred from Pomona J. C; Intra- mural Football 3; Intramural Basketball 3. Mary Lucille Hamilton, M.A. (-.fury- Lus .4ny.7.-.s Transferred from Santa Monica J, C. Frances Van Brunt Hancock, A.B. Spa -ni,b—lng ' eu:uod Alpha Delta Theta; El Club Espanol : Y. W, C. A. Irving Hardman, B.S. ■buhlrr puul H ' lr ncutrure—Los AngvU-i Agriculture Club, President 4 ; Society Subtropical Horticulture. Leo Arthur Harmonson, A.B. Eioni ' iniis — FiUmorf. diUiarnm Alpha Gamma Omega; Westminster Club; Masonic Club; Tennis 1. Edwin W. Grossman, A.B. Transferred from Sacramento J. C, Amos Vinton Culbrandson, A.B. Philusuphu Hum in gl on l nk Transferred from Compton J. C. ; Blue and Cold Club. Andrew Hamilton, A.B. Puhiuai SiienLV RiOcrsidc Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pi Delta Epsilon President; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key Daily Brum 1. 2. 3, Managing Editor 4 Rally Reserves; Southern Campus I. 2 Student Handbook Editor 3; Coal Post Edi- tor 3; Senior Board 4; Green Day Commit- tee 1. Wendell Hammer, A.B. Histury — Ocean Park Transferred from Santa Monica J. C, Deseret Club; Wrestling 3. Ruth Irene Hansen, B.E. GcniTul tlcnnnrufLi — Pomona Transferred from Chaffcy J. C; Elemen- tary Club. Lenore I. Hardy, A.B. History— Los Angeles Transferred from Mills College; Alpha Gamma Delta: Ephebian Society; Y. W. C. A.; Maconic Club; Philia Phrateres. Mary Alice Harper, A.B. Enghih J ucson, Arizona Transferred from University of Arizona: Delta Zeta; Chi Delta Phi. LJ OLEMAN CRICSBY. Zeta Psi. is one of the few ' real social boys on the campus. Golf is the relaxation between coming out parties and tire- some debs. 76 p ETTY LE!CH70N, Alpha Phi. enjoys the great outdoors from a rumble seat, and the sticker on the car shows that it is not a local boy that is making good. Normsn Harris, A.B. J il lUlJiiin Park. Ca ' ifornia Transferred from Riverside |. C; West- minster Club; Macafen Club; Baseball 4; Rifle Team 4. Albert Leamon Hatch, A.B. Delta Upsilon; Blue Key, Treasurer A; Ball and Chain; Scabbard and Blade; Rally Reserves; Creek Drama Production 1; Wel- fare Board 1. Chairman 2; Rally Comm, 2; Comm. 2; Basketball. Sopho- more fvlgr. 2. junior Mgr. 3; Student Coun- cil 3; Chairman Card Sales Comm. 3; Stu- dent Counselor 4; Homecoming Com-n. Chairman 4; Rugby Senior Mgr. 4; Scholar- ship and Activities Board 4. Mcta McBride Haupt, A.B. History Club. Alfred Bernard Hauptmeier, A.B. I ■•■,. .. . -j.:. Transferred from Santa Monica J. C. Tennis 3. 4; Rifle Team 3; Forcnsics 4. lanace Esther Haydo:k, B.E. . lit jri ' ir o AnQclcs Delta Epsilon. Philokalia. France: Winifred Hebb, B.E. ■■ i .rojrr n I ' l.n un v ' nMti ' ' . SetC Stcxico Marjoric Challis Helvie, B.E. tii ii (hilar.. ' Transferred from Chaffey J. C. Alpha lota, Phrateres, Sigma Frederick duBois Harrison, A.B. lOrofTjits — Santa Barb.;- . Transferred from Santa Barbara State College; Beta Theta Pi: Circle C; Campu; Capers 3, 4; Soccer 4. Dorothy |. Haugh, A.B. W. A. A.; Phrateres; Y. W. C. A. Clifford Liborius Hauptmann, A.B. Atiology — Los , ngiWs Mary Elixabeth Haverfield. A.B. Transferred from Long Beach J. C; Holmby Hall Phrateres. President 4; Home Economics Association. Violet Elizabeth Healy. B.E, I .i .attun ;...s Ar.a.i.: Delta Zeta; Ptah Khephara; Masonic Af- filiate; Y W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Genera ' Elementary Club; Geographic Society. Judith DeWinter Hechtman. A.B. Marcella Linda Menkes, B.E Delta Phi Upsilon; Masonic Club. S o U T H E n H c A M P U s r TOM DYER IS one of the most outstanding good sports on the campus in spite of being a Phi Camma Delt. Due to political reverses Tom has retired from carrpus life a year before he had to. 77 STAN BRICCS IS captain of the tennis team. president of the Dcke House, but sublimates those activities to his ability with the weaker sex. u c L A Harold L. Henrickson, A.B. tco,!,,mu.- -Biivr u II, Us Transferred from L. A. J. C; Circle C; ICG Hockey 3, Captain 4. Ruth |une Hoinemann, A.B. Hn .iru- -Los .Ino. ' .s Beta Phi Alpha; Areme. Louis Hcrson, A.B. hinnomti s — Lo Anoflcs Masonic Club; German Club; Glee Club; Coif 3. Genevieve Mae Hewitt, B.E. Girit ' riW Ehmi-ntarii -A ' an Auu General Elementary Club. William J. Hilleger, B.E. I ' hq utii . i. ' uurion -Los AnQ-U ' s Transferred from L. A. ). C; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Circle C; Baseball 3; Soccer Cap- fain 3. 4. Hatriet Hinds, B.E. i:.IULUh,.n- B.-arla H:lh Alpha Omicron Pi; Spurs; Upsilon Alpha Sigma. Philia Phrateres; General Elementary Ciub; Y, W. C, A.; Southern Campus 3; A. W. S. Social Committee 3; A W. S. Council 4; Student Counselor 4. Pauline Hirst, A.B. l- ' oltliial Scifnce — RtL ' rstde Melvin Samuel Henry, A.B. h,n„ lru — l-dlmarr. Cahhtrnia Kappa Gamma Epsilon. Ruth Alma Henry, B.E. I ' hu ' iiil ilJuiantm - -Los AnacUs Masonic Club; Women ' s Physical Educa- tion Club; W. A. A. Marion Hess, A.B. M ■i. ' hcmtiitcs — AfoscaJcro. California Transferred from California Institute of Technology; Pi Mu Epsilon; Band 3, 4. Juanita Evelyn Hill, A.B. rj ' r. . ' ? Long Btach Transferred from Long Beach ). C; Kappa Phi Zeta; Philia Phrateres. Martha Elizabeth Hiltner, B.E. LJut„n,,n S " ur I i adcna Siema Kappa; Kipn Club; Southern Ca pus 2. Gladys Mae Hinkley, A.B. Household Siwnic- Los AnneU-s University Bible Club; Home Economics Club. E. Carroll Hiss, A.B. rconomu ' s — SaiUa Monica Transferred from Scripps College; Kappa Delta; Y, W, C A, TOM BRADY is one of the boys who always mis- ' spell your name in the Bruin. He is not exactly lazy, just hates to do anything. 78 r OROTHY KILGORE, Alpha Chi Omega, practises • her " riding " on horses, which is more than can be said of a great number of ladies that make Kerckhoff Hall their abode. May E. Hobarf, A.B. IndU h H.. uiiix,J Alpha Xi Deifa: Prytanean; Alpha Chi Alpha: Spurs: Tri-C. President 2. 3: Bruin 1. 2. Night Editor 3. Women ' s Editor 4; a ' , W. S- Council 4. Merritt Webb Hodson, A.B. ,,-r.iTr,s Sijn Francisco Zeta Psi. Phi Phi. losephine Helen Hohberger. B.E. Transferred froTi L. A. J. C. Alice Elizabeth Holsclaw. A.B. ra ( C)nlari- ' . ( iiliiornia Transferred from Chaffcy | C. ; Helen Maffhew on Club; Philia Phrateres: Ma- ionic Affiltafe; Southern Can pus 3. 4. Viola Masako Honda, A.B. Ch) Alpha Delta. Don Hotchkiss, A.B. F.confimtcs Monrovia Ailccn Howarfh, A.B. I ' suchulogu South I ' asaJfna Transferred from Pasadena ). C. Mary Margaret Hobson. B.E. Art — Fullcrt. n Delta Gamma; Pi Delta Phi; U. D. S. . Philokalia; Rural Education Service: Y. W. C. A. ; Southern Campus I . Alice Margaret Hoffman, A.B. Hntoru — Los Angclfs Transferred from L. A. J. C; Alpha Chi Alpha; Tri-C; Bruin 3j Southern Campus 4 Vivian Ann Holmes, A.B. Phdosophu — Lo Angch- Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Agnes Mary Holt, M.A. L I. ononj; t " s - Holly woo J Masonic Club; Areme. Carol Hooper, B.E. liJuiOtuin K condiJo. California Transferred from Fresno J. C; Chi Omega: Philia Phrateres. Barbara Houghton. B.E. Iducalian HuHuWOoJ Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Doris Lissette Howe, A.B. Aloha Gamma Delta; Prytanean; Alpha Chi Delta; Spurs. President; Freshman V.ce President; Freshman Council; A. W. S Council I, 2. 3. 4; Sophomore Counc-I. Welfare Board 3, 4; Senior Board. s c A ? M H P H S THE BETA Theta Pi House upholds its tradition of having a prexy in )ohn McKay. )ohn sometimes has great difficulty rounding up the brothers at meeting time . . . the " house " is so large. 79 THE A.W.S. Council has always been noted for its pretty gals and able tennis players. |anet Mclntyrc is no exception to the rule. u c L A J nc Howell, B.E. Music — El StgunJo Chi Omega; U. D. S. ; Phi Beta. Treasurer i. President 4; Choral Society 1; A Ca- pella. Ralph Beatty Hubbard, jr., A.B. I ' d!:! udl Si I i nil- —Alhambra Transferred from Antioch College; Delta Sigma Phi, President 4; Blackstonian ; U. D. S.; Forum Debate Club; Oxford Group; California Arrangements Committee 4. Dorothy Elsie Hughes, A.B. English -.- ra. ' lc Snowdcn M. Hunt, Jr., A.B. i conomu- — GUnJali- Transferred from Clendale ). C. ; Kappa Sigma. Margaret Elizabeth Hutchison, B.E. I ' hu ' -u n ' Ldin i.ii:i v — _. ' Oo Bcaih Transferred from Long Beach J. C; Helen Matthewson Club President 3; Physical Education Club; W. A. A. Herman Ernest Isler, A.B. I ' ngh h- - Anu.tes Rally Reserves 1 ; Rally Committee; Cam- pus Capers 2. 3. 4; Homecoming 3, 4; Track I : Bonfire Committee 1. Gertrude Jaffe, B.E. GcriLftil nUmt-nlaru — I. of. Anaelc Phi Sigma Sigma; Religious Conference; |ohn Dewey Club; Menorah Society. Madeline June Hov ell, B.E. Transferred from Clendale J, C; Alpha Sigma Alpha; Kipn Club; Philia Phrateres. C. Eugenia Huddle, B.E. Transferred from Santa Ana J. C; Omi- cron Nu; Philia Phrateres; Home Economics Asj:ociation. R. Sheldon Hunt. A.B. Transferred from Pasadena J. C; A Ca- pella Choir; Christian Science Organization. Janet Josephine Hutchings, A.B. Ergli h ins Angct.s Alpha Delta Theta; Masonic Council; Y. W. C. A.; Newman Club; Areme; Masonic Drama Club, President 4. Ruth Elizabeth Irwin. B.E. hJuciHior - - Sou f ; f tjff, (_ ii!ir jrnta Transferred from Compton J. C; Y. W. C. A.; Westminster Club; Elementary Club; International Relations Committee. Melicent VIraen Jackson, A.B. (jcrrnan — -San! a Monua Emanuel Jacobson, B.S.! Huriuulturi ri ---U(L- Palvstinc Transferred from University of California at Berkeley; International House; Agricul- lure Club. pETTY DUNN is one of the Dunn s sters of Pi Phi fame. To obtain a quiet moment, Betty ro3s to the mountains ... as yet the mountains have not come to her. 80 HUCK KANNE has found that being the camera man of the Southern Campus has its advantages. Name, address and telephone number goes with each picture of every good-looking lady that Chuck takes. Jehudah A. |acobson, B.S. bublropuiil HorruulrurL Rchcborh. Palt-stine Transferred from University of California 3t Berkeley: Agriculture Club. Eleanor Elizabeth |anssen, A.B. .. " 7orT7its — Biinning Helen Matthewson Club: Alpha Chi Delta. Rachel Jeruchcmson, B.E. Philia Phrateres; General Elementary Club. Lucy Cecilie |ing, A.B. I ri,l,r.h «ut..-ili,-W Y. W. C. A.; Pi Delta Phi. Edna Margaret )ones, A.B. Zeta Tau Alpha; Y W. C. A. Club; Southern Campus. French Ruth M. Jones, A.B. linnomu% — San Pedro Transferred from Clendale J. C. Chi Delta: Swimming 3; Tennis 4. Alpha Wintield {ones. A.B. I ' nhlnal Sti.nct Long Beach Transferred from Long Beach J. C ; Kappa Alpha; Interfraternity Council 3, Elizabeth Myfanwy James, A.B. Transferred from Long Beach I C Chi Delta. Alpha Alta B. Jenkins, A.B. f ' iythoUigu — Los Argtlts Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Camma Mu. Jane Kathryn Jesse. A.B. Ihuchologu—Bwcrli, Hills Transferred from Northwestern Univer- sity; Pi Beta Phi. Spenser Cordon Johnson, A.B. Transferred from Santa Monica J. C. Florence Elizabeth Jones. B.E. i.w.nfiLi ' T Onfurc. Calif. Transferred from University of California at Berkeley; Helen Matthewson Club; Phi Upsilon Pi. Virginia Ceorgianne Jones. A.B. nij!i-.h Hununulon I ' mk Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean Secretary Pi Kappa Sigma President. May Judson. A.B. Spiini-.h Santa Monna Transferred from Santa Monica J C Sigma Delta Pi. S o u T H E R N C A M P U s LOUIS TURNER is a real product of the moun- tJins. Louis sings hill-billy tunes, skis, and writes sports for the Bruin with the same high standard of quality. 81 MARjORIE BAIRD, Pi Beta Phi, is a sight for sore eyes, as this picture testifies. One of the nnost interesting sports of the campus is gazing at Marjorie. u c L A Dorothy Helen jueneman, A.B. Chi Omega. Pauline Kallmerer, A.B. I!i ' ' " iu — Los Angeles loseph Kaufman, A.B. Ctern an— HoUitivood Circle C; Ice Hockey 1. 2, 3. 4; Campus Capers 3. 4. Margaret Agnes Keane, B.E. Will Seward Keim, jr.. A.B. l-.conomwi — Lof. Angeles Transferred from L. A. ]. C. Catherine Eiene Kclley, A.B. English — Lns An get en Transferred from L. A. ]. C; Alpha Sigma Alpha; Philia Phrateres: Y. W, C, A, Icannc Mary Kennedy, A.B. Hfilorit- I ns Angcl,-s International Relations Club; Phrateres. Dorothy Mary Kaiser, B.S. llonii ' .ionu -nu " S- -Xecdlcs Masako Kanegai. A.B. (.lermnn- l.ui Angeles German Club; Y. W. C. A. Marvin Kazan, A.B. Zooli.iQu — Los AngcUs Transferred from Akron University. Ohio. T. Beverley Keim, A.B. I ' ' UlUitl Scuru. Z.OS Angeles Sigma Nu ; Pi Delta Epsilon, Vice-Presi- dent 4; Pi Sigma Alpha; Blue Key; Blue C; Circle C; Track ) 2, 3, 4, Captain I ; Cross- country 2, 3. Captain 1. 4; Daily Bruin Staff 1 ; Southern Campus 1, 2. 3. Editor 4; Sophomore Service; U. C. Scholarship 3; Flint Scholarship 4; Senior Council; Stu- dent Counselor 4; Publications Board 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu 4. Beatrice Adelle Kellenberger, B.E. { i LUtiMiin - -V enturo Transferred from Michigan State Normal, Michigan. Polly Culver, B.E. K n dcr gar r en -Primary — V entura Delta Gamma; Kipri Club. Virginia Julliette Kcpncr, A.B. English — Ganlena Transferred from Compton ]. C; Alpha J Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A,; German Club; | Roger Williams Club. CHANDLER HARRIS is the boy who is responsi- ble for the fact that your name did not get spelled right in the Bruin. Yes, he edits the " sheet " whenever he can find time to do so. 82 ALICE TILDEN is so busy doing everybody else ' s work, she has little time for recreation. Be- sides her major is Geography, and she knows all about the great outdoors. Ruth Kerson, A.B. t ct ' n h — Lo% Angeles Sigma Delta Tau. Pi Delta Phi Kappa. Phi Beta Edith May Kilgarriff. B.E. Krni . f u,;, ' . ' . ' j ' np ' jru uiscitle. Kenrucku Transferred from Louisville Normal: Delta Phi Upsilon; Kipri Club: Newman Club. Howard Eugene Kimball, A.B. Transferred from Clendale I C History Club. Donald Stoddard King, A.B. ; (.iiruii , t[, ' ni-. ' - Hiin!i ' T{i!.in Park Transferred from Compton ). C. Joe A. Kleinbauer, B.E. I ' hi iiul VduiaUor- Los Anii le Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sophomore Service: Phi Epsilon Kappa: Circle C: Football 1.2; Track 1. 2. 4; Soccer 3, 4: Cricket 3; Rugby Miriam KIcinbcrg, B.E. I ' huMtal ;JufUfion Los Angeles Physical Education Club; W. A. A,; Reli- gous Conference; Menorah : German Club. Dorothy May Klump. M.A. Ihstoru Si ' flh oZ wu Areme. Phyllis Helen Kessler, B.E. fJtujfion — Santa Monica Transferred from Holmby College- Chi Omega: Kipri Club; Panhcllenic 4. ' Dorothy Kilgore, A.B. l- onon}u-s--Los Angeles Alpha Chi Omega: Y. W C. A. Campus 1 , 2. Southern Newell Pixley-Bill Kimlin, A.B. r.-l:rujl ,,,,.i-, (.,,1 .u,u,.;..s Dorothy Lillian Kitselman, B.E. LJuianon - Lono B, ' aeh Transferred from Long Beach j. C. Club. Kipri Helen Kleinberg, B.E. Vm. ud 1 Jmation- Los Angeles Physical Education Club; W. A. A.; Reli- gious Conference; German Club; Menorah. Tobias Gilbert Klinger, A.B. l:,:,l:,,:l S,-,,n,. u Angeles Transferred from University of Southern California; Pi Sigma Alpha, Vice-President 4: Pi Kappa Delta. International Relations Club. President 4; Varsity Debate Squad 3. 4. Scholarship and Activities Board 4; Phr Beta Kappa. Clarabellc Emma Knollc, B.E. I ,iu.,:li ' ,n IIoUquooJ Phi Upsilon Pi. Vice-President 3, Presi- dent 4; Elementary Club. Vice-President 2. President 3; Y. W. C. A ; Southern Campus 2, 4. s o u T H E h H C A M P U s No. )ULIA Schloesser is not giving a testa- monial . . . she actually loves to drive on the open highway. Julia does not spend all her time driving. She is one of Phi Mu ' s activity girls. 83 BOB McHARCUE is another one of those Phi Gamma Delta hiking enthusiasts . . Some- times the gals make them walk home However, Bob is one of the most successful Hilgard " bob- bies " . u c L A rVUMMY " WELLS is not only a crack shot at L ' basketball, but as President of the Phi Psi house he does a pretty fair job at " buttoning " un- suspecting freshmen. 84 Robert Chandler Knowlcs, A.B. Lt.onun)iis G uUtisf »r, Mas mhust l Transferred from Long Beach j. C. Vivian Winifred Knudson. B.E. Ilnm, ' TcononjKi San Pedro Home Economics Club; Phratcres. Catherine Helen Komers, B.E. I ' hu uii! f Juculion — Ku ' ula. f innescia Physical Education Club; W. A. A.; New- man Club. Evelyn Kriste, A.B. Mathimutics — ,os Angela Philia Phrateres; Newman Club. William Edward Kummer. A.B. I ' diiiciil .S. n-ni.-i ' - -Long Biuch Transferred from Long Beach ], C. Frank Leon LaCourreye, A.B. isf ' if 1 — Alhambra Transferred from Pasadena j. C. Ruth Lydia Ladrigan, A.B. (sMjrt t-rra lUlla. California Transferred from Porterville I. C. BETTY JANE Roth has proven the old adage " keep quiet and work hard and you w go far. " If the truth were known, we wonder how come she has not gone farther. Josephine Frances Knox, A.B. t ' nghf h — ,oi Angela, Kappa Delta. Betty Jane Kohike, B.E. KmJiiui ' Hi r-I ' nmatu — Long Beach , Transferred from Long Beach |. C; Aloha 1 Xi Delta; Kipri Club; Phrateres. I Billic Marie Krechtler, B.E. . iluiiilion - HollyuJOod Alice Marion Kruell. A.B. •u,!r.g-j---Hu!lyu. ' ood Prc-Medical Society. Charles Raymond Kummer, A.B. I ' ohucal icunci Long Beach Barbara Ladd, A.B. Lconomics — Hollywood ' hilia Phrateres; Southern Campus 4. Kathryn Helen LaFresnaye, B.E. G.nirii Llcnuntaru- Santa Monica j - Doris Irene Lambert, A.B. Bcnnomics — Los Angeles Philia Phrateres. Katharine Cone Landon, A.B. Hiifory — Pasadena Kappa Alpha Theta. President 4; Spurs- Boots; Prytanean, President 4: Tic Toe- W A.A. Board; A.W.S. Council; Panhelienic Council; Southern Campus 1.2; Freshman Counselor 4. Ruth Agnes Laporte, A.B. Art — Artesia. CaUtorma Helen Matthewson Club. James Arthur Lanigan, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Pi Sigma Alpha; International Relations Club; Bruin Band I, 2. 3, 4; Pre-Legal Society; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Camma Mu 4, Barbara Anne Lawrence, A.B. PoUlicat Science — Los Angeles Transferred from Scripps College. Esther Roberta Larson, A.B. Ptjlilicat Science Van .Vui s Alpha Xi Delta: Tri-C; Y. W. C. A ; Brum 2; Southern Campus 2; Senior Board 4; A, W. S. Council; Religious Conference Board. Lois Ann Lawrence, B.E. lijucalion — ' an S ' uus Elementary Club; Student Counselor 4. Laura Louise LeBaron, A.B. History — Los Angeles Newman Club; Home Economics Club. Freshman President. Sophomore President, Walker LeClaire, A.B. Fconamus — Los Angeles Phi Delta Theta; Phi Phi. Eleanor Margaret Lechler, B.E. Liluiution- — -Los Angeles Transferred from L.A.j.C. Edna Crowell Levy, A.B. Spam ah — GlenJale Ethelyn Macbelle LeMar. A.B. .I on. ' 7m s (hi I ago. Illinois Transferred from San Francisco State Col- lege: Areme . Masonic Club; Bible Club; Women ' s Clee 3. 4, Dorothy Anna Lewis. B.E. LJui.i!i- n l-ulliiion Transferred from FuHerton J. C : Elemen tary Club; Phrateres. Dean William Lewis, A.B. Transferred from Santa Monica j. C. S o u T H E H C A M P U $ ELLEN POTTER is so popular that she has majored in P.E. tor protection. Ellen also pounds a wicked gavel at Doheny Hall . . . lucky gavel. 85 CLAUDE BROWN is another crew man that goes over with the lassies. Of course, Claude finds time to lead the Kappa Sigma tong, but ladies come first. u c L A ii Jeanne Elinore Lewis, A.B. I ' hiUiKophu — I,os Anachi Zeta Phi Eta: Kap and Bells; Campus Capers; U. D. S, 2, 3. 4, " Elizabeth, The Queen " 3; " Beggar on Horseback, " " Eager Heart " 4. Elizabeth Helen Lillard. A.B. is fori — Sacramento Stanley Lippcrt, A.B. I ' huiicf- — Los Angclc: Southern Campus. Stephanie Lobeski, B.E. ' M r, ft. ' : U-nnntaru—Fontana. Calitornta Transferred from Chaffey J. C; General Elementary Club. Lillian Lorraine Lockyer, A.B. Puliiiial Scuncc — Los Angeles Rho Delta Epsllon; International Relations Club; Philia Phrateres. Marion Edith Ludman, A.B. History— Los AngcU-s Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Mcta Caroline Lund, A.B. History Holti ' tUe. (lulifoinia SAM STANFORD won the Inter-Frat Tennis Championship for the dear old Phi Psi House. Of course, Sam has not got the time to go abroad for the Davis Cup matches, or surely America would win. ORIAN SMITH .s another Kappa Kappa Gamma that dabbles. A bit of this and a bit of that, but never too much of anything. Orian has grave fear of ever really doing anything. Mendel Halliday Liebcrman, A.B. History- -Lns Angeles Zeta Beta Tau ; Pershing Rifles; Freshman Debate; Glee Club 1 , 2. 3, 4; Daily Brum 1,2; Campus Capers 2; Soccer 3, 4; Text- book Committee: Student Counselor; Presi- dent, Scholarship and Activities Committee; Student Executive Council; Senior Board. Dale Benjamin Lillywhite, A.B. Political Science — Los AngeU- ' i Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Jo B. Livengood, A.B. Psycho ' .ogu Los Angeles Phi Kapoa Sigma; U. D. S. ; Rally Commit- tee 2; California Arrangements Committee. Chairman 4; Campus Capers 1; Track 1; Tennis 1 ; Men ' s Board 3; Dramatics Board 3. Elma Pauline Locey, B.E. Lilucatiun- -Ventura Transferred from Santa Barbara State Col- lege; Elementary Club. Jesse Karl Lovcjoy. A.B. Hisiory--L€rg Beach Transferred from Long Beach ). C. Philip Bennett Lukei, B.S. Suh-lr,wual Hon, culture- Lo Anaclcs Alpha Phi Omega. President 3. 4; Agri- culture Club; Masonic Club; Tennis Man- ager 1 ; Handball Team 3. Dagmar Marie Lundgren, B.E. (.iiTUTd I Umtntutu ■ Lunwood. CiiUfovi-tt Transferred from University of Redlands; Si ma Alpha lota; Helen Matthewson Club; Ph.ha Phrateres. f !■■■ MandeU Luskin, A.B. Cht-niislty Wnin-. Ctiltl Fencing 1. Richard Kenneth Maas, A.B. Alpha Gamma Omega. President 4; Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary 4; University Bibfe Clubs: Westminster Club; Blue and Cold Club: Glee Club; Pre-Legal Society, Treas- urer 4; Bruin I ; Southern Campus Assistant Sport Editor 4. Illona A. Madill, B.E. i ri;t i.w N.njas — Wi ' sfuooJ. California Transferred from Clendale ]. C. John D. Maharg, A.B. r. :r,.,j; VuPic B.i-.-r u Hills Delta Spgma Phi; Blackstonjan ; Ball and Chain; Scabbard and Blade; Tennis Man- ager 2; Interfraternity Council 3; Senior Board; Freshman Counselor 4; Golf Man- ager 4, Maurice )amcs Maloy, A.B. Frederick Meivin Mansfield. A.B. Zeta Psi. Lawrence Alan Marion, A.B. ,nou,,.,,. ;.,! .-lou.-;.., Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key Harry Ernest Lyman. A.B. Philosophy — Los Ar.avUs Football Manager 2. 3. Bessie lean MacLeod, A.B. tnalish Luna Riach. Catit ' nmia Transferred from Oregon State College- Delta Zeta. President 4. Joseph Francis Maguire, A.B. lo ouv HoJ uau.j.. ' Alpha Phi Omega; Newman Club: Pre- Medical Association; California Men; Band 1, 2. 3. 4. Robert Newton Mahon, A.B. Miilhimmus — Santa Paultj. ( alifornia Chi Phi. President 5; Ball and Chain; Wrestling Manager 3. Orvillc Manley, A.B. l!: :ory — Los Angi h s Rose Manuele, A.B. I ' unish — Los Angdes Sigma Delta Pi. Eleanor V. Markham, B.E. .; ' ij. . Mo ' ! rii Hnuh. California Transferred from Long Beach (. C; Phra- teres; Y. W. Artemis President C. A. 3, 4; W. A. A. s o U T H E n N c A M P U s CAPTAIN IIMMY LuVALLE apparently repeats this scene too often if one is to gather anything from the (act that an S. C. co-ed ran over him this spring. 87 JOHN SHAW of the Phi Delta Theta house once had great aspirations of being a male counter- part of Carrie Nation. Those were the good old days! u c L A Maria Rosalynd Markham, 6.E. I ' hustiitl hduciAlton — Long beach. California Transferred from Long Beach |. C; Pry- tanean; Y. W. C. A., President 4; Phrateres; Physical Education Club; W. A. A. Charles Calvin Marten, A.B. Pst r ft 0 0171 Venice, Calitornta Bruin Band. Finia )ames Martin, A.B. Economics — Los Angeles Fanchon Lucclia Martinson, A.B. I ' sychulogij- -Los Angeles Prytanean, President 4; Spurs; Psi Chi; Y W. C. A.; Southern Campus 1, 2. 3: Student Counselor 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Camma Mu. Dorothy Mason, A.B. Lionomies — Santa Monua Phi Omega PI; W, A. A.. President 4; A W, S. Council 4; A, S. U. C. Council 4. Eugene Graham Mattison, Jr., A.B. I ' olilieal Science — Pasadena. Cahtorn.a Phi Delta Theta; Sophomore Service: Pershing Rifles; Senior Board. William Hays McAdam, A.B. History — Taft. Caltfornia Transferred from Clendale J, C; Kappa Sigma; Blackstonian; Rugby 3. 4; Student Counselor 4; Election Committee. Byrne Marshall. A.B. t.conomics — Los Angeles ■ Gertrude Ann Martin, A.B. English — Li ' s . nge!ei Tri-C; Y. W. C. A. Sylvia Leonore Martin, B.E. Education — Venice. Califui nia General Elementary Club. Susanne Martz, A.B. English — Los Angeles Zeta Tau Alpha; Pi Delta Phi. Courtney Matthews, A.B. Geography — Hollgu-ood Bruin Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Gym Team 2. Virginia Liane May, B.E. E Jueation- Los .Angeles Chi Omega; Kipri Club; Southern Campus I, 2 3. 4. Campus Capers 2. 3. Elizabeth Stewart McCarthy, A.B. History— Los .Angeles Pi Beta Ph ' ; Tc Toe: Spurs; A, W. S, Council; Y. W C. A Cabinet 3; Junior Council; Student Counselor. DETTY JO BILGER was Homecoming Queen and was soon forced to change her phone number. One of the few campus beauties that is a beauty who has a brain and knows how to use it. Mi§ EDRIC DREW, Delta Chi, is drama editor of the Bruin . . . fortunately for our ham actors as Cedric finds it very difficult to differentiate be- tween a drama and a comedy; aside from that he is competent. Franklin Nelles McClelland. A.B. : cnnomtcs — Lo Angt-ifs Transferred from L. A. J. C. Barbara Ruth McCully, A.B. I ' otirual ifu-nc- — Los Angeles Delta Gamma; U. D. S. Blanche Elizabeth McDowell. A.B. I mm l.os Angeles Classical Club. John Howard McCallum, A.B. I;,l,::ea! S.-i.o.,- -os .Ir-o. cs Lambda Chi Alpha; Blackstonian: tory; Debate Team. Ora- Blanche L. McFadden, A.B. I n ' i h M.f - r. r rth Dakota Transferred from L.A.j.C: Alpha Delta Pi: U. D. S.: Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Robert Morris McHargue. A.B. ■ !, ,:u I- ' - .Ino.i.v Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Clee Club; Y. M. C. A.; President 3. 4; Pershing Rifles; Basketball I; Sophomore Service; junior Council; Student Counselor; California Club. John Maxwell McKinlcy. A.B. I Ifu Shalut IdSinnnia Transferred from Bakersfield J. C. Wallace Palmer McCray. A.B. I ' oUlical Science Los AngeUs Transferred from Compton J. C. Ethelyn Mae McDonald, B.E. Education — Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena |. C; Alpha X Delta; Sigma Pi Delta. Russell Jackson McDowell, A.B. I ' olilital Science — -Clcndalc Transferred from Kansas State College. John Walter McElheney, A.B. I ' uUtual Scicnc, .,.s AnQ,U Phi Kappa Psi; Blackstonian; Sophomore Service President; Alpha Delta Sigma; Gam- ma Kappa Phi; Blue Key; Phi Phi; U. C. L. A. Americans Chairman; Rally Committee; California Arrangements Committee; Treas- urer of Freshman Class; Sophomore Council; President of )unior Class; Men ' s Board. Annah Lutie McCuffin, A.B. psychology — Los Angeles Arcta: Bible Club. Janet Isabel Mclntyre. A.B. i ' ohmal Science- — Los Angetes Chi Omega; Prytanean. Betsy Jcane McKcnnon. A.B. •.lol gi Arlinglon. ' irginia Transferred from Galloway College Searcy. Arkansas; 2eta Tau Alpha. S o u T H E R H C A M P U s JOHNNY MAHARC is another one of the Delta Sigma Phi boys, who has little to do other tha n attempt to make himself agreeable ... to him- self. 89 ALICE WAAS, Sigma Delta Tau ' s contribution to the Debate Squaid, is quite an athlete. Her boy friends are legless as Alice talks their legs off u c L A Betty McLaughlin, A.B. Pulitual Scicntc — Los AngcU ' S Pre-Legal Society; International tions Club. William Carl k ' .cLcod. A.B. luonomics- — Long Biach. California Transferred from Long Beach J. C. ; bate 2. De- Elmcr John Means, A.B. Betty Mahala Mercado. B.E. Edtiiiiiton — l-O ' . Angiif Sigma Delta Pi. Laura Gregg Messer, B.E. EducaUon — lng ' ctj. ' ood. California Phi Upsilon Pi; Elementary Club. Catherine B. M. Metcalf. A.B. Hislory — Loi Angtlcs Transferred from L. A. |. C; Philia Phra- teres. Marjory Perry Metzger. A.B. Lalin —Redondo Beach. California A ' pha Gamma Delta; Classical Club. Maude Elizabeth McLean, B.E. Education — -Hinlon. West X ' irgtnt Transferred from Pasadena J. C. Beatrice Elise Mead. B.E. Commerce — Stockton. California Transferred from University of California at Berkeley; W. A. A. Leonard Means, B.E. Phuiical Education — Holtister. California Circle C Society; Track 1 ; Wrestling 3. 4; Soccer 3. 4. Stanley James Merryfield. A.B. nglii.h— Loi AnueUs Delta Phi Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa. H. Loring Messier, A.B. Economics — Qltndalc Transferred from Ciendale J. C. Sigma ; Crew 3. Kappa Constantine George Metropoulos, A.B. Zoology — San Pedro. Caltforma S. Selma Mikels. A.B. I ' ultCical Science — Los Anpelef Transferred from Pomona; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; PJ Kappa Delta; Prytanean; International Relations Club; Varsity Debate Squad; Brum 3; Student Counselor; Senior Board. W ILD EDDIE Austin is plenty wild, so wild is ' Eddie that at times he is forced to be cagey. He is one of the many Zetes on the squad, though most of them are backfield stars. 90 WERDI BOYER is one of the best football players ever turned out by the Bruins. He is a hand- some devil . . . sorry, gals, he is already married. Nelletta Milhorn. BE. Idiutiuttn — L ' -ina Beach Transferred from Long Beach J, C. ; W. A. A. Margaret )ean Millikan. A.B. Chi Omega; Election Committee Chair- man 4; Senior Council; Glee Club; Y. W. C, A, Florence Vcdder Mirick, A.B. Norman C. Mitchell. A.B. Blue C; Football 1; Track 1; Baseball 1. :. 3. 4. Isabelle Monette, B.E. Alpha Xi Delta; Delta Epsilon; Philo kalia; Pi Delta Phi. Ernest Carroll Moore, jr.. A.B. Delta Upsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Fhi Beta Kappa. Rachel Lucille Morris. B.E. Transferred from Fullerton }. C : Philo- kalia; Phratcrcs; Rural Education Club. Lila May Miller. A.B. Bacitriologii — Los Angeles Areta; Y. W. C. A. Bernicc lune Miilman, A.B. Li womics .OS AnoiUi U D S. ; A Capella Choir; Women ' s Clee Club. Nancy Jane Mitchell, A.B. Pn ' auut Scuncc onj Hts[ari,- -Lima. Ohio Theta Upsilon. President 4; Masonic Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A, A.; A, W. S. 4; International Relations Club 3; Pan Hellenic Council 3. 4, Merle Parker Moffat. B.E. F.ducattan -Los An i les Kipri Club. Vice-President; Deseret Club. Vice-President. Muriel Monette, B.E. Art — Los Anacla Alpha Xi Delta; Delta Epsilon; Philokalia. Frances McLean Morris. A.B. I Tenth- -Loi AraiU Alpha Omicron Pi; Campus Capers 3. Martha Macombcr, A.B. Iiench ; ' .;su.(,t.u Kappa Alpha Theta; Pi Delta Phi; French Club. President 4. s o u T H E N C A M P U s DON STRAIN has been straining for a whole year to get you to strain yourself for the sake of our straining athletic teams. All in all, Don had a straining year as yell leader. 91 BIG BILL Bloom has been trying to get cvcrvbody, including himself to believe he is a " Big Shot " . The only persons who believe him are the pledges at the Phi Beta Delta House ... or he paddles ' em. u c L A 92 Margaret Isabel Mountford, B.E. Kindcrgtincn-t nmary — Van A ' uys, California Alpha Xi Delta; Kipri Club; Choral Club. DOROTHY MASON, W.A.A. President, will have you know she is no " raqueteer. " The W.A.A. Prexy loves the outdoors; she also loves sports and is a Phi Omega Pi. Margaret Jane Murray, B.E. Ci utrafion — Pctaluma, California Transferred from L. A. J. C; Rho Delta Epsilon; Masonic Club. Minerva Nagin, A. 8. French Los Angelas A Capella Choir; Le Cercle Francais; Areme, Esther Belle Neches, A.B. Psifibology — Los Angeles Transferred from L. A. J. C. Martha A. Neighbors, B.E. EJuialiun — Aniifietm. California Transferred from University of Southern California; Pi Beta Phi; Kipri Club. Doris Helenc Nolan, A.B. English- -Huntington Park Sylvia Northup, A.B. Economics — Haicacden. lon ' a Transferred from Santa Monica J. C. ; W. A A.; Tennis 3, 4. DAVID BEEMAN is the last of a long line of un- successful Sigma Pi politicians. His Tarzan complex has not hampered his activities on Hil- gard Ave., they like little " big " men. Lois Eugenia Mullins, A.B. French — West wood Hills Alpha Phi, Vice-President 4; Tic Toe; Religious Conference; Student Executive Board. Ruth Baugh Myers, B.E. Education — Los Angeles Pi Lambda Theta. Inez Napier, B.E. Education — Ingleuuod. California Alpha Sigma Alpha; Philia Phrateres; Areme. L. Merrill Neely, A.B. Mathematics Los Angeles Warren James Nelson, A.B. £conon7ics —Los AngeUs Martin Richard Norins. A.B. History — Los Angeles Zeta Beta Tau; A. S. U. C. Constitutional Committee; Freshman Counselor; Elections Committee; Wrestling 2; Bruin 2. Nora Hinds Norton, B.E. Music — San Pedro. California Transferred from University of Washing- ton; Alpha Chi Omega: Phi Beta; A Ca- pella Choir 2, 3, 4. Edna Elizabeth Nowell, B.E. Kindt rQarlcn-} ' tin:aru— R Jlands. California Kappa Phi Zeta. Harmon Cardwell Oglesby, A.6. l " il M phu— arla Ana Transferred from Santa Ana ]. C. George Olman, A.B. I t. ' nomiii — Los AngcUs Transferred from University of Southern California. Darrcll Wayne Osborne, A.B. ( h.-n ' .-:r:; .K AngcUs Phi Beta Kappa : Phi Lambda ; Epsilon. Kappa Gamma Epsiton. Mu Virginia ]ane Osborne, B.E. (icncfal Elrmcntaru Los Angela Areta. Dulancy Williams Palmer. A.B. iVonomics — Loi Ange ' cs Ball and Chain. Elizabeth Jane Parker. B.E. Art — i ' a adcna Transferred from Mills College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Philokalia. Ruth Vivian Oberg, B.E. hduiaiion — Los Angeles Alpha Omicron Pi; General Elementary Club; Campus Capers 1. 3; Y. W. C. A. Lorraine Margaret Oliver, A.B. Liit:n — Sorth HollyiL Ood Eugene Fred Otson, B.E. I ' h-.i ' nal l-Jucciion — Los Angeles Transferred from L. A. J. C. Mcekie Grace Osborne. A.B. Hiitanii- - .MS .- nuf .s Kappa Alpha Theta. Treasurer 4; Rifle Club; Y. W. C. A.; Southern Campus I. 2. Anne Padelford, B.E. Phtiiical Hducation Los AngcUs Physical Education Club: W. A. A. Treas- urer 4. Joy Mae Parke, A.B. tfononjics — Loi Angt lcs Alpha Chi Delta: Agathai: Spurs: A. W S President 5: Philia Phrateres; Senior Board: Masonic Club: Religious Conference Student Board: A, S. U. C. Council 4. Marie Partanen, B.E. itcncrat tU-mcniart - Phi Upsilon Pi. Loi Angi ' U ' S MARGARET )EAN Millikan is one of the many Chi Omegas that infest Kerckhoff Hall. Her particular |ob is that of counting ballots. At elec- tion time Margaret was most popular. 93 NORMAN MITCHELL is another one of the mighty athletes of the Blue and Cold. Norm has not as yet decided whether there is more blue than gold in sport. c L A LLOYD BRIDGES is among other things President of the S.A.E. House. He is also the boy whose winning smile in the ads made you pay more for your books. 94 Lina Louise Pastrone, A.B. ' Pijm ' .h Hiirhanh Sigma Delta Pi. Mary Virginia Peevish, A.B. Betsy Pembroke, A.B. ( ' .. ilurW S.u ' rn,-- BcrhelcLI Agathai Treasurer; Prytanean; Alpha CIti Alpha. Vice-President 3: Upsilon Alpha Sigma, President 3. 4; Spurs, Treasurer; U. D. S. ; Motion Picture Club. German Club; A. W, S. Council 1 ; Southern Campus 1. 2, 3, 4; Manager 4; A. S. U. C. Council 3. 4; Board of Control 4; Publications Board 4. Harold Morgan Perkins, A.B. — Los Anct ' U ' s Eleanor Chapin Perry, B.E. ' ?L,j; u L Jul ! Ion- Lns Anijc ' cs Kappa Delta; W. A. A.; Elections Com- mittee; Pan Hellenic Council. Robert Peter Petersen, A.B. Charlotte Margaret Phillips, A.B. I ' lutiiny- -Los ,Antf, ' rs Transferred from L. A. I. C. OLIVIA REDWINE, the pride and joy of the Theta House and the Better American Federa- tion, loves the open, especially when John is nearby to protect her from evil. Dolores Payne, B.E. LJuiatLon — VVt ' .sf -OS Angclffi Zeta Tau Alpha; Tri-C; Areme; Southern Campus 1 . 2. Marian Elizabeth Peir, A.B. Lniflish — Lij AnQfiii Transferred from Immaculate Heart Col- lege. Vincent Joseph Pence, A.B. ' u. ' iIriiW ,:,rt, ' (.l.riJj ,- Theta Xi ; Scabbard and Blade; Ball and Chain; Sophomore Service; Interfraternity Council 3. 4; Tennis Manager 3. 4, Kathleen Patricia Perrigo, B.E. G.ntTJi ' LUmtntatii I itir . ( ' tihrornu Transferred from University of California at Berkeley; Alpha Gamma Delta. Ruth Peters, A.B. English- Ciifndatf Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Chi Bruin 3, 4. Alpha. Catherine Philips, B.E. An- ( AcndiiU-. Ca ' ifornia Alpha Delta Pi; Philokalia; Rural Educa- tion Club; Y. W. C. A.; Southern Campus 4. Velma Bernice Pickett, A.B. Lnjhsh Los Ang.-li-s Transferred from Lo.ig Beach j, C; Alpha Eosilon Chi; Alpha Chi Aloha; Tri-C; Bible Club; Bruin 3, 4; A Capella Choir 4 m-i Genevieve PitI, B.E. -Irf — I OS Angeles Transferred from University of California at Berkeley; Delta Epsilon. Anne Gladys Pirolli, A.B. i , ■Mmifs — Sunra Monica Phiha Phrateres; Y. W. C, A. Willard Ralph Pool. A.B. . . fTi n?(i s- ' cntura Transferred from Ventura |. C Sigma; Blackstonian; Band. Kappa Margaret Ann Pound, B.E. ' ■■-•.. ' iJl ' LUmfnttinj -Lo Ar ,!c General Elementary Club; Newman Club. Marjorie Price, A.B. l.rghib - - Loi Anqcles Siegfried Bcrthold Puknat, A.B. •■■ •■ ..r ; (,, ■• ■. ,. ;.„, ,ln,..;,.s Pi Delta Phi; Delta Phi Alpha. President 4; German Club. President 3; Scholarship and Activities Board 4. Marian A. Quick, B.E. ,iu,ul...r. ; .„-j Bcjch Transferred from Long Beach J, C ; Phra- teres. Rachelle Marie Pinkham, A.B. Alpha Chi Omega; Spurs: Y. W. C A ■ Daily Bruin 1 ; A. W. S. Treasurer 3: South- ern Campus 1 . 2, 3. Richard E. Piatt, A.B. I nah.h Kcv.rlu Hills Transferred from Youngstown College Ohio; Pi Delta Epsilon; German Club; Bruiri 2. 3, 4; California Men. Ellen Jane Potter, B.E. ' ?usu i] Edw-aitnn — Monrovia Transferred from Pasadena |. C; W. A. A. Board 4; Phrateres, Vice-President 4; Phys- ical Education Club; President Doheny Hall. William Powers, A.B. Pt ' iruj .Sii.n. ,■ Harhar Cilu. Calitornta Transferred from Long Beach | C. Ruth Priestman, A.B. ; iir,.ru .OS Angel.!. Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Phi Zeta Presi- dent; Y. W. C. A. Sara Ann Puthoff, B.E. iju atiun- Sjn BiTnarJino Transferred from San Bernardino |. C; Pi Beta Phi; Elementary Club; Y. W. C. A Virginia Radcliffe, A.B. I njl,, ' . I ll.. Alt. ' Chi Omega; Motion Picture Club; Y. W. C A,; Bruin 1; Campus Capers 1. 2. 4; Southern Campus 2. s o u T H E N C A M P U s KENNY STROM was expected to take over the political machine of the Delta Upsilon House. But Kenny decided differently, he ' d sooner go " social " and drink beer . . . which he has done 95 WILLIAM COOPER is one of those tall handsome men who pull a mighty oar for the Crew Bill wears a Phi Kappa Sigma badge and is one of the more successful Hilgard " billies ' . u c L A Zclla Raiter, B.E. Lduialion — Van A ' uys Norma Thelma Rappaport. A.B. Hi ' ,u.-tu- -I. OS Angclfi Philia Phrateres; History Club; Southern Campus 4. Marlin Ann Ray, 6.S. Zoology Holluwood Phi Omega Pi; German Club; Pre-Medica! Society. Ellen Fay Reed, A.B. P ' llttical Scu-nce — Compton Transferred from Compton ), C. Gertrude C. Reese, B.E. Eduialton Lo? AngcliS Transferred from Glendale ). C. Helen Reinjohn, A.B. P.,Ulu-al Science- -San Pedn Spurs; U. D. S.: Women ' s Glee Club; Bruin 1 ; Southern Campus 1 ; W. A. A. Ruth Barnum, B.E. CommircL Los Angeles Alpha Phi. Richard Rand. A.B. Ei.onon7ti.s- ios Angeles Yell Leader 1 ; Polo 1 ; California Arrange- ments Committee; Campus Capers Produc- tion; Rally Committee. Joseph S. Ray. A.B. i.riiry and F-Cunom:cs — Los Angeles History Club; California Men; Daily Bruin ] ; Southern Campus 4. Olivia Macnab Redwine, A.B. P.hiiLal LtenLi - -HolhnccioJ Kappa Alpha Theta; Tic Toe; Agathai Vice-President; Prom-miss; Y. W, C, A., Treasurer 3 ; Southern Campus 1 ; Sopho- more Council; Junior Council; Senior Coun- cil; A. W. S. Council 4. Gilbert Taylor Reed, A.B. f j!iiual Si unci Los Angeles Theta Chi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pershing Rifles; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu- Carmen Patricia Reid, B.E. Phi siea! Ldueation — Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena J. C ; W. A ; Physical Education Club. Samuel Reisman, A.B. P, ' [itual ii.ncc- -Hunlingtun Park Tau Delta Phi; Tennis 1. 2. Helen Anne Richardson, A.B. liOn,,n,,cs All}amhra Transferred from University of Nevada;] Ph.ateres; Sievens Club. INCENT PENCE is one of many boys who come from Clendale and go Theta Xi. Vinny is the " strong man " of his tong and the " weak man " of the tennis team; sure chases a wicked ball as manager. 96 ORDNER GIBSON was captain and center on the basketball team. But it is rumored that Cordy is not the center of his affairs, no, the girl friend plays that position much abler. Marion Elizabeth Richardson, B.E. Theta Upsilon: Areme: Art Play 3: A. W. 5. Hostess Committee 3; A. W. S. Council 4: Pan Hellenic Council 4. Eugene Morrison Riddle, B.E. Transferred from University of Southern California; Alpha Gamma Omega President 4; Bruin Band 3. William Edward Riesch. A.B. I ' uhncal Snencc- — Los Angvli-: Transferred from L. A. J. C. Edna Frances Roath, A.B. I ' ucholngy- _os Arg ' lis Kappa Delta Vice-President 4; Sigma Alpha lota President 3, 4. A. Edna Robertson, B.E. l ' hu uo! I dunHiun- I ' huinix. Arizona Transferred from Phoenix J. C. ; W. A. A. Board 3. 4; Physical Education Club Vice- President 3: Phrateres Executive Council 3. Secretary 4; Rudy Hall President 3; A, W. S. Council 4; Y. W. C, A- Junior-Senior Club; Prytanean. Mary Cathryn Rooncy, A.B. Lngitih Santa A nnuu Transferred from Santa Monica J. C. Betty Rose. A.B. Hi inru — Los Angelet Areme. Mary Ellen Richey, A.B. Maihemaiics Los Angeles Philia Phrateres; Newman Club. Gerald Kent Ridge. A.B. ' .Ciolugy — Columbui. Ohio Alpha Phi Omega President 3 4- Pre- Medical Association Treasurer 3 President 4. Velma Maxinc Rippeto, B.E. I ' husual LJutatior}— o. ' yuuuj Transferred from L. A. |. C.; W. A. A Physical Education Club; Phrateres. Lila Virginia Robards. B.E. ComnuTii- -IngUuood Alpha Epsilon Chi ; University Bible Clubs. Richard Robert Rogan, A.B. ' i ii ' tf u t; n ■ ?lt• Rufhank Transferred from CIcndale j. C: Black- stonian ; U. D. S. ; International Relations Club; California Men ' s Council ; Creek Drama 3; California Arrangements Commit- tee 4; Campus Capers 4; Student Counselor; Senior Class Treasurer 4; Southern Campus 4; Senior Board. Ray Donald Rork. B.E. I ' hu- uii! iJu ation — Loi Angc!,s Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Y. M C A ; Blue C; Track I. 2. 3. 4; Cross Country 2. Harry F. Ross, A.B. Politual Siivm - Blackstonian. -Loi Angeles s o u T H E R H C A M P U s DEMOSTHENES was reputed to have practised his oratory with pebbles in his mouth beside the surf. Selma Mikels has apparently gone him one better and substituted the hot-dog for pebbles. 97 GORDY ADAMS is caught off guard as the camera finds hir n a pensive mood. Even his Beta brothers aver this to be a phenomenon. u c L A Betty lane Roth, A.B. I ' sus.hi ! ' -au — Los Angt ' lcs Kappa Delta; Y.W.C.A.; Junior Council 3; Student Counselor 4; Senior Board; Sec- retary of Senior Class. Gladys Rover, B.E. Kir dergnriiTi I ' rimartj EUtnentary — Los Angeles Alpha Xi Delta; Masonic Club; Kipri Club. Ruth Ellen Ruble. B.E. KinJergartt-n I ' nn aru I ' ducal ion — Los Angeles Alpha Chj Omega; Kipri Club; A Capclla Choir. Judith Helen RykoH. A.B. Pntitical Science — Los Angeles Alpha Epsilon Phi President; Pi Kappa Delta President 3; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pryta- nean ; Spurs; UDS.; International Relations Club Vice President 3, Forum Debate Society; Y.WC.A.; Varsity Debate I. 2. 3, 4: A W.S Council 3; Scholarship Board 3; A.S.U C Election Committee 3; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu 4. Lubert O. Sanderhoff, A.B. I conomics- -PAjsaJcnn Transferred from Pasadena ).C-; Pi Kappa Delta; Debating 3. 4; Oratory 3. 4; Tennis 3, 4; Forensics Board 4. Bertha Margaret Sargent. B.E. Eh ' mcniaru f ducal ton- Ontario Transferred from Chaffey J.C. Anna Pauline Sarrail, A.B. Poll 1 1 cat Science — Los Angeles Sigma Kappa. George Hampton Rounthwaite. A.B. Political — Laguna Beach Transferred from Pasadena J.C; Upsilon Alpha Sigma ; Masonic Club; Band 2, 3; Track Manager 3 ; Southern Campus Sports Editor 3, 4; Campus Capers 3. Marie Dorothy Rubell. A.B. Spanish- Redondo Phrateres. John Albert Russell. A.B. Astronomu — Los Angeles u. D. s. Verle Jerome Russler, A.B. I ' U ' h ' jiiigu -Alhumbra Transferred from Pasadena j.C. Capers 3, 4, Campus Thelma Sandquisf, A.B. Fnijli h --[ ui Angeles Transferred from Compfon J.C. Ignacio Maqui Sarmiento, A.B. Pohncal Science — Rjnggr. Lj Union. Philippines Transferred from Pasadena J.C.; Filipino Bruin Club; Newman Club. Nancy Lee Sawin, A.B. French — Whitner Pi Delfa Phi; Holmby Hall Phraferes; Phi Beta Kappa. i -i JOHNNY MASON, the playboy of the Kappa ■ ' Sigma house, takes on a mood a la Chandi while enjoying a bit of recreation at Laguna. 98 JOY MAE PARKE, comely president of the A.W.S., ■ ' pauses long enough to give the cameraman a condescending smile before taking that afternoon " ride. " Joan Sawyer, B.E. . Juiiilion — Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena J C ; Sigma Alpha lota: UD.S.: W.A.A. : Y.W.C.A.; A.W.S. Social Committee 4. Virginia Mae Scarisbrick, A.B. Transferred from La Verne College. Alpha Epsiton Chi. Albert Dietrich Schinnerer, A.B. ! ' ui:hologu- ' l- ' ' nii Hi ' dch Transferred from Long Beach j.C; Men ' s Glee Club. Cretchen Elizabeth Schleicher, A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta. Milton Irving Schneider, A.B. Transferred from University of Pennsyl- vania; Upsilon Alpha Sigma; Masonic Club: Brum 2. 3. Office Manager 4; California Arrangements Committee 4: Scholarship and Activities Board 4; Band 4; Southern Campus 4. Betty Schofield. A.B. niili h Hiilluu:ood Alpha Camma Delta. Barbara Belle Schutz, A.B. Transferred from Sul Ross State Teach- ers ' College, Texas; Sigma Alpha lota. Theodore L. Sawyer, A.B. I ' oltUial .Science — Los Angeles Theta Chi; Pershing Rifles; Ball and Chain; Track. Junior Manager 3; Cross Country, |r. Manager 3; Senior Dance Com- mittee 4. Helen Katherine Schacket, A,B. Spanish -Los Angeles Transferred from L.A.|C.; Sigma Delta Dorothy Schleck, B.E. Musie—Los AngeU ' Julia Marie Schloesser, A.B. .(.■. .ru HallguJond Phi Mu; Phi Beta Vice-President 2. 3. 4; Motion Picture Club; UD.S. Secretary 2. Assistant Director 3, 4; Y.W.C.A.; Bruin 1. Elmer Earl Schwartz, A.B. 7notogg —Porrerci le. Californig Transferred from Porterville J.C. Charles Arthur Schroeder, A.B. «,.!jnu ., Angeles Men ' s Glee Club 2. 3. 4, Betty Scott, B.E. J in gt ion- -Monroctg Transferred from University of California at Berkeley. s o u T H E H C A M P U S 9 DICK MAAS. president of the AGO house, hjs apparently chosen studying for his recreation It has been rumored that he works on the Southern Campus. 99 MAURICE SOLOMEN, Thespian of parts and president of U.D.S., takes time out from ' Beg- gar on Horseback, " " Campus Capers. " " Yellow Jack, " and Creek Drama to give us his cherubic smile u c L A Loretta Scott. A.B. English Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Delta; Philia Phrateres; Y.W.C.A.: German Club; A.W.S. Consulta- tion Committee 2. Heath Skinner Seapy, A.B. : ngltsh — Ontario Transferred from Chaffey J.C; Men ' s Glee Club Secretary 3. President 4. Agnes Jane Seiler, B.E. Music- — Los Ang eles Transferred from L.A.j.C; Sigma Delta; Music Club. Alberta May Shaw, A.B. Enqhih Los Angeles Alpha Delta Theta; Chi Delta Phi. Mary Alice Shaw, A.B. Fnaliih HotlyiiooJ Transferred from Holmby College. Frances May Sheeler, B.E. Jiuiition- San Pedro Alpha Omicron Pi. Dorothy Eva Shepard, B.E. F.Jiiiiinof! — Los Angeles Elections Committee 3, 4; Campus Capers 3. Marion Scowcroft, A.B. History Ogden. Utah Zeta Tau Alpha; Tri-C; Alpha Chi Delta; Scholarship and Activities Board 3. Betty Jane Seery, A.B. Eionomns — Brent u.-ood Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Chi Delta; Agathai; Prytanean; Philia Phrateres, Vice-President 3. President 4; Y.W.C.A.; A.S.U.C. Student Counselor 3, 4; A.W.S, Council 4; Home- coming Committee 4; University Religious Conference Board 4 ; California Club 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu 4. Frances Josephine Selecman, A.B. Psuihology — Lns Angeles Transferred from Occidental College; Alpha Areta; Women ' s Glee Club; Uni- versity Bible Club. John C. Shaw. Jr.. A.B. Political Science — Los Angeles Phi Delta Theta; Phi Phi; Sophomore Service Society ; President ' s Council ; Bas- ketball I ; Rally Reserves t. Kathryn Elizabeth Shea, A.B. Spunnh — Santa Monica Norma Naomi Shenk, B.E. Home fcononjics — Los Angeles U-D.S. ; Home Economics Association. Gertrude Mae Shepherd, B.E. fjueannn- -Wniee. Caltrornta Beta Sigma Omicron; Ph1 Upsilon General Elementary Club. President 4. TOBY KLINCER, varsity debater, and Phi Beta ' Kappa, is here shown waving at the pretty blonde judge in the front row in an effort to bring home the " bacon. " 100 JIMMY HENDERSON, who edits the W.C.T.U. weekly also acts as editor of the Claw between bottles. Mary Louise Sherrill, A.B. French — Los Angeles Beta Phi Alpha: Pi Delta Phi Club; Pan Hellenic Council 3, 4. French Jean Elizabeth Shoaff. B.E. liaucaiinn — Los Angdes Y. w. c. A. Herbert Paul Shultz, A.B. Philosophy — Los Angeles Edna Silverman, B.E. I ' hu tcal Education — Los Angeles W. A. A.; Physical Education Club. Robert Leo Simonoff, A.B. lhsi..,u- ob Angeles Transferred from University of Southern California. Clyde Lindsay Simpson, B.E. I JuiatiiT pringiille, California Transferred from Porterville ). C. : Lambda Chi Alpha; Education Club. Eva Louraine Singer, B.E. l oi l-ns Angeles W.A A Arthur Paul Shneidman, A.B. Zoologg — Los AngcUs Transferred from L. A. ). C; Psi Chi. Leon junior Shulman. A.B. Delta Sigma Phi; Pre-Medical Associa- tion; California Arrangements Committee Irma Sibbel, A.B. Zoologu :V,u ' York Ciltl Transferred from Columbia University; Theta Phi Alpha President; Newman Club Treasurer. Benjamin Siminoff, A.B. Zoology — [.osAngcles Transferred from L. A. ). C. Ruth Evelyn Simmons, B.E. tjuiatton Los Angeles Transferred from L. A. J. C.; Kipri Club; Elementary Club. William Penrose Simpson, A.B. Eeoron;.. .„ Argele-: Transferred from Long Beach I, C. Karleen Sleeper, A.B. English — Los Angeles s o U T H E C A M P U s Lr n 15 nj I 11 HAMPTON ROUNTHWAITE was once seen In the office of the Southern Campus of which he is sport editor. Hopes of the rest of the staff were shattered when it was learned he was only trying to rent his Laguna shack. 101 B ILL MAXWELL spends his time in track, foot- bjll. and basketball, and uses his spare time for recreational sports! u c L A Miriam Sloop, B.E. Education — -Sania Ana Theta Upsilon. Estella May Smiley, A.B. Marhcmatus- — Monicrcij Perk. California Pi Mu Epsilon. Doris Elinor Smith, B.E. EJucj:ion — Los Angeles Elementary Club. Dorothy Jane Smith, B.E. Phy wd! Education — Los Angeles Transferred from L.A.J.C. ; Philia Phra- teres; W.A.A.; P.E. Club. lean W. Smith. A.B. English — Torrance. Californii Kappa Phi Zeta. Lois Therese Smith, A.B. H:- ' !--ri,- - Ontario. California Transferred from Chaffey ].C. Marjorie Madelyn Smith, A.B. G(rn c.r — .W u. ' York Citu Alpha Xi Delta; Tri-C; Bruin 1. 2, 3. Anna Scott. A.B. Z: ' ' . ' .nQu — Van Nuys Prc-Medical Association. Danetta Philippa Smith, B.E. GiOi-ral Elcrnentary — Los Angeles Alpha Kappa Alpha. Elinor Smith. B.E. E ducat ion- — Los Angeles Transferred from Ohio University ; Phi Mu; Westminster Club; AW.S. Orientation Committee 4. Dorothy Mildred Smith. B.E. Education C hino. California Transferred from Chaffey ].C. Kathleen Audrey Smith, A.B. is. ' oru — Los Angeles Kappa Alpha Theta; UD.S. ; Creek Drama 3. Lorene Elizabeth Smith, A.B. Psychology — Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena ] .C. Orian Elizabeth Smith, A.B. H: s. ' OTL: — Los .-Inaf t ' s Kappa Kappa Camma; Spurs: Prytanean; Boots: Y. W. C. A.; History Club; Campus Capers 1 ; Junior Council. lOHN ALLPORT, who when he Isn ' t captaining the swimming team drapes his limbs in and around the Phi Kap easy chairs, is apparently ready for the brine. As usual. 102 LJAPPY JOHNNY of the McElheney clan with his ■■well-shaken hands clenched tightly in pockets. He may be standing still, but ten to one he ' s running something. Virginia Alice Smith, A.B. isrofL — -0 Angeles Philia Phrateres; Masonic Club; Y.W.C.A.; Stevens Club. Rosemary Sneyd, B.E. I Jucatton- — Hi d lands. California Transferred from Compton j.C. Maurice Sidney Solomen. A.B. Pi.Uiho:ogt.i I " s Angcli- Kap and Bells; Ball and Cham; U.D.S.: A Capella Choir; Choral Club; Bruin Band I ; Soccer, junior Manager 3, Senior Man- ager 4 ; Campus Capers 4 ; Creek Drama 3. 4. Albert D. Sommerfield. A.B. Psychu oou -- -OS Angtlcs Transferred from LA. J.C; Campus Art Staff 4. Southern Ethel Muriel Spero, A.B. -on, n-us li,Li-rlu Hills Transferred from Pasadena J.C. Robert Otis Sprague, A.B. .■■.fiTL, ' - -OS Angili ' Transferred from University of California at Berkeley. Alice Marion Stabbcrt. B.E. Mw-ii I n, Angeles Women ' s Clee Club. Virginia Dare Smith, B.E. Jut uf ion — H tint or J. California Transferred from L.A-I-C, ; Roger Wil- liams Club. Edna Latch Snyder, B.E. . fusiV — _os Angelts Alpha Gamma Delta; Sigma Alpha lota. Treasurer 4; Women ' s Clee Club; French Club. Secretary 3; Band Secretary I; Bruin Bob H. Sommer, A.B. f nglish- - _o Anaeli " Circle C; Fencing 1, 2, 3, 4. Philip A. Sonntag, A.B. Poli!icdl Scii ' nce -Glendale Theta Xi; Pi Kappa Delta. President; Pi Sigma Alpha; International Relations Club; Inter fraternity Oratorical 1 ; Debate 3, 4; Extemporaneous Speaking 3. 4; Forensics Board 4, Marcella Amelia Spivey, A.B. KindtTgartfn- Pnnyary — Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena ).C,; Club; Phrateres. Kipri Audre Evelyn Spring, B.E. Pduiatiun — OS AngtUi Transferred from L7 .|.C.; Ph Pi; Elementary Club 4. Epsilon Elections Committee Geneva Glenn Stafford. B.E. , iaufi.m — Los Angvles Transferred from Santa Ana J.C; Ele- mentary Club. S o u T H E N C A M P U s WEBB HODSON. one of the better Zetes. should be smiling. He was just informed of his elec- tion to Phi Beta Kappa, or was it Kappa Beta Phi? 103 JOE KAPLAN assumes his stance on the rostrum while thousands jeer; however. )oe is one of U.C L A s leading debaters. u c L A RACHELLE PINKHAM, Alpha Chi Omega, is here coddling that animal so frequently con- nected with her sex — the cat! 104 Barbara Louise Stamps, B.E. An CU-ndalc Transferred from University of Southern California; Pi Beta Phi; Philokalia. George Alexander Starbird, B.E. Mi ' ih inii Art — Los Angctc Transferred from Colorado State Teach- ers ' College; Chi Phi; Band 1, 2. George M. Stephenson, A.B. Political ■Scuncu---Long Beach Transferred from University of California at Berkeley. Francis Eliot Stewart, B.S. ChLn}i uu — .us Angeles Kappa Kappa Psi ; Circle C; Band 1, 2, 3. 4; Diving 1. 2, 3, 4. Ruth Eloise Stoner, A.B. French ' -OS Angeles Phi Omega Pi; Philia Phrateres; Y.W.C.A.; Masonic Club; A.W.S. Louraine Stutz, B.E. LJtical f n Los Angeles Transferred from University of Southern California; Areta. Dorothy Elizabeth Sullivan, B.E. Mu ii Los Angeles Sigma Alpha lota; Clee Club; Areme; Masonic Club; Choral Club; A Capella Choir 3. HELEN FILES is a member of Gamma Phi Beta and Associate Editor of the Southern Campus. Taking the latter into consideration it is quite re- markable that she is able to wear a smile. Sam Payne Stanford, A.B. History — Gtendale Phi Kappa Psi; Blue C; Basketball 1; Tennis 3. 4; Golf 4. George Raymond Stene, A.B. Political Science — Los Angeles Band. Charles Wixon Stevens, A.B. £conon7ii.s — Oak Path, Illinois Transferred from Northwestern Uni- versify; Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Psi; Baseball 4. Edna Margaret Stone, A.B. Spanish — Los Angeles Phi Mu; French Club; Newman Y.W.C.A. Club; Hilda Strimling. A.B. Lcononyics — Los Angeles Alpha Epsilon Phi. Dairoku R. Sugahara, A.B. Lcononiics — Los Angeles Janice Mary Sutcliffe, B.E. Education — Los Angeles Kappa Delta; Sigma Alpha lota; Ele- mentary Club; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A, A.W.S. Consultation Committee 1 . Elizabeth Cogswell Sutherland. A.B. PoUtu-al S.icmt — Los .IrjoW.-s Pi Beta Phi; Tic Toe. Irene Maywald Swanson, A.B. Wisforiy Los Angeles Alpha Epsilon Chi; History Club; versity Bible Club; Y.W.C.A. Uni- Rebecca Hastings Sword, A.B. Cjeoiiraphu-— Ontario. ( iIiforniii Transferred from Chaffey |.C. : Theta Up- silon; Areme; YAV.C.A. ; W.AA.; National Archery Award 2; Philokalia; Masonic Club; Westminster Club; Geography Club. Secre- tary 4. Jessie Elizabeth Taylor, B.E. Physical Education — Los Angeles Alpha Delta Theta; Masonic Club- Areme; P.E. Club; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Swim- ming I. 2. 3, 4. Edward J. Tejerian, A.B. fsuchnlagu — Reedleu. California Circle C; California Men; Track I; cer 3. 4. Soc- Mary-|ane Thatcher, A.B. French -Los Angeles Phi Beta; YAV.C.A. Hah lean Thomas, B.E. t ' i ucfl ion- -Los Angeles Zcta Tau Alpha; Tri-C; Y.W.C.A ; Areme: Masonic Club; Drama Club; Southern Campus 3. Isami Suzukawa, A.B. Political Science lngleu:ood Transferred from Compton J C - Inter- Cub " ' ' ' ' ' ° " = " ' - Cosmopolitan Velinore Elizabeth Sweigle, A.B. Political Science — Los Angeles Philia Phrateres, Secretary 4; Interna- tional Relations Club; Campus Capers. Earl X. Tavan, A.B. Geography — Torrance. California Transferred from Compton J.C; Alpha Sigma Phi; Daily Bruin 3. 4; Homecoming Day Committee 4. Mildred Isabel Teague, B.E. Music — an Xuus Phi Beta. Max Byrne Thatcher, A.B. Political Science — Fullerton. California Transferred from Fullerton J.C; Alpha Sigma Phi. Mildred May Thatcher, B.E. EiJucatian — Los Angela Transferred from Occidental College. Dorothy Helen Thompson. B.E. l.Jucaiion—Soaih Pii ' jJfrj Zeta Tau Alpha; Psi Chi; General Ele- mentary Club. S o u T H E n H c A M P U s I BEVERLEY KEIM, who can ' t be razzed because this IS his book, has also found time to pick up a Phi Bete key. do some small leg work on the track team, and captain the cross country squad. 105 ki ILKINC " TOM SOWDER, of the Beta fra- ' tcrnal order naturally, out in a field of wav- ing oats just after a fesf with that Beta Theta Pi mascot, " Bossy. " u c A Dorothy Sarah Thompson, 6.E. Education- -L.i % AngtU-s Masonic Club. Margaret Jane Thompson, B.E. . r; Vtin Cdbrul Transferred from Pasadena |.C. : Philo- kalia. Miriam Thompson, A.B. Hoiii. ' hnlJ .S.icn.. ' -Lung Beach Transferred from Long Beach J .C. Phrateres; Home Economic Association. Stanley Edwin Tierney, A.B. Chemistry- — Los Angeles Kappa Camma Epsilon; Phi Lambda. Alice Tilden, A.B. Cii-ogruphu unJ lh-il Tu — Chicago. Iltinots Alpha Chi Alpha Treasurer 3, President 4; Upsilon Alpha Sigma Vice-Pres. 4; Tri-C; Agathai ; Ceograohy Club Vice-Pres, 4 ; Y W C.A ; So. Campus 1. 2. 3, Assoc. Manager 4; Student Handbook. Assoc. Edi- tor 2 3. Fdito- 4: WA.A. Board 1. 2. 3; Welfare Board Sec ' y I ; Honor Edition Comm. 3. |ohn F. Tolton, A.B. F ionomics- Los Angeles Transferred from Fresno State Teachers ' College; Phi Delta Theta. Ruth Tracy, A.B. French- — -Glen dale Transferred from Clendale J.C. Frank Reginald Thompson. A.B. Spanish and German — Pucbla. Mex Mary Cretchen Thompson, A.B. Household Scien,, Lung Beach Transferred from Long Beach Phrateres, A.W.S. )C, Pauline Frances Tiemyer, B.E. Commerce — Los Angeles Margaret Adeline Tiffany, A.B. Political Science — Torrance. California Marjorie Ruth Tillotson, A.B. French — Los Angeles Transferred from University of California at Berkeley. Harold E. Toombs, A.B. English — Los Angeles Transferred from Compton ).C. Adolphus Roderick Traylor, A.B. Zoology—- Loi Angele ' i Kappa Alpha Psi ; Pre-Medical Society; University Club. BYRON DURLEY, assistant sport editor of the Southern Campus, wears a happy grin on com- ing up the hatch for air. Oh, for the recreation of a boat trip! 106 WALCOLM " SLUG " DAVIS has been around the • ▼I Westwood campus so long that even the buildings are beginning to lean! Nancy Cordon Trevcr, A.B. r.n,(! — Z...niJ Beach Transferred from University of Idaho; Gamma Phi Beta; Daily Brum 1. 4. Irwin L. Trust, A.B. t.conomics — i-Of. Angel fs Zeta Beta Tau; Ice Hockey 1. 2, 3. Martha Frances Tucknott, B.E. F,Jucation- — Hunltngtun Park Sigma Alpha Iota; German Club. Ella Melvina Ulrich, B.E. irjuiufiun — OS .4r?0i- fs Transferred from Compton J.C. Affiliate; Areme. Masonic Irma E. van Aller, B.E. rjutjfN ' o Ph ' nni.K. Arizona Transferred from Arizona State Teachers ' College; Wesley Club; Elementary Club. Wayne Laurence Van Buskirk, A.B. I ' nUutcl S ,.n . C iL. onJ, Ohio Lambda Chi Alpha. Archinc H. Van Norden, B.E. A, I ; .; Anti.l, . Transferred from University of Nevada; Delta Epsilon; Pi Kappa Stgma. Vernctte C. Trosper, M.A. ■Spanish — HoltyLLOod Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Lambda Thcta; Pi Delta Phi; Sigma Delta Pi. President 3; Pi Kappa Sigma; Agathai. Secretary 4; Prytanean; Spurs; El Club His- panico. President 3; Le Cercle Francais. Vice-President 2; A.W.S. Secretary 3; Chairman of Orientation 4, Walter Trygstad. B.E. Educaltur. Xnrlh Holly;i A Capella Choir 1. 2, 3. 4. Louis C. Turner, A.B. ffononjifs — Loi Anqitca Pi Delta Epsilon, Secretary 4; Circle C; Pershing Rifles; Ice Hockey 1, 2, 3. 4; Ski Team 2, 3, 4; Cricket Team 3. 4; Daily Bruin 2, 3. Sports Editor 4. Marie Jessine Valeric, A.B. Spanish — IngUu. ' ood Leila Esther Van Amburgh. A.B. Transferred from Long Beach ),C. Cornelius Henry Van Camp. A.B. ;,-..n,.m.fs ; ' u u. , r,; Transferred from Pasadena I.C: Kappa Alpha; Swimming 3. 4; Interfraternity Pledge Council 3. Virgil H. Van Winkle. A.B. ..,.;„y„ ll.,llyu.ooJ s o u T H E n H c A M P U $ :t » ' TOMLIN EDWARDS is of the Kute Kappa Cirls and spends a great deal of her time counselling Freshman youngsters. Lucky kidsl 107 MARTHA MACOMBER is rumored to be one of the residents of the Theta Hotel. She is here shown following out her favorite recreation. u c L A ANOTHER SOUTHERN Campus stooge finds time to smile . . , but perhaps Dick Rogan is smiling because he knows the Class of 1935 of which he is Treasurer can ' t accuse him of em- bezzlement . . . treasury ' s empty. 108 Frederick Merrill Varney, A.B. (■.ii nvi — -us Angi-lfS Transferred from California Institute of Technology; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Presi- dent 4; American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers, President 3. Herbert James Vateher, A.B. rulitiiut Sacncc — South Pasadena Men ' s Clee Club 1. lames E. Vickers, A.B. Psmbology — Portland, Oregon Theta Xi ; Psi Chi. Frances Chizu Wakamatsu, B.E. R J mat ion — Venice Chi Alpha Delta. Arnita Dorothea Wallace, B.E. Art -Beverly Hills Kappa Delta; Kap and Bells; Zeta Phi Eta; Spurs; UD.S.; Campus Capers 2, 3; Dramatics Board 4; Creek Drama 3. Wilma Wallin, A.B. Frenih— -t-a Paz. Bolivia Transferred from Pasadena J. C. Phi; Pi Delta Phi. Alpha Margaret Marian Ward, A.B. I ' hilu uphu — Los Angeles Delta Gamma; Prytanean; Tic Toe; Spurs; UD.S.; Freshman Council; Vice-President Sophomore Class; A.W.S. Council 2, 3; Scholarship and Activities Board 2; Elec- tions Committee; Junior Council; Senior Council. John ). Varni, A.B. Economics — San FiTnando Transferred from L.A.j.C. Psi; Newman Club. Alpha Kappa R. Maurine Vaught. B.E. FJucalion - long fifach Transferred from Long Beach ).C.; Sigma Pi Delta; Phrateres: Women ' s Clee Club; Elementary Club. Earia Barbara Waechter. A.B. atin Wcsiu-nnJ Philia Phrateres; Classical Club . Vice- President 3, President A ; Newman Club; U.D.S. ; WA.A. ; Fencing 2. 3 , Southern Campus 4; Textbook Committee 4. jane Elizabeth Walker, B.E. Home Economic.- — Santa Ana Helen Matthewson Club. Mary Sue Walker. B.E. Education- -Beverly Htlls Kappa Delta. Dorothy Beverly Ward, A.B. Spanish Lus Angeles Delta Delta Delta; Spurs; Y.W Spanish Club; Freshman Council; Cai Capers 1 . 2. C.A.; mpus Pauline R. Warmuth. B.E. Edueatinn Los Angeles German Club; Southern Campus 4. ESTELLE FOWLER, charming hostess and Vice- President of the Senior Class, pauses a moment before seeking refuge in the Pi Beta Phi house from a barrage of Queen seekers. Helen Kathleen Warren, A.B. Alpha Kappa Alpha; Pi Delta Phi University Club. Negro Betty Claire Webb. A.B. Li.t nunin. i — Birkvii ' ij Transferred from University of California at Berkeley: Areta: Westminster Club; Phrateres. Bible Club. Marjory Eleanor Weimer, 6.E. [■Jucalton — Lus Angilc Alpha Gamma Delta : Geography Club; Kipri Club; A.W.S. Committees 2. 3. Sylvia Weisstein. A.B. History — Los Angeles Ramona Lucile Wenfzel, A.B. ' sui hulogy — .cis .- ntjf i-s Zeta Tau Alpha; Spurs: Tri-C. Secretary 1 ; Upsilon Alpha Sigma: Y.W.C.A.; Philia Phrateres; Brum 1; Southern Campus 1, 2, 3, 4 : Junior Class Secretary; AW.S. Council 4; Senior Board: Student Counselor 4. Herbert Wetzlcr. A.B. iiconomics Los Angela Ccorgc Henry White, jr.. A.B. Transferred from San Diego State Col- lege; Phi Delta Theta. Joseph Waterman, A.B. Phyius — Chuago. Illinois Transferred from Crane J.C. Mildred Evelyn Wedel. B.E. tdutatton — Anaheim, California Transferred from Fullerton J.C; Kipri Club. Walter John Weiss. A.B. Chemistry — Lus Angeles Transferred from Wichita Universitv Kansas. lohn Earle Wells. A.B. deography — Long Bfoch Phi Kappa Psi ; Sophomore Service; Blue C; Blue Key; Basketball 1.2. 3. 4. Dorothy Velma West. A.B. Leiinumics Los Angeles Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Student Counselor 4, 5: Elections Committee 4. Russell Benson Wheeler, A.B. Geology — Grand Canyon. Aruona Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Ccorgiana White, B.E. iUtieatton os Ang,lvs Delta Gamma: Y.W.C.A.; Southern Campus 2, 3. S o U T H E H c A M P U $ MARVIN BABBIDCE snniles as he prepares to tell the world, via the Moviegroan News, how he almost made Phi Beta Kappa without cracking a book. 109 BOB CURTIS is another one of those scantily clad lads who tears his heart out for alma mater running the two-mile. Of late however he has found managing the crew a more pleasant pastime ... we wonder how? u c L A Ccraldinc Louise White. A.B. isloru Los Ang. ' U ' Delta Zeta; Westminster Club. Dorothy Rita Whitten, A.B. Transferred from LAJC. Women ' s Glee Club. Nadine Eva Whittington, B.E. (,, t .■ " ' . n(dru Anjc!,- Delta Delta Delta; General Elementary Club; Y.W.C.A.; Souttiern Campus 3. Betty Gladys Wiedmann, A.B. An- .S !,;(I.T. ( " j iC.)rn.a Transferred from Bakersfield l -- Philokalia; Rural Education Service Society, Secretary 4. William Emmett Williamson. A.B. Transferred from University of California at Berkeley. Sigma Pi. Forestine Patricia Wilson, A.B. Mkithi ' njiitics — Canoga Park. Ciilitornta Areme; Masonic Club; W.A.A. David H. Winans. A.B. HiMoru- l-,lcnJa - Transferred from Glendale J.C Srgma. Kappa William Lee White. A.B. I ionnmics — Sam a Mnnica Transferred from Sanfa Monica ).C,; Let- terman ' s Club; Track 3. Faran Whitehorn, A.B. Po. ' ifud Scicnic -- . is Angeles Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blackstoman ; Ball and Chain; Circle C; U.D.S.; California Club; Fresh Reserves; Tennis 1; Handball 2 3 ; California Arrangemenfs Committee. Chairman 4; Men ' s Board 4; California Club 4; Dramatics Board 4. Sibyl Houdyshel Whitworth, B.E. idiuaiion Los Angeh-s Pi Lambda Theta. Winslow Williams. A.B. hionitniics- — Los Angeles Kappa Alpha. Sybil Lilian Willis, A.B. Sfu tc — Siinia Monica Transferred from Santa Monica ) C ; Phi Beta. Vera Josephine Wilson, B.E. Phu ' ieal F. ducat lon Sacramento Transferred from Chico State College; Phrateres; P.E. Club; W.A.A, jack McClellan Withers. A.B. imaU h — Kingman. Arizona German Club; U D S. : Masonic Club. JUDITH RYKOFF who spends most of her time winning forensic honors for U.C.L.A. also won membership in Phi Beta Kappa, but apparently she still finds some time to sit and relax. 10 BERNICE GARRETT may be truly said to be the dilettante of the Delta Gamma house despite the fact that political angling has seemingly become her profession. IT ' T Elsie Woities. B.E. liju jt ton — Long Beach Transferred from Long Beach Cosmopolitan Club. Vice-President I.e. Frances Woods, B.E. CammiTi — Siinid Monica Transferred from Chaffey J.C; Alpha Chi Delta; Pi Gamma Mu 4 Margaret Elisabeth Woods, A.B. Pi Beta Phi: Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Philia Phrateres; Y.WC.A.; Forum Debate Society 1. 2; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu 4. Laura Clee Woolley, A.B. !.n j!i h } u ' Urti.m. CaUfornia Transferred from Fullerton ).C.; Zeta Phi Eta; Phrateres; UDS.; Creek Drama 3: A.W.S. Christmas Play 4. Alfonso Bruce Yorba, A.B. Spanish — Santa Ana Transferred from Santa Ana J.C : Sigma Delta Pi Treasurer 4; Pershing Rifles; Cos- mopolitan Club; Latin American Club; Fencing 3. 4. Barbara Hamilton Young, A.B. ' " i; is MtaJi-na ' aUtorn:a Delta Delta Delta, President 3. 4 Prytanean; Phrateres; YAV.C.A. ; more Council ; junior Council ; Social Committee 3; Senior Board; Counselor 4; A.W.S. Council 4, Edith Sara Ziff. A.B. I nglnh Angela Transferred from L.A.|.C. ; Spurs; Sopho- A WS Student Anita Rosemary Woods, B.E. K:nJ,ri]arUn-Pfin-tiru- -lo Angelt ' S Transferred from Compton J C ■ Delta Delta Delta: Kipri Club: Y.W.C.A.; Philia Phrateres. John Cuy Woods, A.B. Pst c ?o oai. Hot ' iiwood Transferred from San Bernardino |.C Boxing 1.2; Gym Team 3; Rifle Team 4 Marjorie May Woods, B.E. - r! Sjmc Anj Transferred from Santa Ana ).C.; kalia; Phrateres; Pi Lambda Theta Philo Neva B. Wright, B.E. FJuiatiitn- Whittu-r Transferred from Fullerton mentary Club. I-C; Ete- Harlan Jenner York, A.B. i.conomta- ,os Angeles Alpha Phi Omega; Masonic Affiliate. Howard Luttrell Young, A.B. i ' :. ' , S.,.n..- Umf.f HuC.n. Florida Blackstonian, President 3; Motion Pic- ture Club. President 3; U.D.S.; California Men. President 4: Arrangements Committee 2. 3; Dramatics Board 3, Chairman 4; Pro- duction Manager Campus Capers 3; Cafe Advisory Committee 3; Swimming Team 3; AS.U-C. Council 4. George Aubrey Zentmyer. A.B. v.M.M; lis nj. ' - Alpha Camma Omega; Daily Bruin I, 2. 3. 4; Southern Campus 1. 2. 3; Freshman Handbook. Sports Editor 3. S o u T H E R H C A M P U s | THINK THAT I shall never see a poem lovely I as a " . . . hold every thing. That ' s a tree in the background but it ' s ' Liz McCarthy perched on the rock. 11 GRACE OSBORNE maintains that golfing is |usl the recreation needed to maintain that perfect thirty-six, and most of the boys agree that she does a pretty fair job of it. ADDENDA A. B. DEGREE February, 1935 B. E. DEGREE February, 1935 Arnold Victor Antola Oscar J. Arellano Cordon Decker Aumack Lou Bainer Edgar Eugene Baker jr. Frederick Eugene Bowland Hilda Brodie Marjone Ruth Brown Lucile Gertrude Burbeck Armand )ohn Bush Valkyrie Campbell Carolyn Margaret Connon Louis E. DeLanney Philip Ferdinand Ellman Cwen Enersen Leo L, Epstein James Arthur Finley Winifred Helena fitch Powell Linn Fredericks Adele Calliver William Harrington Cayman Sophie Celber Dora Mariorie Gerard Rosemary Catherine Cilhuly Basent Singh Gill Freda Goertz Margaret Mary Gough Edward Creenberg Mary Eliza Culick Vivian S. Hallen Beulah Berniece Hart Harriet Eudora Hatch Dorothy Julia Haugh Harold Raymond Heller Dale Irvin Hilmer Wesley Franklin Hilton Isabel Thomas Holbrook Marilyn Elizabeth Holmes Richard H. Hopper Paul Frederick Jamison Velda Venita Johnston Blanche Kagen Gladys Murdy Kerns Dorothy Elizabeth Kirchhofer Josephine Frances Knox Madel ine Rebecca Koenig Maxine Lois Koffman Ralph Herman Larson Frances Lee Raymond Elmer Lindgren Fred Parke Luke Margaret Mabel McCament Cifford Ewing McCasland Clyde Fowble McClary Jr. Walter Morgan McElroy Jean Beatrice McGibbon William Carl McLeod George Martin Jean Miller Martha Virginia Miller Elenora Morghee Janice Katherine Murphy Boyd James O ' Donnell Deborah Osman Earl Kinyon Outcalt Lloyd Carlyle Pack Louise Caroline Petersen Frank Theodore Pierce Stanley Adelbert Reel Marian Jeanne Rice Dorothy Rohnert Carolyn Barbara Rosenberg Kenneth Brown Rossall Seymour Harold Roth Meyer Aaron Rothenberg Earl Milton Sacks Randolph Laurence Shinn Lorraine Bernice Shordon Stanley Fremont Smalley Ellis Washburn Smith Louis Spiro Katherine Stewart Julian Ernst Steyskal Howard Emil Stoefen William Russel Stonecypher Herbert Swartz Ralph Logan Swim Katherine Tarpley Jeanie Tetenman Marion Elizabeth Thorpe L, Starling Trimble Richard Antliff Vickers George Frank Walkowiak Alice Mary Wheatley Walter Whitman Wheelock Anita Erna Wickman Burdick Fullerton Williams Elmer Williams Orel Raymond Winjum Ernest John Yorba Bernard Young Margaret Emiyn Archibald William Wright Athey Ruth Alexandra Barnum Betty Boyd Mary Grace Brizzolara Edith Castle Burnham Myrtle Elizabeth Comfort Rosemary Elizabeth Davis Helen Floyd Estill Homer De Witt Petty LaRue C. Firman Sara Carolyn Fozzard Elizabeth Rosina Gault Annie Mousley Hopkins Lois Hudson Vivian Pearl Kimberling Cynthia Marie Kreck Agnes Tyrzah Lee Ruby Pearl Lewis Jane Bloomfield Luckett Mildred Genevieve McCance Ethel Clara McMullen Elma Marian Michaelis Herbert Arthur Michel Alice Schurter Morrison Alleah Irving Morrow Elizabeth Morton Anne Northington Marvin William Oberstone Lois Charles Page Irma Pfeiffer Patch Rena Phair Manuela Ponce Ellen Mae Ruth Agnes Jane St. Clair Magdalena Sennc Wathea Vinita Sims Loes Madalynne Solomon Margery Jane Strohm Elizabeth Burleson Wilson CANDIDATES FOR B. E. DECREE JUNE, 1935 m§i ART Rosemary Leigh Andrews Jean Rosslyn Burn Dorothy Anne Cheek Jesslyn Kaye Dorothy Maud Lewis Rosemilla Elsinora Nollac Helen Smith St. John Charles Louis Savitt Ida Claire Shapiro Fannie Katherine Siegel COMMERCE Julia Jacobson Herman Taylor GENERAL ELEMENTARY Ella Wilma Adelhart Irma Eunice van Aller Rachel Andis Loren Charles Barton Mary Edna Bnnkerhoff Grace Edna Buell Thelma Beatrice Daniels Frances Hamilton Davey Caroline Donahue Dorothy Martha Ervin Nellie Mable Foster Clara Elizabeth Fowler Emma Louise Claescher Marjorie Bernardette Gwynn Fave Marian Harwood Mary Virginia Hayes Ruth Wood Hill Mildred Hudson Daisy Kalb Frank Kcslin Jane Kossack Abigail Cjems Lambrecht Jennie Eleanor Lewis Florence Elizabeth Lohlein Viola Keeney Loken Helen May McLain Margaret Beulah Miller Else Anne Motler Elizabeth Merle Moon Vera Enid Peer Pearl Reifman Ronney Helen Elizabeth Rosenberg Evelyne Ross Benson Rotstein Esther Rotstein Ellen Louise Sanderhoff Jean Lawhcad Schmidt Edith Winifred Schneider Phyllis Ann Schrader Helen Irene Smith Ruth Verna Spencer Ella Melvina Ulnch HOME ECONOMICS Barbara Marguerite Hilliard Mildred Florence Nuernberger JUNIOR HIGH Daisy Kalb Frank Keslin lennie Eleanor Lewis Florence Elizabeth Lohlein Evelyne Ross Benson Rotstein Esther Rotstein Ella Melvina Ulrich KINDERGARTEN PRIMARY Abigail Gjems Lambrecht Helen May McLain Ruth Helen Phelps Ruth Verna Spencer Eunice Jane Street Mary Elizabeth Trowbridge MECHANICAL ARTS John Vaughn Smith MUSIC Albert Mattew Caligiuri Betty Kathryn Jorns PHYSICAL EDUCATION Lyvonne Adams Echo Quavett Bennett Donald Darwin George Kenneth Julian Griffin Nancy Emalyn Hunt Walter Gorden lackson William Allen Maxwell Egbert Macarthur Merrill Beth Reid David Sinski Ruth Lenore Sproul Lucille Elizabeth Svlva PRIMARY EDUCATION Pauline Celeste Culver Nellie Mable Foster Alice B. Harkness Helen May McLain 112 CANDIDATES BOTANY Mildred R. Finch Allan WillJam Haines BACTERIOLOGY Bcrnrce Louise Golden Ruth Ann Hellman Joseph Silver CHEMISTRY Carrol B, Beeson Thomas Chambers Burnhan Gertrude Anne Dudley Raymond Fox Evenson Eugene Nathan Fels Melvin Friedman Thomas Edward Hilhs Clifford E. Himoe Nicholas Vladimir )urin Leonard Isaac Katzin Abe Loshakoff Sydney Charles Rittenberg Isadore Shultz Donald Charles Stewart Theodore Winmck ECONOMICS John Chester Adams Dwight Howard Alderson Harrison Jessup Allen. Jr. Joe Statcn Bain Robert Watson Barton Ruth Laone Berger Dryden Joseph Bergeron Ronald Brunswick. |r. Clifford Leon Coffin Donald James Dan forth Patrick Dinga Robert Joseph Fox Charles Kessler Frey Max R Fnsinger Vernon Howard Caston Albert Steven Greivc Noble Dee Hampton Maxwell Robert Harris William Harry Hoefle Caswell Hadden Hudson Ralph Leroy Johnson Ellen Prince Lancaster Bernard Levin Arthur Linsky Arthur Stanley McNair Ernest P, McRitchie Edward McWilliams III Sigurd Eugene Magnusson Irving Jack Malnick Dorothy Meyer John K, Odisho Miles Perovich Sterling J Potter Harold E Purpos Ronald Curtis Roeschlaub Robert Alton Rogers Norman Ben Rolle Anna Sherman Thomas Dymond Sowder Edward Frederick Taube Basil Marcus Theodosiou William Lee White ENGLISH Ev.T Constance Andreoli Manuel Blumenthal Molly Cornelia Brown Thomas Deane Edwards Sara Elizabeth Garrett George Wilbur Gefze John William Gibson Barbara Mary CHson Minnie Dorothy Cinsburg Wilbur Allan Cray Mariorie Mabel Griffith Jane Hall Effie Ehse Hoagland Celia Eliot Insley John Jennings Leah Kalish Lois Elaine Ketley Walter Roscoe Kersey ADDENDA FOR A. B. DEGREE Ruth N. Kim Elisabeth Caroline Krost Gwyneth Lewis James King Lowers Lconor Lee McFarland Mary Varina Merntt Hazel Ruth Palmer Gwen Laurie Macdonald Smits Marjorie Loretta Taylor Helen Caroline Thomas Lawrence Ira Thompson Ruth Mary Van Luven Clarissa Eileen Woodburn Dorothea Elizabeth Worsley Walter O ' Neill Wortham Ralph Worthington Margaret Athene Yoder FRENCH Pearl Dobkin Francoise Dussault Mary Louise Fuge Barbara King Velma Ledin Martha Macomber Mary-Lee Knox Martin Dorothy J, Popkin Virginia Gregg Roddick Wilda Bee Rohrer Marion Burge Smithson Dorothy Evalynne Wolfe CEOLOCY Sam Aronoff Lowell Edwin Redwine Ray David Ulrey Archer Hurst Warne Harry M Whalev Nathan Avery Williams GEOGRAPHY Mary Ruth Larimer Isabel Clare Rogers Claire Tetelman Robert Cooper West GERMAN Dorothy Cohen HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE Betty Lee Lindsay HISTORY Fred Marcellus Baker George Monroe Bateman Woodrow Wilson Borah Thomas Francis Brady Matilda Haigazen Englestad Warren Peter Everote Dorothy Ruth Fortney Elizabeth jane Frazier Elinor Day Freeman Joseph Emery Grant Grace Lee Gnbble Esther Convick Hopner Martha Virginia Hudson Lucite Forrest Jones Marjorie Lyman Young Lee Joseph Albert Leffingwell Maurice Murden Myers David Rightman Joseph Calvin Robinson Harry Albert Rose Carmela Elinore Rourke Mary Blanche Rourke Carol Kathryn Sage June Schultz Virginia Shoenberger Atta Walker Stewart Nellie Turner MATHEMATICS Florence Bayley Sarah Bordon Edith Violet Canan Paul William Douglass Louis Greenberg Bertha Kline Carl Fredrick Kossack Russell Elliot Mathewson Dorothy Gertrude Wilson JUNE, 1935 PHYSICS Milton Myer Bock Harold Charles Connal Wilbur Charles Moore Nathan Most Russell Htnton Neil Ralph Saul Phillips PHILOSOPHY Lorayne Phyllis Berry Irvin Long Child Catherine Fulton Crail Selma Katz Mary Odisho Kosa John McGill Krumm Donald Strain Thomas Howard Rodgers Fredcrika Anne Wiseman PSYCHOLOGY Altec Taylor Buckley Irvin Long Child Elizabeth Jane Clapp Harold Dale Cohn Margaret Elizabeth Cevekoht Ruth Tower Hodgson Edith Adele Howe Loretta Mma Nasseem an Tyne Smith POLITICAL SCIENCE Louis R Baker Elizabeth Laura Brennan William Richard Bruner Thomas Milford Cheney Williams Donnally Roberta Olivia Ferguson Mtlford Colvin Fish Mi ' ton Leon Goldberg Robert Graham Hager Maxwell Robert Hams Alvin Forer Horowitz Joseph M. Kaplan Erwin W Krueger John Howard McCallum Wallace Simbert Nyman Ellis Raymond Shaw Eugene Lawrence Smith Roland Sidney Woodruff Jack Louts Word PRE-MED Harold Dale Cohn Allen Lein Betsy Gcraldine Wootten SPANISH Betty Claire Bisbee Lucille Maunne Chinn Mary Louise Fuge Barbara King Stephen A. Reyes ZOOLOGY Dorothy Jean Ashbaugh Clifton Willard Bovee Donald Jackson Fnck. Jr. Leonard Isaac Katzin Sidney Kerner Cameron Knox Allen Lein Ernest Maurice Levin Millard Parker OIney Wilham Perry. Jr. Albert A Silver Robert Lincoln Smith Glenn George Sweeley Herbert Allen Wall Betsy Gcraldine Wootten MAIORS NOT LISTED Paul Togo Also Harold Coleman Semis Mildred Irene MacDonough Alan Raeslaer McElwain Lucille Mary Mclntyrc John Henry Schulkins Ismct Sirri Sidney Zsagn S O u T H E n H c A M P U $ 113 u c L A CLOYD F. BURTCHETT, Professor of Economics and investment counselor for many prominent people, including screen stars, is a recognized authority in the field of business finance. His articles on various economic problems have appeared in the Buffalo Evening News, Coast Investor, Insurance Journal, and other financial publica- tions. Although he has just recently completed a book entitled Corporation Finance, Dr. Burtchett is now at work on three new books, one of which deals with urban land economics. In Corporation Finance he sets forth the idea that society should be protected against breaches of trust on the part of managements. Aside from these activities, Dr. Burtchett gives a course on Chartered Life Underwriting for an insurance company, lectures now and then over the radio, and speaks to vari- ous groups interested in financial problems. ALTHOUGH MAKING radios is his » most absorbing hobby, Dr. Burt- chett says he gets " a kick out of teach- ing. " Kept constantly busy with his many duties, he still manages to go golfing or fishing in his few spare mo- ments. In the past Dr. Burtchett ' s sports included ice skating, at which he was most proficient. Ligesj ' " W 1 14 s o u T H E N c A M P U S I i u N D E R C R A D U A T E S u c L A CLASS OF 1936 EDWARD DIXSON President FRANCINE BECHERAZ Secretary THE CLASS of 1936 has more than lived up to the traditional leadership that Juniors always maintain in campus activities. The officers of the class have been an inspiration to the entire group. Ed Dixson has shown his enthusiasm by the way in which he has created many new affairs for Junior students. With the help of Frances Black- man, vice-president, Francine Becheraz, secretary, and Fred Lyman, treasurer, Dixson has really put his class on the social register of the University. This year ' s Junior Prom, which was held at the Biltmore, was one of the most successful Proms to be held at U.C.L A. THE GREATEST single feat of the year in the eyes of the Juniors was their glorious victory over the Seniors on the football field on the after- noon of March fifteenth. Sam Stawisky had trained his men diligently for over a week, mak- ing this victory quite a satisfaction to the whole class. Many members of the Junior Council were among the most outstanding students in school 116 CLASS OF 1936 FRANCES BLACKMAN Vice-President DOB LEWIS, perhaps the most peppy man in the class, kept himself out of mischief by managing the Frosh-Sophomore Brawl early in the year, while Virginia Russell, an ex-Spur, busied herself with the Welfare Board worries. Another man who was always into everything on campus was Bill Murphy, who really added quite a bit of personal- ity and enthusiasm to the otherwise tedious coun- cil meetings. CRANK WILKINSON, one of the most outstand- ing men in school, was a definite inspiration for much of the work which was done during the year, such as the annual Homecoming Rally and Bonfire. A new idea in honoring the Junior transfers with an afternoon dance was instigated this semester by Kay Hertzog, Mary Blue, Mildred Cooley and Mary Kay Williams. Among the other equally inter- ested and prominent members of the Junior Coun- cil were C L. Brewer. Jimmy Simpson, Johnny Fisher. Mary Elizabeth Leonard. George Sibley, Bill Koontz, Nancy Gail. FRED LYMAN Treasurer 117 u c L A CLASS OF 1937 DOROTHY DOWDS Vice-President RICHARD VARIEL President AFTER MAKING many desperate attempts to cre- ate more traditions on the campus and to rebuild the Sophomore Grove, Dick Variel and some members of the council succeeded in making a name for the class of 1937 — a name characterized by enthusiasm. A new Sophomore Activities Board was also appointed by the officers to take care of affairs of the class. With the help of the two class honoraries, Spurs and Sophomore Service, the traditional Brawl with the Frosh was a tremendous success for the second-year students, a not unprecedented event. The Soph Circus Dance was a true novelty. MARY LOU LINDSAY Secretary CHESTER WHITELAW Treasurer k ' CLASS OF 1938 s c O A ? M H P R W N S BOB KLEIN Vice-President ALTHOUGH THE personnel of the officers of the i Freshman Class was changed between semesters, the youngsters really got along fairly well by them- selves Bob Klein. Kay LeVitt. and Betty Wyatt, first term executives, started things going for George Marx. Catherine Sherman, and June Woodson, their successors. Don Babbidge, treasurer, was the only person who continued his duties throughout the year, keeping the finances of the class in good shape. Green Day was very instructive for the Freshmen, as well as affording an opportunity to occupy important positions in the A S U C. DON BABBIDGE Treasurer KAY LEVITT Secretary BETTY WYATT Vice-President 119 u c L A f s c A ? M H P I U H $ Saak ): AS ANCIENT as any civilization i is the companionship of man and horse, and though newer forms of recreation appear in every age, riding has lost none of its exhilaration in modern times. University equestrians delight in the intricacies of v ooded bridle paths that weave through South- ern California hills. ri U N I V E 868j i • TY WOMEN li WOMEN ' S REALM bocia Recreationa Athletic c A S O M H P n w u c L A A.W.S. OFFICERS )0Y MAE PARKE President ANDRITA SOMMERS Treasurer jOY MAE PARKE as President of the Associated Women Students has worked with cheerful sincerity. She has shown unusual ability as a versa- tile leader. Supplementing her work, Jean Benson has been as fine a Vice-President as has ever served the A.W.S. She is cordial, capable, and conscientious in the fulfillment of her office. The duties of Secretary of the AW S. have been per- formed by Kathryn Hertzog with a rare efficiency and characteristic energy. Treasurer Andrita Sommers is known to everyone for her charm, her sense of humor, and her real spirit of friendliness. She has capably handled the finances of the A.W.S. W, 122 A. W. S. OFFICERS JEAN BENSON Vice-President THE ASSOCIATED Women Students is one of the most important organizations in this Uni- versity. The activities of this organization are so varied and numerous that every woman on campus may tai .e part in its program. Its ultimate purpose is unifying all campus women and forming a spirit of friendliness among them. All university wom- en share in the activities of the A.W.S., but its plans are made and its business conducted through the Council which is composed of the four A.W S officers and a representative of each of the women ' s activities on campus Such an organiza- tion is indeed a credit to UCLA s o u T H E n H c A M P U s KATHRYN HERTZOC Secretary 123 i AWS. COUNCIL NNE OF the most successful parts of the Orientation program carried on each semester is the A.W.S. Social hour. It is held monthly in the women ' s lounge of Kerckhoff Hall and all University women are cordially invited to attend. This year these informal get-togethers were under the guidance of Elizabeth McCarthy and the Spurs. It has been found that these social hours afford women an opportunity to meet and become acquainted with one another which no other University function offers. This is especially invaluable to the non- affiliated woman who does not live on campus. ELIZABETH McCARTHY GRACE McCILLAN THEO SABIN DOROTHY MASON VIRGINIA HOLDEN HARRIET HINDS FRESHMAN ORIENTATION Here is a grouD of young freshman misses enjoying the congeniality of the first A. W. S. social hour of the year in the women ' s lounge of Kerckhoff Hall. 124 PHYLLIS EDWARDS A.W.S. COUNCIL pACER HEART, the traditional A W.S. Christmas play, was received this year with great enthusiasm by both the Student Body and the Faculty. The production of this play has become an annual event. It is sponsored by Zeta Phi Eta, Phi Beta, and Sigma Alpha lota, honorary dramatic and music sororities, in conjunction with the Women ' s Glee Club. The cast was chosen from the members of these organizations and, for the second year, was capably di- rected by Gene Nielson. The title role of Eager Heart was exceptionally well played by Yvonne Gregg, President of Zeta Phi Eta. EAGER HEART This production which is the result of the combined efforts of Zeta Phi Eta, Phi Beta, and Sigma Alpha lota was directed this year by Gene Nielson. SOPHIA DE MOS ELLA MANWARRING ESTELLE FOWLER FRANCES BLACKMAN FRANCES KELLY s c O A ¥ M H P H S 125 KITTY LANDON EDNA ROBERTSON OLIVIA REDWINE MARION RICHARDSON JANET MclNTYRE A.W.S. COUNCIL THE HI-)INKS was presented this fall with its usual success under the official title of " The Hi-Jinks of History. " Credit goes to Jean Benson who was responsible for it and also acted as Mistress of Ceremonies High honors were awarded to Delta Zeta, first place, the P.E. Club, second place, and Gamma Phi Beta, third place. ANOTHER HIGH light of the year was the " A.W.S. Vode Show " in May, under the guidance of Bobby Monks, The theme was " Impressions of Campus Personalities " affording dramatically inclined persons a fine opportunity to impersonate leading campus " lights. " A new innovation was started with the introduction of men for the first time in an A W.S. show. RAMONA WENTZEL A. W. S. CHRISTMAS DANCE One of the interesting side attractions of this year ' s dance held in the women ' s gymnasium were the games of chance — for fun. Numeralman Jack Hastmgs is ap- parently ready to lose his all on the ponies. 26 A.W.S. COUNCIL s c ® A ¥ M H P H S MAY HOBART THE CO-ED Choral is one event that is always looked forward to by the women ' s organizations on campus. At this time each group strives to out-do each other in the colorful presentation of its songs. Usually some common theme is fo llowed. It is held in the patio of Kerckhoff Hall where after- wards refreshments are served ANOTHER INTERESTING event of the year ' s program was the Spring Fashion Show in which new styles were displayed by leading campus women The show was presented twice during the afternoon, once in the auditorium before the Student Body at large and again in the afternoon at the A W.S social hour in the women ' s lounge at Kerckhoff Hall A. W. S. SOCIAL HOUR In addition to the initial social hour held principally for new entrants, the A. W. S. carried out Dean Laughlin ' s motto " Famous for friendliness " through the medium of monthly social hours. ARDELLE GRATIOT TOMLIN EDWARDS EVELYN PEARSON BETTY SEERY BERNICE GARRETT 127 Not only are Mary Blue and Francine Becheraz excellent equestrians, but their charm- ing personalities lend color to many A.W.S. affairs. Betty Geary. Marjorie Alice Lenx. and Phyllis Edwards find golfing a pleasant diversion from busy days in the Southern Campus and A.W.S. offices to which they willingly lend their charm and talent for constructive purposes. PASSE-TEMPS FEMININS Between Phrateres, Bruin, and A.W.S. activities. Ardelle Gratiot and Betty jacoby, proud Prytaneans. find time to lend their enthusiasm to many a track event. An excellent marksman is Rebekah Smith, prominent Kappa, whose charm is dis- played to equal advantage on the archery range or at social functions. Sunny weather finds Ruth Tatman and Dorothy Dowds. of Sophomore fame, relaxing in the solar rays after a try- ing day on the campus. c L c A M P U s I n J L- Ruling the campus is an enjoyable occupation for Honorary Colonel Marjoric Baird and Queens Befty-Jo Bilger and Ccrry Cornelius. However, even queens and colonels enjoy a refreshing dip in the Pacific on pleasant days. PASSE-TEMPS FEMININS Although the A.W.S. de- mands most their time, fcan Benson and Kay Hertzog turn to the snow clad mountains for a day ' s respite from responsibility. Frances Blackman. whose charming smile cheers many a junior Council and A.W.S. meeting, likes to go cycling when campus duties are not too pressing. When Nancy Cail and Mary-Kay Wil- liams desire diversion from campus social life, they wend their way to the nearest beach resort for rest and relaxation. Freshman class affairs domi- nate the many activities of lovely Kay LcVitt and Betty Wyatt, but for recreation they prefer badminton. I u c L A W. A. A. OFFICERS NANCY HUNT ANNE PADELFORD DOROTHY MASON President FNOROTHY MASON proved a capable leader as the President of W. A. A. and won the respect and admiration of all those who worked with her, Nancy Hunt as Secretary kept accurate accounts of the progress of the organization throughout the year; while Anne Padelford managed the fi- nances of the organization in her capacity of Treasurer. THE WOMEN ' S Athletic Association has a de- cided place in the life of the U. C. L. A. co-ed as it offers those interested in sports not only an opportunity to prove their ability as athletes but an environment that fosters good sportsmanship and a spirit of friendly rivalry. It has always been the policy of this organization to place before the women of the campus an opportunity for round- ing out their lives in the University through recre- ation and service. " W 30 W. A. A OFFICERS JEAN HODGKINS Vice-President WICE-PRESIDENT Jean Hodgkins was an able assistant to Dorothy Mason and a charming hostess for the Association. Evelyn Clemens was the Song Leader, and Frances Evans was Eligibility Chairman. These officers were assisted by the Heads of Sports and the Adviser, Miss Cubberly. The activities which were offered this year in- cluded archery, tennis, swimming, hockey, nat- ural dancing, volley-ball, fencing, deck-sports, inter-sorority, and inter-sectional. THE SPRING and fall seasons closed with a banquet. At this time the winners of the various contests were announced and awards were presented to the several winners of the All-Uni- versity tennis tournament. Perhaps the greatest indication of the increasing interest in women ' s athletics at U C L A was the success of the Inter-collegiate Tennis Playday. EVELYN CLEMENS FRANCES EVANS 131 u c L A W. A. A. SPORT ' S HEADS Ping pong is only one of the many entertaining games included m deck sports. ARCHERY, UNDER the efficient ' leadership of Stella Wilhelm and advised by Miss Ethel Hyde, has be- come increasingly popular this year. As a result, plans have been made and practice started for a National Inter-collegiate Archery Tournament to be held on this campus during the coming summer. BASKETBALL OFFERS fine oppor- tunities for making new friend- ships, according to Tetsu Sugi, head of this interesting sport. For example, this season a tournament, advised by Miss Cubberly and Miss Allen, wa? held for all teams of the four classes, there being no distinction made be- tween the teams in order to maintain the interest of all. It was won by the seniors. r ECK SPORTS offered the somewhat less strenuous games of ping pong, badminton, shuffleboard, and hand- ball. They were under the capable leadership of Rosalie Cotfredson and Miss Crunewald assisted in the capaci- ty of faculty sponsor. These sports af- ford excellent relaxation from academ- ic life and a splendid opportunity to make new friends. The ancient sport of archery becomes increasingly popular each year a1 U.C.L.A. 132 As well as being a thoroughly enjoyable game, basketball affords the co-ed a splendid opportunity to increase her speed and skill. ■ W. A. A. WOLLEYBALL IS one of the favor- ite games with university women. The volleyball season comes between the major sports seasons; therefore, all women are free to participate. The student director was Lucille Noack and the faculty adviser, Miss Allen. Team games and doubles were played. One of the most interesting contests was the Faculty-Student game in De- cember. THE OUTDOOR solarium in the • Women ' s gymnasium has proved an ideal setting for fencing. This sport, which was headed by Ellen )ane Potter and sponsored by Miss Hyde, has be- come one of the most popular indi- vidual sports among the women of any of those offered by the University. A round-robin tournament was run off, and a plaque was presented to the winner. TENNIS IS ever popular among cam- pus women. It is a sport that is en- joyed equally by the expert and the beginner. A witness of its popularity is the fact that fifty-two women com- peted in the All-U Women ' s Single Tournament which was won by Peggy Kerr. Hazel Burden was at the head of tennis this year while Mrs. Bruce was the faculty advisor. SPORT ' S HEADS Tennis is a sport which challenges one ' s accuracy as well as dexterity in play. Because fencing fosters ease of movement as well as deftness and skill in action, it has drawn many new devotees at U.C.L.A. Attracting new followers each year, volleyball is among the most popular sports. 133 c L A W. A. A. SPORT ' S HEADS u. ) Requiring both poise and grace, diving furnishes excellent physical training. Artistry and the mastery of technique are essential to the student of dancing. THE SPLENDID open-air pool and California sunshine make swimming a year around sport. It was under the leadership of Betsy Dekker, Miss Mat- tern, and Miss Allen. Several meets were sponsored, such as the Inter- class meet which was won by the Juniors and the National Intercollegi- ate Telegraphic meet in which U. C. L. A. bowed to the University of Wash- ington. THE PUBLICITY for the W.A.A. was ' capably handled by Echo Bennett. Working on the basis of mutual en- joyment, the W.A.A. sponsors a variety of sports which should be of interest to the women of the student body. Publicity was handled in the Women ' s Sports ' Column of the Daily Bruin with special supplementary articles in the Bruin and downtown papers. DANCING, UNDER the leadership of Nancy Offutt and Miss Deane, was especially popular this year. Part of the season the group was directed by Mme. Larka, an internationally known dancer. Her work was greatly appreciated as her style and presenta- tion were entirely new. Including both men and women in her class for the first time. Miss Shambaugh directed Folk Dancing. An ideal all year sport, swimming is especially enjoyable in the fine outdoor pool and is a favorite sport with university women. ' 34 W. A. A. I NTERSORORITY MATCHES were di- • rected this year by Rebekah Smith. The season was opened by a swimming meet in which Kappa Alpha Theta took first place over Kappa Kappa Gamma. The highlight of the season was the volleyball tournament, which was a combination round-robin, elimi- nation tournament. It was won by Kappa Kappa Gamma while Alpha Delta Pi took close second. LjOCKEY AFFORDS a great deal of ' ' activity, a chance for highly de- veloped individual skill, and well de- veloped team play. It was led and sponsored by Grace Paxton. Miss Cub- berly, and Miss Allen. A very well organized class tournament was held in which the winning class numerals were engraved on a silver loving cup. At the end of the season an honorary varsity team was chosen. THE INTERSECTIONAL Playday is one of the most interesting events sponsored by the W. A. A. The chair- man this year was Edna Robertson. The first semester, a playday for all women enrolled in P.E.4 classes was offered. The second semester, the Thirteenth Annual Field Day was held. All university women, faculty, and alumnae members of W.A.A. were in- vited to the meet. SPORT ' S HEADS s o u T H E H C A M P U s Although a very strenuous sport, hockey IS enjoyed by a large group o f women am v ' H ' t The keen competition resulting from infersectional matches " akcs the meets between classes an interesting part of the W.A.A. The exciting contests between sorori- ties attract many co-eds each year. W ' ' " 135 u c L A s c A ? M H P N $ S ak u c L A ■i-i WEEKENDS STAND for recreation anywhere, but in Southern Cali- fornia their first connotation is life out of doors. Whatever their mid-week work may be, men and women, old and young, may share the joys of pleasant journeys to near-by scenic spots, where hopes may be renewed in quiet relaxa- tion and the contemplation of natural splendors. CAMPUS ACTI VITI ES s o u T H E N C A M P U s u N I T E D C A L I F O R N I A u c L A p ■lit ALDEN SMITH Student Body President A.S.U.C.B. CALIFORNIA AT BERKELEY PRESIDENT SPROUL has said, " The University ' of California is noted as being the only two- legged university. " This has made interlocking activities on the two campi possible, and the Cali- fornia Club on each campus has promoted a spirit of friendship between the two branches, and has been responsible for increased activity in the functions of each. It has been with enthusiasm that the students at Berkeley have entered into the activities of the year. The student body has sponsored assembly dances, and all the classes furthered the campus spirit by their functions. Campus publications progressed rapidly; the Daily Californian pursued a more liberal policy this year; the Occident, literary magazine, raised its stand- ard, while the Pelican, humor magazine, proved very successful. Campus debates and theatricals were also included in the year ' s activities. The California Club, in sponsoring the activities during the California-U. C. L. A. football game, cooper- ated with the same organization on our campus in fostering an understanding and friendship un- equalled in the history of the University. U. C. B. Wheeler Hall in the shadow of the historic Campanile at Berkeley is but one of the stately buildings to be found on the northern campus. 138 U. C. L A. CALIFORNIA CLUB THE PROMOTION of at least one combined meeting during the academic year is the basic purpose of the U.C.L.A. California Club, which has successfully carried out the program of its first year ' s activities. Since its inception on this campus, the California Club, which is solely an administrative group, has been under the guidance and direction of Dean Earl J. Miller, while the combined groups are headed by Dr. Robert G. Sproul Alvin Davis has served this year as the president of the California Club, and other mem- bers of the group were Joy Mae Parke, Margaret Duguid. Jack Eagan, John Burnside, Leon Rouge, Tom Dyer, Betty Seery, Chandler Harris, Faran Whitehorn, and Robert McHargue. These mem- bers have carried on a campaign with the purpose of instigating an increase in the budget drawn up for the University. In addition to their direct work in promoting a spirit of friendship, coopera- tion, and enthusiasm on our own campus, they have drawn up a constitution which outlines the functions, duties, and purposes of the local club, and is at the same time applicable to both groups. s c O A M H P H S ALVIN DAVIS President California Club A S.U C L A CALIFORNIA CLUB First row: Davis, Parke. Seery, Duguid, Rouge. Second row: Harns, Eagan. Burnside. Whitehorn. McHargue. 139 c L A LILY B. CAMPBELL. Professor of • English, finds research her most in- teresting field of endeavor. At pres- ent she is a visiting scholar at the Huntington Library, where she is working on a new edition of The Mir- ror for Magisfrates, a sixteenth cen- tury work. This edition will be pub- lished by the Cambridge University Press which published two of her books. Scenes and Machines in 1923 and Shakespeare ' s Tragic Heroes in 1930. Next year Dr. Campbell will have the honor of being a research lecturer of the U.C.L.A. campus. Only once has Dr. Campbell departed from her favority study — the drama; in 1930 she completed her " wild oat, " a novel entitled. These Are My jewels. AFTER RECEIVING her Ph D de- gree from Chicago University, Dr. Campbell began her career as a pro- fessor at the University of Wisconsin. In 1922 she came to U.C.L.A. where she has become one of the outstand- ing members of the English depart- ment. Outside of her research work, Dr. Campbell has no special interests, for she has the ability to become vital- ly concerned with whatever she is working on at the moment. However, she thoroughly enjoys teaching, and is exceedingly fond of music and the theater. 140 s o u T H E H C A M P U s p U B L I C A T I O N S u c L A DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS K E R L E E THE NATIONAL recognition and signal success which university publications have achieved in the past is due, to a considerable extent, to the intelligent advice and the able assistance of Joseph Osherenko who, as director of publications, is directly connected with the editor and the business manager of the Daily Bruin, Southern Campus, Student Handbook, and Coal Post. All business matters and financial transactions are capably supervised by Mr. Osherenko who co- operates with the Associated Students in the arrange- ment of budgets, contracts, and production policies. x j 142 NEWS BUREAU THE MOLDING of favorable public opinion is the ultimate end of the functions of the University Athletic News Bureau. This work is accomplished by contacting metropolitan and national newspapers and magazines, and radio broadcasts in order to acquaint them with pertinent information regarding athletic activities and personalities In addition to supplying news stories, the bureau maintains a com- plete photographic service. Ben Person, director of the bureau, supplies efficient management, and is assisted by Wolfe Read. R E A D E 143 u c L A SOUTHERN BEVERLEY KEIM EDITOR THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS, an annual student ' publication, presents a comprehensive, photo- graphic representation of the college, academic, and social year. Superior editorial quality and efficient business management have enabled it to win for eight consecutive years, the Ail-Ameri- can Honor Award, which is the highest citation ever given to collegiate publications. The year- book not only depicts the activities and person- alities in the spheres of student administration, women ' s and men ' s sports, extra-curricular ac- tivities, organization work, and social events, but also gives an accurate report of the achieve- ments in the field of faculty and executive administration. Beverley Keim, editor, introduced many innovations in the editing of the book, and much credit is due him and his associate editor, Helen Files, for the success o f the book this year. HELEN FILES ASSOC. EDITOR 144 L E N Z MURPHY B R I C C S ANDERSON CAMPUS HARRIS L E I N B A C H LYMAN T U R N O F F ,■■• ' •-• ■ s o u T H E n. N c A M P U s BETSY PEMBROKE MANAGER THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS, besides presenting a review of the entire college year, is to a large extent dependent upon an efficient business management. The functions of the managerial staff include the soliciting of advertising, the securing of representation in the organization and senior sections, and the management of the budget and the contracts for pages. The success- ful activity of Betsy Pembroke, manager, assisted by Alice Tilden, associate manager, and Charles Leinbach, assistant manager, made the Southern Campus a paying venture. In spite of the finan- cial reverses of the past years, the Southern Campus has maintained its quota of advertising and the financial return has been favorable. Full representation in the organization and senior sections was a factor which made the financial situation promising. ALICE TILDEN ASSOC. MANAGER 145 u c L A WELLING SOUTHERN CAMPUS SPORTS STAFF Douglas, Rogan. Maas, Rounthwaite, Truxaw, Myers. SOUTHERN CAMPUS PHOTOGRAPHY AND ART STAFF First row: Lippert. Bouche, larti, Israel, Anderson. Second row: Duda. Sweeney, (art), Sommerfield, larti, Kanne. SOUTHERN CAMPUS IN A YEARBOOK which includes glimpses of the varied activities which make up a college education, an active and capable staff of workers is a vital necessity. The Southern Campus was fortunate this year in securing the services of a group of capable and hard-working students who contributed their efforts to the success of the book. Supervised by the editor and his associate, assistant editors Marjorie Alice Lenz and Arthur Murphy were responsible for the completing of the actual work of the publica- tion by the sub-editors; Francine Becheraz, Univer- sity Women: Phyllis Edwards, Classes; Betty Geary, Organizations; Gerry Cornelius, Administration; Bobbie Valentine, Campus Activities; Hampton Rounthwaite, Sports; Colver Briggs, Layouts; and A! Sommerfield, Color Plates. ROUNTHWAITE COLESIE I86 J ' yj 146 KANNE EDWARDS AS AN ANNUAL student publication which is en- » tirely self-supporting, the Southern Campus re- quires a managerial staff of the highest capabilities and efficiency in order to finance and maintain its high standard of graphic arts. Managerial duties and functions were performed in an excellent manner by a small but able group of people, including Eloise Lyman. Mary Elizabeth Harris. Louis Turnoff, and Helene Colesie. Managerial responsibilities fall into nine categories, namely, advertising, sales, organization page and photography contracts, senior page reservations, di- rection of the campus studio and the photographic dark- room, publicity, and distribution of the book. Managerial functions have been performed this year with the greatest of efficiency. SOUTHERN CAMPUS SOUTHERN CAMPUS MANAGERIAL STAFF First row: Lyman, Harris. Barton, Tilden, Waechter. Castle. Second row: Thompson, Sanderson, Leinbach, Turnoff. SOUTHERN CAMPUS EDITORIAL STAFF First row: Cox. Booth, Aaron, Becheraz, Young. Abrams Second row: Heffelfinger, Montgomery, Brewster, Wing, Hanson. s o U T H E R H C A M P U s SOMMERFIELD VALENTINE 147 c L A DAILY H O B A R T TURNER T A V A N BRADY F. CHANDLER HARRIS EDITOR =» A ■ ' ' ' The daily bruin has endeavored throughout the year to present interesting and vital news concerning student government, student affairs, and student sports, as well as personal items of interest. News of local and national affairs were presented through the medium of cooperation with the United Press. Never before has the Bruin played such an active part in advocating and securing the adoption of reforms on the campus by a thorough and systematic discussion of vital problems. As a medium for the expres- sion of student opinion, the Grins and Growls department has been especially valuable, and the publication therein of both sides of contested problems has served to broaden and crystallize student sentiments. May Hobart, women ' s editor, Andrew Hamilton, managing editor, and George Barker, associate editor, have cooperated with Chandler Harris throughout the year in the formation of the policy of the paper, and in the general supervision of the publication. ANDREW HAMILTON MAN. EDITOR jWS; jN i 3 148 BRUIN FRED J A C O B Y SCHNEIDER JEWELL THOMAS A. RICE MANAGER s o u T H E R N C A M P U s T HE DAILY BRUIN, in its essential functions of serving student needs and moulding under- graduate opinion, must be efficiently financed through local and national advertising. Under the direction of Thomas Rice, the managerial staff was responsible for securing advertising, and for administering all business entailed in the publication of a daily newspaper. In spite of the instability of financial affairs, the Bruin has con- tinued to be entirely subsidized by the many and varied advertisements — national as well as local — an accomplishment which may be credited to the business ability of the advertising solicitors. 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 was largely responsible for a very successful year. As always, the Bruin business staff was ably advised by Joseph Oshcrenko. LOUIS TURNOFF ASST MANAGER 149 c L A DREW BRUIN MANAGERIAL STAFF First row: Ferguson, Eaton. Turnoff. Foster. Jacoby, Schneider. Fred. Brown. Second row: Thaw. Corfman, Paup. Higgins. Baus. Babbidge. Kline. BRUIN SPORTS STAFF First row: Banks. Shatford. Cottschalk. Rouge. Stewart. Second row: Reeder. Leek. DAILY BRUIN ACTUAL TRAINING in journalism is offered to i U.C L.A, students through activity on the editorial staffs of the Daily Bruin which offer training in the writ- ing of news stories, editorials, features, drama, and fash- ions, as well as valuable experience in publicity and adver- tising campaigning. This successful year of undergrad- uate journalism was marked by the participation of over one hundred active students on the various staffs which made possible a daily report of all campus activities. Some of the most valuable ex- perience 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 lay- out, arranging copy, and writing headlines. SACKSTEDER BAILEY SSjS ' 150 ' ■186 FLINT FREEMAN THE LACK of an authorized advertising course in the university curriculum is counteracted by the complete business training offered under the executive guidance of the business manager of the Daily Bruin, and his competent staff. Functions of the business office include local and national advertising soliciting, circulation, and management of the budget and expenditures of the publication. Other persons who have contributed to the effi- ciency of the managerial activities are Louis Turnoff, assistant advertising manager, Austin Jewell, circulation manager, and Catherine Sacksteder, classified advertising manager. Practically all expenses were covered by the income derived from classified advertising, which put the paper on a sound paying basis. - V DAILY V BRUIN NOFZICER PETERS BRUIN NEWS STAFF First row: Chasson, Brady, Thompson, Freeman, Rubin. Second row: Greene, Piatt, Zentmeyer, Hamilton. Hender- son. Third row: Roelof, Smith, Gratiot, Fred, Brown. FOSTER BRUIN WOMEN ' S STAFF First row: McNeil, Fagan, Peters, Cilmore, Schnitt, Wilk- inson. Second row: Pickett, Anderson, Bostwick, Keim, Cridley, Fohl. FERGUSON 51 u c L A JUNCMYER Folio PHIL NORDLI Coal Post FOLIO GOAL POST THE FOLIO IS an important representation of stu- dent intellectual, artistic, and literary activity. It presents literary satire, plays, humor, poetry, essays, and short stories written by undergraduates. Its pri- mary purpose is to explore new forms of literature as important symbols of intellectual activity, and to present them to the campus. Published once each semester in conjunction with the Daily Bruin, the Folio serves a two-fold purpose: first, by presenting to the students examples of the work of their con- temporaries; and second, by affording a medium of expression for those whose talents are deserving. THE COAL POST, official football program and useful sports magazine, offers to Bruin fans a record of the games played each season, a pictorial and informatory review of the members of each team as well as interesting anecdotes and humor- ous views of the game. The magazine was com- piled and edited by Phil Nordii and John Hicks in conjunction with Joseph Osherenko, director of publications, and constitutes an important part of campus athletic affairs. FOLIO STAFF First row: Barker, Cinsburg. Hallen, Ball, Cook, row: Conroy, )ungmeyer, Okie, Harris. Second VIVIAN HALLEN JOHN HICKS 52 STUDENT HANDBOOK " THE STUDENT HANDBOOK provides new and ' old students with essential information regarding all phases of university life. Though it is compiled in the interests of the freshman class, it benefits all classes and there are few students who do not make good use of it. Subjects covered in the " freshman bible " were administration, music, publications, forensics, and dramatics. The sports section included pictures of coaches and athletes, and information as to events, participation, and athletic awards. A sec- tion was devoted to campus organizations, social fraternities, and honorary and professional groups. ALICE TILDEN Editor THOMAS RICE Manager JOAN CASTLE LEON ROUGE IN THE PREPARATION of the Handbook, as is ' the case with all campus publications, the busi- ness manager was responsible for financial direc- tion. Thomas Rice capably occupied this position on the " bible " staff, and efficiently discharged his duties. Besides maintaining the budget, the soliciting of advertising was included among his duties, and by securing adequate funds in this field, he succeeded in defraying much of the pub- lication expense. HANDBOOK STAFF First row: Rice, Pembroke, Tilden, Kanne, Castle, Leinbach. 153 u c L A ULYSSES S. GRANT, Professor of Geology, is constantly adding to the geological picture of the world by his intensive study of the animal life of the Tertiary period of California. Dr. Grant ' s research work has practical as well as geological importance, for nearly all the petroleum in California is derived from Tertiary rocks. In ad- dition to serving in a consultative ca- pacity for various oil companies, Dr. Grant has published articles in the Bulletin of the Geological Society of America, Transactions of the San Diego Society of Natural History, and other periodicals; at present he is working on A Review of West Ameri- can Cenozoic Echinoidea. For four years Dr. Grant worked with Dr. Gale in the compilation of a Catalogue of the Marine Pliocene and Pleistocene Mollusca of California, which the former considers quite an achievement as the volume weighs eight pounds. ASIDE FROM his geological re- search. Dr. Grant has time to act as Vice-President of the Society of Economic Paleontologists and Mineral- ogists, a national organization; in his few spare moments he turns to swim- ming or geological field work. Dr. Grant is also very fond of teaching and finds it very refreshing to meet the new freshmen who enter his classes each year. s c o u A T M H P E n U H s F I N E A R T S Bud Bridges, past president of UDS and award winner. LIFE PASS AWARDS THE FOLLOWING alumni received ' the Life Pass award this year: Fred Harris, Gene Stone, Larry Morey, Wesley Addy, Alan Reynolds, Ida Soghor, Bob Lee, Doreen Baverstock, Jack Morrison, Don Mc- Namara, Gerald Blunt, Grace Meyers, Mack Wil- liams, Sanford Wheeler, Bob Newman, Hale Sparks, Bill Heath, and Barney Kisner. The award is made on the basis of outstanding contributions toward uni- versity drama. Nielson, Bridges, and Wallace Browning ' s " In a Balcony. " A facsimile of the Life Pass awarded annually to out- standing drama students. taan 156 Howard Young, Arnita Wallace, and Lloyd Bridges, this year ' s recipients of the award, have given generously of time and talent. c A M P U $ Ccnc Niclson has given many ar- tistic performances. OEDIPUS REX SINCE 1918 English versions of the dramas of ancient Greece have been presented annually on the campus of the University of California at Los An- geles. Miss Evalyn Thomas has directed each of these plays and made of them artistic and finished pro- ductions. This year the tragedy of " Oedipus Rex " by Sophocles was pre- sented with Lloyd Bridges and Roland Woodruff al- ternating in the title role. Exceptional interest was evidenced by those who attended. « Miss Thomas, genial and sympathetic director. Ruth Franklin, Wesley Addy, and Yvonne Cregg in a scene from " Eumenidcs. " A scene trom the Stanford production of which was presented here this year. ' Oedipus Rex, " directed by Miss Thomas in 1926 and 157 " We ' ll come here every night. They have the nicest little lamps! " " A night in June. One of those spring nights you find in Xanadu. " " Cynthia, do you suppose that any two people ever. . . . " " The lovely prin- cess and dashing prince. " •I BEGGAR ON HORSEBACK VARIOUS OPIN- IONS have been expressed as to the merits of the fall production of the University Dramatics Society, " Beggar on Horse- back, " by Marc Connelly and George S. Kaufmann, but the play marked an interesting innovation in campus dramatic productions. Individual perform- ances by William Weber, Dorothy Simpson, Kathleen Madden and Grace Coppin were excellently handled and showed the skill of the director, Phil Whiting. " That was a dandy conference. Let ' s have another. " 158 Miss loan Hathaway, who directed the play " Experiments establish a principle of vaccination against yellow fever. " YELLOW JACK f5H ir r m u iNDER THE competent direc- tion of Miss Joan Hathaway, who gained the admiration of all with whom she worked, " Yellow Jack, " an historical drama by Sidney Howard and Paul de Kruif, was acclaimed as one of the finest productions given by a campus dramatic group. The lighting effects which were directed by Charles Warner, Neil George, and Diana Smith were the most difficult and withal the most successful ever attempted on this campus. " No more human experiment now that Stokes has done it! " ' Wc haven ' t yet tried experimenting on men! ' 159 Lloyd Bridges and Yvonne Gregg in a tense scene from " Wind Song, " by jack Holland. Sotomen and Morrison in the hilarious comedy, " 99.90. " " The Fifth Soldier, " wi?h jack Morrison in the title role. il ,V A M A charming trio: The Murtaugh Sisters. OTHER PRODUCTIONS TH E O N E-ACT presentations of the University Dramatics Society proved more than usually successful this year. Summer session plays were well directed and presented. " 99.90 " and " The Fifth Soldier " proved particularlyoutstanding. " Wind Song, " an original drama by Jack Holland, showed that there is a great deal of worthy talent on our cam- pus. An elaborate schedule of one-act plays was pre- sented in May under the supervision of Stanley Brown. An artistic scene from " Eager Heart, " AWS show. 160 Howard Young, one of the better shots! DRAMA PERSONALITIES I N EVERY DRAMA presenta- tion on campus, there are certain individuals who work behind the scenes and whose service is rarely mentioned. To be sure, they are given credit on the program, but only a few people know and realize how much their work means to the success of every production. We present on this page some of those people who have given their time and talent to the further- ance of University drama. We cannot say enough in recognition and appreciation of their efforts! Betty |o seems more interested in Weber and Wal- lace than in dictation! Charlie. Diana, and Neil: switch pullers and button pushers! Dottie is helping Bud with his lines or vice versa — or something. Ik - A% fltt . Stan pauses for 3 moment in his whipping about to look over a one-act. 161 The Campus Trio, lovely to look at and hear! CAMPUS CAPERS « r ' — - tjif FEATURING ORIGINAL songs by Jerome Russlerand dances directed by Portia Banning, " Tomorrow ' s Touchdowns " was well received by audiences at both perform- ances. The cast, which was headed by Muriel Bever- idge and Remy Olmstead, showed the skill and pa- tience of the director, Jack Holland. Comedy song and dance numbers by Stan Brown and Maurice Solo- men were outstanding highlights. Jf n 1 ' ■ Stan Brown, playing Bashful Boy to Miriam Sloop ' s " Sircna. " Holland ' s idea of a leg show! We present Marx, Solomen, Biigcr, and Murphy! 162 Six little Stooges all in a row! The Peace Conference decides to settle all international problems with football games! c A M P U s jack Holland, that erratic Campus Capers maestro. CAMPUS CAPERS THE SCRIPT, which was written by ' four U. C. L. A. graduates, Dick Coldstone, Gene Stone, Fred Harris and lack Rosenbloom, was both original and clever. Diana Smith dis- played great originality in her conception of what the well-dressed college stu- dent of 1993 will wear. The unusual sets were de- signed by Neil George. Jack Holland was assisted by Wolf Reade and Jack Bal- lard. The irresponsible Stan Brown and the irrepressible Maurice Solomen. 1 he " Crooning Fullback " (!) scores with Muriel Bevcridge. And finally: What really made Capers a success — Portia Banning, lovely dance director and her ensemble! 163 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB CLIFFORD LOTT Director HEATH SEAPY President ROGER CHAPMAN Accompanist THE MEN ' S Glee Club, under the able supervision and lead- ership of Clifford Lott, director, and Heath Seapy, president, has become one of the outstanding musical groups of South- ern California. The personnel of the club consists of about thirty-two voices. The repertoire includes everything from semi-classical to modern arrangements of popular tunes. A nevj innovation this year v as the inclusion of school songs in the programs. Concerts were given at the Biltmore, the Cocoa- nut Grove, the Uplifter ' s Club, the Riverside Drive Breakfast Club, and at numerous schools and churches. In addition, sev- eral concerts were presented over KECA, KH), and KFWB, where they were very favorably received. First row; Cowan. Legg. Chapman. Lott. Seapy, R. McHargue, D. McHargue. Second row: Brunner, Bone. Anderson, Parsons, Park, Peck, Erwin. Third row: Newman, Coates, Shaw, Wight, Dan- forth. Schroedcr, Moore. 164 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB THE PRESENT status in musical circles of the Women ' s Glee Club is due to the fine efforts of Mrs. Gladys Jolley Rosser, director, combined with the splendid spirit of cooperation among the girls themselves. The Club is composed of about thirty selected, well blended voices. The principal concerts of the year included those at the Los Angeles Fine Arts and Opera Club, and Sunday afternoon programs at the Del Mar Club, and various church broadcasts over KECA and KHj were pre- sented with gratifying success. The officers for the year were Rose Atkinson, president, Dorothy Sullivan, vice-president and accompanist, and Helen Burge, secretary. First row: Henry, Burge. McCory. Sullivan. Rosser. Atkinson. Harper. Humphries. Sleeper. Second row: E. Anderson. Beckwith. Sims, Hart, Culver, Vaught. Holmes, French, Daniels. Third row: Shrews. Lassen. A. Anderson. Prince, Burgraf. Andrews. Whitten, Fourth row: Dcming. Mul- holland. Chapman, Holmes, Le Mar. ROSE ATKINSON President DOROTHY SULLIVAN Accompanist GLADYS JOLLY ROSSER Director 165 A CAPELLA CHOIR JACK STOOPS Tenor BERNICE MILLMAN Soprano DONALD DANFORTH Tenor THE A CAPELLA Choir, under the direction of Squire Coop, is recognized in the critical musical world as the represen- tative of the finest music culture in our University. Their rep- ertoire includes only rare and classical music. The group is composed of about fifty select voices. The principal concerts were given in the University Auditorium, twice over KFI in conjunction with the Berkeley University broadcast, and at the Easter Sunrise Service at Forest Lawn Memorial Park. In ad- dition to this schedule, the choir gave the world premiere of the beautiful work, " Pictures from Baalhamon, " composed by Professor Theodore Stearns of the U.C.L.A. music department. First row: Millman, Asmus, Ranstead, Miller. Norton. Clemente, Spencer, Crowder, Donohoo. Second row: Rubin. Noack, fvlcGillin. Glenn, V arner, Swanson, Anderson. Shaw. Third row: Peck, Cate, Nichols, Ricks, Davaine, Howell, Schleck, Stoops, Stanton. Fourth row: Samuelson, ). John- son, Hansen, Lvgstad. Barbour. M. lohnston, Drury, Danforth. 166 ORCHESTRA THE ORCHESTRA, under the direction of Squire Coop, is composed of the best orchestral players on the campus. Their repertoire is made up entirely of standard symphonic music. They give few concerts, for they prefer to cover larger fields of music in their rehearsals than to prepare a limited number of selections for public performances. Be- sides its annual performance at the Greek Drama presenta- tion, the orchestra presented a recital of music by Bach to celebrate the tvi o-hundred and fiftieth anniversary of his birth. The orchestra also played the very difficult orchestral score of Professor Theodore Steam ' s work, " Pictures from Baalhamon " in conjunction with the A Capella Choir. First row: Forster, M, Record. Levy. Sischo. Anderson. Second row: Kaufman. D. Record, Furey. Bird, Testa. Third row: Anderson. Abbott, Shaw. Samuelson. Kilston, EDNA LEVY Concert Mistress LEROY ANDERSON French Horn EMILY SEDGEWICK Flute 167 BRUIN BAND LEROY ALLEN Director Bruin Band BARRY BERTRAM Manager Bruin Band THE BRUIN BAND has established itself Under the able direction of Leroy Allen, and the untiring efforts of Barry Bertram, manager during the first semester, combined with the able assistance of Clark Lewis, second semester manager and Drum Major, and |. D Gillespie, assistant manager, the Bruin Band has become one of the best organized and drilled, as well as one of the most colorful bands in Southern Califor- nia. It appeared with unprecedented success at all major foot- ball games, and also at several All-University Rally assemblies and All-University sings; it also represented the University at the Berkeley game, and at the Spring Crew races. For the first time in the history of the University, the band performed at Commencement this year. The Bruin Band performs at all regular Untversity functions including rallies, parades and football games. 168 MILITARY BAND THE MILITARY BAND was organized to provide military music for parades and any ceremonies in which the R.O.T.C. may participate. The organization is under the leadership of John Hughes, director, and Wallace Bonaparte, Drum Major. Besides playing semi-annually at the final review for the R.O.T.C. graduation, and in several parad es on campus, the band performed at the review in honor of the Commanding General of the Ninth Corps Area: on Armistice Day they also took part in the R.O T C. drill in the Coliseum. The program for the day also included a parade in the morning as well as music during the football game in the afternoon. All in all. the band has succeeded admirably in the accomplishment of its purpose during the past year. CLARK LEWIS Drum Major Bruin Band j. D. GILLESPIE Assistant Manager Bruin Band The Military Band is utilized in all parades and ceremonies in which the R O T.C takes part. P tsife-l U- ' I_!L LS? 169 u c L A SIDNEY ZSAGRI Manager CHARLES WELLMAN Varsity Debater THOMAS LAMBERT Varsity Debater . MEN ' S DEBATE THE U.C.L.A. men ' s debate squads have established the ■ reputation of producing members who are noted for their forensic ability, and the results of this year ' s activity insure that this reputation will be maintained in the future. The many victories which were won by the squad are proof of this capability, and of the valuable guidance of Mr. Lewis, coach, and Sid Zsagri, manager, who are to be com- mended for their efficiency in arranging participation in the various meets. The squad undertook the heaviest pro- gram of debates in the history of U.C.L.A by taking part in twenty-one two-decision debates. Early season debates with U.S.C. did not foretell the complete success which the year was to bring. However, the squad appeared to excellent advantage in the Pi Kappa Delta Tournament, and in the Redlands Tournament in which the University won the honor of being the first to have of its own teams tie for first place. The season closed with the Pacific Coast Forensic Tournament at Walla V alla, Vv ashington, where the team of Horace Hahn and Charles V ellman brought back to the University a debating championship for the third consecutive year. First row: Silver, Lambert, Marsh. Lewis. Burnll, Mosk. Second row: Lagrave. Kaplan. Sonntag, Leavelle. W. ?W 170 WOMEN ' S DEBATE THIS YEAR the women debaters of UCLA., after com- pleting another successful and extensive season, have satis- factorily proven their capability in upholding a fine tradition of excellent debating, and have made a definite stride forward in the progress of women ' s activities on the campus. The cap- ture of first place in the Stockton debate tournament by the team of Selma Mikels and Judith Rykoff was but one of their many victories. In this contest the team appeared to excel- lent advantage against some of the finest women debaters in the West, representing thirty-one universities. In the Red- lands tournament, the two varsity stars reached the semi-finals though they did not win first place. Wyvette Adam, manager of the squad, supplied capable guidance to the team and ar- ranged the extensive schedule which included debates with the Universities of Stanford, Berkeley, Colorado, Idaho, and Redlands. According to members of the squad, too much credit cannot be given to Mr. Lewis, who coached the squad, for his sympathetic interest and his cooperation in securing necessary funds from the Board of Control. First row: Saxton, Adam. Mikels. Rykoff. Second row: Marsh, Hailberg, Carlson, Lewis. s o u T H E N c A M P U S JUDITH RYKOFF Varsity Debater WYVETTE ADAM Manager SELMA MIKELS Varsity Debater 171 u c L A e P » " - S ■ I ' iS t — " - •WA r..l: i5 ' ■ p JUNE HALLBERC Woman ' s Finalist HORACE HAHN National Contestant JOSEPH KAPLAN Orator ORATORY RATORICAL AND extemporaneous contests were un- usually successful this year for both men and women. A large number of capable persons carried on the activities which have brought many victories to UCLA, in the past. Horace Hahn, veteran orator, won first place in the Na- tional Peace contest in which he competed with repre- sentatives from one hundred and fifty-three universities, and he won third place in the Pi Kappa Delta Province Tournament at Stockton. In this same contest, the first and second places in the Women ' s Extemporaneous Contest were secured by Judith Rykoff and Selma Mikels, respec- tively. June Hallberg won first place in the Women ' s South- ern California Extemporaneous contest and in the Southern California Oratorical contest, as well as third place in the Pi Kappa Delta tournament. Thomas Lambert, a member of last year ' s debate squad, won both the oratorical and extemporaneous speaking titles in the pacific Coast Forensic tournament held in Walla Walla this year. First row; Adam, Hallberg, Mikels, Rykoff. Second row; Silver. Kaplan Lagrave. 172 FRESHMAN DEBATE • REAT INTEREST was shown in Freshman Debate this year, and many members of the squad will take their places as recognized varsity debaters in the future. Since the maintenance and furthering of U.C.L.A. ' s forensic reputation will depend almost entirely upon these people, systematic training is necessary. In this connection, the efficient coaching and the capable management of Arnude Leavelle are to be commended. Though the major debates are held late in the season, the early contests seemed to insure that the varsity will not suffer a lack of material. The beginners had a fine season of debates with other fresh- man teams, and competitors from high schools and junior colleges. Members of the squad included Ruth Simon, Walter Eaton. Robert Leavelle, Ralph Winkler, Mark Nadis, George Allison, and Justin Atkinson. The aim of these stu- dents is to carry on the fine standards of the past, standards which are the demonstrable evidence of University intel- lectual life. First row: Winkler, Most, Simon, Leavelle, Arkinson, Second row: Cooper. Bone. Eaton. Asimon. Third row: jatte. s o u T H E N c A M P U s RUTH SIMON Freshman Debater STUART BONE Freshman Debater WALTER EATON Freshman Debater 173 u c L A MALBONE W. GRAHAM, Professor of Political Science, has served more or less as a trail-blazer in the field of diplomatic and constitutional history. In his first two books. The Government ' s of Central Europe, 1924, and New Governments of Eastern Europe, 1927, Dr. Graham brought to- gether and interpreted a part of politi- cal history which had previously been virtually unknown. At the present time Dr. Graham is compiling the first of a series of studies dealing with the diplomatic recognition of the border states formed from the Russian Empire. The material for this new work has been gathered from original sources such as the diplomatic archives of the nations involved. In 1930 Dr. Graham made an extensive tour of the Danu- bian and Baltic countries with this purpose in mind; while in Europe he had many interesting conversations with the leaders of these countries. DR. GRAHAM is so vitally interested in his research that he considers it a part of his recreational activities. Traveling, however, is his chief source of enjoyment, but only when it in- cludes research work such as he under- took in 1930. Despite his many ab- sorbing duties. Dr. Graham has found time to contribute numerous articles to such journals as the American Political Science Review, International Conciliation, and the American Journal of International Law. s o u T H E H c A M P U s s E N I O R P E R S N A L I T I E S PARKE Joy Mae Parke, delightfully charming, has won the admira- tion of her fellow-students. In her administration as President of the A. W. S , she has proved herself perfectly fitted for the duties of the office. She has been a member of Spurs, Agathai, and Alpha Chi Delta, all honorary or- ganizations. She was one of the three campus women chosen to compete tor the title of Queen of the Drake Relays. BURNSIDE Genial John Burnside has many outstanding activities to his credit besides the office of Presi- dent. He has been Head Yell Leader. Captain of the Varsity Gym Team, a member of Scab- bard and Blade, Blue C, Blue Cir- cle C, and Blue Key. He is known on campus as an energetic indi- vidual who has the future of the University very much at heart. His happy personality has had its effect on the activities of U. C. L. A. 176 D U G UID Attractive Margaret Duguid has shown that she possesses beauty plus brains in her able management of the position of Vice-President of the A. S. U. C. In her Junior year the class thought enough of her to make her their Vice-President and in her Sophomore year she was made a member of Spurs. The entire student body acclaims her as the personification of what a college girl should be. L O T T V: ersatile Sinclair Lott is quite a noted person on U.C.L.A ' s campus. He has played end on the Bruin football team be- sides being a member of U. C. L. A. ' s 1934 Championship Four Mile Relay Team In addition to these accomplishments he is lauded for his ability to play the French horn and his excellence as a student. Another of his un- usual talents is that of making real life-long friends. 177 J w w«» » i - PEMBROKE Efficient Betsy Pembroke is well-known by the students of U. C. L. A. for her numerous activities and gracious manner. Her position as Business Man- ager of the Southern Campus merely terminates her achieve- ments. She has been a Spur, Prytanean, and Treasurer of Agathai. The Vice-Presidency of Alpha Chi Alpha and Presidency of Upsilon Alpha Sigma have also been hers. The Student Hand Book of 1934-35 claims her as Assistant Editor. YOUNG Howard Young has demon- strated his capability for lead- ership in his presidential posi- tions in three organizations: Cali- fornia Men, Blackstonian, and the Motion Picture Club. He has also been Chairman of the Dramatics Board and fittingly so, since he has had much experience in man- aging student productions. He is known to his friends as a sincere, noble-minded worker. 178 FOWLER A model co-ed. Estelle Fowler has won many honors from her Alma Mater. In her sopho- more year she held the office of Treasurer of her class, and that of Vice-President in her senior year. She has been a member of Spurs. Agathai. the A.W.S. Council, as well as Vice-President of Tic-Toe. Her selection as one of the three Bruin competitors for the Drake Relays Queen was U.C.L.A. ' s tribute to her sunny personality and attractiveness FRANKOVICH Debonair Mike Frankovich is one of the University ' s most outstanding personalities. Being a famous quarterback on the Bruin football team is not all of which he can boast. He ably filled the chairmanship of the Men ' s Athletic Board in the fall semester of 1934. His worthi- ness was recognized by )oe E. Brown, and Mike was made his protege. The Mission Reds have persuaded him to join them play- ing baseball He is a Bruin whc has more than made good. 179 u c L A , HOBART Unassuming May Hobart de- serves more recognition than she has received. Being one of those persons who go on their busy way not taking time to dis- cuss the importance of their work, she has not let the campus know of her beneficial contribu- tions to the life of the University. She has been a Spur, a member of Alpha Chi Alpha, and Prytanean, President of Tri-C and both a Night Editor and Women ' s Edi- tor on the Bruin. HARRIS Enterprising Chandler Harris has been an inspiration to many a Bruin reporter. His capability enabled him to rise from a re- porter to Night Editor, Associate Editor, and finally Editor of the Daily Bruin. He is noted for the calm manner with which he con- fronts the difficult problems of his position. His colleagues con- sider him one of the most effi- cient and likable persons ever having filled the Editor ' s chair. 180 EDWARDS Gay Tomlin Edwards has been the recipient of many hon- ors which her fellow students have willingly given her. Not only has she been President of Agathai. but this year she held the responsi- ble position of chairman of the Student Counselors. As a mem- ber of the Welfare Board. Spurs. Prytanean. and Alpha Chi Delta. Tomlin ' s cheery personality won her many friends, who will long remember the vigor and enthusi- asm she has put into her duties. B L A U During his college career, Louis Blau has earned an important place for himself on the campus As a lower classman he belonged to Sophomore Service, and in his next year he became a member of the Junior Council Besides being an active member of the Rally. Brawl, and Homecoming com- mittees, Louis has capably handled the position of Vice-President of the California Men. which gave him further opportunity to demon- strate his competence and en- thusiasm. 181 K E M Beverley Keim has won, and deserves, the admiration and respect of the faculty and stu- dents alike. His diligence as Editor of the Southern Campus has culminated a most success- ful college career. Some of the organizations which claim him as a member are: Pi Delta Epsilon. Blue Key, Blue Circle C, Blue C, Pi Sigma Alpha, and the Varsity Track Team. Being an excellent student he has received a Flint scholarship and Phi Beta Kappa. LANDON Katharine Landon, one of U. C. L. A. ' s most popular coeds, has held many prominent posi- tions during her college life. She has been a Spur, a Prytanean, and Agathai. Kitty has had the dis- tinction of serving as President of Tic-Toe. The Pan-Hellenic Council and the A. W. S. Council are only a few executive com- mittees of which she has been a member. As President of Pryta- nean, Katharine has won the respect and admiration of U.C.L.A s faculty and students. 182 BRIDGES I loyd Bridges, one of U C L As most successful ama- teur actors, is well-i .nown for his pleasing personality as well as his outstanding ability. He has be- longed to numerous other socie- ties besides dramatic organiza- tions. He has been a member of Sophomore Service, Blackstonian, Blue Key, and Kap and Bells As President of the U D S he has shown an unusual talent for lead- ership. WALLACE Talented Arnita Wallace takes her place in the Bruin hall of fame most appropriately. Her cheery personality has shown it- self over both campus and Los Angeles footlights. The Wallace Sister team has gained much popularity in the current drama, " The Drunkard. " Arnita has starred in numerous U. C. L. A. productions, and has been active in Spurs. Zeta Phi Eta, Kap and Bells, and the Dramatics Board. 183 u c L A s E E R y Amiable Betty Jane Seery has made a name for herself on the university campus. She has served as both Vice-President and President of Phrateres. Alpha Chi Delta, Agathai, and Prytanean have all shown their appreciation of her worth. Her winning man- ner has gained her numerous ad- mirers. The fact that she was elected to Phi Beta Kappa points out that she can combine scholar- ship with campus life. BRAINERD William Brainerd. usually known as Bill, has had an outstanding career during his uni- versity life. He has been a mem- ber of Sophomore Service, a member of the Rally Committee, Blue Key, Blackstonian, and the Senior Board. He was a Yell Leader in his Junior year and President of his class in his senior year. His many offices show that he is well-liked by the students of UCLA. 184 DAY Eleanor Day, known to the cam- pus as " Daisy, " has a reputa- tion for possessing a light-heart- edness that is contagious, but her contributions to campus life have not been lacking in gravity. As the Women ' s Editor and Society Editor of the Bruin she showed both cleverness and spontaneity. She has been a member of Spurs, the A. W. S. Council, the Junior Council, and the Senior Board. LU VALLE Gifted jimmy Lu Valle has brought honor to the Uni- versity. Besides being Captain of the Bruin Varsity Track Team, a remarkable achievement in itself, he has been an I.C4A Meet Champion and a member of UCLA ' s championship Four Man Mile Relay, and is an ex- cellent student. He is reputed to be one of the best liked men on the campus: U.C.L.A. will not soon forget his attainments or his agreeable manner. 185 u c L A CHARLES GROVE HAINES, Profes- sor of Political Science, is chiefly concerned with the work of the United States Supreme Court. His special re- search has dealt with the judicial re- view of legislation; in this field he has written many articles and in 1914 published his American Doctrine of Judicial Supremacy, which was later revised in 1932. It is interesting to note that this volume was actually be- gun in 1903 while Dr. Haines was still in college, and he later wrote his Doctor ' s dissertation upon the same subject. Dr. Haines has been work- ing for several years on a two or three volume work concerning the influence of the United States Supreme Court on the political and economic life and interest of the country. Known abroad as well as at home for his legal theories and philosophy, Dr. Haines has pub- lished articles in the Archive de Droit et Sociologie Juridique and the An- nuaire de L ' lnstitut International de Droit Publique, and other European law reviews and journals. CINCE 1925 Dr. Haines has taught ' at U.C.L A . and he thoroughly en- joys the California climate which en- ables him to find recreation and inspi- ration in the outdoors, where he either goes golfing or mountain climbing. s c T M H p I u H S C A M P U S C A L E N D A R QUMMER IS just about being whipped into shape and those are boats. Gordie Bell, of the Beta Theta Pi cellar contingent, is working himself into such fine fettle that he will be able to ascend Colonel Janss ' major nightmare adjunct to, and just preceding the main quadrangle. Miss Pierre can easily be found, in- asmuch as like all of the Pierre family, she is in the center. The A.W.S. outing at Laguna looks as though it were held knee deep in mud, but the only mud there was of the slung variety. The smiling lassies under the umbrella seem to be pretty exclusive, and Joy Mae Parke and Kay Hertzog are apparently glad. The Theta crowd, looking like three chorus girls out of work and arriving on a trans-oceanic liner are smiling for the camera laddie, but they are barking up the wrong tree, if you know what we mean, and also know the camera man. . . . Cliff Bowman and Virginia May, above, and Dobbin and Bettsy, below, looking as comfortable as possible, considering the sores. . . . Miss Barbara Reynolds, of the East Sawtelle Reynolds, just after sitting on a wet fish, Cleora Crawford, giggling, and Marrietta Frieze registering her usual approbation. As evidence of the camera man ' s appeal, note honey avidly watching him from behind those dark specs. V ACATION IS not as yet over, and it is all work for Machine Conner Bob Denton who, though he looks busy, is contemplating a visit to Monterey in the evening. A wild afternoon aboard the Sigma Alpha Epsilon pleasure yacht. . . . the drifts and drafts of humanity shown here give a sordid picture of the kind of life students at college lead. More debauchery. . . . note the savage look upon the faces of the college girls, some of them hardly twenty-five years of age or more. . . . and snow with Jimmy Cage, the Fowler sisters, and Jerry O ' Brien in it. Those two soldiers next to the pup tent are walking examples of the futility of training men to assume some sort of mili- tary bearing. The picture of the private wharf, which has been placed here to demonstrate that Klipstein has one, looks just as well upside down. Now that the morons have turned the book back to its original posi- tion a rather lively picture of the Breedens, Dorothy Simpson. Jean Druffle, and Margaret Sherman of the Alpha Chi skirt shack can be seen. . . . next, another picture of vibrant youth in the persons of those inimitable, which is just as well, Kannes. Al Davis and Ed Rydalch didn ' t know they were having their pictures taken; note the carefree unposed position of the boys. PASINC BACK to the campus are J. Burnside, who has had cold eggs for breakfast, Margaret Duguid and |oy Mae Parke who seem to think they are still running for office. That hat on the biddie in the registration line-up is the best seen in these parts for the heat. . . . note the look of plaintive longing on the pan of the lass in back. . . . more plugs for the Y.W.C.A., with the usual array of costumery. What four years in college will produce, with Joe Kleinbauer the producee. ... he has just found another chapter of his tong, not in an ash can, but in a coil of rope Glenn Sanderson is giving a knitting lesson, which requires no comment A group of students waiting to get into Woellner ' s class. . . . Gibson in the foreground selling tickets. The Kappa Delt rush plan — you lay all your cards on the table and we ' ll bring Doris Banks out of the attic. Sinclair Lott is telling them, but they just don ' t seem to understand. . . . Ted Olsen, who should have been seated. . . . Jarrett and Poole, prov- ing that there is a use for the Kappa Sig stoop, but there still seems no use for the Kappa Sigs. . . . Lott again, in concentration, though what he ' s doing seems slightly vague. The boy entertaining A Pis with the stomach Steinway has a technique reminiscent of a fellow describing a cooch dancer. 190 p. a-. QRESENTINC THE Hilgard honeys — no one has ever been able to figure out a good reason for having presentations. The victims always ruin their formals by having gawky looking military men run their spurs through the hem during dances they didn ' t want to dance anyway. The military man is always sore be- cause the woman turns out to be what must be the clan ' s major butch. And the actives are pretty sick of asking how the line looks when they already know they couldn ' t hide that lass whose old lady was a mem- ber back in Sioux City, but whose scholarship might pull up the house ' s average. Those fourteen the DCs snagged look pretty good, but we prefer the cook Francine must have been bragging, for the Chi O ' s seem to have their eyes on her man. . . . the usual informality of the Alpha Phi patio on presentation day, with the usual contingent of male followers. Gamma Phi Beta presents . . . the photographer did quite well, don ' t you think? ' ... a panorama camera is a great help at presentations. . . . Theta Upsilon seems to be play- ing patty-cake. . . . the Alpha Phi patio again, with everyone just leaving. The lower set up isn ' t the Roxy Theatre usherette line-up, but merely the Alpha Chi Omega idea of what makes good Alpha Chi Omega timber. 191 OFF FOR Oregon ' It might have been better if all the boys had followed the example of Miss Tom- lin Edwards, of the Warner Avenue Edwards! Miss Edwards, who is seen as she entered her automobile on the way to the station, refused to take the trip, figur- ing that she couldn ' t win the game anyway. As we say, it might have been better. . . . But in all seriousness, there was a good turnout to send the boys off to the north with the best wishes of the entire student body. The enthusiasm of the crowd soon spread, with the result that Coach Bill Spaulding ' s face was eventually wreathed in smiles. Unfortunately, the camera man got there before the crowd did, and Bill ' s smile hadn ' t come yet. The car which is being decorated is under- going treatment at the hands of Hugh Foley, whose spirit is very much the same as the left guard whose fourth bite of Oregon right guard ' s foot was too much for him with the result that he lost three teeth and a piece of almost new chewing gum. And at last is shown a real life picture that approximates those vapid efforts of the near-by Hollywood flicker industry. A real, live kiss by the captain of the team just before the big game ' The only rub is, it ' s not Pant ' s wife — wonder what she thinks! 192 GIRLS WILL be gulls, is the name of this chapter in the recreational history of the U. up on the hill. Young Brainerd Lambert Gaily is being forced to leave by some six irate lassies who are trying to put on a good Hi-Jinx. . . . note the look of expectancy on the Spur on the right. What would the poor dears do without someone like Gaily? Greek drama tryouts with air-cooled petticoats. . . Mephisto is loose again in the fearful personage of Mary Sue Howard, and her boss, the devil himself, is being handled by Ramona Wentzel. The four frightened people in the middle give ample cause for no men being allowed at this A.W.S. affair. . . . Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy, who look pretty silly, but not half as silly as that crea- ture next to them. . . . " Marm, if you don ' t pay up, I ' ll cut off your ears. " says the wicked soldier to the poor old lady who lived in a shoe and had so many children, she quite ostensibly didn ' t know what to do There ' s Brainerd L. Gaily again, and to prove the shes are generally in on the stowing away, he is caught with his girl, who probably helped let him in Witness the angry looks of the Spur women as they catch another crashee. . . . the man in question looks pretty coy, doesn ' t he- 193 CALIFORNIA HERE we come. That odd looking erection is part of the new Golden Gate bridge which the photographer must have thought appropri- ate to begin this page with. Next is a touching domestic scene showing the close companionship en- joyed by some of the passengers of the Yale, which, for the first time in several moons, navigated the trip on a sea as smooth as glass. Phil Shepherd, then, is really in good shape as he peers over the edge. The team, as it was affectionately and somewhat humor- ously called, went up on the train, and came back on the boat, but as non-paying guests of the boat com- pany. Francine Becheraz is surrounded by a number of good looking friends. It is hard to tell which ones are making the faces, and which ones don ' t have to. Gordie Bell, Gerry Cheseboro, Dorothy Calhoun, Carolyn Jones and Bill Murphy lying in a life boat. . . . this seems a pretty silly way to waste time, doesn ' t it? Look out, there, you with that rakish tam . . . when Bob Barlow has his coy eye on you, you haven ' t a chance. . . . another chummy train scene has the lads looking like the ].B. Pyramid club. Full justification of the candid camera can be found in the revealing shot of the brothers from the Lambda Chi beanery. . . . Marjorie Alice Lenz rounds a turn. . . . A.W.S. gals recline gracefully on deck. 194 QAFE AND sound, the boys and girls are there, joe Kaufman having his " pitcher " took, with that horrible Mr. Bercherez again. Come on. Van Buskirk, hit him! In the rumble, just after a binge at one of Frisco ' s greater restaurant hotels, the Little Arcady, Phil Edwards and Frank Wilkinson. . . . Phil, if Frank ' s mother happens to be reading this, is of the female gender. The beautiful campanile, but one thing a pic- ture can never show is that drone, proudly referred to by Californians as " ringing. " The Bruin, the Herald, and Mad Milton, the son of the Schneiders. . . . May Hobart looks like a long trip. . . . Baus is in good shape, and Milton would like a weed. The Bruin band, rush- ing up to the stadium to blow the boys to victory. . . . And the Bear band, with Charlie Creene wondering which way to go. A beautiful photograph taken from the Campanile, except for a blur on the plate, which, when analyzed, turns out to be Varian Sloan. The lad in the chair has just been a guest of honor, as was everyone else, at the California Club luncheon. . . . note his musing attitude. . . . he ' d have done better without the lunch. Entrance to the library, with hundreds of students seen taking advantage of the facilities of the northern tome shop. Apparently we ran short of good picture material, for here is Baus again. . . . Now we ' re on the outside, looking in at Berkeley — Cheerio ! 195 s o u T H E n H c A M P U s 9 r 3 ! V- CAMPUS PERSONALITIES, and perhaps it would have been better to have left personalities out of this. How sad people look when they don ' t know they are being photo ' ed. . . . which confirms our opin- ions of the ultimate baboonity of the human race. Exceptions, of course, include Thinking Jane Pope of the Alpha Phi female fraternal family. The next steal is one which has never been seen before, and never will be again — a little job of Jean " College " Teague at the books. At last, at last. ... an opportunity for the copy writer to take a crack at Joseph Osherenko, but he doesn ' t need to. . . . Doc Stone and he might be well emulated by those wayward fraternity fellows. Note the piece of sopping bread, and the careful way the knife is placed. Percy Fleming, shortly after con- suming a pickle. . . . Mammy! . . . and Mary Elizabeth Jones with the somber specs. . . . Burly joe O ' Flaherty and Marian Hannon, shortly after having been told that they had a good chance for a photo in the year- book. . . . Edie Howe flashing the profile, and the photo man must have a crush on F.B. Someone has just dropped a herring down Una McClelland ' s back. Arnold Antola, Dorothy Jueneman, Sara Fozzard, and John McElheney fill out the page, which is very im- portant, as otherwise it would be white, and not look nice. On second thought, perhaps it would be just as well. c A M P U $ POOTBALL, A FORM of amusement indulged in by ' twenty-two husky, musty brutes, generally draws well, as can be seen by the faces of the thousands of avid fans at one of the contests. The crowd in front of the gate is waiting to see one of these contests, and upon getting in, it will see some thousands of sopho- mores waving cards about to form all sorts of strange figures. One is an ' S ' , and the other is a Turkey — the S ' is on the left. The men on the football aggregation, as it is called by the sports scribe, brush their teeth regularly, and frequently gargle between halves. . . . cute, eh The drum major, with his lunch. . . . the latter is in his woolly hat. He doesn ' t understand, so you ' d better quit trying. Oh, you ' re waiting for Fred Funk to think of an answer. Well, you had better come back next year because Freddie isn ' t thinking much this annum. Don Strain, who keeps up a lively chatter throughout the average big game, is telling a throng of howling rooters that we can ' t lose. The band, with nobody in step but the boy with the col- lapsible cornet. . . . Frankovich just passed one from his five yard line, according to Joe Brown. Agony, agony, or two hours on a Saturday afternoon with a coach. . . . the A.S.U.C. throwing another goal post party for the rooters, who seem to have just won a game for U.C.L.A. QUILDINC THE Homecoming bonfire, and indulging " in the frosh-soph brawl are activities enjoyed by all classes. It is a freshman custom to kidnap the Soph- omore President, while the sophomores snatch the frosh " leader. " In the first " pict " , Bob Klein, then the Freshman President, is being brought back by his victorious classmates and Chuck Kanne, whose presence is beyond understanding. Variel is waving his arms as usual. The Kappas have come to see the bonfire and in the next snap are seen with the boxes, with which they filled their house, and then brought down to the pyre. A bit of the knot tying ceremonies, with the fellow in the foreground going savagely at a sophomore ' s foot . . . Bill Bloom and the back of somebody ' s head. Kaffee klatsch. and the boys drink it sanitary, with paper cups . . . Howard Smalley, and Don Higgins, whose reputation, as far as it goes, was saved by the fortunate burning of his pitiful pyre early Friday morning. A couple of Phi Psis are carrying a burly victim across the line. It is astounding how these boys are able to put so much energy into these games when they always complain about the size of their text books. Trucking wood is always a chance for exhibi- tionalism. . . . note the proud looks on those heroes who have just stolen some poor movie-star-guide ' s sign. THE BONFIRE! One of the happiest days in the life ' of a freshman at the University is that Friday morn- ing in October when he awakens from a sound sleep in a downy bed, has a temperated shower, a large break- fast, including cereal, eggs, fruit and fresh coffee, and reads in the Daily Bruin that he has spent the evening building a mammoth bonfire to be burned on the evening of homecoming. In the meantime, some fifty or sixty members of the junior class, after having dis- covered late Thursday night that the frosh have se- cured several apple crates and a privy for the pyre, are just awakening, if they slept at all, from beds of excelsior and are just discovering that the coffee they have been drinking all night is sawdust They stretch, yawn, and glance sadly at the mound of wooden thiev- ery, only to pitch in again with box passing. If they fail to build a tall one, they know the juniors will be criticised for inefficiency. If they succeed, the Bruin editorial will proclaim the rebirth of the great fresh- man tradition. Late that night they will be forced to watch the fireworks and the burning of their noble edifice, but Ackerman will say that Homecoming was a great success, and they can rest easily again — hoping they won ' t be juniors next year. ArOAST •■s THE PARADE in honor of those who came home is generally a forlorn affair for the figures whose bodies make up the tableau. They ' re either dressed in filmy gauze, or nothing at all, or huge fur coats, all of which produce excessive heat or cold or itch or stiff necks. But the alumni love it, for they get to see each float several times, depending upon their conditions. As usual, the " lick the Indians " gag produced a lot of original ideas, but practically nothing in the way of a U.C.L.A. victory over Stanford. In the first float, which suggests that past ablutions performed upon the Indians have not been successful, Marvin Lang of the Sigma Nu hat hanging hall is portraying an American aboriginal just after a bath. . . . yes. the soap on his face did itch. A bit of intoxication crept into the otherwise sober celebration when the Helen Mat- thewson club appeared with a toast to the U.C LA win. The winners of the contest were the Alpha Xi Delts, who with their usual acumen for costumery, were able to convince the judges that it was the end of the trail for the Stanford farmer. The Phi Omega Pis hit upon the idea of serving the Stanford Indian for breakfast. . . . next we see the A D Pis going aesthetic with balloons and things. The climax of the evening was reached when the Kappa Sigs dropped a pledge into the street and broke his jaw. THE CHANCE of a lifetime! For some months a cer- ' tain snide fellow has frequented the highways and byways of campus life, preserving small bits of same by means of an insidious black box. Finally he, him- self, is preserved as he has caught others, in a sickly looking pose. Behold, the villain. Bob Anderson. A limited amount of ice skating is then being indulged in, with, what is quite surprising, no one in a state of horizontality. Miss Barbara Dorr, quite a torridore, melting the snow at a neighboring freeze resort ... a fine little sketch of the Anakin-Edwards combine, with Sanderson and Dorr along to fill out the picture, which wouldn ' t have looked so good had it been nothing but snow. Right in there is an action picture of no small dimensions with Fran Biackman and Ed Bissell . . . don ' t they look silly, except Miss Black- man. Bud " Egg " Bergin, Phil Shepherd, and Mary Kay Williams. Mary Kay is the one you can ' t see. It would almost seem as though there was no use having her in the picture, or even mentioning her name, ex- cept that she ought to be repaid for her " Off Campus " plugs, which usually turn out to be slugs. Some of the brothers of the Lambda Chi, establishing a chapter, which, by the way, is what Lambda Chi ought to do at U.C.L.A. . . . not the three mad monks of Siberia, but Miles Warner, Louis Turner and Glen Dawson, who got lost on a ski trip . . . and those are frozen eyebrows. u c L A ' JB6 n AIN, RAIN, go away, it ' s just like this most every day. All of which probably wouldn ' t be particularly appreciated by the local chamber of commerce, except that we can say that rain was so rare on the campus that when ). Pluvius wept, we had to barge a photo man out to catch the bathers in the rain. . . . Note their brightly gleaming countenances — cheery? ' In the upper pict is a babe who must read her Bruin at any cost. (Which publicity for the Daily published here- abouts every day is in return for all the good breaks it has given the Southern Campus in its news columns.) Johnny Cowles is glommed heading for the library — but don ' t believe it, he ' s just returning a book for a friend. Note ihe sissy with the umbrella down there in the middle. Mother probably pushed him off with a crack in the chin and told him he ' d get another if he ' d forget to bring home the butter. That gentleman down there with the rain coat is carrying — carrying a number of text books. What do you think he ' ll call it? . . . And then that combination, that duo which can be seen on and around the campus at various func- tions, is at last snapped in its entirety — the Bridges- Simpson combine . . . and then at the bottom is the sunshine that follows the storm. Ready they are for their classes and things, the jolly little people, all one big happy fam. W (j: 202 THE ARMY! And to think that those wretched agitators want to do away with it. To think of missing that early morning march through wet grass behind a bleary-eyed gawk who can ' t keep in step. To think of being able to spend two days every week at one o ' clock marching in the warm summer ' s sun to the tune of the " Stars and Stripes Forever " with a cocky top sergeant, who wants to get into the ad- vanced course, barking invectives at you ' And then the parade day, when you can have the folks come and see you march so well, if they can distinguish you from those fifteen hundred other khaki clad mortals. Notice the Pershing Riflemen, you rookies. . . . they ' re that bunch of supermen who voluntarily sign up for one extra drill period a week, with no extra credit, and pay for it. Of course they are pretty useful, for every time on the drill field that they go marching by, the lieutenant calls for " rest " and tells you to watch and learn. The rest isn ' t much good, though, for he im- mediately launches into a new line of tortures — " just to keep you fellows in trim. " A most cheery sight is seen below, with Colonel Baird telling Phil Shepherd what to do, and Phil was probably wrong. . . . Holman Crigsby, Marjorie Baird, the honorary colonel, and the real colonel, Upham, U. S. Army, having a chat. . . . like father like daughter — yes, we especially like the daughter. 203 They call it Men ' s Week, and these are supposed to be men. Evidently the feeble assumption of some seven days ' growth of beard is good proof of this, but the campus women, who, after all, should be excellent judges of campus manliness, vigorously exerted downward thumbs on the whole idea, and refused to associate with men hirsutely hung. But in these " pix " there seems to be one woman, Jean Druffel, to be exact, — the one who wasn ' t afraid, and dared meet some of the dirty examples of hobriety that roamed the quad at large early this spring. It isn ' t the dirt that would bother us — it ' s the presence of such individuals, who, by their actions proved to be evidently studying to become morons — which shouldn ' t be difficult! The only one whose mother would recognize him is Tommy Rice, and we can ' t see why she ' d want to. Those be-piped individuals reading the newspaper are of interest only because it is about themselves that they are reading. Notice the vain look on Higgins ' face — if that really is his face. " Prosit " say the boys, and down goes the guar- anteed-not-to-intoxicate beer provided for the Men ' s Do. It seems particularly odd to see Stan Brown with glass in hand, but probably he figured the beer wouldn ' t hurt him . . . Bobby Lewis in a rare pose . . . the Caddell flash in back of the bar, instead of in front, or just under it. 204 i iyj IN THIS corner are none other than a lot of those bearded boys across the way who have dropped around for a small amount of fun. This is before the beer drinking which can be seen on that other page, over there among the leers. Because of the general blur in the atmosphere, such as smoke and the voice of Joe E. Brown, there wasn ' t much chance for the feeble faces of the spectators to affect the photo- graphic plate. In one touching pose is Lambert Hil- gard ' Gaily, with arms outstretched in supplication. He ' s supplicating those lads to yell in some sort of harmony, such as was not yelled in by several mem- bers of a Bruin dining society which showed up with the usual bells on. In the center of the page, taking up a small amount of room, is the patron saint of the U.C L A. varsity, Joseph E. Brown, who hails from the motion picture colony over Hollywood way. Joe is seen giving Ed Tejarian the cast-iron monkey the latter earned for growing the longest beard in the so-called beard growing contest. The main reason it wasn ' t a contest is that Tejarian always has a three day head start, whether he ' s in a contest or not Those other objects, to be seen in mid air and on bars and horses, are members of the gym team, who, as they claim, spend all their afternoons working out and all they get is a lot of drunken cheer and jeer at the Men ' s Do 205 u c L A i=?ip ISbV -, THE SORT of stuff you see on the gridiron on those chilly October afternoons, wasn ' t seen this after- noon for it was the day of the Junior-Senior " foot- ball " game. The brand of pigskin played was defi- nitely not up to anything like par. Note the three juniors pushing each othe r aside in their eagerness to get into the fray, and also the limelight. Contests of this kind are always good for a laugh. Especially senior player number ten, who is being tackled by four juniors. All the laughing he did was through those broken teeth. The brutality of the sport, as well as the fair and square way the boys handled this game was well exemplified in the pitch immediately next, where a pass receiver is being generally mauled. There was a slight penalty for this play; the juniors were penalized for slugging the seniors, which, as we look at it now, was a good example of outraged justice. The picture just below is merely an enlargement of the one above, for Southern Campus readers with myopia. One of the dastardly tricks pulled by the seniors was to put two men in the game with the same numbers on their jerseys — note bottom pictures with two nineteens and two thirty-sixes. Now, back to the top, where seven of the University ' s " Twenty Little Dummies " are shown. Parke, Fowler, Dunn, Millikan, and Tilden looking back, persons one and three, no soap. 206 ii« ' - met BETWEEN THE halves of the Junior-Senior hog-hide fracas, Blue C, an organization of University major sports lettermen and earners of Crew letters, tapped the foolhardy young guys with the ten bucks who pledged. A typical example of one of the latter is Freddie Funk, whose picturesque pose at the top of page proves he knows how to handle a divan. |. Remington Olmsted, with an electioneering smile, is demonstrating how tender his heart is upon the ro- tunda of a pledge. More leaping around, and those two incomparable handlers of the mop and broom, Charley " Crusher " Pike and Bob Sloop. Notice the only extant photograph of a paddle in action on its way to home. More Olmsted, which, for some reason, seems a great deal more than enough. Also some leering Irving Jordon. There ' s one good thing about these Blue C initiations. Now that there is no more hell week, the boys have to have some outlet for their youthful spirits, and there is no better place to vent their ire than on the gridiron with some three or four hundred beautiful women looking on Note the proud looks of the boys as they beat their classmates, and the latter writhing in agony on the greenswald. Nero and the Spanish inquisition had nothing on these boys, but, as the boys who wield the paddies claim, " We never had so much fun in all our lives. " 207 QEOPLE DO the funniest things. Especially when ' they don ' t know that they are being glommed by a rude cameraman with a penchant for catching them in compromising situations. Note the well-known " prof " at the top of the page who was caught scold- ing one of his recalcitrant stooges while another looks as though he were thinking, even though we know he can ' t. And Tricky Dick Variel, just about to go into a long dissertation on why the boys who lived at the " Island Home " in Balboa had better pay the rent. Note the dummy books he carries for effect. Phi Delt brother Lueck sucking his thumb. Such intelligent actions are typical of the brethren of the sword and shield, though all the boys aren ' t able to assume such masterful expressions. Harry Jacobs in a horizontal position . . . and an athlete earning the wherewithal . . . the look of intense interest, the furrowed brow, the bent shoulders, and the perspiration all give ample evidence that sonny is really earning his way through " collitch. " A local slave to the solanaceous herb, Nicotina . . . Actor-Lambda Chi Allan Hinsdale en- deavoring to decipher one of Editor Harris ' daily ebulliations. Below is a snappy little picture of college life at its best. Note the vibrant youth, the wild abandon of mortals in their late teens and early twen- ties. Also the odd individual in the corner. c A M P U s THIS, LADIES and gentlemen, is not a trip to the zoo, but an excursion to the steps of Royce and environs. Those creatures seen in such odd, assorted and esoteric positions are not zoological or botanical specimens, but are students at this University. That sad looking individual with the equine-like counte- nance is not Equipoise, but is Mark, Mark of Naidis % tribe. Belovi him is that paragon of manly beauty, Charles, the best, as we have said, of all the Kannes. Lucifer Cuarnier might be seen squinting at the latest ebulliations of his friendly enemy, E. Nof., in the Daily Bruin. He is also feeding his fearful face. Woody Strode, of shot and drama fame, is here having a dig in the greensward. And there, that hope of the Brower family, Barbara, in the midst of a small amount of work in the S.C. office. There ' s that S.A.E wood-pile representative, Ceorgie Bateman. More horse play there, with Southern Campus stable entry Tilden, Anderson up, looks like duck, runs like horse, should win against this field, 3-2. Below is another example of what college does for the college man — Dave Bee- man, just about to step into a class, which latter he rarely Steps into. And then that photo in the corner which bears out all our contentions of the past — that our camera man frightens people . . . notice all the folks who are looking the other way. Js::- • " HARTER DAY in the south, and everyona turns out in his or her ceremonial robes to commemo- rate the beginning of the University back in 1868 when those pioneering souls set up a little brick build- ing and commenced to dispense knowledge to one and all at so much a head The beauty and refinement evidenced by those caps and gowns make one wish that they were worn all the time, as at Continental Universities — except the learned man behind smiling Docs Delsasso and Warner. The angry gentleman in question is hot, and is only thankful for the tassle in that it keeps the flies off. In the corner is Dean Helen, who also finds the collar a bit rough . . . Dr. Moore and Speaker-of-the-day Lewis are quite at ease, as is Dr. Titus with the blonde. c A M P U S HARTER DAY in the north, and the folks are similarly togged in the long black and square. Prominent is a local lad. Doc Johnny Olmsted, who barged up to Berkeley, his Alma Mater, where, in addition to picking up some sort of reputation as a tennis player, he eased into a Rhodes scholarship. Next to him is one of the boys who votes the money — Regent Hotchkis . . . below him is jolly head man Sproul, who seems to be parentheticated by the lamb and the lion — Ex-President Herbert Clark Hoover and Secretary of Labor Frances Perkins. Below, again, is a companionable little scene — Mr. Hoover, Miss Perkins, and Governor Merriam . . . two kinds of Republicans and a staunch New Dealer, with Herbert listening interestedly, but probably sceptically. QOMETHINC THEY never go to is shown in this series of snaps. Classes, we are told, are the most Important things in the University. Constant attend- ance is urged in most of these, and there is generally a great deal of professorial disgust when roll calls are met with no response on three quarters of the names, it is rumored, however, that many classes are more or less religiously attended by such students as have little or less else to do. But in all seriousness, ' especially since this book comes out just in time to fix us up with a grade) there is one professor who has a remarkably cultural course which requires little or no study. That is the little job taught by Frederic P. Woellner, entitled " Education " 103. Note the two students in the middle of the page who are studying for this — one is reading a " mag, " the other the funny sheets. That ' s Thomas Francis Brady, widely known as Tom Peeping, the man who made the politicians what they are today, smiling lasciviously at Blanche Hauser. The kindly looking gentleman down there is a pro- fessor. Dr. Carr, who tries to make the boys speak English. The photo boy ' s crush, Edwards, again. And the lad with the pointing finger has just described the game of cricket, which he. Jack Warshauer, plays. pACES WILL be fed, and that ' s the reason for much of this banqueting to be seen in this layout. In the upper reel, after you have taken your eyes and ears off Johnny Burnside, who, as your auditory nerves would tell you, is eating soup, you will see smiling Helen M., who isn ' t laughing at a Lambert joke, or at one of Larry Cray ' s droll cracks. All this came off at a Cali- fornia Club banquet. Next, in a close photo, may be seen Dr. Moore in the midst of being asked for some- thing by old man John Canady, the boy who dogs the alumni after they ' ve skipped the old halls. A boy ' s best friend, the assistant dean, is seen showing that he knows what side his bread is buttered on, mainly because he ' s doing the job himself. And then the proof that the ways of man are wily and strange. . . . that chummy picture with all the folks standing around the banquet table is nothing more nor less than Dr. Carr ' s final examination. The plug failed to get the photo boy anywhere, as he picked up a " D " in the course. Carmen, Wilkinson, and Pike were all there. and trying their best, which probably wasn ' t very good. And then the " athaletes " who are de backbone ov de univoisity, and don ' t let nobody tell yuh diffrunt lI II ERE ARE some seldom-seen shots, and perhaps it ' ' IS just as well. Boss and bossed, Beverley Keim and Helen Files who dashed this book out in their spare time. More people who do things, but what things! Tom " Puffed " Rice, the best of all the Kanne ' s, and Sweet Alice Ben Tilden, And here is the shot of the year ' They pretend to put out a Bruin, but in reality they may be found any afternoon in one or more of the secret crannies of Kerckhoff Hall playing poker ' All the money in the game couldn ' t bribe our honest photographer, so the names of Lou Turnoff, Don Benshimol (non-Bruin I Sidney Miller. Bob Brown, and Fur Stanley are now posterity ' s . . . Farid Samaika in a wet looking pose. Next is a pic- ture of the guider of our destinies, the governor of our state, shaking hands with the apparently demo- cratic Pat Maloney, with boxing team as a back-drop. Another picture of the den of iniquity in action, only this time the denees have picked up a fallen sister. Bob Brown dealing to Bobbie Monks and Tom Rice. And at the bottom is something to make the heart grow cold. There is Chuck Nimmo of the Stanford track crew, and Bill Murphy. U.C.L.A. ' s own, and what is Bill doing but thumbing his nose, not at his erst- while rival, but at a fellow student, the cameraman. 214 HEY, COACH, watch the birdie! And before any of the coaches here shown could throw their faces into something resembling what they would have us believe are their natural countenances, they were caught! At the top is, as the various sport staffs would say, dynamic )ack Fournier, coach of the local horse hide aggregation. One of the boys has just dropped a pop fly. Next to him is a cigar, with Coach Harry Trotter wrapped around it. Insert is Huffy Ed Bissel with rosy cheeks of tan. The smile is the result of the happy news he just received from the recorder ' s office. Then, below, is Head Man Spaulding. looking just a bit glum for several reasons ... all of them members of his football team. Don Park, who chides the swim- ming team into stroking up and down the pool, must have the sun in his eyes. That train scene has as its chief protagonist none other than Kenji Marumoto. who isn ' t going to that fine meet at Berkeley, but coming back. The gentleman gazing at the green pas- tures IS Lorenz Waldthausen. Jimmy LuValle. of speedy foot and mighty brain, has the aspect of a fellow who has just won a relay championship And there is Mouth Brown, seen at the Men ' s Do, and also probably heard. In the lower corner is the gentleman who scans the books, and says whether or not we can or can ' t spend any of the A S U C. dough — Deming Maclise. s o u T H E N DANCE MAD, whirl crazy fans of the glazed floor are here seen in various degrees of delight. Above is a fine shot of our friend Van Buskirk, v ho looks as though it were his last. Also is Mary Emily Cox, who thinks it ' s " just duhvine, suh. " The Rice-Haley trust not yet in a state of bankruptcy . . . another sad picture, which would have looked fine if photographer Bob Anderson had taken it instead of being in it. Here is one of the most original ideas of the year — a dance to which only blonde women were invited. The Lambda Chis threw it, and you can bet there was no end of trouble among married alumni, who had to leave their dark-haired wives at home. The jig at which Eddie Collins raised his head was the Junior-Senior Cord-Cotton fray. Another shot finds joe OTIaherty — and to think that only a second later he ' d have been out of the picture. That fracas held in Kerckhoff Hall by the California Men drew quite a crowd — quantitatively speaking. A dance of no small merit was the race held by Scabbard and Blade. Its honorary colonel, Marjorie Baird, is here seen in the proud throes of barging under the upraised swords of C. L. Brewer and Phil Shepherd of Sigma Nu fame. . . . Captain Perigord right in there. Strangely enough, those Lambda Chis hog the limelight at an All-U jig. You ' ve guessed it — the photographer does wear the tin of Lambda Chi. 216 ♦ WHAT DO you think she ' ll be doing Saturday night- Apparently the lad who ' s looking in the files is hopeful, but for some reason or other he looks as if he isn ' t sure which Smith it is who sits next to him in Abnormal Psychology. The men ' s dorm, or Kerckhoff Hall lounge as it is called by the optimistic There is no more thickly populated spot on campus than this place at ten o ' clock in the morning. It is usually frequented by students and the publishers of the Daily Bruin who have been up all night arguing with the print shop foreman. Marjorie Alice Lenz. who is one sweet girl . . . notice business, which brings on that apprehensive expression. Here is a table ... to be seen at it are Selma Mikels, Betty )oe Biiger, and Thelma Briskin. A local hop is next shown. with the usual slide-floor slime. Fred Funk with female creature, Kenny Cifford with same, and Tom Rice with also ... in the center is President Sproul, Mrs. W. C. Kerckhoff, and Tomlm Edwards. Below is another Edwards. Phyllis, and Leone Wakefield. By this time it would seem as though there were some fifteen pictures of one or the other or both of the Edwards. This is doubtless due to the fact that Photographer Anderson has a secret passion, if any- thing could be held secret behind that open pan . . . at the bottom some election, with well-known honest faces getting into the " pict. " 217 PROM ABOVE some shots of school, looking very much like a little gem set in beautiful green hills ... it also looks like a number of red rocks in a sand- pile. The first " pic " is of the village from the air, taken, as were the other aerial photographs, by Mac Israel. Then, the next is of the campus alone, with intimate shots of some of the boys right down on Royce steps. The campus and the village, with shots of pedestrians who weren ' t touched by the " pick up a hitch hiker campaign. " Below are several shots taken by Stan Lippert with an infra red lens. Those trees aren ' t covered with snow, and notice the battleships in the background of that Catalina picture. And with that these pictures close, the vacation is over, and now begins that great ogre who lives outside the cloister of college — Life. 218 QOME PARTING shots are these rare views of nooks and crannies of the campus. That " No shooting " sign is authentic, and probably is placed there for the preservation of our little furred and feathered friends who frequent the quad in the early hours of the morn- ing. If it were on the steps of Royce Hall it might pertain to the bull. In the bushes at the bottom of the garden — we won ' t tell who ' s there. Here is the Education building — at least a corner of it. Again, a piece of the Physics-Biology edifice ... a snap of none other than Lloyd Bridges in the company again of a young lady . . . and there, down at the bottom, is one of the most unique sights ever seen — a student sitting upon the senior bench. It is rumored that this object is over near the chemistry building. 219 u c L A PRINCE ANDRE LOBANOV-ROS- TOVSKY, Professor of History, has had a varied and interesting life. As a member of the guards in St. Peters- burg, Dr. Lobanov took an active part in the first Russian offensive in 1914. In The Grinding Mill, published in April of this year, his personal remi- niscences of the War and Revolution in Russia from 1913 to 1 920 have been brought to light. Prince Lobanov had so many exciting experiences at this time that he considers his ability to have remained alive through it all to be his outstanding achievement. PRIOR TO the War Dr. Lobanov re- ceived most of his education in France and attended the School of Law both in Russi a and France. After the war interlude he returned to France where he received his Doctor ' s Degree from L ' Ecole des Sciences Politiques. Since that time he has lectured in both England and the United States and has contributed many articles to such jour- nals as the Contemporary, Edinburgh and Slavonic Reviews. He is especially interested in the relations between Russia and Western Europe, and it was along this line that he wrote his book, Russia and Asia. For relaxation Dr. Lobanov turns to travel : however, music is his real hobby — Bach, Beethoven, and Wagner being his favorite composers. s o u T H E fk H C A M P U S D A N C E S ■m u c L A " TUFFY " NAUERT AND CLEN SANDERSON SEEM TO BE EN- lOYINC THE PRESENCE OF LULA LEY AT PAN-HELL. WHILE, TO THE RIGHT, CORAL CARTER, )ANE MILLER, AND DOROTHY DOWDS APPEAR TO FIND THE DANCE A PLEASANT ONE, " ■W DANCES THE PANHELLENIC FORMAL, hailed by sorority women as the one dance of the year to which they may invite the Creek men of their choice, was held this year in the Fiesta Room of the Biltmore Hotel. Music for the festive occasion was fur- nished by Bob Millar ' s orchestra. Jean Stuart, Vice-President of the Panhellenic council, was in charge. THE MILITARY BALL, attended by formally-clad women and resplendent officers, took place this year in the Riviera Country Club. The function honored Marjorie Baird, elected honorary colonel of the R.O.T.C., and also celebrated the tapping of new pledges to Scabbard and Blade, honorary military organization. Frank Howe ' s orchestra provided the music. BOB BARLOW AND BOB AN- DERSON, AT LEFT, TAKE TIME OFF TO BE PHOTOGRAPHED WHILE COLVER BRIGGS HIDES BEHIND MILDRED SULLIVAN BELOW, MAR)ORIE BAIRD, AS HONORARY COLONEL, IS BEING TAPPED BY FENTON EARN- SHAW. STUART • EARNSHAW DANCES lUDCINC BY THE GRINS OF ■SCOOP " GRATIOT, MAR|ORIE LENZ, ANDY ANDERSON. AND MAR)ORIE STRAUSS, ALUMNI ANTICS MUST HAVE BEEN AMUSING. BELOW, MARY KAY WILLIAMS DOES SOME EX- PLAINING WHILE TOM RICE THINKS OF A TOAST. s o u T H E H C A M P U $ INTERFRATERNITY MUST HAVE BEEN A HILARIOUS EVENT IF HELENE COLESIE ' S SMILE IS ANY INDICATION. AT LEFT, BEV KEIM. KITTY LANDON, HELEN PETZELT. AND CHAIRMAN BOB DENTON FIND TIME TO SMILE BECOMINGLY. THE INTER-FRATERNITY BALL, under the chairmanship of John Mason, was one of the most successful dances of the year. Held in the Fiesta Room of the Bilt- more Hotel, this formal dance was very enjoyable. Presentation of a gavel to the last year ' s president was one of the high- lights of the evening. Bob Lightner ' s orchestra furnished the music. CLIMAXING A HIGHLY successful pro gram of Homecoming celebration, the Alumni Dance took place in the Supper Room of the Biltmore Hotel. Joseph Mar- tin ' s orchestra played throughout a highly successful evening. The presentation of Betty-Jo Bilger, Queen of Homecoming, marked a high spot in the evening ' s activ- ities. John Canaday was in charge. CANADAY • MASON u c L A JUDGING BY ELLEN REED ' S CHEERY S MILE, THE JUNIOR PROM WAS A REAL SUCCESS. CHARLES DICKENSON. MARY EMILY COX, AND THE REST OF THE TABLE LOOK ON AS ANN- ETTA FOSTER CONCENTRATES ON HER PUNCH i?i GLASS. DANCES THE JUNIOR PROM, climaxing junior Class Day, took the form of a supper dance this year and was held in the Blue Room of the Biltmore Hotel. Francine Becheraz and Johnny Pugh succeeded ad- mirably in their planning of the affair. Time was taken out during the evening for the choosing of the Prom Misses and the tapping of new members for Blue Key. THE SENIOR BALL, supplying a festive end to the careers of graduating seniors, was held in the form of a dinner dance. Estelle Fowler, Vice-President of the Sen- ior Class, was in charge of the affair and capably planned the evening ' s program, while Bob Millar ' s orchestra supplied the music. Decorations carried out the graduation theme. |0Y MAE PARKE AND FRED BUTTON SPECULATE UPON THE ADVISABILITY OF GRADUATION AS THE SENIOR BALL ROLLS MERRILY ON, AND THE PEN- SIVE COUPLES BELOV SV AY ECSTATICALLY TO FASCINAT- I ING RHYTHMS. BECHERAZ • • FOV LER FOR SWEET CHARITY ' S SAKE BOB LEWIS. ABOVE. TURNS PHILANTHROPIST. AND " TUF- FY " NAUERT, LEFT, DOES HIS BEST TO " OUT NICK " OLD SANTA AS THE FAIR MEMBERS OF THE A.W.S. STAGE THEIR ANNUAL YULETIDE AFTER- NOON DANCE. s o u T H E R H C A M P U $ THE A.W.S. DANCE, an annual affair, was held during the Christmas season for the purpose of raising money for char- itable purposes. Sorority booths supplied a carnival atmosphere. The affair was very successful and adequate funds were raised. Harriet Hinds, chairman in charge of the dance, planned the afternoon ' s pro- gram. THE BLUE C DANCE, an informal affair, took place this year at the Delta Tau Delta house. Since St. Patrick ' s Eve was the date of the event, each man was pre- sented with a shamrock for his button- hole. While Leo Plotkin ' s orchestra furnished enjoyable dance music, Joe O ' Connor, in charge of arrangements, did his best to improve the rather odious punch. O ' CONNOR HINDS u c L A THE SOMBRE INDIVIDUAL ABOVE PLAYS CHAPERON WHILE ALAN HINSDALE AND BETSY DEKKER V ATCH |EAN DRUFFEL. JACK GOLDSMITH, AND THE REST OF THE " CORD AND COTTONERS " FLIT GAILY HITHER AND THITHER. DANCES THE BRENTWOOD COUNTRY Club was the scene of this year ' s Cord and Cotton Dance, titled by the campus the most " comfortable " dance of the year. Frank Howe and his orchestra played the music for the dance. Stan Brown was master of ceremonies for a program which presented many campus celebrities. Frances Black- man was chairman. THE SOPHOMORE DANCE, with the motif of circus atmosphere, was held at the Oakmont Country Club this year. Music was supplied by Ted Dahl ' s orches- tra. The presentation and coronation of Cerry Cornelius as Sophomore Queen was an enjoyable part of the evening ' s inter- esting entertainment. Chester Whitelaw was in charge. AT LEFT IS PICTURED THE MAIN EVENT OF THE SOPHO- MORE DANCE — A CONCEN- TRATED CRAP CAME, BUT THE GROUP BELOW IS UNIQUE. FOR KENNIE GIFFORD AND )ANE MILLER SEEM TO HAVE GONE IN FOR SWORD SWALLOWING. BLACKMAN • WHITELAW DANCES I AT RIGHT IS A FAIR SAMPLE OF THE AMPLE ELBOW ROOM FOUND AT THE GREEN DAY DANCE; HOWEVER, THE BOYS MAY ONLY BE TRYING TO GET A PEEK AT THE ENRAPTURED COUPLE SHOWN OBLIVIOUSLY DANCING IN THE PICTURE BE- LOW. THE SENIOR INFORMAL Dance, held this year at the Brentwood Country Club, was attended by a gay crowd of un- dergraduates. Music was provided by Bob Millar ' s orchestra. Members of the foot- ball team appropriated the punch bowl (which, incidentally, was a disappoint- ment to no onel. However, the general enjoyment of those attending made up for this fact. PRESENTED AS A climax to Green Day activities, the Freshman Dance was held in the new Colonial Room of the Mir- amar Hotel. Catherine Sherman, chair- man of the dance, is to be commended for the unusual decorations and bids. Honor- ing the class of 1938, green was predomi- nant. Ray King ' s orchestra furnished the music for a successful evening. s o u T H E N C A M P U $ REBECCA SWORD AND HER FRIENDS SEEM TO BE EN|OYING THE SENIOR INFORMAL, BUT PERHAPS THE GAY ANTICS OF STAN SMALLEY, DAVE BEEMAN, lANE ANDREWS, DON ASHEN. AND THE REST OF THE THRONG BELOW ARE THE CAUSE OF THEIR MIRTH. SHERMAN • FOWLER u c L A s c O A ? M R U N $ 2ook u c L A THE MAN of the fast-flying skis might be any one of the hundreds of uni- versity students who vacation between semesters or on holidays at near-by mountain resorts. Within two hours ' drive from the vicinity of our campus, snow-capped peaks invite frequent treks to the colder climes, where tin- gling air transforms even the most lan- guid spirits to sudden effervescency. A T H L s c O A V M E ' R U N $ E T C S iiRltafRPR . , ' f liiiilit t ' iliiiL ' Ll B R U I N M E N Assistant yell king Francis Xavier Brainerd Lambert Gaily I lamby to his friends! does his bit toward gen- erating enthusiasm among the rooters at the St. Mary ' s game. DON STRAIN HAYWARD ANDREWS LAMBERT CALLY r YELL KINGS DRUIN SPIRIT was held at a high pitch throughout the year by Don Strain, yell king. Whether it was before the football rooting section or assemblies, Don proved capable of extracting that last ounce of yelling spirit which is so vital to athletic encounters. His able assistants were riayward Andrews and Lambert Gaily. Glen Sander- son and Irving Adams acted as Sophomore assistants. With the aid of the Rally committee, the yell leaders were able to offer interesting entertainment during the half-time intermission at football contests. In justice to this group of cheer leaders it must be said that they per- formed with a proficiency unsurpassed in previous seasons. The com- bined efforts of the two Rally Chairmen, Burt Anakin, first semester, and Charles Kanne, second semester, with Don Strain and his assist- ants, were responsible for the commendable card stunts. However, this excellent showing would not have been possible without the co- operation and patience of the student body. The Freshman Class was represented by two live-wire personalities in Jimmy Feinhor and Jim Smith. Along with the upper-class cheer leaders Feinhor and Smith occupied the spotlight in front of U.C.L.A. ' s mammoth co-ed rooting section which is known far and wide for its pep and lung capacity. Besides their work at athletic encounters, the yell leaders were always on hand at the football send-offs and rallies. Assistant yell kings Lambert Cally and Hayward Andrews, Head Man Don Strain, and Soph assistant Glen Sanderson rendered indispensable service in keeping Bruin rooting strength at high pitch throughout the year. t 1 . ' I ri 11 . . Front Row: Goldstein, Levy, Coulter, Harris, Lewis, Sinser, Cavette, DubelL Second Row: Wagner, Barrill, Thompson, Babbige, C. Kanne, Bloom, Smailey, Stockton, Third Row: Stawisky, Wilding, Murphy, Sander- son, Wilkinson, Kanne, Paup, Piatt. RALLY COMMITTEE DURING THE past year the Rally Committee has been quite conspicuous for its efficient handling of university functions. Under the supervision of Burt Anakin, first semester chairman, the rooting section put on a series of card stunts which were the best in Bruin history. He was aided by Charles Kanne, who was in charge of the Frosh rally reserves. Bill Bloom, who supervised the games and assemblies, and Frank Wilkinson, who took over the duties of the Homecoming. Charles Kanne took over the position of Rally chair- man for the second semester. Under his regime the committee in- augurated a drive to increase U.C.L.A. spirit. With the aid of Maury Grossman, Pep Committee Chairman, the group was responsible for a campaign which brought about more friendliness among students. Automobile drivers were encouraged to give rides to student pedes- trians at the intersections near the campus and thereby achieved two ends: the making of friends and the solving of a transportation prob- lem. One of the main reasons for the proficiency of the Rally com- mittee was the energetic manner in which the Frosh rally reserves did their work. A large personnel stood ready all year to give their services. Bob Lewis was their chairman during the second semester. The Men ' s Do was handled in an efficient manner by the two groups, who were also responsible for the program. First row: Park, Dunlap, Foley. Maxwell, Brainerd, Morris, Wood, Berenzweig, Zolk, Losse. Second row; Could. Bliss. Wachner. Blackman. Lewis. Kanne. Byerts. Marx. Rex. Third row: Alexander. Pelphrey, Forbstein. Stromberg. Shapiro. Leek. Polentz. Miller. McKenzie. Yonens. Fourth row: Mason. Mohilef. Forgil. Harwell, McHargue. Babbidge. Miller. CHARLES KANNE ROBERT LEWIS MAURY GROSSMAN ' ■ p 17 m A , u c L A CIFFORD football FOOTBALL MANAGERS First row: Lyman. Palmer, Cifford, Rafferty, Miller, Dwyer. Second row: Faulkner, Broadwater, Cray, Burnham, Edwards, Jones. MANAGERS kj O OTHER group on the Campus works so hard for so little ' recognition and reward as the managers of our various sports, both major and minor. Aiding these managerial groups is genial Charlie Borchard. His work in getting the teams properly outfitted for their journeys, is certainly appreciated. He is ably assisted by Johnny Scura who may be seen doing his bit whenever there is anything to be done. Thousands of articles have to be checked in and out during the year. Not only is the stock room responsible for these but also the senior manager of his sport. This year the senior managers: Kenneth Cifford, baseball; Robert Hall, basketball; Vincent Pence, tennis, and Bud Goldstein, track, were all very effi- cient. They were ably supported by their junior, soph, and frosh managers who pitched into their work with sincerity and were keenly alive to their duties. ' v BASKETBALL MANAGERS Nyhus, Sinclair, Hall, Fleming, Angell, Seitz. CREW MANAGERS Courtemanche, Curtis, Gushing, Higgins. dS6 232 TRACK MANAGERS Parker, Goldstein, Camphouse, Epstein. MANAGERS THE HONORARY manager ' s society, Ball and Chain, has done ' much to promote an incentive and in a measure give to the managers a system of working up through the ranks to the position of senior manager. With the increasing activity in Bruin sports there has been a demand for greater responsibility and greater activity on the part of the managerial staffs. Each sport has its peculiarities. In Track a manager has to remem- ber to take along everything from a long vaulting pole down to a tiny safety pin. In Crew one must be responsible for the proper functioning of seats, locks, oars and other equipment and see to it also that the shells are properly washed and dried. Basketball, Football, Tennis and all the other sports have their peculiar sides and shortcomings. The association with the men of the sporting world and the desire to serve the teams and the University, are factors that go to make up for the long hours of work done by the managerial service. s o u T H E n H c A M P U s 1 " H i J L® J MJMIM iXjm BASEBALL MANAGERS TENNIS MANAGERS Theriault, Azanian, Brittam, Whitaker, Bernhart, Shirley Osborne, McDougall, Dwiggms, Pence. Pine, Weinstein. 233 u c L A MANAGERS KENNETH CIFFORD Football VINCENT PENCE Tennis ROBERT CURTIS Crew ROBERT HALL Basket-ball EUGENE GOLDSTEIN Track JACK WHITAKER Baseball DON SAMUELSON Ice Hockey ROBERT LEWIS Polo CHARLES BLACKTON Wrestling MERWIN KENDIS Fencing MARVIN BABBIGE Water Polo JULIUS BLANK Rifle Team HARRY LYMAN Golf FARAN WHITEHORN Handball LEE WAGNER Cross Country VICTOR LARKIN 145 Lb. Basketball DAVID BEEMAN Boxing CHARLES BAHME Gym Team A L HATCH Rugby LOUIS BANKS Swimming ALAN CAMERON Ski Team DULANEY PALMER Cricket ' " SJ s o u T H E n. H c A M P U S F O O T B A L L FOOTBALL BILL SPAULDINC Coach Coach Bill Spaulding characterizes ability, calmness, Fairness to players, and determination. A combination of these attributes and an influx of new material, it is hoped by alumni and undergraduates, will soon bring to U.C.L.A. a coast championship. Spaulding is the coach for the job! The West-wood eleven talk it over as Funk. Cheshire and Stawisky look longingly for the famous water wagon. ' ' - ' - " FOOTBALL r l- ■gd Captain Ransome " Pants " ' Livcsay follows the quiet way of his coach. He shows a will to win and works hard on every play. Inspiring his team mates on to victory, " Pants, " the true lover of his sport, displays his fortitude on the gridiron and loyalty to the University. ' ■vyt ' iiqy.S-v RANSOME LIVESAY Captain In the Berkeley tray the line held out the growling Grizzlies many times while Cheshire kicked out of the fatal danger zone. POMONA SAN DIEGO The four horsemen, Livesay, Frankovich. Key. and Cheshire are seen charging the cameram; i J§ A dark day for San Diego, Pomona, and the cameraman The Bruins are doing the ball carrying, 238 Li_85ai OREGON Who said it always rams in Oregon? The Bruins seem able to raise a dust wherever they go! WILTON halfback W ITH LESS than a week ' s practice the U.C.L.A. varsity conquered San Diego and Pomona in a double-headed, pre-season tilt, on the Westwood gridiron. The Pomona fray ended 14-6; Funk and Murphy starring. San Diego was snowed under 20-0. Key, Cheshire, and Chavoor ably supported Captain Livesay who did all the scoring. A COMBINATION of over-confidence and lack of practice was the chief reason for U.C.L.A. ' s defeat at the hands of Oregon in the first conference game of the season. The Bruins traveled a thousand miles only to lose by a score of 3-26. Blocked punts, fumbles, and intercepted passes were largely responsible for all of Oregon ' s four touchdowns. A valiant effort on the part of the Bruins to put the ball over is quashed by the Oregon eleven. 239 MONTANA Is he caught or isn ' t he? Livesay in one of his famous left end runs in the Montana fracas DENNIS tackle Plenty of action was afforded the fans as shown by exciting plays snapped through the telescopic lens. 240 f; .f ? fT|SM|g 1 Mm " " ' mm ■ J- r CAL. AGGIES Smith of U.C.L.A. and Huberty of the Aggies get their heads together as a Bruin halts the visitor quarterback. CEATURINC a 93 YARD run by Chuck Cheshire. U.C.L.A. defeated Montana in the first conference game of the season, 16-0. Coach Spaulding ' s eleven displayed a brilliant offense for the first time of the season. Cheshire ' s long run broke the spirit of the Grizzlies. Second and third stringers played the entire second half. A long drive engineered by Key and Spaulding made the victory decisive. CALIFORNIA ACCIES proved little competition for U.C L.A. ' S greatest football team. The Bruins took to the air for four tallies, brilliantly played by Lott, Cheshire, Frankovich, and Key. Funk ' s line bucks. Murphy ' s runs, and Haradon ' s quick passing were all climaxed in the last two minutes by Dickerson who blocked a punt and scored. As three agriculturists wonder what to do about it all, and an Aggie end does a tap dance, Murphy burns around left end. 241 CALIFORNIA BERKELEY ■ , tp " - A Bruin man is caught just as the get away looked promising. But then, that was the charac- teristic of the Cal game! Going for a ride? Just the Bruin way of saying to the brother from the Northern Branch, " Thou shalt not pass. " 242 CALIFORNIA BERKELEY A here is that ball? One of the many mad scrums of the Berkeley game which was cheered by housands of fans from all over the state. u. C.L.A. ' S FIGHTING Bruin varsity out- ■ played their northern brothers in the game this year at the Berkeley stadium only to lose in the final moments of the contest. The Uclans fought well from the first and almost scored several times. On one strong offensive drive. Cheshire, Key, and Livesay carried the ball to California ' s seven yard line before they were stopped. THE BRUINS kept the ball in Bear territory throughout the third quarter and it began to look as if the game would end in a score- less tie as in 1933. In the last quarter the Bear offense began clicking and the north- erners fought their way to the eighteen yard stripe where the Uclans held for three downs. Then Williams place-kicked his team to victory. As two Bear players were not enough to keep Cheshire back, a third has to push on his neck. Frankovich looks on. 243 STANFORD! Funk goes for a ride — Indian style. fe y. ut i Ouch that leg! The Stanford men seem to get away too easily anyway. Jus t look at twenty-three gol 244 STANFORD A referee is seen hastening away from one of the latest Indian massacres. HASTINGS tjckk CTANFORD ' S BIG red football team met and completely humbled the U.C.L.A. Bruins in the Coliseum by a score of 27-0. The Stanford backs, Grayson. Hamilton, Alustiza, and VanDellen ran wild behind deadly interference, totaling 280 yards to the Bruins ' 44. Before the half Grayson scored for the Indians after a concentrated 42 yard drive. The half ended with a pow- erful goal line stand by the Spauldingmen. P UNK TOSSED a long pass intended for one ' of three receivers on a trick spread forma- tion. This was intercepted and carried for Stanford ' s third touchdown. The one chance for the Bruins to score came when the In- dians fumbled. However, U.C.L.A. fumbled back again. Verdi Boyer was by far the most outstanding gridder for the Westwood eleven. Just one of the very few times the Bruins slippiid through the Stanford lines. 245 ST. MARY ' S t Although there ' s a hole for a forward rush the quarterback is nailed as he starts to push. Tackled too, are the Saint Mary ' s men who tried so hard, and tried again- but couldn ' t. 246 PURDY tackle ST. MARY ' S The Bruins wrestle over the ball while the Gaels are tottering for their final fall I SPAULDINC halfback THE FLASHY Saint Mary ' s team entered ■ the Coliseum sporting new blue and white jerseys, red pants, and a spirit reflecting the predictions of their victory. The Bruins made the most of every opportunity, watched passes closely and held line bucks to short gains. The Gaels started a drive which brought them to the three yard line. THE SUSPENSE was broken finally when ' St. Mary ' s lost the ball on downs. The Bruin fight never subsided, and when the opportunity came in the third quarter to recover a fumbled pass they carried it over the goal line for a 6 point tally. The Bruins won their fight for victory, holding the score 6-0 to the end of this thrilling Armistice Day game. STAWISKY tackle Now it ' s the Westwooders turn to stop a Gael and Saint Mary ' s fights to no avail. 247 u c L A OREGON STATE Boyer, number 34, at least has a hand in this tussle. Hold on to the ball Beaver! SCHROEDER end Exciting scrambles hatched spectacular runs by Cheshire and Lott and a few dashes by Oregon State. McCHESNEY end 248 LOYOLA Olmsted, Cheshire, and Sfawisky make the play safe, just in case — , but Livesay gets his man! I pRILLIANT FIELD running on the part of " Chuck Cheshire and some accurate passing and kicking by Mike Frankovich were the chief reasons for the defeat of the Oregon State Beavers at the hands of the Westwood Bruins. Livesay, Haradon, and Murphy also were outstanding. Pangle made the only Beaver score. THE BRUINS met Loyola on Thanksgiving day in the last game of the season. After a scoreless first half, the Lions gained an initial lead with a touchdown in the third quarter. A few minutes later a pass from Cheshire tied the score. Another pass in the last stanza gave the locals a 13-6 win. This game marked the final appearance of ten lettermen. OLSON MURPHY quarterback Cheshire says, " Hold everything. " Olmsted drops the ball. If he doesn ' t get ' t Stawisky will. 249 FRESHMEN The Trotter eleven fought hard and played a smashing, sportsman-like game. LIARRY TROTTER ' S team deserves much praise for the showing they made this season. Bowing to L.A.J. C. 1 6-0 in the first game, the squad showed the need of prac- tice. A week later, the Riverside ).C. team defeated Bruin players 46-0. The Loyola Lion Cubs won the next game by scoring after intercepting a pass and again after scoring on a Bruin fumble. The work of Shuban was outstanding in the backfield. DUNCAN asst. coach The Frosh team showed some brilliant performances both on the offensive and defensive. 250 FRESHMEN irst row: Raferty, Furgubun, ivlufn uti, tubunkb, Ltiuicjr. cjtidel, Delano, Cold, Campbess, lupert, Deshon. Second row: Duncan. Lotten, Palevac, Blackburn, Anderson, Shubin, Anderson, aber, Devinney, Trotter. Third row: Redman, Ingram, Parker, Captam Riley, Redzo, Bradley, rankovich, Buck, Hawkins. A NIGHT CAME was played at Bakers- field in which the Bruins made their first score of the season, but lost due to the margin of a safety. The next game was played at Caltech in which the yearlings ran roughshod over the Engineers 53-0. The final game with the Urban Cadets was tightly contested from beginning to end, but the local squad won 6-0. Glenn Riley was elected captain at the end of the season. A Bruin Fresh bites the dust as an Engineer brings him to the ground. 251 u c L A : LETTERMEN BOB B A R R VERDI BOYERi SHERMAN CHAVOOR CHAS. CHESHIRE 1 E DENNIS CEORCE DICKERSON FRED FUNK ' SIC F U N K E MIKE FRANKOVICH DICK GARY HOWARD HARADON JACK HASTINGS TED KEY SINCLAIR LOTT BOB McCHESNEY LAWRENCE McCONNEL BILL MURPHY REMY OLMSTED CARL OLSON CHARLES PIKE BEN ROSS BOB SCHROEDER JULIAN SMITH BILL SPAULDING ( SAM STAWISKY SAM STOREY DUKE TROTTER WILTON WILTON WENDLE WOMBLE • PANTS LIVESAY i : ? s o u T H E H C A M P U s B A S K E T B A L L BASKETBALL PIERCE WORKS Coach Coach Caddy Works is well known by players and fans for his sound and careful planning of both material and basketball strategy. The results of his work are shown as the years bring out the crop of fledglings that have had training under him. As a good fellow there is no one better. Front Row: Lueke, Robinson, Gibson, Wells, Appleby. Second Row: Johns, Ashen, Reitz, Mc- Fadden, Widlicska, Melancon, Hall. Third Row: Smith, Nyhus, Maxwell, Ball, Haight, Works. ts itl BASKETBALL Captain Cordncr Gibson has led the University quintet through a very colorful basketball season. He has the personality and drive that it takes to play this game, thought by some to be the toughest of all sports. Gibson has proved not only a good captain but a true Californian. CORONER GIBSON Captain Accurate shooting was the rule rather than the exception. Many thousand fans saw games this year, which showed a growth in Bruin popularity. P R E - S E A S O N A Bruin casaba tosser tries hard to sink one in the basket but is interfered with by his opponent. The referee and the men anxious- ly await the outcome. EMBARKING on a greatly curtailed practice season. Coach Caddy Works took his untested quintet over to Quaker Town to meet the strong Whittier Poets. The Uclans emerged with a 47-30 win but failed to present a smooth-working offense. L.A.J.C. was the next to succumb, dropping a 30-1 5 tilt to the Bruins. The Universal Pictures quintet provided the Westwooders with its first major opposition. Led by Hyatt, the the strong independent five handed the Bruins their first de- feat, 20-1 1. To date, the Westwooders had revealed little or nothing in the way of scoring ability. However, the defensive play of Maxwell and Ashen, stellar Bruin guards, bolstered the hopes of Uclan fans. Captain Cordner Gibson, Bill Reitz, and John Ball had been the only Bruins to score consistently. AFTER A week of hard drill, the Bruins set out on their annual barnstorming tour. This trip enabled Coach Works to polish up his offense and experiment with his vari- ous combinations. The Uclans began their tour successfully, defeating Fresno State, 36-31, and eking out a 43-41 victory over Chico State in an overtime tilt. After dropping hard- fought frays to St. Mary ' s and Santa Clara by the margin of one basket, the Westwood band brought their tour to a close by decisively defeating San Jose State, 35-25. Meeting Utah State on the home floor, the Uclans displayed a greatly im- proved offense but still failed to keep pace with the fast Aggie five. Travelling to San Diego, the Bruins finished their prac- tice campaigns with a pair of victories, 31-28, and 34-25. 256 KENNETH LUEKE guard ■ 86 J u T H E R M A M P U $ CALIFORNIA WILLIAM ROBINSON guard The Bruin man fakes his place in the spotlight- as he sinks the ball. This was done quite con- sistently in the Berkeley game. Note two Bruin hoopstcrs under the basket. ' CLEM MELANCON forward MAKING ONE of the most auspicious debuts in Bruin his- tory, Coach Caddy Works ' quintet annexed their first conference battle from the towering U.C.B. five by the de- cisive count of 36-25. Uncovering a heretofore unknown scoring punch, the Uclans functioned smoothly and appeared to be able to score at will. John Ball, sophomore center, whose sterling offensive work during the practice season had merited him a place in the starting lineup, went on a sensational scor- ing orgy. The spectacular pivot man rolled up nineteen points and turned in some fine defensive work before retiring from the game mid-way in the final period. Bill Maxwell was also instrumental in holding down the Bears ' score while Bill Reitz, Ralph McFadden, and Don Ashen all showed up well. AFTER SUCCUMBING to the irritated Berkeleyites in the second game of the series, 26-38, the Bruins journeyed North to resume the evenly contested feud. Shelby )ohns was the hero of the next thrilling conflict which was an overtime affair by coming through with nine timely points which en- abled the Uclans to come from behind and eventually win out, 39-37. After a rather dull first half, both teams came to life. Kopke and Meek kept the Bears in the lead most of the time but Johns, Ball, and Reitz enabled the Uclans to stay within striking distance. Last minute scores by Ball and Reitz to- gether with the points made by Johns contributed to the Westwood victory. However, the Bears again came back on the following night to walk off with an easy 38-21 win over the tiring Bruins. 257 STANFORD U ! c i L i A, Victory over the Stanford Indians was characterized by such bril- liant shooting as we see here by Reitz. He, along with McFadden, and Ashen, rolled up many of the scores in this hotly contested fight. OACH WORKS sent his team against Stanford fairly confi- dent of victory although the Cards had been the only team to upset the leading S.C. five. Trailing 10-9 at the end of one of the slowest periods ever seen at the Olympic, the surpris- ing Bruins came back to launch a sensational scoring splurge. With only ten minutes to play and the Cards leading 22-15, Ball, Reitz, McFadden, and Ashen rolled up thirteen points in the next four minutes to put the Uclans in front, 28-22, The Westvi ood clan finished in front, 34-27, despite a valiant Indian rally Reitz and Ball tied for high point honors while Maxwell and Ashen turned in fine defensive performances. Turner and Moore were the satellites of the Palo Alto quintet. The Bruins should have won with ease had they clicked efficiently, I EADINC MOST of the way, the Westwooders came through ' " with another decisive win over the Cards on the following evening, 38-32. Stanford was a constant threat throughout but failed to keep pace with the steady-playing Uclans Ball resumed his high-scoring activities, accumulating seventeen points. Orv Appleby and Don Ashen also accounted for many Uclan points while Dinty Moore turned in a fine game for the Cards. Unquestionably, Ashen and Moore were the finest pair of guards to perform in the Olympic this season although they were closely pressed by Maxwell and Oram of S.C. Several weeks later, the then stale Bruins went up to Palo Alto and dropped two listless tussels to the Cards who had improved steadily toward the end of the season and who tied UCLA for third place in the final standings. 258 4l S o u T H E H C A M P U S u s. c. The Bruins lost the ball as this picture shows and it was promptly snatched by a watchful S.C. man. An exciting moment for all con- cerned including the photogra- pher for he had to take these pictures in very poor light. pACINC SAM Barry ' s high-scoring quintet in a series which ' annually decides the city championship, the Uclans fought hard but emerged on the small end of the score in each of the four encounters. After putting up a great battle in the opener, the Westwooders went down to a close 39-34 defeat. Al- though the Bruins led most of the time during the first half, Cuttero and Hupp went on a scoring spree to account for twenty-eight points between them. John Ball was again the chief threat for the Uclans, scoring twelve points. Ashen and Maxwell turned in sterling defensive performances. Despite the defeat. Bruin fans were satisfied with the fine showing which Coach Works ' five had made against the highly touted Trojans. It was the best battle put up bv a Uclan quintet against Troy in several years. THE TROJANS completely outplayed the Blue and Cold team in the next two engagements and annexed easy victories, 52-22 and 55-22. However, in the season ' s finale, the un- der-rated Bruins waged their greatest battle of the year before succumbing, 43-33. Coach Works started a team which in- cluded three seniors. Captain Cordner Cibson, Bill Maxwell, and John Wells. Along with Ball and Ashen, who earned posi- tions on the all-conference selections, this aggregation gave Troy an uncomfortable evening. Using a zone defense, the Uclans succeeded in checking Cuttero However, Hupp was unstoppable, and pressed Ball for high point honors. Ball ' s nineteen points, the inspired play of Captain Cibson. Wells, and Ashen, and the fact that Maxwell turned in his best game of the season combined to give Uclan fans a chance to cheer. 259 FRESHMEN LJOPES FOR a strong Bruin freshman quintet were very high when Coaches Dick Linthicum and Si Cibbs first assembled the team. From the outset it was realized that the frosh would have to make up in speed and aggressive- ness for what they lacked in stature. The yearlings dropped their opening encounter to Santa Monica J. C 35-20. Af- ter several stiff practice sessions, the freshmen five took on the high-scoring Chapman College cagers and again came out on the short end of the score, 36-23. With the offense beginning to function more smoothly and effec- tively, the yearlings registered their first victory of the sea- son, downing the potent LaVerne frosh, 35-30. In their next game, the Bruins completely outplayed Bakersfield High and anexed a 34-14 win. Running into sterner oppo- sition on the following night, the frosh dropped a 26-25 thriller to Bakersfield J. C. Coming from behind in the last few seconds of play after trailing their foes from the open- ing gun the Uclans managed to tie the strong Clendale ).C. five, 25-25. With Ewing, Rothwell. Seiter, Paulin, and Latourette all occupying starring roles, the Bruins beat Santa Barbara High, 24-19. » =- X WILBUR JOHNS asst. coach The Westwoodcrs caused many upsets and in most any game it was a matter of course to see one like this, along with other excit- ing features. 260 s o u T H E N c A M P U f t First row: Coodcnough, Sciter, Paulin, McHarguc, Comer. Second row: Steincn. Lautcn, Rowel. Ewing. Clement. Rothwcll. Hoff- man. Eisen. Woods, Stoeffel. FRESHMEN DESTINC their hopes for victory upon Les Ewing and John Rothwell. a pair of diminutive sharp-shooters, the Uclans faced the S.C. Tro-Babes in the first of their annual city championship encounters. The heavily favored Trojan yearlings withstood a valiant last period rally by the Bruins, and won the opener 27-20. Rothwell registered twelve points for the Westwooders. while Paulin and La- tourette proved to be satellites on defense. In the second battle, the Uclan frosh nearly succeeded in snapping the lengthy winning streak of their cross-town rivals. The Trojan yearlings were forced to stage a great rally before they finally overtook the battling Villagers and annexed a hard-fought 24-21 victory. Ewing, Clem Clement, jack Seiter. and Rothwell turned in their best game of the sea- son and completely outplayed the over-confident Tro- Babes up until the closing minutes of play. Bringing their season to a close, the freshmen dropped a listless fray to the undefeated Trojan yearlings, 42-20. Seiter and Ewing combined with Hugh Powell in a vain effort to keep pace with their high-scoring rivals. Clement turned in a brilliant defensive performance. £.£ 261 u c L A LETTERMEN ORVILLE APPLEBY r ml i- ii • ' ifwi ii 1 ii[i nil inii DONALD ASHEN JOHN BALL CORONER GIBSON SHELBY JOHNS WILLIAM MAXWELL RALPH MCFADDEN WILLIAM REITZ JOHN WELLS ALEX WIDLICSKA • s c A H S T E N N I S TENNIS WILLIAM ACKERMAN Coach Coach Bill Ackerman took Mme from his administrative duties to train his cohorts, not only in the grand game of tennis, but also in character and cooperation. If the players show as much improvement in the future as they have in the past, next season promises to be a banner one for U.C L.A. -. fe First Row: Zander. Stewart, Uhl, Picrson, Hubbard, Cormack, Bid- well. Second Row: Coach Acker- man. Captain Briggs. Miller, Williams. Haight. Stanford. Rob- inson, Crafsky. TENNIS Stanley Briggs proved himself a smashing tennis player as well as an able leader. Through his consistently good, and sometimes sensational playing, he was an inspira- tion to his team mates. Although he fights hard to win, even in defeat, he carries his head high and smiles graciously. STANLEY BRIGCS Captain - » -i Here wc sec one of the many reasons why Coach Ackcrman ' s team was considered a double threat whenever it encountered any opponent on the courts. s E R C. E S Crafsky gets off a nice return. His playing showed up well whether he was on the of- i fcnsive or defensive. APTAIN STAN Briggs played the best tennis of the day in defeating Carr of the Trojans, by a score of 6-0. 6-2. The latter ranks very high in southern net lists. The only other victory for the Bruin team came in the third doubles when Stanford and Cormack defeated Troy ' s duo in three hard sets This meet showed that the Bruins would be hard to beat in the return engagement on the local courts. Closeness in every match, except the feature singles, marked the meet throughout. Brilliant play and untiring effort characterized all the court encounters. Although the Bruins did not fare so well in the Pacific Coast Conference, it is a certainty that they would have won in most any other section of the country. The team for the next year, including Stewart, Bidwell. Haight, Miller, Uhl, Rovinson, and Cormack from the present varsity and Heldman. Anderson and Seliger from the Frosh, will help offset the brilliant playing of Captain Briggs and Stanford. V - - Promoted from the ranks of the Freshmen were Pierson and Bidwell, who have turned in credit- able performances under the coaching of Bill Ackerman and Captaincy of Stan Briggs. Ic i c A M P U S STANFORD SERIES J ■ -m Miller. Halght. and Robinson as well as Stewart had a keen eye for placement of those elusive balls. M r |0E ROBINSON DEFORE THE largest crowd of the tennis season, the Indians from Palo Alto, one of the best of collegiate teams in the country, won eight out of nine matches from the hapless Bruins. It was another case of individual match " breaks " that decided the issue. The Stanford lads came from behind to win the majority of sets. George Bidwell proved too good for his former high school partner, Seward, and won the Bruin ' s only victory. Captain Briggs showed his old fight, but lost in three sets. U.C.L A. was defeated 9-0 at the hands of the Indian racquet-wielders As in the California meet rain was responsible for the debacle. The Bruins, playing indoors, never had a chance with the sizzling hot playing displayed by the Red team. Miller of the Bruins showed well against Bob Pommer. The Bruin doubles team of Stanford and Robinson gave the highly touted Law and Lynch team a terrific battle. With the results of this game proving unsatisfactory the Bruins look forward to better weather conditions for the remainder of the season. When the game is on no one has time to con- sider the perfect form. This one masters during long years of training. Here we see coordina- tion, case of stroke and a lesson in form. CALIFORNIA SERIES Crafsky ' s game on the tennis courts elicited much praise from fans and commendation from his teammates. I N THE opening conference match with California, the Bears won after three deuce sets in each of their victories. They proved too powerful for the Westwood racqueteers. But for a few deciding points the 6 to 3 margin would have been in the Bruin ' s favor. The meet was featured by the Bruin Captain ' s valiant stand with Bennett of the Bears, in which the latter won in three torrid sets. In winning for the Bruins, Stewart and the doubles teams showed great execution of form, and the will to win for their Alma Mater. In California ' s own lair, the Bruins were no match for the Northerners. Many of the matches were close, but the slow courts and lack of practice. caused by the rain, hurt the Bruin ' s chances no little. The result of these conditions and the stellar playing of the Bears was a 9 to win for the Big Brothers. For the Bruins, Captain Briggs, Stewart, and Miller played well; but the Bears had too strong a team as a whole for the Bruins to compete favor- ably with them. u A ERWIN ZANDER I lOHN BALL Briggs poised all ready to return his opponent ' s ball. Steadiness and coordination must be drilled into the men so that these attributes will come along with good form. Captain Briggs exempli- fies these qualities. AR S E ZONA R I E S The sky ' s the limit for Stan Briggs when he reaches for a high one. We can hardly say he goes up in the air. however. - 9t HENRY UHL FRANK STEWART A RIZONA, THE border conference champions, traveled a few hundred miles to invade the haunts of the Bruins and to do battle on the local courts. The Blue and Cold racqueteers proved too strong for the Wildcats and won by a score of 7 matches to 2. The Bruin team proved more well rounded in this match than any previous encounter. They showed this by entirely subduing the Wildcat aggregation. Arizona put up a stiff fight in most of the sets but the Bruins won through experience gained in previous encounters and much good placement and smart returning was witnessed by the spec- tators. Captain Stanley Briggs again stole the spotlight as he did in the previous match with S.C, although we were severely beaten by the cross town group. This time Captain Briggs proved he had that spark to come through in a very tense moment and won the very close tilt by a few points. UCLA, looks forward to the time when more intersectional meets may be held and the Bruins may also go to the other states to play off our series. Stanford ' s court work was consistently good and showed much improvement during the season. He and Stewart both showed smooth stroking, good tennis form and a winning fight. t A«. O J A I TOURNAMENT U c L A John Ball gefting off a serve which more than likely was an ace as was a custom with him. I AST YEAR the varsity team defended its title and won in tlie 0|ai Valley tennis tournament, but this year the Bruins were not quite so lucky. Briggs was halted in his progress by Bill Seward of Stanford in the singles matches while the pair of Indians. Ben Day and Bob Pommer, smashed the hopes of Briggs and Stewart in the doubles. It seemed as though Stan- ford dorr.inated the 1 935 Ojai tournament in the same manner in which they had taken the Pacific Coast Conference race The tournament however was full of thrills and chills. The latter for Briggs when in an exciting three set match with Seward, an umpire ' s decision against him. when he was lead- ing 4-3, robbed him of a game that might have meant his vic- tory. His scores for this fast set were 7-5. 4-6. 6-0. Briggs showed what he really was capable of doing in the tussel with the Trojan netman Knemeyer. With powerful ground strokes he turned him back 6-4. 6-4. The fastest and most furious battle took place between Briggs and Stewart of the Bruins, and Dey and Pommer of Stanford. Pommer ' s brilliant play and placement tactics decided the match, 7-5, 6-3. Stewart ' s being able to return the drives as well as play an offensive game gave him many advantages over his rival. He played a smashing game. rRsTT? FRESHMEN SEASON Briggs returns a sizzling one wifh perfect form and apparently with little effort. s tjUi r -y C ICHT OUT of nine matches were won by the Bruin tennis yearlings and that sole defeat was due to the absence of first string men from the courts. Big things are expected of the teams of next year with the return of such brilliant racquet wielders as Julius Heldman. Owen Anderson, Vic Seliger, Frank Clark. Bruce Harris, Bob Leek. Chet Drulmer. Don PirkI, Nigel Robinson, and Al Rabinowitz These men played very good tennis and gained the unofficial coast championship by beating the S.C. Trojans, who in turn beat the Stanford court- men. Then Stanford fell to defeat before the U.C.B. frosh. Hence, technically the Bruin frosh team won the series. The score in the S.C meet was 6 matches to 3 in the Westwood peagreeners ' favor. Not being content to a stay lower class- men in the sport of tennis, Julius Heldman and Owen Ander- son entered the open mixed doubles and doubles events at the Ojai Valley tennis tournament, where they gained inval- uable experience and came face to face with many stars of the Tennis world. CoJch Ackcrman, Lcck. Drulincr, PirkI, Harris, Clark, Seliger. Heldman. Rabinowitz, Robinson. — ' -ig. , u c L A LETTERMEN CEORCE 8IDWELL STAN BRICCS HORACE HAICHT BOB MILLER CARLTON PEARSON 1 JOE ROBINSON BOB STANFORD FRANK STEWART HENRY UHL s c O A ¥ M H P H S m . ' tt T R A C K TRACK HARRY TROTTER Coach Coach Harry Trotter ' s 1935 team reflects the earnest and sincere work that he has put in on the cindermen this year. He has again proven that U.C.L.A. can produce national figures in the field of track. Those leaving the team hold a warm appreciation for Coach Trotter and those who will return to the team next year look forward to being with him again. Front Row: Rouge. Smith. Ander- son. McLennan. Bradley. Brown. Nordli. Marumoto. Duda. Second Row: Carraso, Sr. Mgr. Goldstein. Darling. Coach Drake. Young, Farrow. Furman. Harter. Martin, Valentine. Waldthausen. Hoar, Atwood, Tyre. Green. Rogers. Jordan, LuValle. Coach Trotter, Massey. Back Row: Keim. Curtis. White, Murphy. Wood, Haugh- ton. Dwire. Funk. ' ua : iJ TRACK Captain |ames LuVallc has had so many tributes and compliments paid to him that we all deeply appreciate his worth to the Bruin teams and to the University. Yet under all this, )immy has kept his democratic spirit and is the same cheerful fellow that we always knew. He has performed in an outstanding manner on both California and Eastern ovals. JAMES LUVALLE Captain Track is known as a sport in which one must be an individual. Yet more than that he must pos- sess a sense of time, balance and coordination not known in other sports. Here we see Dwire, star Bruin hurdler, in perfect form. LuValle looming out of the picture as he did in the relays, was outstanding in winning his lap and helping Vejar, Duda. and Young to win the Iowa classic of 1935. 48.5 seconds I I C.L.A. ' S SENSATIONAL relay team composed of Captain James ' ■LuValle. Ray Vejar, Ed Duda, and Bob Young, came through with another smashing victory at the 1935 Drake Relays. Although the effects of the dust storm were being felt in Des Moines, Iowa, the men came through for a win cheered on by 8000 assembled fans. The University team was watched with much interest since they were the defenders of the Major John L Griffin trophy which they won during the 1934 season in the same oval. If the Bruin team has the good fortune to receive it next year the trophy will become the permanent property of the school. Individual times for the race were as follows: Duda, starting from the standing position clipped off his lap in 49 1 seconds, Vejar ran second in 49.3, and Young came next t o complete his lap in 49.7 seconds. Then Captain LuValle took the baton five yards behind the lead and burned around the oval to win in a 48.5 lap. In the preliminary heat the Blue and Gold team led all the way and won easily in slow time. To the team for winning, and to the excellent coaching of Harry Trotter go the plaudits of the University. Lott. Murphy, LuValle. and Vejar receiving medals and congrafu- latlons from the former record holders. s o u T H E N C A M P U s Miller tried hard to either get around his man or out ot the box several times. When he finally got away he made a good showing in this, the 880. He is shown just as he started to pull through the lane. ELVIN DRAKE asst. coach CHARLES CARLIN lavclin RAY VE|AR 440-rcljy Perfect vJulfinR characterized the ICAA meet and this event was one ot the outstanding features of the exciting day. THE NCAA meet, held in the Coliseum, brought forth a galaxy of star ' track men from the leading colleges. It gave U.C.L.A. a good criterion on which to judge their past efforts and also to plan the coming season. Thousands of fans showed that the Southland was track conscious and that stars of the cinderpath were a drawing card. This was gratifying to the teams because in track as in any other sport support is a factor in performance. Outstanding entrants for the Bruins were Reitz, Valen- tine, Massey in their respective events of High jump and Pole Vault, jimmy Miller was probably the red letter man of the day as he broke the record in the half mile in a race that had the fans on their feet. Beverley Keim ran a good race as did most of our oval men. Bad luck overcame Bill Murphy in the 880. He entered the meet only to find himself out with a wrenched back so that it was impossible for him to finish. The Bruins showed up well from start to finish but for a few minor places. ,FRED FUNK shot MILTON TYRE discus BILL MURPHY half mile 1 1 1 2 9 U. C. L. A. POMONA The track meet was won from Pomona despite illness, injury, and bad news of ineligibility. The adverse condi- tions were not strong enough to keep the Bruins from rolling up the score, 1 1 1 -29. Instead of the handicaps tending to make the Westwood cindermen discouraged they only spurred them on to higher ac- complishments. Carl Dwire, for instance, entered the meet as the underdog to Pomona ' s supposed flash, Philip New- man, but the Bruin hurdler finished to find he had established a new record for high hurdles and badly beaten his op- ponent. He was clocked at 14.9 seconds for the 120 yard barriers. Then there was " Iron Man " Nordii, who, after running the mile and winning it, entered the two mile and tied for first place with Stichter. Bill Murphy also turned in a champion- ship race upsetting the far famed super- iority of Dick Pollard, the Claremont half miler. Even if Bill Reitz couldn ' t be there, Kenny Griffin and Chuck Carlin made eight points for U.C.L.A. All in all the Bruins were quite proud of themselves. They captured fifteen first places in sixteen events; the only event to be for- feited was the hammer throw. Udell and Maclennan grit- their teeth and pull hard in the final dash for the tape as Pomona goes down to defeat. 100 YD. DASH 1. Udell lU.C.L.AI 2. Maclennan (U.C.L.A I 3. Frishman iP) Time: )0:2s 220 YD. DASH 1. Maclennan I U.C.L.A.) 2. Udell lU.C. L.A.I 3. Jencks (P) Time: 22:2s 440 YD. DASH 1. Atwood (U.C.L-A.l 2. Duda (U.C.L.A.) 3. Shelton IP) Time: 50:5s 880 YD. RUN 1. Murptiy (U.C.L.A.) 2. Pollard (Pi 3. Balmer (P) Time: 2:01s MILE RUN 1. Nordii lU-C.L.A.) 2. Keim (U.C.L.A. I 3. Specter (U.C.L.A.) Time: 4:34.6s TWO-MILE 1. 5t(chter (U.C.L.A) 2. Nordii (U.C.L.A. 1 3. Rouge (U.C.L.A.) Time: 10:36.4s HICH-HURDLES 1. Dwire (U.C.L.A.) 2. Newman (P) 3. Bollinger (P) Time: 14:9s LOW-HURDLES ). Dwire (UCLA I 2- Newman ( P) 3. Hoar (U.C.L.A. i Time: 24:1s POLE-VAULT ). Massey (UCLA.) 2. Valentine (U.C.L.A.) 3 Benson (P) Height: 13 ft. SHOT-PUT 1. Funk (UCLA.) 2. Rogers (U.C.L.A.) 3. Tyre (U.C.L.A.) Distance; 45 ft. t-i in. JAVELIN ). Griffin (U.C.L.A.) 2. Carlin (UCLA.) 3 Pollard ' P ' Distance: 186 ft. 1 in. BROAD-IUMP 1. Young (U.C.L.A.) 2. Marumoto (UCLA.) 3. Lidgate (P) Distance: 23 ft. 2 4 in. HICH-IUMP 1 Houghton (U.C.L.A.), 2 Martin (U.C.L.A.) 3, Darling ( U C.L.A i Height: 5 ft. 10 in. DISCUS 1. Tyre (U.C.L.A.) 2. Longacre ' P» 3. Jordan (U.C.L.A.) Distance: 129 ft. 6 in. .. I 1 i i , fe -V ' -? ' ' ? r » t J- J?, 1 -i -ft 100 YD. DASH 1. Anderson lU.C.) 2. Pollock (U.C.I 3- Maclennan lU.C.L.A.) Time: 9:7s 220 YD. DASH ] . Anderson t U.C.) 2. Coe I U.C.I 3. Maclennan lU.C.LA.) Time: 21:8s 440 YD. DASH 1. Leek (U.C.) 2. Vejar (U.C.L.A.) 3. Helmer (U.C.) Time: 49:7s 380 YD. RUN 1. Brace (U.C.) 2. Murphy (U.C.L.A.) 3. Keim (U.C.L.A.) Time: 1:57.7s MILE-RUN 1. Heavey (U.C.) 2. Hickerson (U.C.) 3. Nordii (U.C.L.A.) Time: 4:24.9s TWO-MILE 1. Fowler (U.C.) 2. Baldwin (U.C.) 3. Raymond (U.C. Time: 10:04.4s HICH-HURDLES 1. Moore (U.C.) 2. Wood (U.C.) 3. Dwire (U.C.L.A.) Time: 14:7s LOW-HURDLES 1. Moore (U.C.) 2. Fishback (U.C.) 3. Wood (U.C.I Time: 28:8s POLE-VAULT 1. Mauger (U.C.) 2. Valentine (U.C.L.A. 3. Massey (UC, L.A.I Height: 1 3 ft. 5 in. SHOT-PUT 1. Mackey (U.C.) 2. Funk (UCLA. I 3. Meek ' UC ( Distance: 49 ft. 4% in. JAVELIN 1. Fitzgerald (U.C.) 2. Fink (U.C.) 3 Mackey (U.C.) Distance: 207 ft. 5 In. BROAD-JUMP 1. Marumoto (U.C.L.A.) 2. Pollock (U.C.) 3 Green (U.C.L.A.) Distance: 23 ft. 73 4 in. HIGH-JUMP 1. Reid (UC.l 2. Houghton (U.C.L.A.) 3. Thompson (U.C.) Height: 6 ft. 1 in. DISCUS 1. Randall (U.C.) 2. Mackey (U.C.) 3. Tyre (U.C.L.A, i Distance: 152 ft. 63,4 CARL DWIRE hurdles DICK VALENTINE pole vault REUEL HARTER 440-relay U. C L A. 285 CALIFORNIA 1051 The meet at Berkeley demonstrated the superiority of the northern branch of the University over the southern, in all track and field events with the exception of the broad jump. Even so, the oval event served to give a good view of U.C.L.A. ' s chances for the 1935 season. The outstanding event of the day was the marvelous performance of Kenji Maru- moto who outjumped Berkeley ' s finest, to establish a new U.C.L.A. record in the broad jump of 23 feet, 7% inches. Bad luck seemed to dog Vejar ' s footsteps as he was forced to run in the outside lane, but through sheer effort he turned in a second place. Another disappointment occurred for the fans when jimmy Lu- Valle was pulled from the 880 by Coach Trotter, but since this was his first half mile of the season Trotter wished to take no chances. Those who understood the relative strength of the two teams realized that Hamilton ' s squad is the strongest in the history of the northern school. As the score of the meet showed, UCLA, measured up very well in such performances as were turned in by Keim, Murphy, Nordii, Massey, Valentine and others, who earned the points for the Bruins. Nordii battles it out for second place with Hickerson of U.C. as Heavey proves the Mile rather light work and wins the race. s o u T H E H C A M P U S S rT BRAD ATWOOD 440-ri!l,iv KEN|I MARUMOTO broad jump BILL BRADLEY fprintt 100 YD. DASH 1. Maclennan lU.CLA.) 2. Creal ICT.I 3. Udell lU.CL.A.I Time: 9:9s 220 YD. DASH 1. Creal ICT.I 2. LuValle lU.C.L.A.l 3- Maclennan lU.CL.A.I Time: 21:8s U . C . L . A . SAN JOSE C A L T E C H I I C.L.A. CINDERMEN amassed exactly " twice as many points as both of their opponents combined. San Jose State and the Engineers from Cal Tech were vir- tually snowed under by the Bruins in the triangular meet held on our own cinder- path. Captain Jimmy LuValle ' s per- formance was a real thrill to watch as he ran his first race of the season, the half mile, in 1 minute 57 seconds. He was out ahead of the field the entire distance. Keim being the only one to threaten his lead. Just to prove this wasn ' t a full day For him, Jimmy strode a 220. finishing inches behind Al Creal. the Cal Tech star of the sprints. A real upset of the meet was staged by MacLennan who smothered Creal in the century, winning the dash in 9.9 seconds. Coach Harry Trotter prob- ably expected to lose the quarter since Vejar was out of the running with flu. Atwood and Duda however made up their minds to take the race and pulled through, first and third, respectively — a beautiful performance. In the mile Nordii ran a smooth race and it was un- fortunate that he tried to run the two mile, for he tied up and turned the race over to that little veteran two miler, Stichter, who won in 10:19.9. 1 1 6 2 2 3 6 440 YD. DASH 1. Atwood I U. C.L.A.) 2. Taylor (S.|.i 3. Duda lU.C.L.A.l Time SI :2s 8S0 YD. RUN 1. LuValle lU.C.L.A.l 2. Keim lU.C.L.A.l 3. Murphy (U.C.L.A.) Time: 1:57s MILE-RUN 1. Nordii lU.C.L.A.l 2. Harper (S.|.l 3. Farrow I U.C.L.A.) Time: 4:32.7s TWO-MILE 1. Stichter i U.C.L.A.) 2. Spector i U.C.L.A.) 3. Rouge I U.C.L.A.) Time: 10:19.9s HICH-HURDLES 1. Dwire lU.C.L.A.l 2- Cammack (S.j.) 3. Murphy ' $.).) Time: 15:1s LOW-HURDLES 1. Dwire I U C.L.A.) 2. Green ( U.C.L.A.) 3. Chamberlain IC.T.) Time: 24:5s POLE-VAULT 1. Massey I U.C.L.A. J 2. Valentine I U.C.L.A.) 3. lones IC.T.) Height: 13 ft. 71 2 in. SHOT-PUT 1. Rogers I U.C.L.A.) 2. Funk lU.C.L.A.) 3. Tyre lU C.L.A.) Distance: 45 ft. 3 ' 4 in. LuValle breaks the tape as admiring fans watch from the track side. Senior Manager Coldstien is on hand with the score board. lAVELIN 1. Reitz (U.C.L.A.) 2. Carlin lU.C.L.A.l 3 Criffin lU.C.LA.I Distance: 204 ft. 4 ' 4 in. BROAD-JUMP 1 Young lU.C.L.A.l 2 Shetahian (S.).i 3. Green lU C.L.A) Distance 22 ft. 9 in. HICH-IUMP 1. Ferver iC.T.) 2. Houghton 1 U.C.L.A.) 3 Martin 1 U.C.L.A.) Height; 6 ft. DISCUS 1 Tyre lU.C.L.A.) 2 Maxwell lU.C.L.A.) 3, Jones 1 C T, 1 Distance: 134 ft. 2 ' in. 100 YARD DASH 1- Voight I S.I 2. Siegel ' UCLA.) 3. Moscrip i5 t Tme; 9.8 s. 220 YARD DASH 1 . LuValle lU.C. L.A.I 2. Voight I S.I 3. MacLennan (U.C.L.A.l Time: 21.5 s. 440 YARD DASH 1. Blackman iS.I 2. LuValle (U.C.L.A.l 3. Velar lU.C.L.A.) Time: 47.8 s. 880 YARD RUN 1. Murphy lU.C.L.A.) 2. March (S.) 3. Keim lU.C.L.A.) Time; 1:56.4 MILE RUN 1. Dixon (S.I 2. Nimmo (S.l 3. Nordli (UCLA.) Time: 4:23 TWO MILE RUN 1. Devlin (SI 2. Stichter (U.C.L.A.l 3. Smith (U.C.L.A.l Time: 9:49.2 HIGH HURDLES 1. Klopstock IS.) 2. Dwire (U.C.L.A.l 3. Vejar (U.C.L.A.l Time: 14.4 s. LOW HURDLES 1. Klopstock (S.l 2. Dwire (U.C.L.A.l 3. White (U.C.L.A.l Time; 23.5 s. POLE VAULT 1. Massey (U.C.L.A.) 2. Valentine (U.C.L.A.) 3. Cinn iS.I Distance: 13 ft. 71 2 in- SHOT PUT 1. Reynolds IS.) 2. Levy (S.) 3. Funk (U.C.L.A.l Distance: 50.3 t. lAVELIN 1. Reitz lU.C.L.A.) 2. Carlin (U.C.L.A.l 3. Sales (S.l Distance: 203 ft. BROAD |UMP 1. Marumoto (U.C.L.A.) 2 Young (U.C.L.A.) 3. Creen lU.C.L.A.) Distance: 23 ft. 73 4 in. HIGH lUMP 1 Smith ' S I 2. Martin ' UCLA 3. Schween i S. i Distance: 6 ft. 4 ' ,4 in. DISCUS 1. Levy (S.) 2. King (S.l 3 Tyre lUC LA 1 Distance: 159 ft. 10 in. u . c . STAN L . A . 4 9 FORD 82 WARSITY CINDERMEN suffere d their second conference defeat this year at the hands of Dink Templeton ' s Stanford Indians in the Los Angeles Coliseum. The Bruin trackmen shovi ed much improvement over early season performances despite the score of 82- 49, and ten meet records were broken. Bill Murphy broke his own 1934 mark in the half-mile event, while Scott Massey and Dick Valentine bettered the pole vault record. Kenji Marumoto broke a record that led the Bruins to a clean sweep in the broad jump. Captain Jimmy LuValle lost to Blackman of Stanford in the quarter-mile event but won the 220 feature easily in the time of 21.5. Dun- can MacLennan battled furiously for the Bruins for second place but was beaten both in the century and in the 220 by Voight of Stanford. Thrills were provided for the crowd when Murphy passed March of Stanford and Keim of the Westwooders in the last hundred yards of the half-mile to win handily in 1 :56.4. Dwire was the victim of bad luck both in the high and low hurdles. In each event the trouble occurred when he tripped on a hurdle and lost his stride. Reitz, Carlin, Keim, and Martin aided the cause of Trotter ' s team by helping to gather points in their events. Keim and Crimes of the Bruins lead March of Stanford on the second lap, followed by Murphy who finally broke the tape. NEAL LAKENAN ■ sprints ROBERT CREEN broad iump ARCH HOUGHTON high jump 261 104 U. C. L. A. U. S. C A LTHOUCH THE Giant War Horse of ' Troy rode rough-shod over the West- wood Bruins, the sons of California did not go down to defeat easily. The will to win for the University, and to bring honor to Trotter ' s team of ' 35. fired the Bruin spirit from the very first crack of the gun until the final tape was broken. Jimmy LuValle gave McCarthy such a close race that only a stride separated them at the finish. " Smiling Jimmy " was nosed out by Draper in the fur- long. In the half mile, Bill Murphy gave the four thousand fans a real thrill. He came up from behind and all but snatched the race from the cocky S.C. cinderman. Ross Bush won the race in 1 :54:8 and Bill Murphy was clocked in the time of 1 :55. Beverley Keim, too, set a very fast pace for the first lap only to fall behind the lead in the last yards of the race. Carl Dwire, Trotter ' s hurdle ace, again had a streak of bad luck in the low hurdles. After placing second in the highs he re- turned to the oval determined to win the lows. Crashing into the hurdle near the finish, however, Dwire was thrown off balance just long enough for two U.S.C. men to pass him. Chuck Carlin brought home the field honors by nearing Reitz ' s record within a half an inch. One of the most outstanding men on Trotter ' s team was Kenji Marumoto who broke the broad jump record setting the new one of 23 feet 8 inches. 100 YARD DASH 1. Draper iS.C.i 2. Boone (S.C.I 3. MacLennan lU.C.L.A Time: 9.8 s. 220 YARD DASH 1. Draper iSC.i 2. LuValle lU.C.L.A. 3. Boone (S.C.) Time: 21.8 s. 440 YARD DASH 1. McCarthy (S.C.) 2. LuValle (U.C.L.A.) 3. Cassin (S.C.) Time: 47.9 s. 880 YARD RUN 1. Bush (S.C.i 2. Murphy (U.C.L.A.) 3. Johnson (S.C.) Time: 1:54.8 s. MILE RUN 1. Benavicdez (S.C.) 2. Lantz (S.C.) 3. Nordii (U.C.L.A.) Time: 4:20.4 TWO MILE RUN 1. Yates I S.C. I 2. Hanshaw (B.C.) 3. Zamperini (S.C.) Time: 10:04 HIGH HURDLES 1. Cope (S.C.I 2. Dw(re (U.C. L.A.I 3. Brown (S.C.) Time: 14.6 s. LOW HURDLES 1. Hall (S.C.) 2. Paul (S.C.) 3. Straten (SO Time: 23.8 s. POLE VAULT 1. Sefton (S.C.) 2. Massey (U.C.L.A. ' 3. Hooke (S.C.) Distance: 14 ft. SHOT PUT 1. Hansen (S.C.) - 2. Busby (S.C.) 3. Brown (S.C.I Distance: 47 ft. 9 in. lAVELIN 1. Carlin (U.C.L.A.) 2. Martin (S.C.I 3. Griffin (U.C.L.A.) Distance: 204 ft. 8 in. BROAD (UMP 1. Olson (S.C.) 2. Crawforid (S.C.) 3. Marumoto (U.C.L.A.) Distance: 24 ft. 33,4 in. HIGH (UMP 1. Spicer (S.C.) 2. Martin (U.C.L.A.) 3. Houghton lU.C.L.A. ' Distance: 6 ft. 2 in. DISCUS I. Carpenter (S.C.) 1 2. Phdiips (S.C.) 3. Tyre (U.C.LA.i Distance: 160 ft. 10 in. — -AA ' HtlSEMUSI 100 YARD DASH 1. Number iW) 2. MacLennan (C) 3. Killien iCi Time: 9.9 seconds 220 YARD DASH 1. LuValle iCl 2. Veiar C ' 3. Killien (Ci Time: 22 seconds 440 YARD DASH 1. LuValle IC) 2. Vejar (CI 3 Plumb IWI Time: 48:4 seconds HALF MILE RUN 1. Palmason iWI 2. Samples (W) 3. Murphy IC) Time: 1:55.7 MILE RUN 1. Angle IWI 2, Sellers IWI 3 Nordii (C) Time: 4:24.6 TWO MILE RUN 1. Edmiston (Wl 2. Sellers (W) 3. Nordii iCl Time: 10:7.3 HIGH HURDLES 1. Dwire iCl 2. Congdon IW) 3. Swisher (Wl Time: 15 seconds LOW HURDLES 1. Lipscombe (W) 2 Pruzan iWl 3- Dwire ICl Time: 23.9 seconds HIGH lUMP 1. Reitz (C) 2. Swisher (W) 3. Martin (C) Distance: 6 ft. 2 in. DISCUS 1. Crihuchin (W) 2. Tyre ICI 3. Buckley (Wi Distance: 134 ft TVg in. lAVELIN 1. Reitz (C) 2. Rohrscheid (W) 3. Carlin (C) Distance: 202 ft. S ' i BROAD lUMP 1. Marumoto (C) 2 Young ICt 3 Pruzan iWI Distance: 23 ft. POLE VAULT I. Massey (C) 2 Valentine (C) 3 Childs IWl Dista nce: 13 ft. 9 in. SHOT PUT 1. Rogers ICI 2 Funk (Cl 3. Buckley (Wl Distance: 46 ft. 1 2 In. BILL REITZ javelin GILBERT MARTIN high jump BILL NORDLI mile, two mile U . C. L. A. 68 WASHINGTON 6 3 To SOME sports fans the track meet between Washington and U.C.L.A. was just another victory for the local cindermen but to those deeply inter- ested, the defeat of Washington was a great deal more meaningful. These same northern Huskies had handed the Stan- ford Indians a drubbing to the tune of 68-63. Stanford had won from us by a large score. Washington traveled to meet the Bruin bear team and were beaten by a score identical with that of the Stanford-Washington contest. Outstanding for the Westwooders was LuValle who took the 220, 440 and helped win the relay; Reitz, who un- wound his arm that he had been nurs- ing for some weeks, won the javelin and topped it off by tying for first in the high jump: which gave him the highest record of his career of six feet two inches. Among those representing the field was Kenny Rogers, aided by Funk, who took the shot put by an easy mar- gin; Marumoto showed his best and easily took the broad jump with Young coming in a close second; Massey and Valentine tied for first in the pole vault to round out the victory in this section. Due to a mix-up between the Bruin run- ners as to the time for the first lap of the half mile. Murphy was taken by a short margin by Palmason of Washing- ton. When the relay event came the score stood 63-63. Duda started the race with a slow first lap but neverthe- less the team came through with flying colors to win the contest with the mar- gin of five points and also to give a bril- liant end to the exciting Bruin Track season. Charles Carlin turned in stellar performances this season and kept creeping up on the record set by Bill Reitz in the javelin. s o u T H E R H C A M P U $ u c L A FRESHMEN THE FRESHMAN Track men have proved themselves worthy of much favorable comment this season. If the Trotter teams of the future have the background of the teams coached by Elvin Drake, U.C.L.A. can rest assured that the Track outlook for the ensuing years will be a brilliant one. The first meet with L.A.J.C. went as predicted; the yearlings from Westwood were snowed under by a much superior team. The meet was held on the Vermont Campus oval where the outstanding event of the day was staged when Eis- man annexed glory for the Drake team by winning the hurdles in the slow time for this flash of 1 6. 1 . Santa Monica ).C. was not so lucky as its northern rival. When this squad traveled up to West- wood to encounter the Bruin Yearlings. it returned home with the short end of a 67 2 3 to 63 1 3 score. The relay race was the deciding factor of the meet. Coach Elvin Drake ' s team was trailing by 1 3 of a point. Clyde Campbell, Mel Nickerson. Art Caldecott, and Al Smith took an early lead and turned in a bril- liant performance to win the meet. Going after greater laurels, the Fresh- man Track artists met and completely conquered the Cal Tech yearlings with very little difficulty. Fred Eisman again took high point honors. Campbell and Caldecott take the Fairfax 440 man into camp. ROBERT YOUNC 440-rclay MARION CRIMES 440-relay EDWARD DUDA 440-relay FRESHMEN klOT CONTENT with sweeping the ' field in their own league, the Bruin Frosh took on the powerful Fairfax High track men and out scored them 58-46. Perhaps the absence of some of the hurdlers from the Fairfax team caused their defeat, but the Bruins were also without the services of our ace pole vaulter. The Westwood cindermen next took up the battle with Samohi. Drake ' s team again showed the outstanding per- formances of Eisman, Burcham, Ry- land, Baird. Yates, and Hobart. Also included among the outstanding men were the names of the relay team which has been functioning well; Fichtelman, Al Smith, Caldecot, Riley, Nickerson, Camusi. and Hirson. A terrific battle was on as the season drew to a close and the Trojan Babes contested with the Drake men for track supremacy; 108-23 was the final score. Sweeping the shot- put, high jump, discus, javelin, and 220 yard dash, the Tro-Babes had a tremend- ous start, but the cindermen from Westwood managed to collect one first, four seconds, and six thirds. Exerting real effort Ray Hawkins annexed a third in both the mile and two mile. With the spirit that Coach " Ducky " Drake instills into his men, and with the type of men he is now turning into cinder- man, much can be expected of our fu- ture teams. Front Row: Foley, Alston, Camphousc. Anrakcr. Hickcrson, Riano, Hillcgcr, Campbell. Smith. Back Row: Bloodgood. Elder. Perry. Weir. Burcham. Marx. Meier. Baird. Hobart. Parker. Caldecott. Eisman. Coach Drake. Ryland. Riley. £L ' ■mj i ltt . S O u T H E n c A M P U s u c L A ETTER CAPTAIN )AMES LUVALLE MILT ON TYRE DUNCAN MACLENNAN CARL D W 1 R E SCOT T M A S S E Y B E V E R LEY K E 1 M DICK VALENTINE A D R 1 N UDELL N E A L L A K E N A N 1 R V 1 N C JORDAN F R E D FUNK K E N N E TH ROGERS RAY V E 1 A R E D W A R D D U D A R B E R ■ r STICHTER BILL N R D L 1 BILL R E 1 T Z BRAD A T W D BILL MURPHY R B E F t T Y U N C ROBE R T C R E E N W R 1 C H T DARLING C 1 L B E 1 ? T MARTIN BILL BRADLEY ARCH HOUGHTON C H A R L E S C A R L 1 N K E N J 1 MARUMOTO ? = ijB s c A ¥ M H P H S I c R E W C R W BEN WALLIS Coach Coach Ben Wallis expresses a fine and likeable per- sonality, a fairness, coupled with pertinent knowledge of his sport. His unceasing efforts to bring his Bruin crews up to the very top are appreciated by crewmen and students alike. Coach Wallis. if given the funds and material, will show the nation that the West can develop winning crews second to no other University. t Cooper, Mortenson, Brown, O ' Conner, Culick. Phillips, Bell, Smith, Grossman i coxswain) comprise the 1935 varsity, tire- ' ess workers and true sportsmen, of which U.C.L.A. may be justly proud. ir y C R W ' -pi ' Oarsman Cordon Bell, Stroke of the varsity eight, is known for his good sportsmanship, knowledge of his work, and for a great devotion to his sport. He was a consistent, even, and calm strokesman which gave his teammates more confidence and spurred them on. CORDON BELL Stroke A place of modernistic beauty, shimmering sunlight, and long intriguing shadows is the Los Cerritos estuary where the indus- trious Bruin crews practice until late in the evening. _ .. ' -r If The technique of putting a boat into the water is one of the many lessons one has to learn to be an oarsman. PRE-SEASON REW SEASON this year has shown an added interest and a furthered devotion on the part of the crew. Although the sport is rather new for the fans of the southwest, it is rapidly gaining popularity. There must be something to it, one reasons, when a group of young Bruin huskies will travel sixty miles each day to do about eight miles of rowing. Of course, there is a thrill to it ' That thrill is reflected by those stalwart young men who travel to Los Cerritos channel. There is a certain routine followed in these practices. Walter Bush, director of the equipment and one of the best boatmen on the coast, makes the five spear-like boats ready for use. After the men finish dressing, group by group they launch their boat under the direction of their coxswain, and put out upon the channel for a vigorous work out Ben Wallis in the coach ' s speed boat directs the five shells. JACK STREETON j. V. bow i MAURY GROSSMAN coxswain «f 1 i€m jH ' tL WARREN KANNE j. V. two Poised for the start of a fast race down the course, the Bruin crew is snapped by the photographer. Choppy water and passing boats create a menace to the frail shells. 290 Bell and Cooper worked laboriously on the training barge. Here we see them giving the cameraman a smile. JIMMY RAE |. V. stroke PRE-SEASON OACH BEN Wallis stands up with a huge megaphone, shouts instructions, and the men row up the inlet for a few miles. Then they rest, while Wallis corrects their faults and helps the men to better their rowing form. This process is repeated for several miles. The voyage takes the little fleet out toward the breakwater where changes in position are made by drawing the boats alongside each other. Then the return journey is started. Many cadences are set by the coxswains, a few racing starts are practiced, and finally they all engage in a fifteen minute race. One can see the perfection of the well trained varsity over the jayvee in their perfectly timed strokes, their smoothness of power, and their rhythmic rowing The men shower off the boats as well as themselves. Utmost care is taken of the shells which are wiped dry and stored away. Thus do the Bruins toil to be crewmen s o u T H E H C A M P U s Showing good form and an eve n stroke, the coxswain urges the crew down the channel— just one of their many work- outs in preparation for the meets to come. 291 Senior manager Bob Curtis helps the boys get set before pulling out for a practice run down the channel. BOB LONG |. V. four SACRAMENTO JAYSEE REW FANS once again saw oarsmen sweeping down the Long Beach course when U.C.L.A.. Sacramento J.C, and Long Beach prep schools started the 1 935 rowing season. After many intensive workouts before this opening race, the Bruins showed perfect form and well guided strokes. Much has been said about this race and although the Bruins lost to Sacramento by only a foot it can- not be said the race was a fair demonstration of the varsity ' s ability. At the start the Sacramento boat pulled out ahead of the local shell and held a good lead. The Bruin shell did not begin a faster stroke until so near the end of the course that it was impossible to regain the distance. It was noticeable too that the most experienced men were not in the boat and the usual coxswain was missing from the shell. What the Bruins lost in their race, the pea-greeners made up as they took the race from the northerners to avenge the defeat, both for last season, and the varsity ' s debacle of the day. The four man shell is seen scudding down the Long Beach channel at a fast clip, cutting aside the reflections of neigh- boring piers of the stadium. 292 Coach Wallis takes great pains in direct- ing the crews. Here he is seen giving a bit of advice to his oarsmen. fl r , BILL CULICK NEIL PHILLIPS three CALIFORNIA BERKELEY OACH WALLIS ' S Bruin varsity never stroked a smoother, more rhythmic race, than the U.C.B.-U.C.L.A. contest. They did lose from the standpoint of actually winning the race but won much admiration from the fans, as they were acclaimed in the most per- fect stroking form of the season. The greatest improvement was seen since the start of the crew season. As the usual shout of, " They ' re off, " arose. Coach Ebright ' s eight from the north was seen to pull ahead. This lead was held until about the 1 500 meter mark Pulling a low powerful stroke the Bears were trailed a length and a half by the Bruins. Then the coxswain of the local boat hit up the stroke to a faster pace The distance between the two boats lessened. Faster, still faster, the southern crew pulled. Then the Berkeley eight brought into play a very powerful fast cadence, the result of which gave to the Golden Bears the 1935 race The improvement shown by the local crewmen forecasts a win for the local oarsmen when they meet Washington in the near future. s o u T H E H C A M P U s Vf ' tin- -I i. . - 4 Oars flash and men pull valiantly to the timing of the coxswains as the eight from Sacramento noses out the Bruin shell by only a few feet. 293 Rae, Stone, Long, Hochberg, O ' Flaherty, Hoefle, Duggan, Streeton. Zipperman (coxswain). THE JUNIOR Varsity has shown a real fight all season and has given the varsity crew much tough competition in practice races. There is no doubt that Coach Wallis ' s hopes for the coming year depend a great deal on these up and coming oarsmen. This season showed great improvement in Hubbard, Kanne, Hoeffle, and Zipperman. The latter two receiving letters of varsity dimen- sions. Dugan, Streeton, and Moore were changed about a great deal as were O ' Brien and O ' Flaherty. Jim Stone showed consistent effort. Both he and Jimmy Rae were outstanding men in the J.V. boat. The Bruin Jayvee lost to Sacramento, as did both of the Frosh shells, by slight margins. The Junior Varsity also took defeat at the hands of the Bears from the North. The power packed into all of Ebright ' s eights again showed itself in their Jayvee crew. a mar:. W P«K:i -T- JUNIOR VARSITY ' dn ' smi In the glimmering sunlight reflected by giant tanks the frail shells pause for rest and correction before resuming their strenuous workout of the evening. 294 FRESHMAN CREW Froback, Youens. Polentz, Kcun, Phillips. Pelphry, Hall, Mason. Saunders icoxswain). THE STIFFEST race of the season for the Bruin yearling crew was the U.C.B.-U.C.L.A. encounter, in which the Northern Branch took the race right out of the Bruins ' hands to win in seven minutes flat. It was noticeable that the sanne type of strok- ing was used by the cubs as was employed by the Ebright varsity eight — a long smooth powerful stroke. The Berkeley oarsmen fin- ished a length or so ahead of the Westwooders. The second Bruin boat also went down to defeat. The next encounter was with the Long Beach prep schools and this row-fest was also a defeat for the local freshmen. This season, however, is the first time many of these men have ever been in a shell. They tried hard, gained knowledge and experience, and in so doing have laid the founda- tion for the future jayvees and varsity eights. To Coach Don Locke goes the credit for turning out these improved oarsmen. s o u T H E N C A M P U $ They ' re away! Sixteen oars ply the still water, sixteen backs strain in rhythm to the command, and the boats are off, in the California-U.C.L.A. rowing regatta. 295 u c L A j LETTERMEN WILLIAM COOPER BERNHARDT MORTENSEN WILLIAM CULICK FRANK O ' CONNOR CLAUDE BROWN NEIL PHILLIPS CORDON BELL HARRY HOEFFLE HERBERT SMITH •CHAMP ' ZIPPERMAN MAURY GROSSMAN JAMES R A E RICHARD DUCAN |ACK STREETON WILBUR MOORE JAMES STONE WILLIAM O ' BRIEN ROBERT LONG CHARLES KANNE ROBERT CURRAN HUGH HUBBARD s c O A M H P H S B A S E B A L L BASEBALL JACK FOURNIER Coach Utilizing his years of experience and training received at the hands of the big league baseball teams. Coach jack Fournier ably demonstrated his ability in coaching the 1935 baseball team for U.C.L.A. Well liked and respected, he coached his horsehiders on to many vic- tories until the end of the season showed championship performance. Kneeling: Stewart, Ferguson, Captain McCinnis, Coach Fournier, Mitchell. Rcichlc. Slatterbo. Standing: Olson. McClintock, Toomey, Spaulding, Bowers, Lueke, Baca. BASEBALL Enthusiasm, good sportsmanship, and always a fighting spirit carried Captain Lowell McCinnis through the sea- son with much popularity and respect from fans and fellow players. He played a steady game behind the plate as well as in the field. His knowledge and liking for his sport are undeniable. McCinnis has only started on his ladder of success. LOWELL McCINNIS Captain Murphy steals base just before one of the Loyola basemen catches 3 long one off to his side. The pre season games saw many exciting plays of this kind. r p. r i PRE-SEASON The team is seen on their toes as the pitcher runs to tag an opponent. The catcher stands ready to re- ceive the ball. Some of the pre-season games held lots of excite- ment. Here is a Bruin getting sat on for his ef- forts in reaching base. NE OF the most strenuous preliminary seasons a Bruin nine has ever played was scheduled for the 1935 varsity. Coach Fournier purposely arranged the difficult competition in order to put the squad through a hard enough test so that they would be ready for the strenuous Conference season. Losing after a closely fought game the Whittier Poets were the first victims of the varsity. Murphy and Spaulding came through with timely hits to score both runs in the 2 to I victory. The Bruins kept up their winning streak by taking two out of three games from Tom Lieb ' s Lions from Loyola, by scores of the first, 7 to 5 ; the second, 9 to 7. and losing the last one, 3 to 5. Reichle, Baca, Ferguson, and Olsen pitched well in this series, and were helped tremendously by great hitting on the part of Norm Mitchell, Lee Frankovich, and Captain McCinnis. The National Baseball School proved too experienced for the local nine and took the series. Olsen pitched masterfully in the second game, which was won by the Bruins, allowing only five scratch hits. Bill Spaulding kept up his consistent hitting, getting two for three and driving in the winning runs. The first and third games went to the N.B.S. after very interesting tussles, especially the latter which went eleven innings. U.C.L.A. also defeated Douglas and Chapman in close games to wind up the practice season. ART REICHLE pitcher CARL OLSON utility s c A M P U S SANTA CLARA A slide in the dust is seen as a man reaches base be- fore the ball, taking the baseman for a ride. A Bruin horsehider con- nects with the ball and lams it into the offing tor a three bagger. THE BRUINS started the season against the undefeated Santa Clarans and took the Broncs for a buggy ride in two games by the scores of 9 to 6 and 6 to 5. Ferguson and Baca toiled on the mound for the Uclans with Toomey behind the plate in the first game. After trailing 6 to 2, the Westwood- ers touched Banks, heretofore undefeated, for five runs on two hits, three walks, and two errors in the seventh inning to sew up the old ball game Stewart and Spaulding proved the hitting stars for the winners, each getting two hits The sec- ond game of the series was a thriller for the full nine innings. Although the Brums scored five runs in the first inning, the Northerners tied it up by getting four in the sixth and one in the seventh But the local squad came back in the eighth to forge ahead by one run garnered through hits off the bats of Captain McCinnis and McClintock. Olson pitched the whole game for the winners, and was given good support by his team mates. The much trodden Santa Clarans fired themselves up just long enough to wallop the Westwooders in the third game which was played on the winner ' s lot. UCLA was favored to make it three in a row over the Broncs. but was upset by a 7 to 4 score Hugh Ferguson started well but faltered in the later innings. SAINT MARY ' S The candid camera catches the ball reaching base be- fore one of the team. In other words, he ' s through. The catcher loses his chance to grab this one as one of our men connect for a perfectly placed hit. I N THE first game, played in Moraga, the Gaels swarmed over the Bruins, and won by the overwhelming score of 1 6 to 1 . Jack Flanagan of St. Mary ' s was hot, and he only missed a shut out through a misplay on the part of one of his team mates. Eli Baca started for the Fournier squad, but was the victim of shabby support from the rest of the team, five Westwood errors placing him in hot water constantly. On the other hand, the Northern team could not do anything wrong. In the sec- ond game, the Gaels started from where the first ended and won in a much closer game. Olson pitched well for the losers, but couldn ' t keep the hard hitting Moragans in check, and lost a hard fought and well pitched game, 4 to 2. Counts, the Bruin first baseman, played sensationally in the field. Toomey starred behind the plate in handling many hard chances in the form of foul balls. The Bruins finally came to life in the third game. Coach Fournier must have fed the boys raw meat for breakfast on the morn of the last game, for the team battled tooth and nail to win, after coming from behind several times, by a score of ) 1 to 7. Olson, Ferguson, and Baca all toiled on the mound for the Brums, and each hurled creditably. HAYES BOWERS first base HUGH FERGUSON pitcher ' S- ' ii » c A M P lu STANFORD D ED STEWART right field CENE OLSON pitcher With such efforts to reach the bag as seen in this pic- ture it is little wonder U.C.L.A. had such a good team. Excellent batting was an- other attribute of Coach Fournier ' s nines. Many hits were obtained in most games. AFTER LEADING the Cards 2 to 0. an over-confident Bruin team allowed the Reds five runs in the fifth inning in the first game. This lead was stretched to 7 to 2. by the next inning, and then the Bruins started growling. The aroused Bruins pushed over four runs in the sixth, two in the eighth, and the winning marker in the last half of the ninth. The final score read 9 to 8, in favor of the Westwood team. Ferguson pitched well until the fateful fifth, and Baca relieved him in grand style, allowing only one run for the rest of the ga me. Stewart and McClintock showed well at the bat, as did Baca, The second game proved easy for the home team as it touched three Card pitchers for fourteen hits and nine runs, while Olson limited the Reds to two hits for five innings, though he eased up to permit four runs and eight hits in the closing frames. The Bruins played airtight ball in the field, making only one error. Stanford errors were prevalent in both games. In the final game, played in Palo Alto, Ferguson kept the Stan- ford boys eating out of his hand, giving only five hits. The Bruins reached Herringer and Anderson for four runs, and the Westwoods walked off with a 4 to 1 victory from the lowly Reds. Bowers played well at first base, making many spectacu- lar stops. Mitchell starred for the Bruins in center field. CALIFORNIA : x - ' " ' _ T - -rfTi Pitching form was also displayed by Olson. Ferguson, Trotter, Baca, and others. Here we sec the start of a fast ball. I N ONE of the most interesting games of the season, the Bruins defeated their " big brothers " from Berkeley in the opening game of the series between the two institutions by the close score of 7 to 6. The Bruins trailed 6 to 3. going into the sixth inning mainly as the result of four errors and timely hitting by Sanchez and Greiss of the Bear team. In the sixth canto the Bruins rang up four markers to forge ahead by one run which lead they held to the end, due to some wonderful chucking by relief pitcher Ferguson, who followed Olson on the mound. Ferguson started the big inning with a smashing single, and consecutive hits by Stewart, Widlicska, Mitchell, and Captain McCinnis proved enough to win the hard fought game. The Bears came back with fire in their eyes the next day, and behind the flinging of hiardt, who limited the Bruins to three hits while the Bears were succeeding in getting twelve hits off Baca, they shut the Westwooders out, 9 to 0. Gene Olson pitched his heart out in the third game which took place on the Berkeley field, and won after eleven innings of sensa- tional ball by the close score of 2 to 1. But for a bad break in a decision, Olson would have blanked the defending cham- pions. NORMAN MITCHELL center field BILL SPAULDINC left field u. s. c. Wc wonder if a good kick in the shins is in order. At least it looks as though the Bruin made it. _Si_rffcr-«- LEE FRANKOVICH Hcond base CURTIS COUNTS fint b«s« VVyiTH A chance to win its first baseball championship of the Coast Conference, the Bruins went into the U.S.C. series with high hopes of attaining this goal. But fate was not with the hapless Bruins, and the Trojans swept the three game series. The Westwood nine played its best ball of the season, but the squad from across town had too much experience and a pitcher who couldn ' t be beaten. Gonzales, a big league prospect, pitched and won all three games from the Uclans He blanked the Bruins in the first two games, allowing two hits in the first and three hits in the second, in winning them 4 to 0, and 2 to 0. In the third game it seemed that the Bruins would finally turn the tables on the Trojans, but after a shaky start, Gonzales gave only one hit after the fourth inning. The final score was 2 to 1 . with both nines registering six hits; but a terrific home run by Herzog of the Trojans in the sixth inning decided the fracas. Olson pitched a great game for the Bruins, but lost after a gruelling battle. Bowers. Counts, McFadden, Toomey, Spaulding, and Olson nicked Gonzales for a hit apiece The above and Stewart, Mitchell, McClintock, Baca, Ferguson, Captain McGinnis. Widlicska, and Murphy played well throughout the season, and with the loss of only a few of them, next season should again see the Bruins fighting for the pennant. The team ended the season in third place, with eight wins and seven defeats u c L A CURTIS COUNTS ' NORMAN MITCHELL 1 EDWARD STEWART I BILL SPAULDINC lii YES BOWER N E O L S O K MeCLINTOC HUGH FERCUSO ELI SAC DUKE TROTTER ALEX K R A Y W I D L I C S K A T O M E " V s c A ¥ M H P H S M I N O R S P O R T S " Long distance running is one of the most fatiguing of all sports, but the stalwart harriers seldom can take time out for rest. CROSS COUNTRY HAMPIONS FOR the fourth time in as many years, is the claim to fame of the UCLA, cross-country team. Led by Captain Beverley Keim, the " harriers " came through an undefeated season against some of the strongest long distance teams of the country. Early season meets against L.A.J.C., Cal Tech, Cien- dale J.C , Long Beach J.C. and Santa Monica J.C. re- sulted in victories for UCLA, by wide margins. Compton J.C. lost to the Bruins by three points, and the surprise race of the season found the Sherman Indians trailing the Bruins over the finish line. Stichter, Nordii and Edwards were the outstanding performers. " HANCES FOR another championship team next year are excellent as Captain Keim and Ray Ed- wards are the only graduating lettermen, leaving Stichter, Spector, Swanson, Nordii, Sydes, Carasso, Curtis, and Rouge to protect past records. First Row: Rouge, Edwards, Willis, Swanson, Carasso. Second Row: Stege- man, Machacek, Gushing, Keim, Spector, Spriggs, Hilliger. 4 The introduction of intercollegiate lightweight basketball, has shown the proficiency of shorter men for this sport. 145 LB. BASKETBALL OACH CARSON Binkley ' s 145 lb. basketball squad played an auspicious introduction to this new Bruin sport. The first season ' s scores were not all favorable to the Bruins: however, a good turnout showed the interest of lighter weight men for com- petition in intercollegiate basketball. Ten games were played this season. The Hollywood " Y " was defeated twice, 28-27 and 34-26, and the intra-mural cham- pions once, 52-18. The team lost games to Chaffey J.C, Ventura J.C, L.AJC, Santa Monica Y.M C A., and to the Long Beach All Stars. THIS YEAR ' S lettermen are: Captain Waldo Lyon, Gene Prey, Al Harris, Gerald Abel, Dick Variel, John Emory, Howard Salisbury, Ross Howell, Glen Pen- nington, Charles Broadwater, Ross Wilson, and Vick Larken, Senior Manager. s o u T H E R N C A M P U s First Row: Abel, Howell, Captain Lyons, Salisbury, Emery. Second Row: Senior Manager Larkin, Harris, Variel, Wilson, Broadwater, and Coach Binkley. V p ? S - u c L A Gliding swiftly over the white snow, in the cool air of the high Sierras, provides one of the greatest thrills imaginable. WINTER SPORTS P ARLY AND late snows in the nearby Sierras enabled the Bruin ski enthusiasts, under the expert coach- ing of Professor Walter Mosauer, to enjoy a long and profitable season. Although only four men, Louis Tur- ner, Glen Dawson, and Seth Blakeman of the varsity, and Miles Werner, freshman, did most of the Uni- versity ' s intercollegiate competing, many Bruins en- joyed this healthful sport during the season. UTINCS TO Donner Pass and the High Sierras and numerous week-end excursions gave the Cali- fornia Alpinists real experience in the use of skis. The team did very well in intercollegiate competition, taking second in the Hoover Trophy Competition at Yosemite, first, with the trophy and five of six medals awarded in the Big Pines junior Chamber of Com- merce Pentathlon, and second and third places in the First Annual San Antonio Down Hill Ski Race. First Row: Dawson, Jones, Boiler, Parish, Mosauer. Second Row: Cameron, Werner, and Turner. ._ fjsi ' ■186 ;,. - .. ' : t ( I 1 ' f i V -J 1 iSSB i cL i Most of the success of an ice-hockey team depends on the ability of the goalie to stop the elusive puck. WINTER SPORTS DECAUSE OF ice-hockey ' s growing popularity in Southern California, Coach Harvey Taafe ' s Bruins had a long season full of tough opposition. Early in the winter, the squad entrained for the Hoover Trophy Tournament in Yosemite National Park. Here, by defeating Stanford and California at Berkeley, each by three goals to none, the Bruins tied with Loyola for the championship of the hockey competition. I I C.L.A. WON conference games from Occidental ' and L.A.J.C.. but lost in close contests against Loyola. In spite of determined opposition, U.S.C. won over the Bruins in all three of their encounters. Out- standing players for the Bruins include McCoy. Mc- Lean, Fisher, Dodson, Dinga, Johnson, Austin, Purdy, Brown, and Caddel The mainstays of Coach Taafe ' s team, Captain Hal Henrickson and Seth Blakeman, are both graduating seniors. s o u T H E H C A M P U $ First Row: McLaughlin, Brown, Caddel. Purdy. Samuelson. Second Row: Smart. Fisher. Austin. Dinga. Captain Henrickson. Blakeman. McCoy. Coach Taafe. SpS iJi) To the cheers of the fans at the Men ' s Do, Captain Frank Dooley lands a solid left to win a close bout from Berkeley ' s best. BOX N G TO CLIMAX a highly successful boxing season for Pat Maloney ' s charges, Frank Dooley, Bruin Cap- tain, won the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate 129 lb. championship. In these championship finals, held this year at Sacramento, the small Bruin squad took fourth place with Burkett and Potter, runners-up in their weights. THE FIRST bouts of the intercollegiate season were won by the Bruins from Stanford with a score of 5-3, although two of them were forfeited by U.C.L.A. because of lack of men. At the Men ' s Do, with some of the toughest scrapping of the year, the Bruins lost 3-5 to a strong Berkeley delegation. Besides Captain Dooley, who won every bout fought this year, the Bruin lettermen included: at 139 lbs. — Potter and Bernoff; 149 lbs. — Burkett and Ralston; 159 lbs. — Miller; 169 lbs. — Louis McAnish; and Senior Manager Dave Beeman. First Row: Simpson, Humphreys, Bernoff, Burkett, Miller, McAnich, Hobart. Second Row: Coach Maloney, Cerro, Murphy, Lundeen, Matter, Mysing, Harter, and Senior Manager Beeman. D =- fS» B w ¥5 k£j Brum wrestlers gained a great deal of valuable experience in the groan and grunt art, during a season of stiff competition. WRESTLING I ED BY Captain Cameron Knox and Kenny Griffin, each of whom lost but one match during the year, Coach Cece Hollingsworth ' s wrestlers pursued a long, hard season. As most of the squad was relatively inexperienced, the grapplers did not win their full share of matches. However, the Bruins were much stronger than the scores indicated. r URINC THE holiday vacation, the squad traveled to Provo, Utah, to meet defeat at the hands of the Rocky Mountain Conference Champions, of Brig- ham Young University. Close-scored contests were fought out with Whittier Athletic Club, Santa Ana J.C, L.A.J.C, and with the U. S. battleships Nevada and Pennsylvania. This season ' s lettermen include Huff, 118 lbs.: Captain Cameron Knox, 126 lbs. Houston. 135 lbs.: Griffin, 145 lbs.; Bovee, 155 lbs. Senior Manager Charles Blackton, 165 lbs.: Peers, 175 lbs.: and Merrill Knox, unlimited. First Row; Murayama, Ragozino, )ones, Ballantyne, Martin. Bovee, Calla- han, Houston. Smith, and Yamazaki. Second Row: Senior Manager Blackton, McLaurm, Budke, Kraus. Litton. Zwebell. Knox. Bates and Peers. ♦l». .c..«f;-.? s o u T H E n H c A M P U $ -Ai»,j Bruin fencers gained the record of not losing a foil match during the season. F E N C N G OACH ED Acosta succeeded this year in developing one of the strongest fencing teams that has ever fought for U.C.L.A. Although Merwin Kendis. Cap- tain of the Brum foilsmen, was ineligible to compete this term, he took over the responsible job of Senior Manager. The later elected co-captains, Bob Summer and Lee Haines, two of the best fencers on the coast, were backed by a capable team composed of Yost, Blum, Anderson, King, and Murphy. THE BRUIN fencing team has won the Dueling Sword Championship of the Pacific Coast this sea- son for the fourth consecutive year. However, this is the first year that the Bruins have also been para- mount in the use of foils and sabers. Fencing meets were won from L A | C , U.S.C.. Berkeley and San Diego State. The climax of the season came when the Blue and Cold Fencers defeated S.C. in foil, epee, and saber matches. E. Acosta, Blum, C. Acosta, Anderson, Haines, Sommer, Murphy, and Yost. 11 ' II T w . IP ' t II ' ■ " ■ ' . ' • ' ji i! , The Westwood gymnasts, during this, one of their best years, provided many spectacular exhibitions. GYM TEAM OACH CECE Hollingsworth ' s Bruin Gym team has become a team of champions, half the squad being Pacific Coast. National or Olympic first or second place winners. The team as a unit rates the top in Pacific Coast gym circles. This season ' s major meet. the three way competition with U.S.C. and Berkeley resulted as follows: UCLA, 120. U.S.C. 46. and U C B. 32. Among other events participated in, were A.A.U. contests, the Men ' s Do, and the Junior South- ern Division meet. QOME OF the more prominent members of the squad are as follows: Kenny Griffin, Captain and Pacific Coast All-Around Champion; John Burnside. Second Coast Tumbler; Dick Bishop, first on the rings and former National Champion; Ray De Camp and Charles Barnes, first and second Coast Rope-Climbers; Doug Clark, Side-Horse, John Yamazaki, Free-Exercise, and Eddie Gross, who will be eligible next year. National Tumbling Champion. First Row: Stem. Burnside. Parke, Brunner. Hardman. Laing, Dave Heryford, Don Heryford, Boiler, Yamazaki. Second Row: Buttrey. Campbell, Monroe, Clark, Fike. Shankland. Daum, Andreson. tlt ' » fix f r.y ' s o u T H E R H C A M P U $ Some of rugby ' s fastest and hardest playing follows a throw-in to the line. R U G B y YY INNINC THE majority of this season ' s games, Coach Jim Schaeffer ' s ruggers have learned to play football in the true English fashion. The big event of this season, a trip to Stanford, was the occasion of a surprise Bruin victory. A penalty kick by Captain Pants Livesay in the first period followed by Cene Walsh ' s well directed dropkick gave the Bruins the large end of a 7-6 score. Other important U.C.L.A. victories were run up over the Rugby Union All Stars and the Peterson All Stars. THE ONLY losses of the season were to California and use. Lettermen for the season are Livesay, Hastings, Jarrett, Dickerson, Brown, McConnell, Key, Austin, Dooley, Walsh, Pike, Knox, Lopez, Swenson, Mason, Stawisky, Peers, Sinsky, and Hatch. Outstand- ing in offensive and defensive action were Key. Dooley, and Walsh. First Row: Dooley, Austin, Brown, Hastings, Mason, Jarrett, Dickerson. McConnel. Second Row: Senior Manager Hatch, Swenson, Knox, Key, Lopez, Pike. Peers, Captain Livesay, Walsh, and Coach Schaeffer. ■ ' ■f- »-• ' »■ ■t %r ttt itiitrttatn Soccer remains the only game that has kept the foot in football. SOCCER LIMBING FROM obscurity to the position of one of the strongest California intercollegiate soccer squads in its second year of competition, Coach Danny Stevenson ' s Bruins completed a very successful season. Impressive victories were won over teams represent- ing L.A.J.C, Santa Barbara, and University of South- ern California Dental College. The big game of the year against San Francisco University, Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Champion, was lost by the narrow mar- gin of two goals to one. THE FOLLOWING men earned letters: Captain joe Drury, Allan Shepard, Jack Brittion, Bert Merrill, Cene Walsh, Bill Hilleger, Dave Sinski, Naborie Nishikawa, Roy Ramsey, John Sundstrom, Marion Crimes, Roger Brown, Alvin Davis, Guy Wrinkle. Charles MacFarland, Byron Marshall, John Cory, and Murray Johnston, next year ' s elected captain. s o u T H E n H c A M P U s First Row: Senior Manager Miller, Brown. Green. Nishikawa, Smith, and Bell. Second Row; Walsh, Ramsey, Hilliger, Captain Drury, Wrinkle. Sinski, Davis, Coach Dan Stevenson. Third Row; Brittion, Marshall, Shepard. Sundstrom, McFarland, Merrill, and Corey. m Swimming provides the best of exercise and one of the most interesting of competitive sports. SWIMMING ■OACH DON Park and his squad of UCLA, mer- men had an excellent season of swimming this year. Although the team as a unit seldom gathered enough points to place among the leaders, individual swimming honors were often carried off by U.C.L.A. swimmers. After a few meets with local clubs, the Bruins played host to California, Stanford, and U S.C. in a four way conference meet. Despite expectations, no records were broken, and U.S.C. finished first with Stanford, California, and U.C.L.A. following k i EL SELLERS, Dixon Fiske. Captain Allport, Bob ' Woolfoike, Wilbur Streech, Bob Dexter, and Richard Daubenspeck were the more consistent placers on the team. Jimmy Gilhula of U.S.C. broke his own world ' s record in the 440 yard distance and shattered the intercollegiate 220 yard mark in the final meet against U.S.C. which was won by the Trojans. P . ' J.MA -„ iP4l ¥ First Row: Turner, Reed, Streech, Burton, Stewart. Second Row: Daubens- beck, Wooltolk, Parsons, Fiske, Adams, Dexter. Third Row: Coach Park, Sellers, Knox, Lewis, Huff, Abraham, and Senior Manager Banks. f C f ? -:i -.38 -0 ' . I The foam flies highest when the ball nears the goal, and the Bruin goal- keeper declares " It shall not pass. " WATE R POLO CAST CROWING in interest and popularity at U.C L.A is the game of water-polo Led by Cap- tain Dexter, the Bruins traveled north for a series against Stanford and California. Although the Stan- ford team managed to finish on the long end of a three to two score, it was generally conceded that Sellers, Knox, Varney. and the entire Bruin team out- played their northern opponents. A day later the Bruins were able to defeat California by a single goal in an exciting match that ended four to three. A CAPACITY crowd turned up at the U C.L A. pool to watch the return Stanford game in which Daubenspeck, Adams, Coldwaite. and Allport bril- liantly distinguished themselves. A last minute sur- prise attack won the game for Stanford, with a score of 6-5. The Bruins triumphed in the next four games against the strong teams of California and U S.C. First Row Allport Captain Dexter. Adams. Coldthwaite. Lewis. Second Row: Varney, Knox, Coach Park, Griffith, Daubensbeck, and Sellers. s o u T H E N C A M P U S u c L A Only expert horsemen, with the ability to maintain constant absolute con- trol over their mounts, are qualified to play polo. P o L O VERCOMINC HANDICAPS of injury and sick- ■ ness, Coach Tom Crawford ' s Bruin poloists per- formed very creditably for the Blue and Gold. Of the first eight games, four were won, one was tied, and only two were lost. The season ' s big game with the University of California at Berkeley, played on the Bruin ' s home turf, Black-Foxe field, was lost by a weakened U.C.L.A. team 5-1. Cykler led the victors with four goals. HARLY IN the season, Henry Dewinter, Captain and leading threat of the Bruins, unfortunately broke his collar bone in a practice game. Several other mallet wielders were also removed from competition before the season was well under way. The loss of these men was alleviated somewhat by the turnout of Andrews, Pugh, Long, and Jones. These men greatly strengthened the existing team of Carpenter, Button, Angell, and Overell. Coach Tom Crawford, Captain Dewinter, Button, Angell, Overell. Carpenter. Poer, Rand, and Senior Manager Lewis. .r.t i 5¥ i.-! v- -5f! . i -i x -..xZi The batter must defend his wicket at all costs from the speedily bowled bal ' . C R C K E T " RICKET, THE ancient English game, has taken a firm hold on UCLA, A large turnout and a favorable chance to win a championship greeted Coach Tom Monk at the beginning of the 1935 season. The first two games against two of the season ' s strongest opponents greatly strengthened this indication. The Hollywood and Pasadena cricket clubs were defeated 128-26 and 1 19-73 respectively. I N BOTH games Gene Walsh starred for the Bruins by scoring half the points, as batsman, and by tak- ing a goodly share of wickets, as bowler. Captain Peter Kinnel and Bill Tyree also performed very well in both capacities, and Louis Turner and joe Drury as bowlers. With such teams as the " Empress of Britain, " San Diego, and the Sons of St. George to meet, the Bruins were assured a brilliant season. s o u T H E n c A M P U s First Row: Halsey, Chessman, Perluss, Williamson, Swartz, Captain Kinnel, Adams, Leovy. Second Row: Coach Monk, Baritell, Bailey, Walsh, Stegeman, Forgie, Turner, Ryan, Warshauer. Drury, Drukker, and Coach Murray Kinnel. ' liAY ¥ ' ' :4v " ' ' - ' ' ' ' a " Mf k.vBl ' UM HBMttbSV! Brum golfers, this year, proved themselves very proficient on both tee and green. G O L F " TAKING THREE out of five prizes, UC.L.A. ' s golf team swept through the Southern California Inter- collegiate Golf Tournament. Delbert Walker won the Varsity Tournament and Billy Bob Williams was medalist in the qualifying rounds. Losing to Long Beach |, C. by two strokes the Bruins won the runner- up team trophy. In pre-season matches, L A.j.C. was tied and Clendale J.C. overwhelmingly defeated. " NNE OF THE most closely contested matches of the year took place between U.S.C. and U.CL A. on the Fox FHills Course. Vic Kelly and Connie Piatt tied the score for the Bruins after Bill Williams and Captain FHolman Grigsby had lost their match and Delbert Walker and John Bohannon had tied theirs. Those receiving letters for the year ' s work are Captain Grigsby, Williams, Kelly, Piatt, Walker, and Fiske. First Row: Brock, Cunningham, Piatt, Kelly, Captain Grigsby, Bohannon, and Hudson. Second Row; Coach Park, Walker, Fisk, Tarrant, Winn3guth, Lavelle, and Senior Manager Wyman. ■Tj i ' :SS?3- ' - -: . W ljfftM- ■ -j " :-ZT:- jt| fey iMJ -4« R 7 ISM X .-. S:. « U. C. L. A., this year, boasts one of the best rifle teams in the country. R F L E W INNINC 71 OF 75 intercollegiate telegraphic matches against most of the universities in the United States. Coach Captain Pearson ' s Bruin rifle squad shot through the greatest season m its career. While teams representing California at Berkeley. Ford- ham. Alabama, Michigan, and many others were de- feated easily, the only squads to top UCLA, were Oregon, Georgia Tech. Idaho, and Cornell. AFTER AN entire season of firing, three men had tied for the University high score; George Porter. Richard Rose, and Curtis Vander Heyden had each scored 3,41 5 out of a possible 4000. Because he had maintained a higher average in each shoot ing posi- tion. Porter was awarded the University gold medal. Winners in the various shooting positions were Felix Demond, standing; Norwood Smith kneeling; Curtis Vander Heyden. prone; and Richard Rose, sitting. s o u T H E A H C A M P U s First Row; DeMand. Requarth. Doran. Smith. Vander Heyden. Harris. Bradley. Second Row; Captain Rose. McBam, Mann. Harvey. Knox. Woods. Martin. Range Coach Thatch. 4 u c L A The ability to coordinate eye. mind, and body is all important to the expert mitman in the heat ot a tournament match. HANDBALL IIANDBALL, A comparatively new intercollegiate sport, promises to become very active at UCLA. The impetus given it this season by the coaching of Tom Helt, and the early season playing of Captain Leo Borad and Bill Davis, an exceptionally easy tourna- ment player, did much to place it among the first ranking handball teams of Southern California. IN THE first tournament of the season, v hich fea- tured the fine playing of Leo Borad, the Los An- geles Elks Club team was defeated 3-1. The second found the Bruins, after close sets in every match, trail- ing the championship Hollywood Athletic Club team 3-1. Other meets scheduled were: L.A.A.C., Holly- wood Y M C A . Long Beach Pacific Coast Club. San Diego, and return matches with the L. A. Elks and Hollywood Athletic Club. Senior Manager Whitehorn, Captain Borad. Smith. Shaw, Fineburg, Masters, Athey and Coach Helt. e » f e ■■ (jr ' ■ - Wlc ' -- — -. J .r .• M ' H Fraternity and non-organization groups take their intra-mural athletics seriously, playing hard and fast games in every instance. NTR A MURAL pRATERNITY TEAMS this year took the upper hand in intra-mural athletics. After defeating Phi Gamma Delta to win the fraternity football plaque. Delta Upsilon edged out the Chemistry Club, non- organization leader, by the precarious score of 6-0. Sigma Nu won the university basketball title by downing Zeta Beta Tau, Works League winners, and the Coffee Shop, non-org. champions. OLLEYBALL, IN which non-organization teams did not compete, was won by Phi Kappa Sigma with Zeta Psi in second place. Zeta Psi came up in the last day of the track meet to tie Kappa Alpha; so each received plaques as did the Coffee Shop, non-fra- ternity leader. At the beginning of the baseball sea- son the running for the university high-score cu p was rather close with Zeta Psi leading with 1 13 ' ' 2 points, followed by Sigma Nu, 91 and Zeta Beta Tau, 87 V2. Sigma Nu basketball team, intra-mural champions. Ashen, Bissel, Slattebo, Shepherd, Bergin, Cowles. c L A ■ lff Liseaj ' " W s c O A M M S V ' { 2ook u c L A I A STEADY hand and a sure eye de- mand the successful coordination of physical strength and mental disci- pline. Tennis lovers, then, may develop both mind and body while enjoying the invigoration of this healthful diversion, and the advantages of a mild winter season enable the Californian to derive uninterrupted pleasure from the zestful game. O KG A N Z A T I O N S fcyj I s o u T H E H C A M P U s F R A T E R N I T I E S ROBERT DENTON President INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Richard Maas Alpha Gamma Omega Robert Harvey A ' pha Sigma Phi Ralph Worthington A ' pha Tau Omega Cordon Bell Beta Theta Pi Jim Humphrey Chi Phi Cordon Howden Delta Chi Stanley Briggs Delta Kappa Epsilon Ralph Hubbard Delta Sigma Phi Tommy Donlon Delta Tau Delta Kenneth Strom Delta Upsilon Ben Ross Kappa Alpha Claude Brown Kappa Sigma Herbert Baus Lambda Chi Alpha Monte Levenstein Phi Beta Delta Jim Alger Phi Delta Theta Dale Lillywhite Phi Gamma Delta John Wells Phi Kappa Psi Clarke Ashby Phi Kappa Sigma Sterling Bush Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fenton Earnshaw Sigma Nu David Beeman Sigma Pi Jack Eagan Theta Chi Wayland Franklin Theta Delta Chi Vincent Pence Theta Xi Arthur Waxier Zeta Beta Tau Merritt Hodson Zeta Psi u c L A Maas. Harvey Worthington. Bell. Humphrey. Howden Briggs, Hubbard, Donlon. Strom Ross, Brown, Baus. Levenstein Alger, Lillywhite. Wells. Ashby Bush, Earnshaw, Beeman. Eagan Franklin, Pence, Waxier. Hodson 1 NTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL s c A ? M H P N $ NTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ' sS m1 ' JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES Duncan MacLennan Alpha Camma Omega an Rasmussen Alpha Sigma Phi Stanley Euphrat Alpha Tau Omega George Sibley Beta Theta Pi Donald C. Sm th Chi Phi Robert B runner Delta Chi Frank Pa JP Delta Kappa Epsilon MacLennan, Rasmussen. Euphrat. Sibley. Smith. Brunner Paup. Swanson. Jordan, Carpenter Allen. Mason. Hinsdale. Bloom Brown. Scwall. Knox. Burton Frost. MacMillan. Dixson. Babbidge Thaw. Pugh. Kattleman. Sellers William Swanson Delta Sigma Phi Irving Jordan Delta Tau Delta Clifford Carpenter Delta Upsilon Robert D. Allen Kappa Alpha )ohn Mason Kappa Sigma Alan Hinsdale Lambda Chi Alpha William Bloom Phi Beta Delta lOHN MASON Vice-President Stanley Brown Bashford Sewall Edwin Knox Ferrel Burton John Frost Phi Delta Theta Phi Camma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon James MacMillan Sigma Nu Edward B. Dixson Sigma Pi Marvin Babbidge Theta Chi H. Thaw Theta Delta Chi John S, Pugh Theta Xi Bcldon Kattleman Zeta Beta Tau Melvin Sellers Zeta Psi FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Lawrence E. Dodd. Dr. Paul A. Dodd. Dr Charles A. Marsh. SENIORS Donald Austin, Leo Harmonson, Richard Maas, Bert Merrill, Eugene Riddle, Lester Smith, George Zentmye r. RICHARD MAAS President u c L A JUNIORS Kenneth Cook, Lloyd Caut, Arthur Hudson, Duncan MacLennan, Eugene Nida, Dwight Poundstone, Allen Sebastian. SOPHOMORES Dona ' d Camphouse, Robert Gales, George Wig- gins. FRESHMEN John Camphouse, James Coff, Ralph Hill. Maas, Austin, Ha ' monson. Merrill Riddle, Smith, Zentmyer. Cook Caut. Hudson. MacLennan. Nida Poundstone. Sebastian. D Camphouse. Gale: Wiggins, J. Camphouse. Coft, Hill Cold, Scott, Perry PLEDGES William Bradley, Ben Gold, Louis Perry, John Savage, Robert Scott. ALPHA GAMMA Omega established its ' first chapter, Alpha, on this campus in 1927. ALPHA GAMMA ' ' OMEGA laefr; s o u T H E H C A M P U $ ALPHA TAU OMEGA A LPHA TAU Omega was founded in ' ' Richmond, Virginia on September 11. 1855. The local chapter, California Delta Chi, was founded in 1925. FACULTY Guy Harris, Dr. Arthur W. Haupt, Dr. Howard S. Noble. Blakeman. Boiler Bovee. Bryant. Gonzales. Dixon Egly. Euphrat. Frcel. Harley MacLean. Mcrnam. Rogers. Sullivan J. Gonzales. Ainley, Elvrum. Emery Goodell. Kistler, Werner, Wtiitehead SENIORS Seth Blakeman, Howard Boiler, Ciifton Bovee, George Bryant, Hal Gonzalez, Ralph Worthing- ton. JUNIORS Ford Dixon, Edgar Egly, Stan Euphrat, Floyd Freel, Pierce Harley, Steve MacLean, George Merriam, Herb Rogers, Henry Sullivan. RALPH WORTHINGTON President FRESHMEN lack Gonzalez. PLEDGES Richard Ainley. Don Elvrum, )ohn Emery, Rich- ard Goodell, Robert Kistler, Miles Werner Stephen Whitehead. FACULTY Dr. Laurence D. Bailiff, Dr. Frank J. Klingberg, Dr. W. ). Miller, Dr. Donald C. Piatt. SENIORS Emil Dugas, Stanley Smalley. Glenn Sweeley, Earl V. Tavan, Max Thatcher, Edgar Williams, Wendell Womble, ' ' ■ r ne ROBERT HARVEY President u c L A lUNIORS Henry Dewenter, Robert Harvey, C. V. Mc- Cauley, Swan Pierson. Dean H. Rasmussen, Cunther Shirley, Jack Whittaker. SOPHOMORES George Bidwell, Virgil Brockway, Richard Haysel, Donald E. Holman, Peter Kinnell, William Leonard, Monroe Leovy, Kenneth Oliver. FRESHMEN Charles Poer. Dugas, Tavan Dewenter, Thatcher Pierson. Rasmussen Shirley. Whittaker. Bidwell. Haysei Kinnell. Holman, Leovy, Leonard Cabeen. Oliver, Fargo, Poer Smith. Porter. Erwin, Thompson, Tatspaugh PLEDGES William Ross Cabeen, Gilbert Erwin. William Fargo, Hubert Long, Robert Porter, )ohn Ry- land, Claude Smith, Charles Tatspaugh, Fred Thompson, Robert Winters, Walter Beswick A LPHA SIGMA Phi was established in ' 1845 at Yale College. The local chap- ter known as Alpha Zeta was formed in the year 1926. ALPHA SIGMA PHI s o u T H E R N C A M P U $ BETA TH ETA PI pOUNDED AT Miami University, Oxford, ' Ohio in 1839, Beta Theta Pi established a chapter, Gamma Nu, on the local campus m 1926. 2 5 FACULTY MEMBERS Lawrence Cahagan, Alfred Tufts, William C. Morgan. E. Longueil. James Bell, MacKay Harrison, 0 " Neil, C. Kanne, Adams Ramey, F. Kannc. Sowder, Katenkamp Anderson. W. Kanne. Hall, Sibley Boner, McPeak, Ewing, Chessman Marks. Rex. Kroehler, Jones Waterman. Smith, Williamson, Nelson. McWilliams SENIORS Cordon Adams, Cordon Bell. Frederick Harrison, Charles Kanne, John MacKay, Edward McWil- liams, Philip O ' Neil. Arthur Rainey, Lester San- son, Randolph Shinn, Thomas Sowder. Richard Waterman, Elmer Williams. JUNIORS Raymond Anderson, Wesley Chessman, Edmond Katenkamp, Godfrey T. Schmidt, George Sibley, Adrian Tillotson. SOPHOMORES John Boner, Frank Kanne, Warren Kanne, Har- old Nelson, Theodore Reed, Bryan Rex, Murray Williamson. GORDON BELL President FRESHMEN John Ewing. Kempton Hall. Morton Latourette, jay Marks, William McPeak, Albert Smith. PLEDGES Charles Jones. Kenneth Kroehler. FACULTY Weslev C. Lewis. SENIORS Fred ). Flette, J. Powers Flint, Jr.. Robert N. Mahon, George A. Starbird. JUNIORS Paul T. George, Robert L. Harvey, James B. Humphrey, Harold B. Osborn, Donald C. Smith, Henry L. Stewart. SOPHOMORES Alfred G. Doud, Tom A. Love, Chris O. War- muth. JAMES HUMPHREY President FRESHMEN Walter T. Cowan, William E. Lacey, Stanton C. Long. u c L A Flette, Flint Starbird, Mahon George, R. Harvey, Smith, Osborne Warmuth, Doud Love Stewart Long, Lacey, Cowan, Enfield Frazee. McChntock, McPhee, Thayer PLEDGES Donald Enfield, Wayne F. Frazee, Jack McClin- tock, Angus B. McPhee, Robert N. Thayer. pOUNDED AT the College of New Jersey ' in 1824, Chi Phi created a chapter. Delta Delta, on the local campus in 1931. C H P H s o u T H E H C A M P U s DELTA CHI r ELTA CHI was established on the Cor- nell University campus in 1890, and the local chapter was installed in 1934. FACULTY Sergeant Earl Thomas. Bagley. Drew Roelof. Erwin. Schwartz Brunner, Herlinger. Hovsepian, Newman Roberts. Bowen. Jacobso.n. Kegiey Vander Heyden, VVelbourn. Wood. Swanfeldt Audet, Hoar. l 1orns. Simpson SENIORS Edgar S. Bagley, Cedric L. Drew, Walter D. Er- win, John C. Schwartz. JUNIORS Robert T. Brunner. Karl Herlmger, Deron Hov- sepian. Cordon Howden. Harry Newman. Theo- dore Roberts. SOPHOMORES Louis W. Bowen. Calhoun Jacobson. Thomas B. Kegiey. Carson F. Thomson, Curtis Vander Heyden. John Lloyd Welbourn. GORDON HOWDEN President FRESHMEN Roy W. Swanfeldt. William R. Wood. PLEDGES Raymond Hoar. Robert L. Morris. Charles Audet, William Simpson. FACULTY Dr. Bennet M. Allan, Babe Horrell. SENIORS Stanley Briggs, Alvin Davis, John Gibson. lUNIORS Dean Bowler, Don Calhoun. Alexander Evans, Fred Lyman, William Murphy, Frank Paup, Sid Shankland. STANLEY BRIGGS President u c L A SOPHOMORES Joel Coulter, Banning Garrett. FRESHMEN Clark Bradford, Robert Haley, Wendell Johnson, Bill Losse, Bob McKenzie. Davis, Gibson Bowler. Evans Murphy. Lyman Paup. Shankland. Coulter Garrett. Bradford, Haley, Johnson Losse, McKenzie. Brown. Reid PLEDGES King Brown. John Reid. The first chapter of Delta Kappa ' Epsilon was established at Yale Uni- versity m 1844. and in 1932 Beta Rho chapter was created locally. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON s o u T H E H C A M P U S DELTA SIGMA PHI PjELTA SIGMA Phi was founded at the L College of the City of New York in the year 1 899. The local chapter. Beta Gamma, was formed in 1927. FACULTY Dr. Floyd F. Burtchett, Captain James E Matthews, Captain Frank ). Pearson, Dr. H Arthur Steiner. ,0 . Ball, Cooper, Evererr, oivjgo Harris, MocFarland, Maharg, Coble Shulman, Mortenson, E. Smrlh, Swanson Churley, A, Leavalle. Anderson, B. Leavelle Bobb, Comer, Cullison, Smith Moncrief, Douglas, Muller, E. Smith SENIORS )ames Carroll Ball, Robert Barton, Vance Cooper, Lawrence Everett, George Givago, Chandler Harris, Ralph Hubbard, Gordon MacFarland, John Maharg, Leon Schulman, JUNIORS Walter Dunbar, William Coble, Bernhardt Mor- tensen, Herbert Smith. William Swanson, SOPHOMORES Robert Churley, Robert Leavelle, Arnaud Leavelle. RALPH HUBBARD President n. FRESHMEN Lloyd Anderson, Bernard Bobb, Herbert Comer, James Smith. PLEDGES George Cullison, Edward Douglas. Charles Mon- crief. Henry Muller, Earl Smith, Ted Smith, Howard Wilson, Wilbur Hunt. SENIORS John Adams, Robert Barlow, Thomas Donlon, Robert Houser, Joe Robinson, Roland Woodruff. JUNIORS Dick Daum, Irving Jordan, Ralph McFadden, Scott Massey, Ward Nyhus, Bill Schneider, Jack Barter, Kemp McPhail. TOM DONLON President u c L A SOPHOMORES Flay Baugh, George Dickerson, Richard Gary, Will Hammond, Van Howard, Raymond Med- berry, James Moiso, Tom Morris, Charles Pike, James Pefrie, Robert Purdy, George Seitz. Donlon. Barlow. Houser, Baugh Daum. Jordan. McFadden. Massey Nyhus. Schneider. Hammond. Dickerson, Morns Moiso. Petrie, Pike. Seitz, De Fever McGregor, Meier. T. Parker. Collins. |. Parker Shaw. W. Paulin, D. Paulin. Seiter. William:on Howa. ' d, Ga ' v, Robinson Purdy, Cordo.T PLEDGES Gordon Ballantyne. George Collins, Wally De- Fever, Robert Empkie, DeVoy Gordon, Earle Harris, Jack McGregor, Herbert Meier, Jack Parker, Tom Parker, Bill Paulin, Dave Paulin, Jack Seiter, Bill Shaw, Malcolm Williamson. rSTABLISHED AT Bethany College, West L Virginia, in 1859, Delta Tau Delta formed its local chapter. Delta lota, in 1926. DELTA TAU DELTA s o U T H E n, N c A M P U S DELTA UPSILON DELTA UPSILON, founded at Williams College on November 4, 1834, was established on the local campus in 1929. 1 FACULTY Dr. Theodore D. Beckwith, Fred George W. Robbins, Pierce Works. Oster, Dr. Connell, Cage Griffin. Hatch, Moore, Reel Carpenter. Dwyer. Fisher, Gratiot Hutton, Long, McVey, Simpson Smith, Bowles, Button. Leaf Olsen. Rydalch, Beckwith. R. Byerts W- Byerts, Weir, Green. Keys. Seeman SENIORS John Connell, )ames R. Cage, John H. Griffin, Albert L. Hatch, Erwin W, Krueger, Ernest C. Moore, Jr., Stanley Reel, Kenneth S. Strom. JUNIORS Clifford A. Carpenter, Edward P. Dwyer, John 0. Fisher, James B. Cratiot. Joy F. Hutton, Robert A. Long, Charles H. McVcy, James E. Simpson, Robert M. Smith, SOPHOMORES Joseph M. Bowles, Fredric E. Button, Charles C. Hatch, Gordon E. Leaf, Theodore Olsen, Edward N. Rydalch. KENNETH STROM President FRESHMEN Stephen L. Beckwith, Robert K. Byerts, Wm. E. Byerts, Jr., Robert W, Weir. PLEDGES Burbank Green, Gerald P. Keys, Owen McNeil Seeman. FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Rowland Hill Harvey. Koontz. Dr. Louis Knott SENIORS Edgar Baker, Verdi Boyer. Robert W. Frazer, William Glenn, Harry Hoefle. Winfield Jones, William Maxwell, Ben Ross, John Scura. Julian Smith, Winslow Williams. BEN ROSS President u c t A JUNIORS Robert Allen, Dan Duggan, Coleman Huntley, James P. Rae, Cornelius Van Camp. SOPHOMORES William Murphy. FRESHMEN Lloyd Rooke. Baker. Boyer Frazer, Glenn, Hoefle, Jones Scura, |. Smith, Williams, Allen Duggan. Huntley, Rae, Van Camp Rooke. Crawford, Davis, Dodson Harrison, Hershon, Johnson, McLaughlin MacNairy. Marquand, Padgett, A. Smith. Westland PLEDGES Ned Crawford, Jack Davis, Robert Dodson, James Harrison, Harold Hershon. Clyde John- son, Clarence MacLaughlen, Louis MacNairy, Myron Marquand. Norman Padgett, Walter Pennel, Andy Smith, Duke Westland, DougUs Wood, Robert Yost, l APPA ALPHA, established at Washing- l ton and Lee University in 1865, created Its local chapter. Beta Psi. in 1931. KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA l APPA SICMA. which was founded at ' the University of Virginia in 1869, established its local chapter known as Delta Nu in 1926. 55 FACULTY MEMBERS William Spaulding, A. Young. Sturzenegger, Dr. W. Booth. Pool, Hopkins. Hunt McAdams. Messier. Winans. Andrews Burns. Douthat. Hicks. Krotz. Mason Pierce. H. Pool. Saufley. Steyskal. Cole Harwell. Sweeney. Hillman. Huppert, McCoey Morrison. Movius. Overell. Ross. Strangman Burcham. Halliburton. Kean. Whitington, Blue SENIORS Charles Booth, Claude Brown, Siegfried Funke, William Hopkins, Snowden Hunt, William Mc- Adam, Loring Messier. Willard Pool, David Winans, Arthur Wittenberg. JUNIORS Wilson Adams, Hayward Andrews, William Burns, Charles Douthat, Stuart Evans, John Hicks. Richard Jarrett, Harry Krotz, John H. Mason, Clarence Pierce, Harold A. Pool, Robert Saufley. Julian Steyskal, Harry Trotter. SOPHOMORES Richard Cole, Henry Harwell. John Hastings. John Hillman. Lawrence McConnell, Frank Mc- Coey, Walter Morrison, Herbert Movius, Ray- mond Overell. Edwin Ross. Bill Strangman. CLAUDE BROWN President FRESHMEN David Burcham. Erie Halliburton. Walter Kean, Morgan Sweeney. Terence Whitington. PLEDGES William Burkhardt. Joseph Huppert. Price Movius. William Payne. Robert Potter. Thomas Smith. Jack Thume. Jerry Waterhouse. FACULTY MEMBERS Jesse Bond, Ed Walfher. ( SENIORS Howard McCallum, Clyde Simpson, Wayne Van Buskirk. ' HERBERT BAUS President JUNIORS Robert Anderson, Herbert Baus, Gerald Bayer, Robert Collmgs, Ray Creenhill, Alan Hinsdale, Lowell Kettchum, Ralph Plate, Sam Smith, William Stegeman, Lee Wagner. u c L A SOPHOMORES Haig Ayanian, Robert Butler, Melvin Gautier, George Cerkens, Paul Kettnick, William Schon, William Tyree, George Witt. FRESHMEN Ray Connick, Arthur Pidduck. Knight. McCallum, Simpson. Van Buskirk Anderson, Bayer, Creenhill, Hinsdale Kettchum, Sm th. Stegeman, Wagner Ayanian. Butler. Cautier. Cerkens Kettnick. Schon, Tyree Witt, Connick Pidduck. Bensh:mol, Dickinson. Ellis, Hall Kenny, Moore, Olson, Rafael, Winneguth PLEDGES Don Benshimol, Jim Bonner, Charles Dickinson, Robert Ellis, Earl Hall, John Kenny, Bill Moore, Poger Olson, Howard Rafael, Gill Winneguth. %J I AMBDA CHI Alpha was established at I— Boston University in 1909. Epsilon Sig- ma chapter was started on this campus in 1930. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA s o u T H E R H C A M P U $ PHI BETA DELTA pm BETA Delta started at Columbia Uni- r versity on April 5, 1912. The chapter on this campus. Upsilon, was formed in 1922. SENIORS William Bloom, Sam Stawisky. 2 Bloom, Stawisky. Fisclngrund. Cottshalk Crecnberg. Kaplan, Miller, Paltun, Piatt. Berensweig. Drukker, Eisinger. Elpern Hams, Horton, Lamden, Levy, Perluss. Ratner. J. Shapiro, R. Shapiro, Swarts, Tyre Feinhor. I. Harris. B. Miller. Stromberg. Mohilef Wasserman, Feldman, Furstman, Ruia, Sherma.n JUNIORS James Fischgrund, Irving Gottschalk. Alexander Creenberg, Victor Kaplan, Monte Levenstein, Robert Miller, David Paltun, Conrad Piatt SOPHOMORES Marvin Berensweig, Richard Drukker, Chester Eisinger, William Elpern, Samuel Creenebaum, Beniamen Harr.s, Gilbert Horton, Charles Lam- den, Don Levy, Irving Perluss, Leonard Ratner, Joseph Shapiro, Rudolph Shapiro, Berman Swartz, Milton Tyre, Adrian Udell. MONTE LEVENSTEIN President % ••« Yi FRESHMEN James Feinhor, Irwin Harris, Benjamen Miller, Sam Mohilet, Lawrence Stromberg, Marvin Wasserman. PLEDGES Milton Feldman, Melvin Furstman, Rudnick, Sam Ruja, Moe Sherman. Murray SENIORS James P. Alger, Fred T. Bottorff, Thomas ). Cory, William Doran, William Harrah, John M. Hayes, Eugene C. Mattison, George A. Randall, John Shaw, Payne P. Thayer, John F. Tolton, Phillip E. Lynn, Jerome B. Higgins, George White. JAMES ALGER President JUNIORS Stanley D. Brown. John Harry Cory, Joseph W. Gilmer. Donald R. MacLean, Horace R. Haight, Robert Schroeder. u c L A SOPHOMORES Charles K. Carlin. Carl B. Huff. Malcolm D. layred. Neal C. Lakenan, John Emmerson Mat- ter, Richard P. Variel. John E. Wells. Ralph D. Young. Bottorff. T Co-v Doan. Harah Mattison. Randall, Shaw. Thayer, Tolton Lynn. Higgins. White. Brown. ). Cory Gilmer. MacLean. Haight. Schroeder. Carlin C Huff, I ay red. Lakenan Ma.Tt:. , Var.ui Wells. Young. Allen. Alston, Fellows Fenton. T. Huff. Lueke. Medberry, Pa-.y 1 2 3 PLEDGES John Allen, Hugh Alston, John Fellows, Joseph Fenton, Thomas Huff, Kenneth Lueke, Chauncey Medberry, Thomas Parry, James Stockton. HHI DELTA Theta was founded at Miami " University on December 26, 1848. and the local chapter, California Gamma, was formed in 1924. PHI DELTA THETA s c T M E N S PHI GAMMA DELTA pm GAMMA Delta started at Jefferson ' College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania in 1 848, and the local chapter. Lambda Alpha, was installed in 1 93 I . FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. lohn Adams. Edward G. Bennion. SENIORS Harrison |. Allen, Lewis E. Allison, Fred L. Car- ter, Thomas C. Dyer, Hugh G. Ferguson, Wil- liam W. Hall, lack T. Hollander, Dale B. Li ly- white, Robert M. McHargue, Gilbert |. Martin, lames Pelham. Allen. Allison. Carter, Dyer Ferguson, Hall, Hollander. R. McHargue Martin. Johnson. Sewall. Stanton Valentine. Denning. Deshon. Moore D. McHargue. Patten. Ryan. Scott Waldthausen. Critfin. Donaldson. Forgie. Jones McCord. Mellen. Myer. Sullivan. White JUNIORS Bashford P. Sewall. F. Norwood Smith. Edward B. Stanton, Richard Valentine. SOPHOMORES John Denning, George E. Deshon, WilNam H. Moore, Daniel McHargue. Malcolm C. Patten, Richard Ryan, Alfred Scott, H. Lorenze Waldt- hausen. DALE LILLYWHITE President FRESHMEN D. James Griffin. PLEDGES Harold Donaldson. |ames ForgiC. Roger loneo. George McCord, Clark Mellen, Stanley Myer, |ohn Speer, Robert Sullivan, Taylor Test, Stewart Van Dyne, |ohn B. White. FACULTY Dr. Charles Titus, Clenn Cunningham, Swingle, Richard Linthicum. Earle SENIORS William Brainerd, Ralph Cunningham, La Verne Craves, Howard Michel, Fred Schmidt, Sam P. Stanford, Wixon Stevens, Richard Taube, |ohn E. Wells. JOHN WELLS President u c L A lUNIORS Fred H. Anderson, Norman Bolstad, Jacob Brendlinger, Edward Collins, Edward B. Knox, William Koons, William Reitz. SOPHOMORES Warren C. Anderson, Henry K. Emerson, King W. Evers, Bruce Farrow, Roland C. Franklin, James M. Harding, Fred Hochberg, J. Preston Ruby. W. Brainerd, Cunningham, Craves, Lott McElheney, Michel. Schmidt. Stanford Taube. Anderson, Bolstad. Brendlinger Collins, Knox, Koons. Reitz Emerson, Farrow, Franklin, Harding, Hochberg, Ruby ). Brainerd, Brice, Brooks. Brovv n, Chalmers, Cowell Derby, Ferguson, Flippin, Goodman, Houghton, Knutsen Mason. Rcichle. Spotts, Swenson, Taube, Taylo.- PLEDCES Jack Brainerd, Duane Brice, Louis Brooks, Muervin Brown, John Chalmers, William Cowell, Chandler Derby, Donvil Ferguson, Thomas Flip- pin, Mile Gilbert, James Goodman, Fray Hob son, Arch Houghton, Woodrow Knutsen, John Mason, Arthur Reichle, J. Ralph Spotts, Joseph Swenson, Edward Taube, Grover Taylor. 2 JL 2J. % DHI kappa Psi was founded at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania in 1852. In 1931 the local chapter, Cali- fornia Epsilon, was installed. PHI KAPPA PSI s o u T H I u H $ C A M P PHI KAPPA SIGMA pSTABLISHED AT the University of Penn- sylvania in 1850, Phi Kappa Sigma founded its 1926. local chapter, Alpha Psi, I fl| FACULTY Dr. John W. Olmsted. SENIORS John Allport, Raymond Clarke Ashby. Jr.. Wil- liam Parker Cooper, )r,, Robert F. Dexter, John C. Enders. William Evans. Guy Fasoli, Joseph E. Grant. Harold jenkin. Jo B. Livengood. Herbert E. McKenney. Frederick Sedgwick. Altport, Cooper, Dexter. Enders Evans, Fasoli. Jenktn, Livengood McKenney. Sedgw .ck. Burton. Cormack Courtemanche, Simaika. Turner, Varney Webb. Wilding. Zwebell. Comly. Steincn St. Clair. Strceton, Caldecott, Young, Wood. Corbaley Bradley. Parker. Kibbee, Files. Ball. Bowers James. Holter. Culick. Oltmans. joyer. White » JUNIORS Ferrell Burton, Charles Cormack, Jacques Courtemanche, Farid Simaika, Roger Turner, Arnold Varney, William Webb, Richard Wilding, Robert Zwebell. SOPHOMORES jack C. Comly, Charles Sawhill, Rowe St. Clair, Otto P. Steinen. Jack Streeton, Walter Wood, Jack W. Young. CLARKE ASHBY President FRESHMEN William A. Caldecott, Victor Corbaley, Roger B. Files, Wallace Kibbee, Edward Parker. PLEDGES Robert S, Adams. John Ball, Hayes Bowers, Fred Bradley, William Culick, Walter Hoffman, Nor- man J. Holter. Robert lames, Floyd Joyer. Charles Kruse. Overwin Oltmans. Paul Peck. Alan Wh ite, Hugh Foley. SENIORS Arnold Antola. George M. Bateman, John O. Bonner, Lloyd V. Bridges, Robert Crippen, An- drew Hamilton, Justus H. Henkes, Joseph A. Kleinbauer, Ralph Larson, Harry Miller, Ray Vejar, Faran Whitehorn. JUNIORS Robert C. Angell, Durward Burkett. Sterling C. Bush, Richard Calloway, John H. Cook, Joseph Dennis, Perce L. Fleming, John Frost, Joseph Lavelle, Charles A. Leinbach, Walter A. Mario. Lowell M. McCinnis, Henry H. Morgan, Carl Olson, Edward W. Rimpau, Frank Wilkinson. Ross Wilson. STERLING BUSH President u c L A SOPHOMORES William Bell, Robert S. Nauert, Carlton Ralston. Bonner, Charles R. FRESHMEN William Cole, Robert W. Richard B. Mensing. Froback, Curtis Hart, Antola, Bateman, J. Bonner. Bridges Crippen, Hamilton, Henkes, Kleinbauer Miller, Vejar, Whitehorn, Angell, Burkett, Calloway Cook, Fleming, Frost, Lavelle. Leinbach, Mario McCinnis. Morgan. Olson. Rimpau, Wilkinson. Wilson Belt, R. Bonner. Nauert, Ralston, Cole, Froback Hart. Mensing, Budke. Dubbell. Eggers. Harris Harter, J. Hearne, Edwards, Dennis, Hurtt. W. Hearne. Kelly Pelphrey, Reade, Sanderson, Parker, Smith. Stone. Tindall PLEDGES George R. Budke. Rollin L. Cordts, William Divine. William J. Dubbell, Ervin Eggers, Thomas Flynn, Wayne Hansen, Clark Harris, Delbert K, Harter, Jack Hearn, William Hearn, Ober Heath, Robert S. Hurtt, Don Kelly, Mathew L. Murdock, David Pelphrey, Wilfred Reade, Glen Sanderson, Walter Schell, Henry Smith, James Stone, Keith Tindall, George Williams, C. M. Wyrick, Robert Young, 2 1 2 kA © X 1 i 1 1 1. J ' 5 1l 1 % % ' JL % lUJ- 12. 11 1. o ji SIGMA ALPHA Epsilon was founded at the University of Alabama in 1856. In 1929 the California Delta chapter was formed locally. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON s o u T H E n H c A M P U $ SIGMA N U pSTABLISHED AT Virginia Military In- ' -stitute in 1869, Sigma Nu created its local chapter, Epsilon Pi, in 1929. Ik FACULTY Dr, Harrison M. Karr, Dr. Cordon Watkins. SENIORS Harold C. Bemis. Edward H. Bissell, Robert T. Denton, Charles W. Doud, Fenton W. Earnshaw, Irvin K. Carrett, T. Beverley Keim, Jay W. Mill- iron, Joseph F. O ' Connor, Robert L. Peters, Philip D. Shepherd, Russell B. Wheeler. JUNIORS Donald O. Ashen, Jack E. Ballard, John B. Ber- gin, C. L. Brewer, Colver R. Briggs, Lawrence W. Burns, George L. Carman, Robert A. Cooper, John N. Cowles, James Macmillan, William M. Vaughey. Bissell. Denton. Doud. Garrett Keim. Milliron, O ' Connor, Shepherd Wheeler. Ashen. Ballard. Bergin Brewer Bnggs. Burns. Carman Cooper. Cowles. Macmillan. Vaughey Blackburn. Callahan. Phillips. R:mcau blattebo. Speake. Whitelaw. Lang Cooper. Corwin. Davis. Lauten. Wigger n FENTON EARNSHAW President SOPHOMORES Howard H. Blackburn, Robert Callahan, Neil W. Phillips, Edward A. Rimpau, Samuel W. Speake, Oscar I. Slattebo, Chester W. Whitelaw. FRESHMEN Marvin H. Lang. PLEDGES Charles Butler, Gene Cameron, George E. Cooper, D. Norman Corwin, James F. Davis. William Knoll, George C. Lauten. Howard C. Martin, Robert E. Nash, H. Reeve Spurrier, O. Leslie Wigger. FACULTY Dr. Herbert F. Allen, Dr. S. H. Beckett. Dean Marvin L. Darsie, Elvin Drake, Cecil Hollings- woith. Dr. Glenn James. SENIORS David Beeman, Clifford Bowman, Cuzner, Raymond DeCamp, Kennie William Williamson. Edward Gifford, DAVID BEEMAN President u c L A lUNIORS Billy Brandt, Willbert Connell, Edward Dixson, Howard Salisbury, Karl Schuttenhelm. SOPHOMORES Major Burnham, Anton Cerro, Herbert Coakley, Richard Grey, Arthur Manuel, Pete Mysing, Raymond Peers, Maxwell Ratferty, Norman Smith. FRESHMEN Erdie Eubanks. Cuzner. DeCamp, Gifford. Williamson Brandt, Connell. Dixson, Salisbury Schuttenhelm, Carpenter, Burnham, Cerro Coakley. Grey. Manuel. Mysing Peers, Ratferty, Smith, Smalley. Eubanks Arnold. Coleman. G. Coon. S. Coon. Danchak Cray. Harrington, Padelford, Sanders. Wood PLEDGES Louis Arnold, Ralph Coleman, George Coon, Sheldon Coon, Allan Danchak, Stanley Fleener, Frank Gray, Merrill Harrington, Frederick Padelford, Wallace Reed, Joseph Sanders, Wil- lam Urell, Travers Wood. SIGMA PI was established at Vincennes University, Indiana on February 26, 1897 and was founded locally as Upsilon chapter in 1923. SIGMA s c O A ? M .H S THETA DELTA CHI THETA DELTA Chi started in 1847 at ' Union College, New York. The local chapter, Psi Deuteron, was founded in the year 1929. FACULTY Ralph Tracy. Biackton. Voorheis, Edwards Hedrick. Wortham. Cash. Corfman Osborne. Truxaw. Schilling, Thaw Peterson. Nalley. Andrews, Marx Jackson. Davis. Knowlton. Newton Sheady. Ruby. Whittaker. Whiting SENIORS Charles T, Blackton, Ray Edwards, Wayland C. Franklin, Walter O. Wortham, lUNIORS Walter C. Cash, Robert L. Corfman, Frank J. Hedrick, William L. Osborne, Hartley Thaw. SOPHOMORES John E. Truxaw, Harold L. Schilling. WAYLAND FRANKLIN President FRESHMEN Harry W. Dodge, George Marx, H. Clifford Nalley. Joseph H. Peterson. fca-.r PLEDCES Frank Andrews, Dave Davis, Lynn )ackson, Thomas R. Knowlton, William E. Newton, William Norton, Robert Ruby, lames Sheady, Robert Whiting, Robert Whittaker. FACULTY Charles Dodds. Adrian Keller, Dr. George Mc- Bride, Dr. Arthur M. Johnson, Thomas A. Wat- son. SENIORS Al Applegate, John Eagan, Millard OIney. Gil- bert Reed, Theodore Sawyer, Edward Thompson. JUNIORS Marvin Babbidge, Charles Bliss, Ben Brown, Robert Curtis, Anthony Gushing, Lambert Gaily, William Koch, Arthur Murphy, Glen Penning- ton, Erwin Zander. JACK EAGAN President u c L A SOPHOMORES Robert Alexander, William Bell, Clarence Ben- ton, James Campbell, Arthur Eslick, Kingsley Nicolson, David Sinclair. FRESHMEN Robert Bernhard, James Johnson, James Max- well, William Polentz, R. W. Walker. Applegate. Reed, Sawyer. Thompson M, Babbidge. Bliss. Brown. Curtis Gushing. Cally, Murphy, Koch, Pennington Zander, Alexander. Bell. Benton, Campbell Eslick, Nicolson, Sinclair. Bernhard, lohnson Maxwell, Polentz, Walker, D. Babbidge. Baugh Gillespie, Gregory. Hunt, Smillie. Smith PLEDGES Donald Babbidge, Robert Baugh, J. D. Gillespie, Jack Gregory, William Hunt, Robert Phillips, Jack Smillie. Lloyd Smith, James Tompkins, Jack Wilson. Ss] ESTABLISHED AT Norwich University, l-Northfield, Vermont in 1856, Theta Chi founded its local chapter. Beta Alpha m 1931. THETA C H 866j T H E T A X S o u T H E H C A M P U S THETA XI was founded at the Rensselaer ' Polytechnic Institute in 1864, and the local chapter. Alpha Zeta, was started in 1928. FACULTY Dr. Harvey L. Eby, Dr. Walter Mosauer, Dr. Paul Perigord, Dr. Frederick Woellner. Q 9 Q .a Crookc. Hampton. Johnson, Pmney Sonntag. Vickers. Dixon. Dwiggins Laulhere, McDonald. Miller, Mainland Pollock, Pugh. Andrews. Caskill Long. McDougall. Nichols. Reed. Schilling Bliss. Druliner, Hedrick. Helwig. Henderson Schlichter. Slater. Boething, Fitting, ). Miller SENIORS Joseph C. Crooke, Noble D. Hampton, Ralph L. Johnson, Vincent J. Pence, Warren T. Pinney, Philip A. Sonntag, James E. Vickers. JUNIORS Hal H. Dixon, Lawrence W. Dwiggins, Robert A. McDonald, Barney Laulhere, Joaquin V. Miller, Cordon B. Mainland, Ralph Carleton Pollock, John S. Pugh, Andrew L. Springfield. SOPHOMORES John E. Andrews. John B. Caskill, B. Dale Long, Frank R. McDougall, Edwin A. Nichols, John F. Reed. Ceorge W. Schilling. VINCENT PENCE President FRESHMEN Robert L. Bliss, Chester J. Druliner. Sanger C, Hedrick, Richard J. Helwig, Druce Henderson. Walter W. Schlichter, William W. Slater. PLEDGES John Boething, Robert Fitting, James Miller. SENIORS Israel Albeck, Robert Cold, Merwyn Kendis, Mendel Lieberman, Martin Norins, Arthur Pettier. Hurley Talpis. u lUNIORS Sidney Davis. Jack Fersch. Allan Harris. Sidney Morhar. Sidney Rosin, Richard Rothschild, George Rudiak, Arthur Waxier. SID ROSIN President SOPHOMORES Wallace Bonapart, Robert Carp. Beldon Kattle- man, Basil Lustig, Albert Perrish, Stanley Rubin. FRESHMEN Robert Chitrin. Marc Frisch. Alvin Isaacson. Mil- ton Rosenberg. Simon Zimmelman. Albeck. Cold. Kendis. Lieberman Norins. Pettier. Talpis. ), Fersch Harris. S. Morhar. Rothschild. Rudiak Waxier. Bonapart. Carp. Kattleman Lustig. Perrish. Rubin. Chitrin Frisch. Isaacson. Rosenberg. Zimmelman Adier. Farbstein. Katz. I. Morhar, Singer PLEDCES Robert AdIer. Herbert Eisenberg, Fred Eisman, Milton Farbstein, Martin Katz. Irvin Morhar, Albert Rabinowitz, Harold Singer. THE FIRST chapter of Zeta Beta Tau was ' formed in the city of New York in 1 898, and the Alpha Rho chapter formed locally in 1927. ZETA BETA TAU Z E T A P S ETA PSI was established at New York University in 1847. In 1924 the local chapter, Sigma Zeta, was formed. FACULTY MEMBERS Ben Wallis. Bill Ackerman. Bob Rasmus. SENIORS Edward Austin, Marvin Chesebro. Mitche ' l Frankovich, Holman Cngsby, Merritt Hodson, Fred Mansfield, Ernest McRitchie. lUNIORS Charles Cheshire, Parley Johnson, Bill Merrill. William B. Murphy, Robert E. McChesney, Remington Olmsted, |oe Richardson, Wilfred Schneider, Melvin Sellers. SOPHOMORES Bill Fritz, Fred Funk, Frank Grant, Howard Haradon, Robert Simpson, William E. Spauld- ing, G. Hannan Van Brunt. Frankovich. Crigsby Mansfield. Cheshire Johnson. Merrill, Murphy. Olmsted Richardson. Sellers. Haradon. Simpson Van Brunt, Klein, Bond, Brown Clark. Schneider, Clement, Duncan Hodson, Fiske, Alex, Kelly, Riley MERRITT HODSON President FRESHMEN Jack Duncan, Bob Klein, Dixwell Stillman. PLEDGES Arthur Bond, Don Brown, Frank Clark, Clem Clement, Jack Duncan, Les Ewing, Robert Fisk, Chester Frieze, Stewart Frye, Guy Harrison, Larry Kelly, George Pfeiffer, Don Riley. MASCOT Alex. u c L A CAPTAIN PAUL M. PERICORD, Pro- fessor of French, whose many inter- esting experiences during the War have given him a broad outlook upon Inter- national problems, has as his ideal the eventual bringing about of world co- operation and peace with the founda- tion of international institutions. It was in keeping with this goal that Dr. Peri- gord wrote his book. International Labor Organization, a study of labor and capital in cooperation. After the World War Captain Perigord came to America, where he had earlier received his Ph.D. degree from Harvard, and served as a member of the French High Commission at Washington for two years. It was during this period that he had the honor of following in the footsteps of La- fayette, so to speak, when he appeared as the second foreign officer to make an address in Independence Hall, Philadel- phia. In 1923 he was appointed Ameri- can representative of the Committee on Intellectual Cooperation of the League of Nations. DESPITE HIS many activities. Dr. Perigord finds time to participate in local affairs. While living in Pasadena, he acted as President of the Community Playhouse and the Community Guild; he is especially fond of the theater as it serves as a center for the development of the other arts. Dr. Perigord was also an active participant in the organization of the California School of Technology. s c A ¥ M H P H S s R O R I T I E S COUNCIL Dorothy West Betty Brandt Alberta Shaw Judith Rykoff Doris Howe PRESIDENTS ' Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Xi Delta Beta Phi Alpha Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Lucile Burbeck Valkyrie Campbell Louise Peterson Elizabeth McLean Virginia Schoenberger Mar|orie Allison Barbara Young Margaret Ward Bessie Jean MacLeod Eleanor Day THEO SABIN President u c L A West. Brandt Shaw. Rykoff. Howe. Burbeck CampbeM. Peterson. McLean. Shoenbcrgcr Allison. Young. Ward. MacLeod Day. Landon. Perry. Smith Shryack. Carter. Brown. Baird Solomen. Hiltner. Sibbel. Burton. Scowcroft Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu Phi Omega Pi Phi Sigma Sigma Phi Beta Phi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Kappa Theta Phi Alpha Theta Upsilon Zeta Tau Alpha Katharine Landon Eleanor Perry Orian Smith Zilpha Shryack Coral Carter Marcella Brown Marjorie Baird Bertha Solomen Martha Hiltner Irma Sibbel Elizabeth Burton Marion Scowcroft ! 5P ' i ' fLt ' ?.! PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL s c O A ? M H P N $ PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL ft 4 " : ? JIB . B % I I UNIOR REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Camma Delta Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Xi Delta Beta Phi Alpha Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Camma Delta Zeta Camma Phi Beta Ardis Waidelich Frances Shaw Dorothy Brown Roseline Keen Shirley May Carry Sally Culver Eleanor Wheeler )une Howell Waidelich. Shaw Brown. Keen. Carry. Culver Wheeler. Howell. Larson. Sherrill Burch. Cooley. Lewis. Stich Lindsay. Fisher. Jones. Tarnufzer Tarbell. Sabin. Licberman. Dunn Link. Stuart. Aquilino. Patch. Payne Esther Larson Mary Louise Sherrill Muriel Burch Mildred Cooley Harriette Lewis Virginia Stich Mary Lou Lindsay Helen Fisher lEAN STEWART Vice-President Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Camma Phi Mu Phi Omega Pi Phi Sigma Sigma Phi Beta Phi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Kappa Theta Phi Alpha Theta Upsilon Zeta Tau Alpha Carroll )ones Ruth Tarnutzer Virginia Tarbell Theo Sabin Rose Helen Lieberman Betty Dunn Dorothy Link jean Stuart Mariorie Aquilino Constance Patch Dolores Payne -=e SENIORS Marjorie Anderson, Augusta Baker. Sara Foz- zard, Edith Howe. Dorothy Kilgore, Ruth Ruble. Estelle Thomas, Dorothy West. JUNIORS Ruth Coates. Ruth Doolittle, Mariorie Goodhue. Annette Grainger, Betty Jenkins, Jane Laraway, June Meriam, Nora Norton, Kathleen Peterson, Rachelle Pinkham, Andrita Somers, Mabel Tan- ner, Ardis Waidelich. Mary Lou Whitham. DOROTHY WEST President SOPHOMORES Jane Andrews, Barbara Breeden, Betty Breeden, Virginia Burgess, Dorothy Dowds, Dorothy Fredendall, Jane Griffin, Kathryn Mattioli, Margaret Sherman, Barbara Walker, Dorothy Walser. FRESHMEN Katherins Franklin. Patricia Caskill. Frances Goodrich, Eleanor Harrington, Jane Herrick, Jane Herrmann, Sara Jane Hershman, Arnita Jorz, Jeannette Kick, Patricia Platner. Marjorie Schloen. Catherine Sherman. Dorothy Simpson, Berhl Streeter. u c L A West, Baker. Kilgore, Thomas Ruble, Coates. Goodhue, Jenkins Grainger. Laraway, Meriam. Norton Pinkham. Somers. Tanner. Wardelich, Whttham, Andrews B. Breeden, E. Breeden. Griffin. Dowds. Fredendall, Burgess Mattioli, Walser, Walker. Gaskill. Goodrich. Hernck Hermann. Hershman, Platner. Schloen. Sherman, Simpson Streeter, Bagg. Bartosh, Benton. Coughlin, Criley Dickerson. Fargo, Little, Mayforth, Paulson, Petersen, Ryce 2S 2. 7 l ? k 1 1 |R r» i A C 5 PLEDGES Barbara Bagg. Violet Bartosh, Helen Benton, Queen Coughlin. Marjorie Criley. Jane Dicker- son. Dorothy Mae Fargo. Virginia Little, Marie Mayforth, Margaret Paulson, Peggy Jane Peter- sen, June Marie Ryce, Marion Stewart, ALPHA CHI Omega was founded at De- Pauw University in 1885. On the local campus the Alpha Psi chapter was in- stalled in 1926. ALPHA CHI OMEGA s C o u A T M H P E R U H $ lALPHA DELTA PI pSTABLISHED at the Wesleyan Female ■-College, Macon, Georgia, Alpha Delta Pi was founded in 1851. In 1925 Alpha Chi chapter was started on this campus. - . - SENIORS June Batchelor, |ane Brittain, Betty Case. Vir- ginia Case, Josephine Gardner, Maxine Koffman, Blanche McFadden, Catherine Phillips, Ruth Priestman. 3 o o Brandt, Batchelor Brittain. B. Case. V. Case, Gardner McFadden, Phillips, Priestman, Bradley Brown, Cheek, Corey. McClelland. Miller, Riley Stokes. Tieck, Haydock, Knuppcl. Albers, Shaw Wallis. Claridge. Gaston. Kerns, Koumrian, McContca Nourse. Sabol. Sexton. Sliter. Soper. Snowden Sutherland. Tordera. Tye. Wakefield, Walter. Welling JUNIORS Marguerite Bradley, Betty Brandt. Lucille Brown. Madeline Cheek. Charlotte Corey, June Mc- Clelland, Jean Miller. Hazel Riley. SOPHOMORES Mary Clay Haydock, Katherine Knuppel BETTY BRANDT President FRESHMEN Myrtle Albers, Wallis. Charlotte Stokes, Christine ' ' - B PLEDGES Trilba Claridge, Mollie Gaston. Mary Catherme Ke rns, Margaret Koumrian. Jane McConica. Dorothy Nourse, Ruth Sabol, Effie Lou Sexton, Dorothy Sliter, Betty Soper, Madelon Snowden, Janet Sutherland, Louise Tordera, Beulah Belle Tye, Wanda Wakefield, Dorothy Walter, Carroll Welling. J - SENIORS Kay Boucher, Ruth Daly, Mary )ane Dyer, Frances Hancock. Janet Hutchings, Betty Moon] Alberta Shaw, Jessie Taylor. K ri ALBERTA SHAW President JUNIORS Arlene Ross. u c L A SOPHOMORES Dorothy Brown. Shaw, Boucher Daly. Dyer Hutchings. Lappin, Hancock Moon. Taylor. Ross. Brown Baird, Heath. Sandefur. Whipple I PLEDGES Margaret-Blythe Baird, Valerie Heath, Alice Heinrich. Betty Sandefur, Janet Whipple. ALPHA DELTA Theta was established ' at Transylvania College in 1919, and the local chapter, Mu, was created in 1926. ALPHA DELTA THETA ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA A LPHA SIGMA Alpha formed its first chapter at the Virginia State Normal School, Farmville. Virginia in 1901, and the local chapter, Xi Xi, formed in 1924. SENIORS Carol Connon. Margaret Cuenod, June Howell Catherine Kelley, Inez Napier, Louise Peterson Kelley. Connon Cuenod. Howell Napier. Peterson Canan. Sutton. Linden lUNIORS Thelma Canan. SOPHOMORES Frankie Sutton. LOUISE PETERSON President PLEDGES Barbara Held. Dorothy Linden. SENIORS Lauretta Cohn. Judith Rykoff, ling. Marion Friedman, Selma Mikels, Shirley Silverman, Hilda Strim- JUNIORS Lillian Barnett, Emily Bell, Dorace Bernstein, Evelyn Colichman, Beivy Cooper, Frances Fried- man, Harriette Levin, Dorothy Robinson. JUDITH RYKOFF President u c L A SOPHOMORES Marian Brand. Frances Brandes, Harriette Degen, Estelle Friedman, Roseline Keen, Marjorie Kendall, Irene May, Rhea Nathanson, Lenore Primock. Marjorie Sims, Mary Solnit, Ida Swatt, Beverly Zaikaner. FRESHMEN Corenne Adelman, Thelma Briskin, Ola Cronsky, Ethel Cumbiner, Gladys Horvi itz, Lenore Riave, Margaretta Roskind. Rykoff. Cohn. Mikels, M. Friedman Strimling, Cherniss, Barnett. Bell Bernstein, Colichman. Cooper. F. Friedman Levin, Robinson. Brand. Brandes, Degen. Esserman Keen, Kendall. May. Nathanson. Primock. Sims Solnit. Swatt. Zaikaner. Adelman, Briskin. O. Cronsky Cumbiner. Horwitz, Riave, Roskind, Abel. Ailringer Cohn, Fox. ). Cronsky. Herrmann. Kaufmann, Klein, Levine Mann, Roth, Shapiro, Siegel, Sudowitz, Wain, Zeigler PLEDGES Helen Abel, Joyce Ailringer, Eleanor Cohn, Flor- ence Fox, Johanna Cronsky, Janet Herrmann, Marjorie Kaufmann, Harriette Klein, Theora Levine, Charlotte Mann, Ellen Roth, Edith Shapiro, Shirley Siegel, Sybil Sudowitz, Marjorie Wain, Carolyn Zeigler, Helen Zimmer. % iik m. §ik A LPHA EPSILON Phi was started at Barnard College in 1909, and in 1924 Phi chapter was created on the local campus. ALPHA EPSILON PHI s o u T H E C A M P U $ ALPHA PHI pOUNDED AT the University of Syracuse ' in 1872. Alpha Phi installed a chapter. Beta Delta, on this campus in 1924. SENIORS Eleanor Adamson. Florence Anderson. Jean Angier, Margaret Archibald. Ruth Barnum. Betty Boyd, Val Campbell. Dorraine Dent, Dorothy Douglas, Carol Ferguson. Ruth Franklin, Betty Leighton, Martha Miller. Royda Moore, Lois Mullins. Lois O ' Connell, Dorothy Rohnert, Marion Thorpe, Marjorie Twinting, Wilma Wallin. K t 9 € A 912 %22 •j. 19 9 0 5 Franklin. Adamson, Angier. Anderson Barnum, Archibald. Boyd. Campbell. Douglas, Dent C. Ferguson. Leighton. Miller. Moore. Mullins. Thorpe Twinting. Wallin. Atkinson. Blue. Burdsal. Burdetfe Craig. Latta. Offutt. Pope, Wheeler, Crowley Franz, Kinsley, Schoolcraft. Madden. McClelland, Meyer Stine. Von Der Ahe. Canterbury, Estcs, Gerard, M. Ferguson Hails. Harris. Hutchinson, Laurie. Millspaugh. Leaman Morrow. McCurdy. Orr, Pearce. Phtster. Sirdevan JUNIORS Ruth Atkinson, Mary Blue, Harriet Burdette, Jane Burdsal, Marian Craig. Inez Latta, Nancy Offutt, Jane Pope, Eleanor Wheeler. SOPHOMORES Mary Jane Crowley, Patricia Franz, Jane School- craft. RUTH FRANKLIN President f!% FRESHMEN Helen Kinsley. Kathleen Madden, Una Mc- Clelland, Dorothy Meyer, Betty Jane Stine, Vir- ginia Von Der Ahe. PLEDGES Margaret Canterbury, Janet Estes, Dorothy Faulkner, Mar)orie Ferguson, Dorothy Gerard. Betty Hails, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Betty Hutchinson, Valerie Laurie, Peggy Leaman, Mary Millspaugh, Barbara Morrow, Susan Mc- Curdy, Gertrude Orr, Mary Pearce, Helen Petzelt, Isabel Phister. Elizabeth Sirdevan, Betz Wilson. SENIORS Eleanor Arnold, Frances Brady, Ruth Clothier. Dons Foote, Adele Calliver, Lenore Hardy, Doris Howe, Virginia Kepner, Betty Schofield, Loretta Scott, Marjory Weimer. 51 c lUNIORS Marijo Anderson, Mary Burby. |une Conrad, Dorothy Crover, Elva Morrison, Kathryn Jones. DORIS HOWE President u c L A SOPHOMORES Edna Mary Baird, Betty Baxter. Florence Ben- nett, Shirley May Cary, Marjorie Clothier, Mary Jane Ellis, Dagny Layne, Betty Lee Paul. FRESHMEN Ethale Brockett, Mary Foster, Helen Raithal. Howe. Arnold. Brady. Clothier Foote. Calliver. Hardv. Schotield Scott. Weimer. Kepner. Jones Burby. Conrad. Crover. Morrison, Anderson Baird. Baxter. Bennett. Cary. M, Clothier. Ellis Layne. Paul. Brockett. Foster. Raithal. Adamson Lee. Coakely. Cayer. Jensen, Laux. Carter Meeks. Schaedle. M. Severance. H. Severance. Trumbo. West PLEDGES Hildegarde Adamson, Ruth Career. Janet Coak- ley, Marybelle Fiege, Erva Cayer, Lucy Jensen, Katherine Laux, Virginia Lee, Sylvia Meeks. Susan Moir. Marjorie Schaedle, Mary Lou Sever- ance, Helen Severance, Elizabeth Trumbo. Mary Lou West. A LPHA CAMMA Delta, founded atSyra- ' cuse University m 1904, established a local chapter. Delta Epsilon, in 1925. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA s o u T H E R N C A M P U S ALPHA OMICRON PI pSTABLISHED AT Barnard College in •-1897, Alpha Omicron Pi Installed a chapter, Kappa Theta, on this campus in 1925. Oi SEiNIORS Isobel Bruington. Lucile Burbeck. Elizabeth Cain. Sally Culver. Marjone Gillmor. Harriet Hinds, Frances Morris, Ruth Oberg. Frances Sheeler. Burbeck. Bruington, Cam. Culver Cillmor, Hinds. Morris. Obcrg Sheeler. Finley, Hampton. Kildahl Lenz. Spennetta. Stone. Wilhelm C, A, Buttcrworth, Dowell, Green. M. Kirk Miller. Streeter. Young. Champney Shean. Movius. C. Buttcrworth. Ford. Taylor JUNIORS Barbara Finley, Betty Hampton, Frances Kildahl, Marjorie Alice Lenz, Betty Spennetta, Harriet Stone, Stella Wilhelm. SOPHOMORES Cecelia Ann Buttcrworth, Darlyn Dowell. Ray- dene Green, Maryellen Kirk, Jane Miller, Beverly Streeter, Portia Young, LUCILE BURBECK President FRESHMEN Virginia Champney, Annabelle Kirk. Beth Strat- ton, Mary Elizabeth Wallace. PLEDGES Cecelia Buttcrworth. Beatrice Campbell, Frances Ford, Ruth Movius. Jane Shean, Okia Taylor. . SENIORS Mildred Coleman, Betty Gehan, May Hobart, Betty iorns, Betty Jane Kohike, Esther Larson, Elizabeth MacLean, Ethelyn McDonald, Isabelle Monette, Muriel Monette. Margaret Mount- ford. Marjorie Smith. u c ELIZABETH MacLEAN President JUNIORS Phyllis Booher, Bernice Cantrell, Helene Colesie, Julia Ceiger. Katherine Hertzog, Betty Rose Maltby, Rosemary Phillips. Anne Ramsdell, Mar- jorie Strauss. SOPHOMORES Maxine Hutchison, Fauvette Marvel, Margaret Anne Triay, Mary Ellen Wurdeman. Colesie, Coleman Gehan, Hobart Kohike. Iorns Larson. MacLean McDonald 1. Monette. M. Monette. Mountford Booher. Smith. Cantrell. Ceiger Hertzog Maltby. Phillips. Hutchison, Strauss, Rarnsdell Triav Marvel. Wurdeman. Culver. Jacoby. Lecman. Little McComb McCune. McKay. Punch. Sandburg. Thompson. Towner PLEDGES Jacqueline Culver, Betty Jacoby, Audrey Lee- ,man, Ruth Little, Dorothy McComb, Dorothy jMcCune, Harriet McKay, Helen Punch, Vir- Jginia Sandburg, June Thompson, Virginia Towner. i . t ' r ID 2 . ' ? 1 3 i? 1 ALPHA XI Delta was founded at Lom- bard College, Calesburg, Illinois in 1893, and the local chapter. Alpha Xi, was formed in 1924. ALPHA XI DELTA r s o u T H E n H c A M P U S CHI OMEGA Hl OMEGA was founded at the Uni- versity of Arkansas in 1895, and the local chapter, Gamma Beta, was installed in 1923. SENIORS Marjorie Allison, Elizabeth Brennan, Laura Jane Brenneman, Meriel Plaisancc Burch, Dorisan Cline, Margaret Gough. Isabel Holbrook, Carol Hooper, Dorothy Jueneman, Phyllis Kessler, Marion Ludman, Virginia May, Janet Mclntyre. Margaret Jean Millikan. Jessaline Nason. Anne Northmgton. Virginia Radcliffe. ,Q Allison. Brenneman, Burch. Chne Jueneman. Cough, Kessler, Holbrook. May. Hooper Mclntyre. Nason. Ludman, Millikan. Radcliffe, Braas Becheraz. Gerard. Laue. Cooper, Scott. McNees Maule, Morns, Miller, Stelle. Baxter, Graham Caynor. Houser, Hoag, Jones. Lee. Sargent Wimmer. Williams. Bell. Tatman. Wilson. Dunham McMullen. Gregg, Scroggs. Burgraff. Cox. Menard Reiman. Mathis. Weurth. St. Clair, Stanton. Zimmermann, Nethkcn ?. ' % JUNIORS Francme Becheraz, Louise Braas. Nancy Cooper, Jeanne Gerard, Sara Elizabeth Laue. Margaret Maule, Dorothy McNees, Margaret Miller, Helen Morris, Virginia Scott, Hermione Stelle. »t: - MARjORIE ALLISON President SOPHOMORES Laura Baxter, Mary Gaynor, Cathryn Graham, Radine Hoag, Blanca Houser, Mary Elizabeth Jones. Dorothy Lee. Katherine Sargent. Ruth Tatman, Margaret Williams, Alberta Wilson, Ceraldine Wimmer. FRESHMEN Pretto Bell, Shirley Dunham, Mabel Gregg. Joyce McMullen. Emma Rose Scroggs. PLEDGES Sally Burgraff, Mary Emily Cox. Kathryn Mathis, Ruth Menard, Martha Jane Nethken. Marilynn St. Clair, Jane Stanton, Marguerite Reiman, Lucille Weurth, Esther Zimmermann. SENIORS Kaoru Fujioka. Viola Honda. Frances Chizu Wakamatsu. lUNIORS Jeanne Fuji Sugahara, Florence Suzuki. FRANCES WAKAMATSU President u c L A SOPHOMORES Yemi Chuman. Kiku Fukunaga, Alice Okamoto. FRESHMEN Alice Fujioka, Mable Kawashima. Aki Saito. Hideko Sugihara. K. Fujioka, Honda Sugahara. Suzuki Chuman, Fukunaga Okamoto. A. Fujioka Sugihara. Kawashima Ochiai. Murao PLEDGES Barbara Murao, Esther Ochiai, Ln ( Hl ALPHA Delta formed its first chap- iter. Alpha, on this campus in 1929. CHI ALPHA DELTA 7 I s c O A ¥ M H P H $ BETA PHI ALPHA CTARTED at the University of California at Berkeley in 1909, Beta Phi Alpha established its Lambda chapter locally in SENIORS luanita Fickle. Mildred Finch, Ruth Heinemann. Margaret Scherer, Mary Lou Shernll, Virginia Shoenberger, Muriel Teach. Fickle. Finch Heinemann. Scherer Sherrill. Teach Fitzgerald. Hadsell George. Harris Nelson. Twisselman FRESHMEN Anne Fitzgerald. Dorothy Hadsell. I. I VIRGINIA SHOENBERGER President PLEDGES Marthana George. Ruth Harris. Phyllis Nelson, Lucille Twisselman. SENIORS Marian French. Vivian Cresley, Marinell Crimes, Maryann Hickson, Barbara Houghton, Ruth Peters, Dorothy Ward. Nadine Whittington. Anita Woods, Barbara Young. f lUNIORS Betty Axline, Helen Butts. Mildred Cooley, Marjorie Dickerson, Cretchen Cuedel, Frances Kelly, Betty Mclntyre, Allene Zent. BARBARA YOUNG President u c L A SOPHOMORES Anabel Bulpitt, June Hagerman, Yvonne Hild- yard, Dorothy Hoppe. Olive McCulloch. Rosalee Richer, jean Sage. Mary White, FRESHMEN Ann Freeman. Dorothy Compton, Norma Con- stant. Dorothee Dolph. Janice Emery, Betty Jane Ham, Audrey Johnson, Lula Ley, Mary Perkey, Margaret Ann Porn, Mary Jane Porri. French, Cresley, Ward, Whittington, Crimes, Hickson Houghton. Peters, Dickerson. Cuedel. Woods. Axline Butts. Cooley. Bulpitt. Hagerman. Kelly. Mclntyre Zent. Wnght. White. Sage. Hilyard. Hoppe McCulloch. Richer, Emery, Ham. Freeman, Compton Constant. Dolph. McMillan. Thornton, Johnson. Ley Perkey. M, A. Porri. Bcal. M. ]. Porri, Bellarue. Benton Cox Davis Deavitt, Pearson, Pope, Rohe o f 2 i ' 5 ± Q • [ r PLEDCES Alice Beal, Alberta Bellarue, Beverly Benton, Olive Alice Cox, Oma Davis, Marian Deavitt, Dorothy McMillan. Betty Kay Pearson, Jean Pope, Barbara Rohe. Celia Frances Thornton. C RS77J PjELTA DELTA DELTA was established at L Boston University in 1888. and the Theta Pi chapter was formed on this campus in 1925. DELTA DELTA DELTA 868j I s o u T H E R H C A M P U S DELTA GAMMA CTARTED at The Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi in 1874, Delta Gamma created its local chapter, Alpha Sigma, in 1925. f f f O SENIORS Frances Bledsoe, Eleanor Carson, Polly Culver, Bernice Garrett, Marjorie Green, Mary Margaret Hobson, Virginia Hollingsworth. Barbara Mc- Cully, Margaret Ward, Ceorgianna White. r o o r O ft n m Culver. Carson. Bledsoe. Carreft Green, Hobson. Hollingworth. McCutly. White. Boeger Cannel. Carleton. Crawford. Ferguson, Cail. Cilholm Lewis. Martin. Miller. McNee. V McNeil. B. McNeil Nicholson. Rae. Stoepcl. Wade. Walker. Walls Cornelius. Pierce. Freese. Allen. Crawford. Reynolds Barlow, Smith. Velarde. Wiley. Arbufhnot. Salisbury Newport. Monfen. Elvad. Close. King. Eastwood Eseman, Young. Oswald. N. Smith. O ' Brien, Woodson. Foster JUNIORS Barbara Boeger, Betty Cannel, Dorothy Carleton, Armine Crawford, Marie Louise Ferguson. Nancy Cail, Nancy Cilholm, Harnette Lewis. Maurine McNee, Virginia McNeil, Barbara Mc- Neil, Phila Martin, Jane Miller. Mary Nicholson, Christine Rae, Frances Stoepel, Nell Wade, Helen Walker, ]ean Walls. SOPHOMORES Janet Allen, Gerry Cornelius, Cleora Crawford, Mary Etta Freese, Margaret Pierce, Barbara Reynolds, Rosalie Salisbury. Marjorie Smith, Marie Velarde. Louise Wiley. MARGARET WARD President FRESHMEN Jane Arbuthnot, Margaret Barlow, Jean East- wood. Betty King, Esther Monten, Elaine New- port. PLEDGES Dorothy Close, Marjorie Elvad, Margaret Ese- man, Georgette Foster, Peggy O ' Brien, Dorothy Oswald, Nancy Smith, June Woodson, Phyllis Young. SENIORS Elizabeth Albert, Elizabeth Carleton, Helen Clark, Ida Emilie Cornwell. Betty Dionysius, Marie Doll. Grace Douglas, Sheena George, Mary Harper, Elizabeth Healy. Alice Holmes, Bessie )ean MacLeod, Ruth Taylor, Geraldine White. BESSIE JEAN MacCLEOD President JUNIORS Jean Benson. Mary Elizabeth Dekker, Harvey, Peggy Holmes, Lucia Lapp, Showalter, Virginia Stich. c L A Ruth Ruth SOPHOMORES Doris Benson. Nancy Bourn. Dorothy DeLaney, Antoinette Gimenez, Vivian Katerndahl, Marion Smith, Alice Wener. Albert, I . E. Cornwell Dionysius. Doll. Clark, Douglas, George Harper. Carleton. A. Holmes, Taylor. White J. Benson, Dekker. Harvey. P. Holmes. Lapp, Showalter Stich. D, Benson. Bourn, DeLaney. Ciminez, Katerndahl Cryer. Wcncr, Buck. Burr. W, Cornwell. M, Smith Miller. Erickson, Halverson. Hayward. Hussander, Dixon Peterson, Sampson, Stoll. Sullivan, Winkels. Work J 9 " H i n PLEDGES Mariorie Buck. Elizabeth Burr. Wilna Corn- well, Katherine Cryer, Lucile Dixon, Evelyn Erickson, Thelma Halverson, Eulabelle Hayward, Ida Hussander, Evelyn Koffel, Evelyn Miller, Lora Mae Peterson, Virginia Sampson, Ruth Stoll, Jane Sullivan, Mary V inkels, Margaret Jane Work. I N 1902 Delta Zeta was started at Miami ' University, Oxford, Ohio, and in 1925 the Alpha Chi chapter was installed locally. DELTA ZETA s o u T H E N C A M P U s GAMMA PHI BETA GAMMA PHI Beta was founded at Syra- cuse University in 1874, and the local chapter, Alpha lota, was formed in 1924. f is ' SENIORS Florence Cooper, Helen Files, Kathryn Coertz, Virginia )ones. Nancy Trever. O f% si Cooper. Files. Coertz. Jones N. Trever. Barker. D. Cox. Beal Deming. Kiefer, E. Reed. Hughes Whitney. Von Schrader, B. Trever, Williams Kraemer, Lindsay. McBurney. Packard. Runals, Teege Allen, Bashaw. Hanson. V. Reed. Bclden, Boardway K. Cox, Dickey, Finney, Flynt, Hatcher. King McLaren. Morris, Parker, Vonderhitc, Wolfe. Young JUNIORS Josephine Barker, Jean Seal, Dorothy Cox, Jane Deming, Betty Hughes, Willow Kiefer, Ellen Reed, Lois Schmidt, Betty Trever, Mary Von Schrader, Mary Whitney, Mary-Kay Williams. SOPHOMORES Freddy Kraemer, Mary Louise Lindsay, Florence McBurney, Dorothy Packard, Betty Runals. Jeanne Teege. FRESHMEN Loudell Allen, Virginia Reed. Helen Bashaw, Helen Hanson, ELEANOR DAY President PLEDGES Barbara BeidSn, Dorothy Boardway, Kathryn Cox, Nannell Dickey. Elizabeth Evans, Dorothy Finney, Ruth Flynt, Margaret Hatcher, Thoress King, Barbara McLaren, Betty Morris, Sally Parker, Sally Vonderhite, Joan Wolfe, Marie Young. SENIORS Ann Arneill. Allison Coulter, Katharine Landon. Martha Macomber, Martha Norton, Grace Os- borne. Betty Parker, Olivia Redwine. Virginia Roddick, Cretchen Schleicher, Audrey Smith. JUNIORS Frances Blackman, Charlotte Bohr. Mary |ane Clippinger. Cabrielle Davis, Helen Fischer, Ann Garland, Grace Harris, Isabella Hutchings, Frances Lynn, Jane Paris, Anne Pinkham, Hen- rietta Walter. Alta Weiss. KATHARINE LANDON President L A SOPHOMORES Eleanore Anton, Nancy Bayly, Carolyn Church. Eleanor Dietrich, Dorothy Belle Dugan, Margaret Grant, Mary Grigsby, Ruth Heineman, Margaret Klipstein, Janet Knox, Jean Macmillan, Margaret Morgan, Barbara Mott, Emily Sedgwick, Sydney Stalder. Betty Thompson, Kate Vosburg. Leone Wakefield, Rosemary Wallace, Barbara Wilson, Helen Wright. FRESHMEN Joan Bishop, Mary Cobb, Virginia Dunham, Polly Ann Eastman. Barbara Everett, Virginia Jacob- berger, Martha Klipstein. Arneill. Macomber. Norton, Osborne, Redwine. Roddick Smith. Coulter, Parker, Schleicher. Blackman. Bohr Garland. Fischer. Harris. Hutchings. Paris. Lynn Walter. Weiss. Davis. Clippinger. Anton. Bayly Church, Dietrich. Grant. Heineman. Klipstein. Knox MacMillan. Morgan. Mott. Sedgwick. Stalder. Thompson Vosburg. Wakefield. Wallace, Wilson. Wnght. Dugan. Grigsby Bishop. Cobb. Dunham. Eastman. Everett. Jacobberger. M. Klipstein Cowles. Higgins. B. Lynn. Martindale. Rowell. Wyatt. Thompson PLEDGES Jane Cowles, Virginia Higgins, Betty Lynn, Florence Martindale, Mary Rowell, Lucille Thompson, Betty Wyatt. ESTABLISHED AT DePauw University. " — Greencastle, Indiana in 1870, Kappa Alpha Theta created a chapter. Beta Xi, on this campus in 1925. KAPPA ALPHA THETA s o u T H E R H C A M P U $ KAPPA DELTA l APPA DELTA was started at the Vir- ' ginia State Normal School in 1897, and a chapter. Alpha lota, was formed on this campus in I 926. l SENIORS Mildred Burress, Wanda Caukin, Mary Hill, Carroll Hiss, Harryette Knox. Jane Kossack, Eleanor Perry. Betty )ane Roth, Janice Sutcliffe, Arnita Wallace. Burress. Caul in. Hill. Knox Roth. Sutcliffe, Wallace. Banks Blacl . Jones. Love. May Mitchell. Read. Riethmuller. Bock Fry, Christiancy. Helms. McHuron Asher, Chambers. Pache. Redick Reid. Watson. Watson, Weeks JUNIORS Doris Banks. Alayne Black, Jayne Higgins, Car- roll Jones. George Ann Love, Dorothy Mason. Myra May. Louise Mitchell. Virginia Read. Thea Riethmuller. SOPHOMORES Dolores Bock. Jessie Christiancy. Jane Helms, Marjorie McHuron. Wmona Fry, ELEANOR PERRY President PLEDGES Betty Asher, Thelma Chambers, Jean Betty Pache, Victoria Redick, Ruth Dorothy Wasson, Marietta Watson, Weeks. Cox, Reid, Clara SENIORS Katherine Alden, Catharine Booth, Anne Moore Cross. Tomlin Edwards, Elizabeth Francis, Kath- erine Newland, Orian Smith. i W JUNIORS Geraldine Chesebro. Anne Duncan, Russelia Fay, Donnie Godwin, Martha Hoffman, Geraldine Nossaman, Virginia Russel, Rebekah Smith, Isabel Stewart, Peggy Tolton. GERALDINE CHESEBRO President u c L A SOPHOMORES Virginia Allabach, Frances Andrews, Carrie Belle Breyer, Dorothy Calhoun, Julia Childs, Marie Elizabeth Churchill, Eleanor Collbran, Carolyn Conner, Gail Daubney, Phyllis Edwards, Eliza- beth Geary, Carolyn Jones, Rosemary McCarthy, Florence Ortman, Mathilde Phelps, Ruth Tar- nutzer, Patricia Ruckstell. FRESHMEN Barbara Dorr, Patricia McLellan, Theodora Over- ton, Catherine Wheeler. Booth, Alden, Cross. T. Edwards Frances. Newland. Duncan, O. Smith Fay, Andrews. Hoffman. Nossaman Russel, R. Smith, Tolton, Allabach Breyer, Godwin, Calhoun, Childs Churchill, Collbran, Connor, Daubney, Geary, P. Edwards Jones, Ortman, Phelps, Tarnutzer, Dorr, McLellan Overton, Wheeler, Canterbury. Davis, B, Edwards. Gauntt McFie, Mines. Morgan, Stew.Trt, Ruckstell. Schulman, Van Norman PLEDGES Betsy Canterbury, Virginia Davis, Betty Edwards, Mary Jane Gauntt, Margaret Hines, Phila McFie, Betty Morgan, Jeanne Schulman, Clare ar Norman, -s (y ■V. X Ci aNJJ p n S i5 ? va f KAPPA KAPPA Gamma was founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, in 1870, and the local chapter. Gamma Xi, was in- stalled in 1925. K A P PA KAPPA GAMMA H M U s c A ? M H P 1 U H $ rOUNDED AT Wesleyan College. Macon, ' Georgia in 1904, Phi Mu created a local chapter, Eta Delta, in 1927. m I SENIORS Helen Anderson. Hallie Couch. Margaret Duguid, Louise Fitzgerald, Emma Lou Claescher, Julia Schloesser, Elinor Smith, Edna Stone, Marion Ride, Louise Finney. idi. ;- l.i Anderson. Couch Duguid. Finney, Fitzgerald. Claescher Schloesser, E. Smith. Stone. Brady Burke. Draesemer, Schulte. Commins Cossard. Tarbell, F. Smirh. Dunn Park. Pine. Webster. Topp Heller. Kerr. Rock. Sharp, Walker lUNIORS Shirley Brady, Barbara Burke, Cecelia Commins, Isabel Draesemer. Louise Cossard. Louise Schulte, Zilpha Shryack, Frances Smith, Vir- ginia Tarbell. SOPHOMORES Audrey Dunn Helen P ark, Helene Pirie, Betty Jane Webster. ZILPHA SHRYACK President FRESHMEN Eleanor Topp. aVr.-J PLEDGES Dale Heller, Lorna Kerr, Joanna Rock, Edith Sharp, Ernie Lee Walker. SENIORS Alicia Kirchhoff. Dorothy Mason. Marlin Ann Ray, Theo Sabin, Ruth Stoner. JUNIORS Coral Carter, Marguerite Frlandson, Eleanor Jacoby, Eloise Lott. Catherine Mason, CORAL CARTER President SOPHOMORES Vivian Law, Frances Lord, Florence Ella Thur- low. FRESHMEN Edith Brown, Dorothy Desmond. Kirchhoff, D. Mason Ray, Sabin, Stoner Eriandson. E. )acoby, Lott, C. Mason Law. Lord, Thurlow, Brown Desmond. Altenbach. Anderson. S. Jacoby McCarty. Musser, Neiison. Sandifur PLEDGES Marjorie Ann Altenbach, Helen Jane Anderson, Sally Jacoby, Gladys McCarty, Mary Musser, ane Neiison, Ruth Sandifur. CTARTED AT the University of Nebraska •- in 1910, Phi Omega Pi created its local chapter, Sigma, in 1925. PHI OMEGA PI u c L A s C o u A T M H P E R U H $ PHI SIGMA SIGMA The first chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma ' was started at Hunter College in 1913, and in 1921 Zeta chapter was formed on this campus. ft SENIORS Mignonette Berneger. Marcel la Brown. Codon, Gertrude Jaffe. Bella Berneger, Codon. E. Brown, jaffee Coleman. Rosoff. Leventhat. Samuels Berg, Goldstein, Lieberman. Rosenburg Nagin, Morris, Schein, Shauer Levin, Blech. Dolinky. Blatt Edelstein, Gruver, Haim. Epstein Katz. Karsh. Mark. Harris Sellner. Miller, Simon. Polon lUNIORS Eleanor Lucille Brown, Mildred Coleman, Sylvia Leventhal, Evelyn Rosoff, Enid Samuels. SOPHOMORES Grace Berg, Serena Goldstein, Rose Helen Lieber- man, Dorothy Morris, Marjorie Nagin, Enid Rosenberg, Gertrude Schein, Virginia Shauer. FRESHMEN Janet Blech. MARCELLA BROWN President PLEDGES Clara Blatt, Anita Bouyer, Frances Dolinky, Henriette Edelstein, Miriam Epstein, Rose Gru- ver, Miriam Haim, )oanne Harris. Ruth Karsh. Irene Katz, Ruth Mark, Marjorie Miller. Mildred Polon, Marian Sellner, Ruth )ean Simon. SENIORS Katherine Ambrose, Mary Badger, Marjorie Baird, Jeanne Benson, Helen Corbalev, Jane Dickey, Betty Dunn. Estelle Fowler, Barbara Knox, Elizabeth McCarthy, Martha Neighbors, Sara Ann Puthoff. Betty Seery, Elizabeth Suth- erland, Margare t Woods. 11. 1 MARJORIE BAIRD u c L JUNIORS Margaret Badger. Kelly Flint. Mary Elizabeth Leonard, Patty West. Persis Freeman, Maguire, Meta President A SOPHMORES Betty Berry, Frances Canavan, Helen Deering, Barbara Dunn, Dorothea Elwell, Mary Sue Howard, Patricia Irvin, Peggy Perkins, Cerie Phillips. FRESHMEN Jean Burn, Virginia Case, Dorothy Jane Crill, Jeanne Law, Ann Lynd, Leslie Mahana, Virginia Moffit, Doris Neiderhauser, Arlifa Shenk, Jeanice Uhrich. Badger. Ambrose. Benson. Corbaley Dickey. Dunn. Fowler. Knox, Neighbors, McCarthy Puthoff, Seery, Sutherland, Woods. Badger. Flint Leonard. Freeman. Maguire. Berry. West. Canavan Deering. Elwell. Dunn. Howard. Perkins. Irvin Phillips. Burn. Case. Crill. Lynd. Law Moffit. Mahana. Neiderhauser. Shenk. Uhrich. Bell Heffelfinger. Keim. Klein. LeVitt. Wolfe. Martin , Q ? (iar PLEDGES Jane Bell. Jean Heffelfinger. Elise Hoagland. Virginia Keim, Nancy Klein. Katherine LeVilt. Betty Martin, Margaret Mortson, Frances Wolfe. Pl BETA Phi was founded at Monmouth ' College in 1867, and California Delta chapter was established on this campus in 1927. BETA P H s o u T H E n N c A M P U s SIGMA DELTA TAU C ICMA DELTA Tau was established at ■- Cornell University in 1917, and the Lambda chapter was founded on this cam- pus in 1927. ■■ J o O O r ' sm f •t r SENIORS Leah Kalish, Emilie Markowitz. Bertha Solomen, Alice Wass. Markowitz, Wass Borstein. Elfman. Eremin. Kanter Link. Press. Bertram, Rothenberg Kleiner. Steinfeld. Abrams, Aaron Braunstein, Moskowitz. Rosenberg. Rothstein lUNIORS Selma Borstein. Dorothy Elfman, Joan Eremin, Naomi Kanter. Dorothy Link, Harriett Mande- lay, Georgia Press, Edith Rothenberg. SOPHOMORES Madelaine Bertram, May Kleiner, Elaine Levi- son, Lillian Rothman, Rose St sinfeld. FRESHMEN Phyllis Abrar BERTHA SOLOMEN ns. President PLEDGES Dorothy Aaron, Charlotte Braunstein, Rita Ep- stein, Esther Kashner, Pearl Moskowitz, Rae Reingold, Evelyn Rosenberg, Carmel Rothstein. SENIORS Jane Beckwith, Adabell Brown, Maybelle Chap- man, Ethylmae Clement, Kathleen Englebert, Martha Hiltner, Pauline Sarrail, Jean Mitchell, Rena Phair. JUNIORS Marjorie Crow, Virginia Dumm, Dorothy Just, Jean Stuart, Betty Thompson. MARJORIE CROW President u c L A SOPHOMORES Mildred Blatherwick, Earline Bracken, Adela Harvey, Pat Herbert, Stella Nelson, Charlotte Paules, ' Fay Page, Catherine Roberts, Ann Tay- lor, Doris Ward, Barbara Williams. FRESHMEN Polly Ann Longnecker. Beckwith. Brown, Chapman. Clement Englebert, Hiltner. Sarrail. Mitchell Dumm. lust. Stuart. Thompson. Blatherwick Brackern. Harvey. Herbert. Nelson. Paules Page. Roberts. Taylor, Williams. Ward Longnecker. Booher, Forbes, Mathews, Moss Robison, Siemen. Stout, Taylor, Suman PLEDGES Helen Clair Booher, Elsie Forbes, Hortense Mathews, Virginia Moss, Ellen Robison, Jean Siemen, Mary Stout, Ruth Suman. Jane Taylor. 9t , © l» J C ICMA KAPPA was founded at Colby College, Waterville, Maine in 1874, and the local chapter. Alpha Omicron, was formed in 1925. SIGMA KAPPA s o u T H E H C A M P U s THETA UPSILON THETA UPSILON was founded at the University of California at Berkeley in 1914, and a chapter formed on this campus in 1927. VC SENIORS Margaret Aurand, Elizabeth Burton, Nancy Mitchell, Marion Richardson, Miriam Sloop, Rebecca Sword, Anita Wickman. Aurand, Barnhart Sloop. Mitchell. Lynch Randall. Wickman, Patch, Ohiscn Richardson, Roberts, Vincent, Sword Helfrich, Graham, Hapgood, Davis A. Mitchell, Scott, Smith, Shenk JUNIORS Beatrice Barnhart, Contance Patch, Phyllis Ran- dall, Ruth Vincent. SOPHOMORES Anna June Ohisen, Patricia Roberts. ELIZABETH BURTON President FRESHMEN Margaret Lynch PLEDGES Jennie Phoebe Davis, Ceraldine Graham, Chariot Hapgood. Emily Helfrich, Annabelle Mitchell. Anna Scott, Dallas Shenk, Carol Smith. FACULTY Margaret McKieneavy. SENIORS Dorothy Cheek. Mary Fosselman, Bernice Golden, Mary Hayes, irma Sibbel. IRMA SIBBEL President u c L A JUNIORS Mary Barry. SOPHOMORES Marjorie Aquiline. Mary Catherine Myers. . Sibbel. Cheek Fosselman. Golden. Aquilino Barry, Ludwig, Micheli PLEDGES Elizabeth Ludwig. Beatrice Micheli THE FIRST chapter of Theta Phi Alpha ' was formed at the University of Michi- gan in 1912, and the local chapter. Pi. was installed in 1926. THETA PHI ALPHA s o U T H E H C A M P U $ ZETA TAU ALPHA ESTABLISHED AT the Virginia State l- Normal School in 1898, Zeta Tau Alpha started a chapter, Beta Epsilon. on this campus in 1926. SENIORS Ceraldine Diamond, Emalou Gregory, Edna )ones, Suzanne Martz, Betsy McKennon, Dolores Payne, Marion Scowcroft, Martha Shenkel, Dorothy H. Thompson, llah )ean Thomas, Ramona Wentzel. Diamond, Gregory, E, Jones. Martz Thomas. Payne, McKennon, Shenkel Wilson. Wentzel. Booth. Brower H. Brown, P. Brown, Gregory. Thompson King. Swisher. Grey. Arth. Bennett D, E. Byrne, M A. Byrne, Cashell, L. |ones. Kirk Hamilton, McClelland, Mettler, Sutherlin, Weary JUNIORS Betty Booth, Barbara Brower, Helen W. Brown, Phyllis R, Brown. Erene Gregory, Lorraine Wil- son. SOPHOMORES Mary )ane King, Elizabeth Swisher. MARION SCOWCROFT President FRESHMEN Eleanor Grey. PLEDGES Virginia Arth, Helen Baumgartener, Eleanor Bennett, Dorothy Elizabeth Byrne, Mary Alice Byrne, Mary Cashell, Lucile |ones, lean Kirk, Lilyan Hamilton, Emily McClelland, Kathleen Mettler, Julianna Sutherlin, Janet Weary. u c L A OLENUS L. SPONSLER, Professor of Botany, is internationally recog- nized as an authority in his field of science. The molecular aspect of pro- toplasnn as it may aid in understand- ing vital activities dominates his in- terest at the present time. He began his research along this line about twelve years ago when it was first possible to determine molecular struc- ture through the use of the X-ray. This work has been carried on in its different phases by the combined ef- forts of Dr. Sponsler and his various colleagues; eventually he hopes to build up a molecular conception of protoplasm. In 1930, after about five years of intensive research, he dis- covered the molecular structure of cellulose. Aside from his laboratory work. Dr. Sponsler each year con- tributes articles to scientific publica- tions such as the American Journal of Botany, Transactions of Faraday So- ciety, Quarterly Journal of Biology, and Protoplasma, an international journal. In the next Annual Review of Bio-Chemistry Dr. Sponsler and Dr. Dore, of Berkeley, will have a review concerning the research work men- tioned above. DESPITE HIS absorbing studies. Dr. Sponsler thoroughly enjoys figure skating on ice for recreation, and often finds time to visit his beautiful home near Lake Tahoe where he finds re- laxation and rest. s c O A ¥ M H P K S P H R A T E R E S .it Betty Jane Seery Ellen Jane Potter Cretchen Turner Edna Robertson Hazel Riley Jean Hodgkins Eleanor Markham Ardelle Cratiot Dagmar Lundgren Catherine Sacksteder Evelyn Fairley President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian Chairman of Publicity Chairman of Personnel Chairman of Activity Chairman of Certificates Chairman of Initiation Chairman of Membership Phyllis Howe BETTY JANE SEERY President Turner, Robertson Riley. Hodgkins. Markham Cratiot. Lundgren. Sacksteder Fairley. Browne. Howe Rogers. Weber, Thompson Barbara Browne Chairman of Scholarship Winifred Rogers Chairman of Expansion Catherine Weber Miriam Thompson Chairman of Calendars Presidential Appointee m ' THE ALPHA chapter of Phrateres, na- ' tional democratic organization of college women, was founded on the local campus in 1924. PHRATERES EXECUTIVE BOARD u c L A 1 s c O A ? M H S P H R A T E R E S COUNCIL CiNCE ITS founding Phrateres has had a rapid growth, chapters having been recently installed in Washington and British Columbia, FALL SEMESTER Eleanor Markham Emily Munson Artemis Bannister Hall Ellen Jane Potter Marion Howell Mary Haverfield Edith Lindquist Mariorie Baird Doheny Hall Douglass Hall Holmby Hall Hershey Hall ( E, Markham. Munson, Potter Howell, Haverfield, Lindquist Baird, Fairtey, Sacksleder Hirst, Howe, Hay Andrews, Sweigle. Sheldon Evelyn Fairley Catherine Sackstedter SPRING SEMESTER Pauline Hirst Phyllis Howe Ellen lane Potter Ceraldine Hays Philia Rudy Hall Winslow Arms Artemis Bannister Hall ELLEN )ANE POTTER Vice President Elizabeth Andrews Betty Lillard Velinore Sweigle Doheny Hall Douglas Hall Holmby Hall Hershey Hall Harriet Sheldon Catherine Sacksteder Philia Rudy Hall Winslow Arms GRADUATES Jane Ellen Anderson, Quigley. Perina Piziali, Rosalind SENIORS Betty-)o Bilger. Alice Buckley, Jane Clapp, Sara Cornelius, Alison Duncan, Jean Himes, Martha Hudson, Nancy Hunt, Jo Ann Carlson, Muriel Curtis, Elise Hoagland, Ruth Larimer. Dorothy Lewis. Betty Lillard. Edith Lindquist. Varina Merritt, Helen Ann Richardson. Claire Tetelman. Isabel Thorpe, Laura Woolley, Dorothea Worsley. JUNIORS „ ,. Beatrice Baldwin. Anna Mane Busse, Ruth Cor- rell, Anne Moore Cross, Catherine Cullen, Leon- idas Hawkins. Hazel Hood. Jeanne Holloway, Toma Kightlinger, Margaret Lawrence, Emilie Markowitz, Kathryn Mathis, Emily Anne May- berry. Toynette McLeod, Doris McQuade. June Myers, Constance Pace, Sally Parker, Roberta Potts, Dorothy Rial, Vernette Ripley, Gwyneth Smith. Isabel Stewart, Catherine Weber. EDITH LINDQUIST President u c L A SOPHOMORES Gretta Ahart, Phylliss Austin. Harriet Buck. Vivian Elmgren, Mary Garrett, Barbara Gehl. Joan Ludwig, Ela Martens. Dorothy McComb. Marian McGrath. Nancy Milliken, Jean Rieke, Barbara Schaufelberger, Lois Shade, Lorna Shade, Margaret Stroud, Frances Wolfe, Doris Wynne. Bostwick. Bilger. Carlson. Hunt Woolley. Cross, CuMen. Daly Finney. Hawkins. Hood, Holloway, |ones, Kightlinger Lawrence, Markowitz. Mathis. Mayberry. Parker. Pope Stewart. Tieck. Weber. Bagg, Beal, D. Cox K. Cox, Garrett, Gehl, Huish, Knuppel. Martens McComb. Runals, Rycc. Schaufelberger. Stalder. Stroud Wolfe. Beal. Brady. Colby. Davis, Eastwood Fohl Needham, Nourse, Petterson. Shepherd. Sieman. Wheeler FRESHMEN Nancy Bedford-Jones, Martha Brady, Helen Chittick, Thelma Clemmons, Virginia Colby, Dorie Davidson. Oma Davis. Jane Fohl, Louise Gamwell, Dorothy Hall, Anne Happe, Lindsay Hardenbrook, Allee Johnson, Donna Petterson. Marvel Purrucker, Polly Richardson, Wilma Rodgers, Maryl Shepherd, Virginia Sparey, Coralee Waymire, Catherine Wheeler. f% ( k. -i ( NE OF THE largest sub-chapters of — ' Phrateres, Mira Hershey Hall was founded in September, 1931. MIRA HERSHEY HALL P H I L I A S o u T H E H C A M P U $ PHILIA SUB-CHAPTER of Phrateres was r created in 1926 as a social organization for university women who live at home or in sorority houses. i SENIORS Marjorie Anderson, Marjorie Baird, Esther Bassett, Kathryn Bassett, Joan Castle, Bertrice Ciaypooi, Evelyn Clemens, Evelyn Kriste, Dag- mar Lundgren, Mary Ellen Richey. Velma Rip- peto, Winifred Rogers, Betty Jane Seery, Ruth Simmons, Dorothy Smith, Virginia Smith, Velinore Sweigle, Ramona Wentzel. Anderson, Baird, E. Bassett. K. Bassett. Castle, Ciaypooi Clemens, Lundgren. Richey. Rippeto, Rogers, Seery, D. Smith, V. Smith, Wentzel, Gratiot. H aley. Harris Hertzog. Heverly. Holden, Kerns, Mason, Press Smith, Stich, Aquilino, Bell, Browne, Clark Fletcher, Matthewson, Steinav. Sumner. Thomas. Trusty Antz Champney. Fitzgerald, Hanson. Hanwell. jenson lohnson Law. Lynch. McClelland. Neilson, Ragan, Reed Rippeto, Smith, Uhrich, Warnack, Wing, Witter, Work JUNIORS Mary Elizabeth Carroll, Ardelle Gratiot, Janice Haley, Katherine Hertzog, Myra Heverly, Vir- ginia Holden, Mary Kerns, Catherine Mason, Georgia Press, Ora Jane Smith, Virginia Stich. SOPHOMORES Marjorie Aquilino, Ruth Bell, Barbara Browne, Jeanette Clark, Ruth Fletcher, Edith Matthew- son, Justine Steinau, Mary Jane Sumner, Harriet Thomas, Olive Trusty. VELINORE SWEIGLE President FRESHMEN Margaret Antz, Virginia Champney, Fairy Fitz- gerald, Helen Hanson, Betty Jane Hanwell, Lucy Jenson, Barbara Johnson, Jeanne Law, Margaret Lynch, Emily McClelland, Jane Neilson, Betty Ragan, Virginia Reed, Mildred Rippeto, Cynthia Smith, Jeanice Uhrich, Helen Warnack. Jane Wing, Olive Witter. M argaret Jane Work, Marie Young. f ' J .. J GRADUATE Frances Flint. SENIORS Elizabeth Artz, Eugenie Bodie, Margaret Brazil, Bonnie Blue, Constance Clark, Evelyn Fairley, Pauline Kallmeyer, Dorthy Kaiser. Jane Mc- Conica, Lucille Morris, Marie Rubell. Edna Robertson, Helen M. Smith, Maureen Vaught, Marjorie Woods. Neva Wright. HARRIET SHELDON President u c L A JUNIORS Charlotte Corey, Mary Cunningham. Josephine Derigo. Ruth Faubien, Harriet Hartelt, Marion Howell, Edith Kavanaugh, Beatrice Longshore, Betty McBean, Bernardina McKinnley. Wynola Messner, Martha Meyers, Bernice Minder, Nona Planting, Willien Puder. Ruth Sarson. Effie Lou Sexton, Maureen Sweeney, Esther Solter, Har- riet Sheldon, Cretchen Turner, Margaret Varner, India Veale, Dorothy Wessel. SOPHOMORES Ruth Barker. Frances Geisler. Marjorie Ceisler, Doris Hughes. Kathryn Krenz. Alice McKinnie, Ruth Read. Bodie, Brazil Blue. Fairley. WcConica, Morris Rubei. Robertson. Vaught, Woods Wright. Corey. Dengo, Howell Kavanaugh, McKinnley, McBean. Sexton Turner, Veale. Bardeen, Krenz FRESHMEN Marjorie Briggs, Harriet Crunrine, Betty He Edith Raush, Louise Smith. ger. nUDY HALL sub-chapter of Phrateres, 1 founded in 1929, is notable for its promotion of friendliness among women students. RUDY HALL ■P- s C o u A T M H P E R U H $ D O H E N y r)OHENY DORMITORY was founded in L September, 1929, as a sub-chapter of Phrateres, national women ' s democratic cganization. I GRADUATES Katherine Jacobson, Edith Metcalf. SENIORS Ethelyn Boyles. Catherine Chapman, Brenda Cranmer, Irene Culver, Berenice Curlett, Con- stance Ellison, Elizabeth Faggart. Mary Faulk, Opal Carber. Mar|0rie Cuerin, Frances Hebb, Challis Helvie. Evelyn Hill, Barbara King. Nora Norton, Ellen Jane Potter, Marian Quick, Car- men Reid, Lillian Schlagel, Marcella Spivey, Mary Thompson, )ane Walker, Evelyn Wedel, Vera Wilson. Carber. Helvie. Hi Spivey, Baird. Baiter. Cox. Cser. Davaine. D Handricks. Hodgkins. Jones, Martinis. Webb. Lappin. Padelford, Sischo. Asher. II Ball ngley Knudson Paulman Hussman JUNIORS BIythe Baird. June Baker. Winifred Ball. Camille Baxter. June Broughton, Jane Cameron. Barbara Copeland, Dorothea Cox, Margaret Crozier. Irma Cser, Edith Davaine, Dorothy Dingley, Loretta Fought, Katherine Gorath. Evelyn Criset, Maxine Handricks. Jean Hodg- kins, Kathleen Jones, Vivian Knudson, Jane Long, Elizabeth Ludwig, Margaret Martinis, Larrisa Mesheriakoff, Mildred Newton, Viola Sauer, Margaret Smith, Pearl Specht, Jessie Spencer, Virginia Strong, Cwen Tracy, Emily Tucker. Olive Van Meter, Mary Wever, Betty Webb, Ruth Wheeling, Loretta Worthington. ELLEN JANE POTTER SOPHOMORES Margaret Barber, Lillian DuBois, Lucille Dutton. Jeanette Eckel, Helen Lappin, Zoe Liles, Helen Mattson, Anna June Paulman, Allene Padelford, Dorothy Sischo, Virginia Taylor. FRESHMEN Betty Asher. Mary Druse, Ruth Foster, Lillian Gailey, Ruth Graeb, Henrietta Hussman, Bertha Lebow, Frances Vedder. GRADUATES Ann Cabell, Mary Condie Kibbey. SENIORS Mary Bennetts, Senne. Phyllis Bresnan, Madelene PHYLLIS HOWE President u c L A lUNIORS Constance Appy, Beatrice Barnhardt, Gladys Casper, Miriam Cone, Priscilla Day, Dorothy Glasgow, Geraldme Graham, Phyllis Howe, Thoress King, Joan Ludwig, Irene Miller, Emily Munson, Norma Ocon, Ernestine Pasche, Mariel Rasmussen, Adeline Saugstad, Carol Smith, Mary Lomax Stover, Wanda Wakefield, Mary Weaver, Dorothy Wessel, June Willebrandt. Edith Wright. SOPHOMORES Jean Bardeen, Billie Brewster, Coldie Cohn, Naomi Knetzer, Charlotte Reuille, Jemmie Standeford. Barnhardt, Cone Glasgow, Graham King, Miller Munson, Smith, Wakefield Andrews, Burr, Gruver FRESHMEN Elizabeth Andrews, Jean Bird, Elizabeth Burr, Rose Gruver, Jane Johnson, Margaret Walter. rSTABLISHED WITH the Westwood ' —campus. Bannister Hall is known for the congeniality and friendliness of its mem- bers. BANNISTER HALL s o u T H E H C A M P U $ HOLMBY HALL W HEN THE WESTWOOD campus was ' first occupied, Holmby sub-chapter of Phrateres was established. SENIORS Elizabeth Andrews, Dorothy Doyle. Martha Edgington, Juanita Fickle. Mary )o Flynn, Ophelia Frost, Mary Haverfield. Myfanwy James, Bertha Misikofski, Nancy Lee Sawin, Rosemary Sneyd, Miriam Thompson. -• . . ' • DoylG. Fickle Frost. Haverfield. Misikofski Sawin. Sneyd. Thompson Burgee. Leach. Riley Smith, Brown. Sanford JUNIORS Aileen Beler, Hazel Burgee, Helen Clift, Ruth Leach, Hazel Riley, Carline Smith, Auralie Ull- rich. ELIZABETH ANDREWS President SOPHOMORES Florence Brown. FRESHMEN Gertrude Kelber, Drexel Sanford. SENIORS Irene Feliz, Grace Charlotte Martin. Freer, Rachel Loveday. lUNIORS Audry Daume, Eleanor Flintham, Marydel Car- retson. Ceraldine Hayes, Laura Lockyer, Helen Myers, Esther Ochiai, Mary Orraj, Dorothy Pfingstag, Barbara Rolens, Bettina Rundio, Emogene Simpson, Dorothy Van Orsdol, Doris Wallentine, Ruth Wood. CERALDINE HAYES Pre sident u c L A SOPHOMORES Dons Dorman, Margaret Holtz. Kathleen Hueb- ner. Lockyer, Ochiai Orrai, Anderson, Kellner FRESHMEN Helen )ane Anderson, Ruth Austin, Ceraldine Behm, Carol Cummins, Evelyn Kellner, Eleanor Sieber, Virginia Spaulding, Marie Vogley. A MORE FRIENDLY " Famous for Friend- ' Imess " abode is the reputation of Douglass Hall sub-chapter of Phrateres, which was installed in 1929. DOUGLASS HALL s c A ? M H P H S WINSLOW ARMS TRIENDLINESS IS the keynote of the Winslow Arms sub-chapter of Phrateres which was founded in September. 1929. SENIORS Lois Alcorn. Dorothy Ashbaugh. Florence Bay- ley, Mary Brinkerhoff. Cwen Enerson. Frances Carlough. Betty Cill, Eugenia Huddle. Beatrice Kellenberger. Mildred Nuernberger. Huaaie. B Saird Da le. Lord. Fry Matthewson. Ahlport. Bidstrup Larson. Moote. Needham lUNIORS BIythe Baird. Dorothy Carr. Enid Conrad. Vir- ginia Corbit, Margaret Dale. Dorothy Dales. Madeline DeBonis. Cyrelle Finston. Elizabeth Hermsdorf. Hazel Lindquist. Metta Frances Lord. Ernestine Pashke. Florence Pomeroy. Valda Ruese. Bertha Selland. Helen Smith. Berniece Weaver. Eileen Wolfe. CATHERINE SACKSTEDER President SOPHOMORES Winona Fry, Violet Cilmore. Dorothy Holzgrafe, Edith Matthewson. Theresa Picciano. Lou Ann Pierose. Eileen Richmond, Catherine Sacksteder. Elizabeth Van Wormer, Margaret Van Wormer. Catherine Warren. FRESHMEN Gertrude Ahlportj Margaret Bidstrup. Ruth Healy, Doris Larson, Kathleen Moote, Katherine Needham. Helen Veelik. u c L A FREDERICK P. WOELLNER, Profes sor of Education, finds his chief interest in an intensive scientific study of society in all its phases. The three sources from which he derives material for his work comprise his human laboratory. The first of these is his office in Los Angeles which is devoted to problems in social research counsel- ing. The inter-oceanic University which is now being organized is only one of the many projects for which he has served as adviser. Dr. Woellner ' s second field of observation is the Sun- day Morning Club of Pasadena, an ethical culture venture; he has served there as lecturer for eight years. The student body of U.C.L.A. forms the third division of his unique laboratory, for by his teaching Dr. Woellner be- comes acquainted with the younger members of society. THE PURPOSE of his sociological re- search, which is derived from life rather than from books, is to refine the thinking techniques of learning. Plato ' s " Nothing that is human is foreign to my interest " is Woellner ' s motto. Con- stantly busy with lecturing, writing, and teaching, this man finds no need for recreation from his work which is so varied and fascinating in its many aspects. Continually traveling from place to place for business purposes, Dr. Woellner maintains that this diver- sification of activities is the basis of his happiness. 1 s c A ? M H P H S H O N O R A R I E S TOMLIN EDWARDS President u c L A Duguid, Fowler Garrett, Landon Parke. Pembroke Redwine, Scery. Tiiden SENIORS Margaret Duguid, Tomlin Edwards, Estelle Fowler, Bernice Garrett, Katharine Landon, Joy Mae Parke, Betsy Pembroke, Olivia Redwine, Betty Jane Seery, Alice Tiiden. CINCE ITS founding in 1922, Agathai has -J chosen its members on the basis of scholarship, character, and service to the University. AGATHAI s o u T H E R N C A M P U $ ALPHA CHI ALPHA A LPHA CHI Alpha was founded for ' the purpose of honoring women who have shown ability and have taken an active part in collegiate publications. SENIORS May Hobart, Betsy Pembroke, Alice Tilden. Pembroke. Hobart Lenz. Strauss Colesie, Cilmore. Hertzog Jacoby, Peters. Valentine lUNIORS Marjorie Alice Lenz, Marjorie Strauss. ALICE TILDEN President 1 PLEDGES Helene Colesie. Margaret Cilmore, Kathryn Hertzog, Betty Jacoby, Ruth Peters, Roberta Valentine. SENIORS Edith Alexander, Eleanor Arnold, Margaret Aurand, Mary Badger, Dorothea Bourne, Cecilia Commins, Hallie Couch, Tomlin Edwards, Eileen Faulconer, June Coddard, Dons Howe, Ruth Jones, Elizabeth James. Joy Mae Parke, Betty Jane Seery, Maymie Wood, Frances Woods. iCZj skW. CECILIA COMMINS President u c L A JUNIORS Marjorie Goodhue Wright. Janice Haley, Winnifred SOPHOMORES Helen Fairchild. Alexander, Arnold Aurand, Badger, Bourne. Couch Edwards, Faulconer, Coddard, Howe lones, Parke, Seery, Woods Goodhue. Haley. Wright, Fairchild Coulter, Crow, Ciddle, Moore Ramgren, Smith, Swinborne, Tanner PLEDGES Vera Coulter, Marjorie Crow. Coline Giddle, Jane Helms, Patricia Moore, Gladys Ramgren, Ora Jane Smith, Margaret Swinborne, Mable Tanner. Wl EMBERS OF Alpha Chi Delta are wom- ' ' en majoring in Economics and inter- ested in gaining a better understanding of ethics and achievements in the business A orld. ALPHA CHI DELTA 1 B m 9 0 !C L. ' oi mw N4 8 68 s o u T H E R H C A M P U $ ALPHA KAPPA PS A LPHA KAPPA Psi, professional fra- ternity in commerce, numbers among Its aims the promotion in universities courses leading to degrees in business ad- ministration. SENIORS Robert Blair, Dixon Coen, Richard Maas, Loring Messier, Kenneth Strom, Ralph Swim, Winslow Williams, John Varni. Coen. Maas Messier, Strom Wifltams, Varni A lford, Gregg Long, MacLennan Mac Donald, McDougall Olmsted, Swim, Poole lUNIORS Edwin Alford, Sherman Cox. Charles Gregg, Dale Long, Duncan MacLennan, Robert Mac- Donald, Frank McDougall, Remington Olmsted, Willard Poole. ROBERT BLAIR President PLEDGES Robert Barlow, Clinton Booth, Noble Hampton, Leon McDonough. SENIORS Marvin Babbidge, David Beeman. William Bloom, Robert Curtis, Edw ard Cuzner, Clen Dawson, Edward Dixson, Jack Eagan, Fred Flette, Kennie Cifford, Eugene Goldstein, Wil- liam Hall, Albert Hatch, Merwin Kendis, Harry Lyman, John Maharg, Tom Milliron, Vincent Pence, Donn Samuelson, John Scura, Arthur Shima, Ralph Sloan, Maurice Solomen, Tom Sowder, Ned Thompson, Lee Wagner, Faran Whitehorn, Jack Whitakcr. KENNIE CIFFORD President u c L A Babbidge, Beeman Bloom. Curtis Cuzner. Dawson Dixson. Eagan. Flette. Goldstein Hall. Hatch. Kendis. Lyman Maharg. Pence. Scura. Solomen Thompson. Whitehorn, Sawyer. Whitaker. Angel! Deshon, Lewis. Miller. Palmer, Rafferty f- ' -. JUNIORS Robert Angel I, George Deshon, Charles Dwyer Pierce Fleming, Robert Lewis, Norman Miller Ward Nyhus, Dulaney Palmer, Maxwell Rat- ferty, David Sinclair, William Stegeman. BALL AND Chain, first organized at the University of California at Berkeley, en- deavors to form closer bonds of friendship among managers of various sports. BALL AND CHA ' N B L U C S o u T H E R N C A M P U S DLUE C Society is composed of men who ' - ' have made letters in one of the major sports: football, basketball, tennis, track, baseball, and crew. SENIORS Cordon Bell, John Burnside, Claude Brown, Bill Cooper, Bob Curtis, Ed Cuzner, Tom Donlon, Carl Dwire, Hugh Ferguson, Mike Frankovich, Kenneth Cifford, Bud Goldstein, Maury Crossman, William Hall, Beverley Keim, James LuValle. Gilbert Martin, Lowell Mc- Ginnis, Duncan McLennan, Norman Mitchell, Wilbur Moore, Joe O ' Connor, Vincent Pence, John Scura. Sam Stanford. John Wells, Jack Whitaker, Erwin, Zander, Bell. Burnside, Brown, Cooper Curtis. Cuzner. Cifford, Goldstein Hall. Keim, LuValle. Martin McCinnis, McLennan. Mitchell, Moore Pence. Whitaker. Eagan. Zander. Haight Houghton. Jordan. Massey, Michel. Mortenson B. K. Murphy. O ' Brien. O ' Flaherty. Crossman, Olmsted. OIney Stawisky. Smith. Valentine. Wilkinson, McConnell. Spaulding JOE O ' CONNOR President JUNIORS Fred Anderson, Don Ashen, Charles Cheshire, Bob Green, Horace Haight, Arch Houghton, Irving Jordan, Scott Massey, Howard Michel, Bernhardt Mortenson, William Bartlett Mur- phy, William Keenan Murphy, Leigh New- comer, Bill O ' Brien, Joe O ' Flaherty, Remington Olmsted, Millard OIney, Jimmie Rae, Kenny Rogers, Sam Stawisky, Herb Smith, Bob Stichter, Duke Trotter, Dick Valentine, Ray Vejar, Frank Wilkinson. SOPHOMORES Fred Funk. John Hastings. Lawrence McCon- nell. Charles Pike, Bob Schroeder. Bill Spauld- ing. Jr. FACULTY Dr. I. A. C. Grant. FENTON EARNSHAW President u c L A SENIORS Don Benshimol. Robert Curran, Cleve Clayton, Fenton Earnshaw, Ralph Hubbard, )ohn Maharg, William McAdams, Faran Whitehorn, Howard Young. Maharg. Whitehorn Young, Curran. Babbidge Ross, Rogan, Pool JUNIORS Marvin Babbidge, |ohn Frost, Larry Cray. John McKay, Tom Milliron, Willard Pool, Harry Ross. BLACKSTONIAN, pre- legal society, en- livens its meetings by bringing in prominent outside speakers to address the organization on topics of particular in- terest to it. BLACKSTONIAN s c A ? M H P N S BLUE KEY DLUE KEY. national honor fraternity, rec- ' - ' ognizes outstanding qualities in char- acter, scholarship, student activities, lead- ership, and service. SENIORS Dave Beeman. Lloyd Bridges. John Burnside. Ed Cuzner, Robert Denton. Jack Eagan. Kennie Cifford. Al Hatch. Alan Hmsdale. Beverley Keim, |im LuValle. Beeman, Bridges Burnside. Denton Eagan. Cifford Hatch. Hinsdale Kerm. LuValle. Dixson. Grossman Massey. Murphy. Pugh. Wilkinson lUNIORS C. L. Brewer, Ed Dixson, Maury Grossman, Scott Massey, Bill Murphy, John Pugh, Frank Wilkinson. EDWARD CUZNER President FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. David Bjork, Tom Crawford. Cuy Harris, Tom Helt. Cecil Hoilmgswortin, Pat Maioney, Dr. Walter Mosauer, Don Park. Captain Frank Pear- son, Jim Shaeffer, Dan Stevenson, Harvey Taafe. Sergeant Earl Thomas. SENIORS Edgar Bagley. Howard Boiler. Wendall Buttrey, John Burnside, Seth Blakeman, Robert Curtis, Clen Dawson, Joe Drury, William Doran, Ken- neth Edwards, Wilmore Finnerman. William Hilleger, Harold Henrickson, Beverley Keim, Merwin Kendis, Robert Sommer, Julian Steyskal, George Swanson. Francis Stewart. Louis Turner. Edward Tjerian. CLEN DAWSON President u c L A JUNIORS Robert Angell. Julius Blank, Fred Carasso, Robert Corfman, Felix DeMond, Frank Dooley. Irving Harris. Karl Herlinger. Allan Johnson. John Mason, Charles McFarland, Noboru Nishi- kawa. Remington Olmsted, Conrad Piatt, Richard Rose, John Sundstrom, Tacku Shima, Norwood Smith, Warren Thompson, Jack War- shauer, Faran Whitehorn. Boiler, Buttrey Burnside, Blakeman. Olmsted, Curtis Drury. Edwards. Hilleger, Henrickson Keim, Kendis, Turner, T)erian Angell. Dooley. Herlinger. Mason Whitehorn. Drukkcr. Crimes. Overell SOPHOMORES Beverly Britton, Richard Drukker, Marion Crimes, Albert Knorr, Ray Overell, Allan Shep- herd, Wilbur Streech. THE MEMBERSHIP of Circle C includes those men who have won letters in the minor sports. The organization endeavors to raise athletic standards on the University campus. CIRCLE C s o u T H E n H c A M P U $ CHI DELTA PHI THE PURPOSE of Chi Delta Phi, national ' literary sorority, is to form bodies of representative women who shall uphold the highest ideals of a liberal education. — GRADUATES Alice E. Applegate, Alice Dulany Ball, Lillian Henrietta Brown, Elva Bess Cook, Anna Eliza- beth Cassaway, Alice Catherine McCee, Esther Segal, Beth Moreno Tappaan. Hallcn, E. B. Cook Hall. Harper Klass, Lott Stelle. Walter SENIORS Esther Mae Bassett, Margaret M. Cough, Jane Hall, Vivian Hallen. Velda Johnston, Alberta May Shaw, Margaret Athene Yoder. ESTHER MAY BASSETT President lUNIORS Mary Alice Harper, Ceorganna Christina Klass. Eloise Lott, Ceraldine Nossaman, Shirley Wood Raymond, Hermione Mary Stelle, Henrietta May Walter. FACULTY Laura Anderson, Louise Pinkney Sooy. ARCHINE VAN NORDEN President SENIORS Madeline Boyce. William Enking, Evelyn Fair- ley, Janace Haydock, Bertha Johnson, Dorothy Lewis, John Love, Isabelle Monette, Muriel Monette, Edvi ard Nofziger, Genevieve Pill, Ida Shapiro, Fannie Siegel, Jane Thompson, Archine Van Norden, Arnita Wallace, Marjorie Woods. u c L A Baird, Boyce, Brown Dunn, Fairley, Haydock Monette, M. Monette, Notziger Pill, Smith, Thompson Vogel, Wallace, Woods JUNIORS Frances Anna Baird. Virginia Brown, Anita Dunn, Lucifer Cuarnier, Ruth Ethlyn Harper, Elizabeth Harris, Margaret Hinshaw, Diana Smith, Hildred Vogel. r ELTA EPSILON, organized in 1927, is L an honorary art fraternity concerned with encouraging the creative ability of students with artistic talents. DELTA EPSILON s o u T H E A N C A M P U $ DELTA PHI UPSILON r ELTA PHI Upsilon, the first national, honorary, professional kindergarten- primary fraternity, bases its membership primarily upon scholarship, which must be 3 B average. 1 ► " hv SENIORS )o Ann Carlson. Maxine Ewers, Ophelia Frost, Alice Harkness, Marcella Menkes, Myra Hever- ly, Edith Kilgariff, Martha Neighbors, Beatrice O ' Brien. Ewers, Atkinson Hevcrly. Cowles Kilgariff. De Mos Neighbors. Mallery lUNIORS Ruth Atkinson. Kathryn Cowles, Sofia DeMos, Ellynne Mallery. Cretchen Turner. ELIZABETH CARLSON President SOPHOMOR ES Virginia Townsend. FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin. Edith Swartz Harrington, Marjorie Could Allen, GRADUATES Lorraine Criffin, Florence E. Jones, Florence C. Reese. SENIORS Elva Cook, Mary Alice Emery, Madeline Fox, Alice Holsclaw, Margaret Hutchison, Ruth Laporte, Esther Mendenhall, Billy Wood. JUNIORS Mary Barton, Daisy Blaettler, Jean E. Cook, Florence Messamer, Dorothy Malmuth, Mary Alice Myers, Jessie Strayhorn, Catherine Wil- kinson. SOPHOMORES Betty Allen, Mary Sumner. FRESHMEN Marjorie Kitchen. ESTHER MENDENHALL President Criffin. Jones, Reese. Cook Emery, Hutchison, Fox, Holsclaw Laporte. Wood, Barton, Blaettler Cook, Messamer, Mallmuth. Myers Strayhorn, Wilkinson, Allen, Sumner Kitchen, Cone, Lundgren, Hutchison PLEDGES Miriam Cone, Dagmar Lundgren, Wilma Jane Hutchison. I rOUNDED BY Dean Laughlin in 1927, ' the Helen Matthewson Club is an hon- orary organization for women who are partially or wholly self-supporting. HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB s o u T H E II H C A M P U s KAPPA PHI ZETA 1 APPA PHI Zeta. professional honorary ' library fraternity, aims for the promotion of ideals and the increased understanding of trends in literature and library science. SENIORS Eugenia A. Bode, Margaret A. Brazil, May F. Darnall, Alice Marie Garrison. Dora M. Gerard, Juanita Evelyn Hill, Edna E. Nowell, Ruth Priesfman, Jean W. Smith. Bode, Brazil Darnall. Garrison Gerard. Hill, Nowell Smith. Barber. Brahin. Dekker Reiman. Clark. Sheppard. Cook Dales, Cuethlein. Hanwell. Witter JUNIORS Margaret C. Barber. Freda S. Brahin. Mary Eliza- beth Dekker, Emma M. Reiman. SOPHOMORES Harriet Jeannetfe Clark. RUTH PRIESTMAN President FRESHMEN Flora M. Sheppard. PLEDGES Jean Cook. Carolyn Cunningham. Dorothy Dales, Elizabeth Cuethlein, Elizabeth Hanwell, Dor- othy Hughes, Bessie Shapero, Olive Witter. SENIORS Lloyd Bridges, Ruth Franklin, Jack Holland, Gene Nielsen. Maurice Solomen. Arnita Wal- lace. CLIFFORD CARPENTER President u c L A JUNIORS Clifford Carpenter, Jeanne Lewis, Dorothy Simpson. William Weber, Russell Zink, i Bridges, Franklin Holland. Solomen Wallace, Lewis Simpson, Zink | AP AND Bells is an honorary dramatic ' society for upper-classmen who have attained distinction in dramatic produc- tions on the University campus. KAP AND BELLS s o u T H E R H C A M P U S PI DELTA EPSILON pi DELTA Upsilon. founded at Syracuse ' University, December 6. 1909, strives to promote interest in and give dignity to lournalistic work and study. FACULTY Dr. Herbert F. Allan. Dr. William C. Cunningham. H Arthur Steiner, Barker. Bradv Drew. Hamilton Keim. Turner. Brown Murphy. Rice, Anderson Briggs. Fred. Henderson SENIORS Ceorge Barker. Thomas Brady, Cedric Drew. Andrew Hamilton, Beverley Keim, Louis Turner. lUNIORS Ben Brown, Art Murphy, Thomas A. Rice, Jack Stanley. )ACK STANLEY President PLEDGES Robert Anderson. Louis Banks, Colver Briggs, Denny Fred, Charles Greene, )ames Henderson, Richard Piatt, Gernt Roeloff. Walter Shatford. Ceorge Zentmyer. SENIORS Ernest ). Yorba. JUNIORS John W. Burkhardt. SOPHOMORES Alden T. Agern. Jack E. Ballard, David W. Beck, Frederick Button. Harold Caddell, Joseph Cadranel. Joel Coulter. Jack Cormack. George Deshon. Frank Dickey, Wilfred Johnson. Merrill Knox, Neal Lakenan, George La Moree, Dale Lone. Edwin Metzger. Pete Mysing. Richard Park, Dave Paulin, Albert Perrish. Robert Pratt. Arthur Reichle, Edward N. Rydalch, Glen San- derson, Oscar Slattebo, Henry Steffanetti, John Taggarf, Ralph Van Cleave, George Wiggins. William Young. Button. Coulter Lakenan, Lone Paulin. Perrish Reichle. Sanderson Slattebo. Bliss Overell. Patten. Mac Phee. Spaulding . fk FRESHMEN Robert L. Bliss, Willis Bliss, Elmer Cavette, Walter T. Cowan. George Haysel. George Kil- gen. William Lacey, Robert W. Lassman, Charles McCormick. Raymond Medberry, Robert L. Morris. Garnet Oliver. Russell R. O ' Neil. Ray- mond Overell. Malcolm C. Patten. Wilbur Sher- man, David Sheinart, William E. Simpson, James Smith, Lorenz Waldthausen, John A. Weyl. Robert Whiting. Malcolm Williamson. William R. Wood. William F. Wright. 1 P ERSHINC RIFLES, national organiza- tion for men in basic R.O.T.C courses, honors those men judged superior in stiff competitive try-outs. PERSHING RIFLES P H P H S o u T H E H C A M P U $ pm PHI, national honorary social society, ' chooses its members from among up- perclassmen of the various men ' s social fraternities on the campus. SENIORS Cordon Adams. John Adams, )ames Algers, Stanley Briggs, William Cooper. Tom Dyer ' James Cage, John Cibson, La Verne Craves, ' John Criffin, Holman Crigsby. William Hall ' Jerome Higgins, Merritt Hodson, Harold Jenkin] Shelby Johns, Irwin Kruger, Larry Marion, Johri Mason, Robert McChesney. John McElheney Howard Michel. Joe O ' Connor, James Pelham] Lester Sanson, John Shaw, Kenneth Strom] Richard Taube, Payne Thayer. Adams. Algers, Briggs. Cooper Cage, Cibson. Craves, Crigsby Hall, Hodson, lenkin, Marion Mason, McChesney. McElehnv. Michel Criffin. Strom. Taube. Thayer Johnson. McVey. Reitz, Richardson THOMAS DYER President JUNIORS John Fisher, Parley Johnson, Charles McVey, William Reitz, Joe Richardson. SENIORS Margaret Duguid, Jane Howell, Winifred Price, Julia Schloesser, Mary Jane Thatcher, Janet Van Rensellaer, Sybil Willis. JUNIORS Francine Becheraz. JANE HOWELL President u c A SOPHOMORES Hazel Burden, Jean Murtagh. FRESHMEN Carmen Michaelis, Marie Ranstead. Duguid. Price Schloesser. Thatcher Willis. Becheraz Burden, Michaelis. Ranstead Christiancy. Draesemer. Miller. Norton Orr, Sedgwick, Suman. league PLEDGES Margaret Brewster, Christiansen, Mary Draesemer, Mary Jc Miller, Nora Norton wick, Maxine Sorenson Suman, Mildred Teague. Jessie Christiancy, Beryl Frances Dearth, Isobel Flynn, Ruth Little, Irene Gertrude Orr, Emily Sedg- essie Spencer, Ruth DHI BETA, national professional organi- zation for women in music and dramatic art, was founded May 5, 1912 at North- western University. P H BETA s o u T H E H C A M P U s PHI UPSILON PI qHI UPSILON Pi Is an honorary educa- r tional society which provides university women interested in teaching opportuni- ties to meet and exchange ideas. FACULTY Dr. H. L. Eby, Alice Hunnewell, Dr. ). L. Mer- riam, Dr. Corrinne Seeds. Carleton, Crowley FitzCerald. Knollc Messer. Partanen Shepherd. Spring, Andrews, De Laney Harvey. Sconberg. Thompson. Dawson Carber, Roach, D. Smith, E. Smith SENIORS Grace Baird. Elizabeth Carieton, Marguerite Crowley. Wilma Davis. Louise FitzCerald, Clarabelle Knolle, Laura Messer, Marie Par- tanen, Gertrude Shepherd. Audre Spring lUNIORS Sylvia Andrews, Dorothy DeLaney, Ruth Harvey. Dorothy Marshall, Lois Sconberg, Edith Thomp- son. WILMA DAVIS President PLEDGES Dorothy Carr. Phyllis Dawson. Opal Garber, Betty Cehan, Barbara Milliard. Billie Krechtler. Valerie Ritchie, Naomi Roach. Gladys Rover, D. Elinor Smith. Elinor Smith. FACULTY Dr. Louis Briois. tain Perigord. Dr. Henry Brush. Dr. Fife, Cap- CRADUATES Regina Aberson. Margaret Ashmead, Jessica Barrs, Cora Cinno, Mary )enkins, Genevieve Royce, Anna Todaro. in MARY JENKINS President u c L A SENIORS Perry Bertram, Robert Burke, Pearl Dobkin, Mary Louise Fuge, Sheena George, Pauline Hirst, Mary Margaret Hobson, Lucy Jing, Ruth Kerson, Bertha Kline, Leon Levitan, Martha Macomber, Mary-Lee Martin, Susanne Martz, Isabelle Monette , Minerva Nagin, Dorothy Pop- kin, Siegfried Puknat, Gilbert Reed, Virginia Roddick, Nancy Lee Sawin, Mary Louise Sherrill, Wilma Wallin, Kathleen Warren. Cirino. Burke George. Jing Kerson, Macorrjber Martin, Martz Monette. Puknat Reed, Sherrill Wallin, Jacoby. Jurow, Parish JUNIORS Mary Behner, Dorothy Donovick, Marguerite Eriandson. Audrey Hand, Florence Hansen, Betty Jacoby, Ruth Jurow, Evelyn Kremen, David Parish, John Pollock, Frances-Jen Ritchie, Dorothy Strater. SOPHOMORES Charlotte Sims, Elsa Swanson, 0{ THE PURPOSE of Pi Delta Phi, national French honorary, is to increase knowl- edge and appreciation of the progress of French literature and culture. PI D E LTA P H I s c O A M H P N S P R y T A N E A N HRYTANEAN CHOOSES its members from among those women who are not only prominent in campus activities but whose scholarship warrants their selection. SENIORS Marjorie Baird, June Batchelor. Frances Brady, Elizabeth Carlson, Jo Ann Carlson, Tomlin Ed- wards, Evelyn Fairley. Helen Files, May Hobart, Doris Howe, Virginia Jones, Katharine Landon, Maria Markham, Fanchon Martinson, Janet Mc- Intyre, Esther Mendenhall, Selma Mikels, Betsy Pembroke, Edna Robertson, Judith Rykoff, Betty Scery, Margaret Ward. Barbara Young. Baird, Batchelor. Brady. E- Carlson I. A, Carlson. Edwards, Fairley. Files Hobart. Howe. Jones. Landon Markham. Mendenhall. Mikels. Pembroke Robertson. Rykoff. Scery. Ward Young. Bechera:, Fischer. Gratiot Haley. Hertzog. lacoby. Reed FANCHON MARTINSON President JUNIORS Francine Becheraz, Helen Fischer, Ardelle Gra- tiot, Janice Haley, Kathryn Hertzog. Betty lacoby, Ellen Reed. FACULTY Wesley Lewis. Charles A. Marsh. SENIO RS Wyvette Adam. Joseph Kaplan, Tobias Klinger, Selma Mikels, Judith Rykoff. Lubert Sanderhoff, Philip Sonntag, Sidney Zsagri. PHILIP SONNTAG President JUNIORS Cordon Howden, Louis Lagrave, Thomas Lam- bert. Warren Silver. Klinger. Mikcis Rykoff. Zsagri Lambert, Burriil Hahn, Hallberg. Wellman 19k ' i SOPHOMORES Robert Burriil. Horace Hahn. June Hallberg. Arnaud Lavealle. Irving Tierman. Charles Well man. pi KAPPA Delta has for its purpose the ' stimulation of progress in and promo- tion of the interests of intercollegiate oratory. PI KAPPA DELTA s o u T H E R H C A M P U $ PI LAMBDA THETA PI LAMBDA Theta was organized to pro- mote the development of high profes- sional ideals and to encourage advanced study for women in the field of education. FACULTY MEMBERS Laura Andreson, Carol Ford, Helen Howell, Edith Hyde, Helen Keller, Katherine McLaugh- lin. Howell. Allison Cook. Cillmor. Woods Brady. Armstrong. Brett Myers. Trosper. Whitworth GRADUATES Alice Armstrong, Claudia Brett, Helen Howell, Ruth Myers, Vernette Trosper, Sibyl Whit- worth. RUBY PEARL LEWIS President SENIORS Gertrude Allison, Orris Cook, Mariorie Cillmor. Ruby Pearl Lewis. Marjorie Woods. JUNIORS Shirley Brady. FACULTY MEMBERS Ann McPhail. SENIORS Virginia Jones, Clarabelle Knolle. VIRGINIA JONES President JUNIORS Louise Bruner, Betty Carroll, Ruth Harris. Knolle, Bruner Carroll, Harris Jenson, McClelland, Mettler Prastka, Suman, Young FRESHMEN Lucy Jenson, Emily McClelland, Kathleen Mettler, Dorothy Prastka, Velma Stangland, Ruth Sunnan, Marie Young. pi KAPPA Sigma, founded in 1894, is a ' national honorary fraternity for women which works to provide opportunities for those planning to teach. PI KAPPA SIGMA s c O A ¥ M H P H $ PI SIGMA ALPHA pi SIGMA Alpha is a national political science fraternity which has as its chief interest the study of current political events. FACULTY Dr. M. W. Crahann, Dr. C. C. Haines, Dr O Rockey, Dr. H. A. Steiner. Babbidge. Barnett Keim, Lannigan Mikels, Ryi off. Woods Dooley. Lambert. Reed SENIORS Marvin Babbidge. Vincent Barnett, Elizabeth Carlson. Beverley Keim, James Lanmgan Selma Mikels, Judith Rykoff, Philip Sonntag. Margarc ' Woods. ELIZABETH CARLSON President JUNIORS Frank Dooley. Milton Goldberg, Thomas Lam- bert, Minnie Pott. Gilbert T. Reed, Isami Suzukawa. SENIORS Burton Anakin. Marvin Babbidge. Louis Blau. William Bloom. Eugene Goldstein. Charles Kanne. Faran Whitehorn. Jack Whittaker. CHARLES KANNE President JUNIORS Robert Anderson. Maury Grossman. Robert Lewis. Fred Lyman, William Murphy. Harry Newman. Frank Paup. Conrad Piatt. Mort Singer. Howard Smalley. Sam Stawisky, John Waggoner. Frank Wilkinson. Anakin. Babbidge. Blau. Bloom Goldstein, Whitehorn. Whittaker. Anderson Grossman. Lewis. Lyman, Murphy Newman. Paup, Singer. Smalley Stawisky. Thompson. Wilkinson, Angell Burrill. Brekken, Button. Coulter. Croweg Higgins. W. Kanne. F. Kanne, Kattleman, Larkin. Levy Phillips, Rubin. Sanderson, Slattebo, Steel, Stockton SOPHOMORES Robert Angell. Clarence Benton. John Brekken, Robert Burrill. Fred Button. Al Cavette. Joel Coulter. William Dubbell. Ed Croweg. Ben Har- ris, Donald Higgins. Warren Kanne, Frank Kanne. Beldon Kattleman, Victor Larkin, Don- ald Levy, Robert Peck, Neil Phillips, Stanley Rubin. Glenn Sanderson, Oscar Slattebo, Dick Steel, Jim Stockton, Edward Thompson, Dick Wilding, Murray Williamson. M 1 ONE OF the most active honoraries is the Rally Committee, whose services at games and rallies make it an organiza- tion indispensable to the university. RALLY COMMITTEE s o u T H E H c A M P U $ s U R S CPURS. HONORARY sophomore organi- zation. chooses new members annually from women in the freshman class who have won recognition through service to the University. SOPHOMORES Jane Andrews, Barbara Bagg, Nancy Bourn, Cerry Cornelius, Harriet Degen, Eleanor Dietrich, Dorothy Dowds, Barbara Dunn, Phyllis Edwards, Dorothea Elwell, Patricia Franz, Betty Geary, Ellen Cilliland, Raydene Green, Jane Helms, Yvonne Hilyard. Mary Elizabeth Jones, Vivian Katerndahl. Mary Knauft, )anet Knox, Mary Lou Lindsay. Florence McBurney, Marjorie Mc- Huron, Ela Martens, Rhea Nathanson, Betty Lee Paul, Margaret Pierce, Jean Sage, Jane School- craft, Elizabeth Swisher, Ruth Tatman, Florence Thurlow, Margaret Ann Triay, Leone Wake- field, Doris Ward, Portia Young. 9. q ?9 1 ' -? ? 7 • i Andrews. Bagg. Bourn, Cornelius Degen. Dietrich, Dowds. Dunn Elwell, Franr. Geary, Cillilland Green, Helms. Hilyard, Jones Katerndahl. Knauft, Knox. Lindsay Martens, McBurney, Mc Huron. Nathanson Paul. Pierce, Sage, Swisher Tatman. Wakefield. Ward. Young PHYLLIS EDWARDS President A FACULTY Colonel Raymond C. Baird, Captain )ames Matthews, Colonel Moran, Captain Newton. Captain Frank Pearson, Captain Paul Perigord. Maior Charles Titus. FENTON EARNSHAW President u c L SENIORS Cordon Bell, )ohn Burnside. William Cooper, Robert Denton, Tom Dyer, Fenton Earnshaw, Dixon Coen, Charles Gregg, Holman Crigsby, Albert Hatch, Dale Lillywhite. Robert Mc- Hargue, Ernest Carroll Moore, )r., Vincent Pence, Larry Pidgeon, William Rodigues, Russ Wheeler. JUNIORS C. L. Brewer, Laurence Burns, Ferell Burton, Fred Carter, Richard Fox, Edward Rydalch, Phil Shepherd, Norwood Smith. Bell, Cheesebro. Burnside Cooper. Denton, Crigsby Hatch. Lillywhite. McHargue Moore. Pence, Wheeler Burns. Rydalch. Sheppherd PLEDGES Clarke Ashby, Bud Bergin, Sterling Bush, Flay Baugh, George Killen, James McMillan, Edward McWilliams, Hugh Nutter, Richard Ryan, Mel- vin Sellers. THE NATIONAL Society of Scabbard and ' Blade was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904 and is modeled upon the United States Army. SCABBARD AND BLADE s o u T H E N C A M P U s SIGMA ALPHA IOTA CICMA ALPHA lota sorority was organ- -- ized June 12, 1903 at the University of Michigan. Its object is to further the development of music in America. FACULTY Bertha W. Vaughn. SENIORS Betty Asmus, Katherine Boucher, Challis Helvie, Dagmar Lundgren, Barbara Schutz, Dorothy Sullivan, Janice Sutcliffe. Asmus. Boucher, Helvie Lundgren, Schutz, Sullivan Sutcliffe. Smith, Knoth Roath. Tucknott. Mendenhall Davaine, Sawyer, Wolfe JUNIORS Virginia Bell, Jane Deming, Ruth Sherman, Ruth Smith. PLEDGES Edith Davaine, Louise Glenn, Peggy Holmes, Velma Ledin, Esther Mendenhall, Joan Saw yer, Joan Wolfe. UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS Alice Knoth, Edna Roath, Martha Tucknott. FACULTY Dr. Lawrence Bailiff, Dr. Fite. Dr. E. C. Moore. Captain Pcrigord. JOSEPHINE CASANOVA President u c L A SENIORS Josephine Casanova, Francoise Dussault, Marion Friedman, Mary Louise Fuge, Margaret Card, Marinelle Crimes, Leon Levitan. Rose Manuele, Laura Marquez, Mary Lee Martin, Stephen Reyes, Helen Shacket, Katherine Shea, Adelita Tabet, Frank Thompson, Alfonso Yorba. Vjard. Grimes Manueie. Martin Noack. Shacket, Yorba r% JUNIORS Virginia Bell, Ines Fornara, Miriam Haim, Marie Heinrich, Lucille Noack, Cecelia Osta, Margaret Varner. pOUNDED AT Berkeley in 1919, Sigma Delta Pi requires its members to main- tain high scholastic standing and stimu- lates interest m Spanish art and culture. SIGMA DELTA PI )868j s o u T H E H C A M P U s SIGMA PI DELTA SIGMA PI Delta is a local professional- honorary music fraternity, founded on the campus in 1923 for women distin- guished through their musical ability. FACULTY Helen Dill. Gladys lolley Rosser, Dr. Theodore Stearns. Frances Wright. Ahiporr. Born Sleeper, Seiler, Vaught SENIORS Evelyn Born. Josephine Casanova. Helen Smith, Maurine Vaught. SOPHOMORES Adelaide Sleeper. JOSEPHINE CASANOVA President FRESHMEN Gertrude Ahlport. PLEDGES Martha French, Elizabeth Kurkjian. Dorothy Record, Marjory Record. BILL SPAULDINC. |R. President u c L A Coulter. Deshon. Drukker Farrow. Garrett. Croeg. Hahn Kanne, Lakcnan. Lueke. Manuel Parrish, Paulin. Peers. Philips Reed. Rydalch. Ruby. Sanderson Slattebo. Stockton. Varrel. Waldthausen SOPHOMORES William BeM, Joel Coulter. George Deshon, Richard Drukker, Bruce Farrow, Banning Gar- rett, Edward Groeg, Horace Hahn, Wilbur Hammond, Franklin Kanne, Neal Lakeman, Kenneth Lueke, Arthur Manuel, Alphonso Par- rish, David Paulin, Raymond Peers, Irving Per- luss, Neil Philips, lack Reed, Edward Rydalch, Preston Ruby, Glenville Sanderson, Oscar ] Slattebo, William Spaulding Jr., James Stockton, Richard Variel, Lorenz Von Waldthausen, Mur- ray Williamson. THE SOPHOMORE Service Society, com- posed of men who have attained prom- inence in freshman activities, endeavors to serve the university and especially the sophomore class. s. s. s. T C T O C S o u T H E H C A M P U s T IC TOC, founded on the campus in ' 1923, is an inter-sorority organization which fosters closer relationships among the sororities from which its members are chosen. SENIORS Katherine Alden, Barbara Albertson, Eleanor Anton. Frances Bledsoe, Betty Boyd, Valkyrie Campbell, Eleanor Carson, Helen Corbaley, Betty Dunn, Estelle Fowler, Ruth Franklin, Elizabeth Francis, Bernice Garrett. Katharine Landon, Elizabeth McCarthy, Lois Mullins, Mary Nicholson, Olivia Redwine. Virginia Rod- dick, Dorothy Rohwert, Isabel Stuart. Elizabeth Sutherland, Marion Thorpe, Margaret Ward. Eleanor Wheeler. Alden. Bledsoe Campbell, Carson. Corbaley. Dunn Fowler. Franklin, Garrett. London McCarthy. Mullins. Redwine. Stuart Sutherland. Thorpe. Ward. Wheeler Blackman, Burdsal. Fay. Franz ELIZABETH FRANCIS President - fk JUNIORS Frances Blackman, Jane Burdsal, Russelia Fay, Patricia Franz. Nancy Gail. Katherine Newland. Gcraldine Nossaman. SENIORS May Hobart. Esther Berniece Weaver. Larson, Velma Pickett, JUNIORS Barbara Brower, Phyllis Brown, Helene Colesie, Jeannette Cooper, Annetta Foster, Edna Free- man, Julia Ceiger, Jeanne Gerard, Margaret Cil- more, Emalou Gregory, Erene Gregory, Betty Jacoby, Marjorie Lenz, Dorothy McNees, Vir- ginia Russell, Mildred Schwartz, Marjorie Strauss, Rowena Reeve, Ruth Tatman. Roberta Valentine, Lorraine Wilson. BARBARA BROWER President u c L A SOPHOMORES Arlene Cameron, Gerry Cornelius, Phyllis Ed- wards. Betty Geary, Lois Lamberton, Ruth Tarnutzer. Margaret Triay, Mary Ellen Wurde- man, Portia Young. Colesie, Hobart Larson, Foster Freeman. Cilmore Gregory, Jacoby Lenz. Strauss. Tatman. Valentine Wilson, Cornelius, Edwards. Geary Lamberton, Adelman, Bostwick. Clayton Evans. Simon, Thomas, Wing PLEDGES Corenne Adelman, Roberta Allen, Helen Baum- gartner, Nancy Bedford-Jones, Jane Bostwick, Thelma Briskin, Charline Clayton, Thelma Evans, Miriam Epstein, Frances Fearing, Lilyan Hamilton, Ellen King, Mary Jane King, Jean Kirk, Gertrude Klein, Lou Ann Pierose, Dorothy Rose, Ruth Simon, Elizabeth Swisher, llah Jean Thomas. Evelyn Weiskopf, Jane Wing. 4.W TRI-C. A journalistic organization for I lower division women working on various campus publications, chooses its members through try-outs each semester. T R I C u D S . s o u T H E H C A M P U M EMBERSHIP IN the University Dra- matics Society, an honorary organized in )une, 1928, is won through successful participation in try-outs held at the be- ginning of every semester. SENIORS Betty Asmus, Charles Bahme. Betty-Jo Bilger, Sadie Mae Boggs, Frances Brady, Lloyd Bridges, |o Ann Carlson, Grace Coppin, Anthony Cush- ing, Betty Dunn, Fenton Earnshaw, Ruth Frank- Im, Marie Frobach, Yvonne Gregg, Margaret Hart. Alan Hinsdale, Charles Kanne, Jeanne Lewis, Blanche McFadden. Bernice Millman, Gene Neilson, Richard Rogan, Julia Schloesser, Diana Smith, Maurice Solomen, Arnita Wallace, Alice Wass, Laura Woolley, Howard Young. JUNIORS Jack Ballard, Muriel Beveridge, Barbara Brower. Stanley Brown, Clifford Carpenter, David Ep- stein, Joan Eremin, Ardelle Gratiot, Earl Hall, Gertrude Humphries, Stephen Lott, Mary Louise McVicker, Gertrude Orr, Gerrit Roelof, Helen Schnitt, Ralph Schram. Warren Silver, Gwyneth Smith, Mariorie Strauss, Edith Thompson, Peter Veselich. William Weber, Mary Louise Whit- ham, Mary Kay Williams, Eugene Wurzel, Erwin Zander, Russell Zink. SOPHOMORES P.%11 Asmus, Bahme, Bilger, Brady Bridges, Carlson. B. Dunn, Earnshaw, Franklin Gregg, Hinsdale, Kanne, Lewis, McFadden, Rogan Schloesser, Smith, Wallace, Woolley, Young, Beveridge Brower, Brown, Carpenter, Cratiot, Hall, Livingood Orr, Strauss, Thompson, Williams, Wurzel, Zander Zink, Goodrich, Richer. Simpson, Brady, Marx Ranstead, E. Wallace, Booth. Draesemer. A. Dunn, Flint MAURICE SOLOMEN President Barbara Bagg. Earline Bracken, Thelma Cham- bers, Carolyn Conner, Barbara Dunn, Violet Gilmore, Frances Goodrich. Ruth Hardesty, Mary Sue Howard, Irene Libby, Kathleen Madden, William Okie, Rosalie Richer, Dorothy Simpson. Athena Smith, William Strangman, Ann Taylor. Calder Williams, Betty Jane Wilson. FRESHMEN Pretto Bell, Martha Brady, Bill Cole, Dorothy Compton, Mary Emily Cox, Georgia Hawkins, Lucille Haymore, Dale Heller, Druce Henderson, George Kilgen, Bertha Lebow, Ruth Little. George Marx, Mane Ranstead, Polly Richardson, John Smith, Ruth Suman. Eleanor Wallace. Mary Waters. Helen Zook. PLEDGES William Barnes, Harvey Blum, Betty Booth. Harriet Buck. Jean Cameron, Oma Davis, Isabel Draesemer, Anita Dunn, Kelly Flint, Janet Groft. Nettie Ingram, Lula Ley, Edith Matthewson, Eleanor McHale, Lucy McNeil. Sidney Roger, Betty Runals. Leonard Schulman. James Sher- man. Henry Smith. Virginia Sparey, Cameron Stearns. SENIORS Harriet Hinds. Betsy Pembroke, C. Hampton Rounthwaite, Alice Tilden. rv , BETSY PEMBROKE President lUNIORS Israel Albeck. Bob Anderson. Helene Colesie, Betty )acoby. Charles Leinbach. Marjorie Lenz. Thomas Rice. Catherine Sacksteder, Milton Schneider, Roberta Valentine. u c L A SOPHOMORES Phyllis Edwards. Betty Geary, Roberta Monks. Hinds. Rounthwaite. i iiden Albeck, Anderson. Colesie. Jacoby Leinbach, Lenz, Rice, Sacksteder Schneider. Valentine. Edwards. Monks Brady. Briggs. Cornelius. Fred Kanne. Lyman, Turnoff. Wentzel PLEDGES Shirley Brady, Colver Briggs. Gerry Cornelius, Denny Fred, Charles Kanne. Eloise Lyman, Louis Turnoff, Ramona Wentzel. UPSILON ALPHA Sigma, or University Advertising Society, is founded upon the interest of campus men and women in working for truth in advertising. UPSILON ALPHA SIGMA s o u T H E R H C A M P U S Z ET A PHI ETA ■VETA PHI Eta was founded in 1893 at Northwestern University. Its purpose is to extend the educational influence of oratory. ' FACULTY Alice O. Hunnewell. Asmus, Lewis Wallace, Wooley Goodrich, Madden Richer, Simpson Williams, Wallace Bilger, Brady SENIORS Betty Asmus, Grace Coppin, Yvonne Gregg, Jeanne Lewis, Arnita Wallace. lUNIORS Laura Wooley. SOPHOMORES Frances Goodrich, Kathleen Madden, Rosalee Richer, Dorothy Simpson, Mary Kay Williams. YVONNE GREGG President FRESHMEN Eleanor Wallace. PLEDGES Betty-Jo Bilger, Martha Brady, Enid Connard, Lucile Haymore. u c L A Ca " f V il MARJORIE BAIRD President SENIORS Marjorie Baird, Eleanor Day, Margaret Duguid, Estelle Fowler, Dorothy )ueneman, Grace Os- borne, )oy Mae Parke, Betty Jane Roth, Orian Smith, Margaret Ward. GUIDON, NATIONAL women ' s auxiliary of Scabbard and Blade, was founded at the University of South Dakota in 1926, and Company C was created locally in 1935. G U DON s o u T H E n H c A M P U s c E N E R A L O R C S SENIORS Barbara Blackstone. Elizabeth Bua, June Cod- dard, Madeline Koenig. Ann McCuffin. Lila Miller, Virginia Osborne. Frances Selecman, Louraine Stutz, Mary Elizabeth Trowbridge. GENEVA JOHNS President u c L A JUNIORS Gertrude Cooper. Frances Cold, Ruth Jennings. Geneva Johns. Metta Frances Lord. SOPHOMORES Harmony Hanshue, Helen Shipley. B. Blackstone. Bua Coddard. Koenig McCuffin. Miller Osborn. Selecman, Stutz, Trowbridge Cold. Jennings. Lord. Shipley E. Blackstone. McClurktn, Moote. Needham - , ' ' I FRESHMEN Elizabeth Blackstone. Mary Ann McCiurkin, Kathleen Moote, Katherine Needham. ALPHA OF Areta, women ' s Christian sorority, was established in order to foster friendship among students of the Christian faith. ALPHA OF ARETA i A R M S O u T H E R H C A M P U $ AREME WAS founded in 1923 for the purpose of promoting friendly relations between Masonically affiliated students. SENIORS Louise Bellamy, lean Caldwell. Lorrame Can- fine, Beatrice Claypool, Ruth Clothier, Dorothy Doyle, Mary Jane Dyer, Forestine Gillette, Ruth Heineman, Myfanwy James. Catherine Kelly, Ethlyn LeMar, Velma Ledin, Betty Rose, Re- becca Sword, Ruth Stoner. Claypool. Clothier Doyle. LeMar Dunn, Easley. Holdcn, Holt LaTasa. Mullerweise. Paxton. Smith Stitch. Swinborne. Thompson. Chitders Smith. Taylor, Wener. Whitlow JUNIORS Eulalia Azorlosa, Elizabeth Bromley, Sara Mae Butler, Anita Dunn, Elizabeth Easley, Mabel Ensign, Dorothy Fothergill, Virginia Holden, Lula Holt, Marie LaTasa, Mary Mullerweise, Constance Patch, Grace Paxton, Frances Jen Ritchie, Naomi Roach, Margaret Smith. Ora jane Smith, Virginia Stitch, Peggy Swinborne. Clara Thompson, Edith Thompson, Bernice Widman. NAOMI ROACH President SOPHOMORES Barbara Bennett, Dorothy Boye, Jayne Branch, Charlotte Childers, Marjoric Clothier, Valerie Ritchie. Katherine Roach. Dorothy Smith, Bettye Jane Taylor, Alice Wener. Evelyn Whitlow. FRESHMEN jonnie Davis. Nettie Ingram. Eileen Kermode. Gertrude Wagner. Grace Reed. FALL SEMESTER Presrdent — Marvin Babbidge. Vice-President — llah lean Thomas. Secretary — Grace Saxton. Treasurer — Mr. Jueneman. President Drama Club — Janet Hutchings. Ma- sonic Club Representatives at large — Al Ap- plegate and Evelyn Whitlow. Areme — Virginia Holden. Resident Hostess — Mrs. Lida Kemp- ton. Representatives Board of Directors — Thomas B. Buchan. Ptah Khepera — Vernon Wilt. Writer ' s Club — Dorothy Thompson. MARVIN BABBIDGE President !f i SPRING SEMESTER President — Carroll Albright. Vice-President — Virginia Holden. Secretary — Grace Saxton. Treasurer — Mr. Jueneman. Thomas. Whitlow Holden. Roach President Drama Club — Norman Harris. Rep- resentatives at large — Al Applegate and Evelyn Whitlow. Areme — Naomi Roach. Resi- dent Hostess — Mrs. Lida Kempton. Representa- tives Board of Directors — Thomas B. Buchan. Ptah Khepera — Erskine Wyatt. Men ' s Club — Ralph Wolf. T 3 ws77 THE MASONIC Affiliate Council, elected 1 each semester by the Masonic Affiliate Club, is the governing body of the organiza- tion. MASONIC .AFFILIATE s o u T H E H C A M P U $ y. w. c. A. -THE LOCAL Y.W.C.A. founded in 1921 I bases its program on those assumptions in education and religion which interact in personality development. FALL SEMESTER President — Bernice Garrett. Social and Vice- President — Ella Mae Manwarring. Secretary pro tern — Janice Haley. Secretary — Frances Wakamatsu. Community Service — Mary Ann Wurdeman, Hildegarde Adamson. Public Af- fairs — Molly Brown. Music — Hazel Burden. President, Freshman Club — Dorothy Close. Asilomar — Mildred Cooley. Poster — Patricia Franz. Close. Brown. Hinds Sullwold. Adamson. Wakamatsu Clothier. Ediund, Franz Colesie. Burden. Haley Hertzog. Sommers. Young Drama — Bernice Ediund. Membership — Maria Markham. Hostess — Lois Scomberg. Prose poetry — Frances Kelly. Junior Senior Club — Harriet Hinds. Chairman, Freshman Club — Andrita Somers. Chairman, Religion — Marion Tooze. Chairman International — Margaret Sull- wold. Chairman Flying Squadron — Kay Hert- zog. Publicity — Ruth Clothier. BERNICE GARRETT President SPRING SEMESTER President — Bernice Garrett. Chairman of Mem- bership — Kay Hertzog. Junior Senior Club — Harriet Hinds. Chairman Freshman Club — Andrita Somers. President Freshman Club — Dorothy Close. Vice-President and Public Af- fairs Chairman — Molly Brown. Chairman Re- ligion — Marion Tooze. Treasurer and Chair- man of Finance— Helene Colesie. Chairman In- ternational Club — Margaret Sullwold. Com- munity Service — Mary Anne Wurderman. Hil- degarde Adamson. Chairman Prose and Poetry — Mary Helen Wil- liamson. Hostess — Janice Haley. Poster — Pa- tricia Franz. Secretary — Frances Wakamatsu. Drama — Bernice Ediund. Publicity Chairman — Ruth Clothier. Social — Coral Carter. Music — Hazel Burden. Chairman Flying Squadron — Portia Young. Fiesta — Anne Ramsdell. EVELYN PEARSON President u c L A HOME ECON. CLUB M ' [EMBERSHIP IN the Home Economics Club is open to all mem- bers of the Home Economics Department and is composed of an association of the Freshman. Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Clubs, which combine to participate in the activities of the organ- ization as a whole. These activities include social functions for the purpose of fostering friendship primary among which is the tradi- tional tea given each semester for the entering freshmen. Banquets, informal get-togethers in their own social room, and speakers of interest are included in the year ' s program. A traditional project of the Senior Club is making additions to the furnishings of the social room which offers a convenient center for the activities of the organization. Officers for this year are: Evelyn Pearson, Presi dent; Alice Briglio. Vice President; Dorothy Malmuth, Secretary. Jimmie Standeford, Treasurer. Front Row: Taylor, Knudson, Burford, Lincoln. |. Aitchison. Robin. Flynt, Huddle, Mac- Donough. Nuernberger. Second Row; Brown, Geisler, Bassett, Larson, Bidstrup, Shenk, Roy, Weak, Pearson. Third Row: Duell, Jones, I. Aitchison. Standeford, Ahlport, Cudahl, Calbrith, Mansfield. s o u T H E n N c A M P U s Front Row; Puknat. Held. Micheli. Wagner. Lapp. Anderson, Oswald. Youkstetter. Second Row: Gate, Bott. Ludwig. Fuhrmann. Moen. Klein. Schomaker. Kremen. Jackson. Third Row: Bauwens. Launer, Bowman. Dolch. Dyer. Sheppard. Nuernberger. Frauchiger, Reinsch. RCANIZED TO create and encourage student interest in Ger- man literature and language, the German Club was founded in 1923. This year ' s activities included a widely varied program calculated to encourage friendliness and to bring about a greater understanding of the German people Numerous Kaffee Klatsche during the semester offered such outstanding programs as Dr. Launer speaking on Europe, Dr. Schomaker speaking on " Aus Niederdeutsch Literatur, " and a presentation of the play, " Christ- feier bei Sankt Peter. " Social affairs given in conjunction with the German Club of the Los Angeles Junior College include ice skat- ing parties, a hike and a beach party. Officers for the year are: Louise Peterson, President for first semester; Lucia Lapp, President for second semester; Hans Fuhrmann, Vice President; Vivian Katerndahl, Corresponding Secretary; Fred Youkstetter, Treasurer. GERMAN CLUB LUCIA LAPP President u c L A A s c O A ? M H $ 2o k u c L A THOUGH KNOWN in other regions merely as the game for tired business men, golf in Southern California draws its devotees from nature-lovers in every walk of life. With mountains or the sea in view of every green, enjoyment of this healthful recreation is founded not merely on skill of individual per- formance but on the beauty of the sur- rounding country-side. WESTWOC s o u T H E A N C A M P U $ ' •V vVl 5 w5 ?? % b CHRONICLE s o u T H E N C A M P U s w E S T W O o D C H R O N I C L E m The towers of Royce Hall reflect the dignify of the philosopher, Josiah Royce, to whom the building was dedicated. THE UNIVERSITY AND SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DERIVING ITS life blood from the steady stream of student activity within the University, the growth of Westwood Village has steadily kept pace with the growth of U.C.L.A. Beauti- fully planned and artistically constructed, it reflects in every manner the influence of constant contact with youthful minds and progressive ideas. The relationship between collegians and merchants has always been one of cheerful cooperation and mutual support, the student patronizing local enterprises enthusiastically and receiving whole-hearted backing in their activities. AS ONE of the major universities of the Southland, U.C.L A. has a definite commercial as .well as cultural relation to the people and life of Southern California. From within these walls young men and women go forth to take their places in business activities. Conse- quently, the academic curriculum is greatly influenced by the community ' s needs. And lastly the complex life of the University with its many phases provides a widely diversified market for the products of Southern California industry. The University and the region in which it lies are thus mutually dependent. 450 J8(»j 0f ' 4© S C O A ? M H P K S The Editor and Manager wish to express their sincere apprecia- tion and thanks to the following merchants of Westwood Village for their cooperation in aiding the 1935 SOUTHERN CAMPUS ALBERT SHEETZ BENSON HOSIERY SHOP BLUE ' N COLD BARBER SHOP BROWNE OF WESTWOOD CAMPBELL ' S BOOKSTORE CRAWFORD ' S PHARMACY DR. EVA WOOD HAMNER AND SON KARL ' S SHOE COMPANY KELLY MUSIC COMPANY LEONARD B. NORMAN FORD AGENCY MARLOWE C JANSS. DRUCS M. R. SCHACKER PHELPS-TERKEL QUALITY SHOE REBUILDING RICHFIELD OIL COMPANY SAWYER SCHOOL OF BUSINESS SCOLES PRINTING COMPANY SHELL OIL COMPANY STANDARD OIL COMPANY TEXACO OIL COMPANY UNION OIL COMPANY WESTWOOD CHEVROLET COMPANY WESTWOOD VILLAGE MARKET 451 The Michigan track squad graces the local oval en route to the California meet. QUALITY SHOE REBUILDING 933 Westwood Boulevard Custom-built Shoes Orthopedic Work a Specialty CRAWFORD ' S PHARMACY LUNCHES — PRESCRIPTIONS — NOTIONS Corner Broxton and Kinross Avenues BROWNE F WESTWOOD Whe re the Moderns Co For Gowns and Sportswear Known City-Wide Westwood -v ' t jnuljU j . Merchandise Village mjrWM Wholesale Market Trftfr r 1071 CIcndon 9 1 1 [ Vi 1 1 ' " Avenue S XlU Fraternities Westwood ' 3I H Hc Village ■ TwnunwS " ' W.L.A. 31112 ' Mmm Sororities UY Music 1K John 1) li:v;Jr. vcoE KHsnmtiEa ' g iEgg ' u " dki Bia©jia Sheet Music — Records Custom Built Cabinets Village Store 1 043 Westwood Boulevard Albert Sheetz iV.L.A. 370-64 WESTWOOD • Fine Candies Luncheon Ice Cream Dinners — Fountain 937 WESTWOOD BLVD. E J Sheetz. Manager ■ ■ Westwood Village . . BENSON HOSIERY • CLOVES • LINGERIE Quality ... ON CAMPUS . . 1106 Westwood Bou 1 e V a r d PMMTDM© CAMPUS PRINTERS " We Specialize in Printing for Collegiate Organizations " ENCRAVINC • EMBOSSINC STATIONERY Telephone A West Los Angeles 33765 1079-81 Cayley Avenue A Westwood Village 452 Exclusive Agency ELIZABETH ARDEN Toilet Preparations MARLOWE C. JANSS DRUGS 951 Wesfwood Boulevard In the Village • W.L.A. 33746 CRestvicw 7004 9 The emblem vou see on f= Brant Rancho milk bottles - bpells. first of all. QUALITY. -fe The privilege of using this x " ' r-AL J emblem and of bringing our f m product to you of UCLA, • . " V where QUALITY is tradi- [ ' j tional, is something of which . we are very proud. %i ' y BRANT R A N C H CANOCA PARK • CALIFORNIA what next? Be independent . . . leam to earn at Sawyer School. Practical business training under finest Uni- versity faculty will prepare you quickly to earn a higher beginning salary, quicker promotions. All com- mercial courses: rapid advancement in small instruction groups. Day and night school. Free Placement Bureau • { Qawyer : . :iii[ ft w VTA w iH i:i tv ' ' T w t m J Y t a r t • P t t f r t t t ' ' Ih and Flower Sls-. Los AngcU- • I Ktntlu 127(i ' l U ' , •.ii,,.,.,; r,cJ • w 1 . II : • ( o,j Sins The German Club Christmas play and the Franco Hi Jinx numbered among the aud presentations. Bruins ' Clothing Headquarters for Eight Years 1045 Wcsfwood Boulevard 3450 University Avenue 551S Wilshire Boulevard Dependability K • Service LEONARD B. NORMAN College Ford Dealer OX 0208 The Village WLA 31116 Cayley Kinross 453 Southern Campus greats and near-greats attend Marjorie Alice Lenz ' beach party. c Kc £b » Furnishes ALL 5 jOda fountain SUPPLIES to THE STUDENT CAFE N esb itt Fruit P INC. Los Angeles rod ucts 19 3 5 SOU T H E R N COVERS CAMPUS B y C O A s T COAST ENVELOPE AND LEATHER PRODUCTS CO. 220 ROSE STREET TELEPHONE MUtual 9131 DILLINGHAM PRINTING COMPANY Tickets for All Occasions Printers for Athletic Events Reel and Strip Reserved Seat Office: 4837 No. Huntington Drive CApitol 13012 454 fm LOWER RATES BEGINNING Bftlik ' " 99 W ONE PERSON $4.50 DOUBLE •$5.00 FOR TWIN BEDS San Froncisco ' s Newesi and MosI Modern Downtown Hotel-Also new low Weekly ond Permonent Rates. Conference Roomj, Privote Dining Rooms The usual unexcelled Sir Francis Droke cuisine in dining room ond coflee shop-Goroge in building with direct elevator service. RAiVc c SAN FRANCISCO LET TANNER MOTOR TOURS Furnish You Luxurious Parlour Cars at Reasonable Rates For That Excursion — OR— Come on one of TANNER ' S Seven Regularly Scheduled Sight-Seeing Trips Thru Southern California Including Huntington Library Trip 320 S. Bcaudry Los Angeles Mutual 3111 s o u T H E n H c A M P U s Turnoff cools off while Wilkinson and Lambert seem to have those post-election expressions. 455 u c L A THE BILTMORE HOTEL LOS ANGELES THE BILTMORE BOWL, in the beautiful Biltmore Hotel, is the largest and finest night club in Western America. It is especially popular with collegians. Friday nights it is packed with representatives from the various universities. It presents two sensational floor shows each evening. Music for dancing by a nationally-known orchestra. A de luxe dinner served for $1 .50, or a la carte service. On presentation of student ' s card the cover charge is cut in half every night except Saturday. The Bowl is air-conditioned and is always cool and comfortable. Free parking. THE RENDEZVOUS, a night club in the afternoon, also presents two floor shows. Luncheon for a dollar. A popular orchestra furnishes the music. Dancing noon to six. This is the only afternoon room in the world presenting such a variety of entertainment. ROOM RATES at the Biltmore are sensible. S3. 50 single, and $5.00 double, the football headquarters in Los Angeles. The Biltmore is m 456 THE MODERN WOMAN should learn how to use cos- metics. Their use today is a social art. Good taste in appearance is an obligation the woman owes to society as well as to herself. You can have this advice by appoint- ment. s c O A ? M N $ Call, telephone or write. MAX FACTOR ' S MAKEUP STUDIOS Hollywood 3922 1666 North Highland Avenue Hollywood, California 457 u c L A FOREWARD ' 35 Mary Jane graduating? Good lands, she had her hair in pigtails only yesterday! And Johnny, the boy who never washed behind his ears . . . how proud and straight he looks in his cap and gown. There ' s " Tank " Johnson, the football center; they called him " Tubby " back in grammar school; how the team will miss him in the fall. Pretty little Polly Swain has her diploma now . . . next month she ' ll be married. There they go, one by one, graduates all . . . so proud, and happy and unafraid. Happy Landings, Class of ' 35! BOB RASMUS Manager, Co-Op ■SjJ SH [iwefrj PS v AT YOUR COMMAND The Cooperative Store is owned and operated by the Associated Students. As a member of the Associated Students you become a stockholder in the Co-op and have every right to expect an efficient well-managed book store. Our regular staff plus seventy-five student clerks have worked hard to supply you with the authentic text-books and supplies and to be of service to you in every way possible. We endeavor to care for your needs by supplying you with free ink, free blotters, free index dividers and complete post office facil- ities, and we have maintained a Lost and Found Department, all for your convenience. You have shown your appreciation by patronizing your own Student Associ- ation. Each year we serve an increasing number of students I we served 32 ' more students during the school year 1935 over 1934). Consult the Co-op first for all your school needs, and remember we ' re always at your command. C€€l ON THE CA.IS 1PUS KerckhoFF Hall STERILIZED LINEN SERVICE Complete Restaurant Service • COWNS • TOWELS • UNIFORMS • NAPKINS UNION TOWEL AND CASE COMPANY ANgelus 0187 125 North Mission Road Los Ai igeles Celluloid Buttons Trophy Cups Premium Ribbons Badges and Medals WESTERN BADGE and BUTTON COMPANY 120 Henne Buildmg • 122 West Third Street VAndike 7288 Los Angeles, California Misses Duguid and Edwards seem quife happy to be in out of the " unusual weather. " Wreden -Allen Packing and Provision Company FURNISHES THE CAMPUS DINING ROOM WITH THE BEST GRADE MEAT PRODUCTS OBTAINABLE 129 139 So. Main St. MU 4351 Save cit CAMPBELLV New and Used Text Books Complete Classroom Supplies 10918 Le Conte Avenue At the Campus Gate Westwood Village 46C ACADEMIC CAPS • GOWNS • HOODS Rentals and Sales Colleges and Universities CAP AND GOWN COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA 948 Santee St. TUcker 3711 Los Angeles California JEFFRIES BANKNOTE CO. Since 1894 FORTY- FIRST YEAR I Printing Lifhographing Engraving SPECIALIZED PRINTING OF BOND AND STOCK CERTIFICATES 117 Winston Street Los Angeles Telephone TRinity 9511 AWARD SWEATERS EVERY LETTERMANS MOST CHERISHED POSSESSION Product of OLYMPIA KNiniNG MILLS, Inc. Olympia, Washington 461 u c L A THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ' CAFE, CAFETERIA, PRIVATE DINING ROOMS DELIGHTFULLY CONVENIENT INSPIRING SURROUNDINGS DELICIOUS FOOD MUSIC OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF C. M. McCLURE IN BEAUTIFUL KERCKHOFF HALL 462 £fe Li . ' II Cuspidero " , Clec Club prcscntafion, drew many laughs from the audience. INSURANCE BROKERS Berkey B ros. and Spauldi ng INSURANCE ADVISORS 437 So. Hill Street Ml 1314 OFFICIAL UCLA. luniors, Seniors and Alumni only Students ' Store |. A. Meyers Cr Co. 1031 W. 7th St. RINGS are eligible to wear the official U C.L.A. ring U.C.L.A. lewclcrs TRinity 7759 fj Dance WITH THE STARS at the WORLD FAMOUS ' Cocoanut Croxe " of The AMBASSADOR HOTEL ' If here the florid Jiieets Hollywood and Hollywood meets- the World ... " The center of Smart Movie and Social Life of Southern California. Every outdoor sport available at this great hotel. Rates lowest in years. B. L. FRANK Manager v; -M 463 To those friends of the Uni- versity who have so generously assisted in the financing of the 1935 Southern Campus, we give our most sincere thanks and best wishes. Stateliness and symmetry of line characterize the magnificent buildings of our University. THE CAKE BOX PRODUCTS CHARLES E. BENSON CHARLES W. ARCHER C. M. LAWLESS, INC. THE HOLLYWOOD HOSPITAL L. A. PIE COMPANY OMELVENY, TULLER AND MYERS S. M. HASKINS SMITH-MARTIN PRINTERS W. L. VALENTINE AND OTHER FRIENDS THERE ' S OIL IN WESTWOOD HILLS fflH Carpenter ' s Standard Texaco Stations, Super Service Inc. F. C. CARPENTER Station No. 1 64 Fire-Chief Gasoline Certified Lubrication Goodrich Tires Standard Lubrication Atlas Tires 215 Westwood Blvd. 1 175 Westwood Blvd J-M Li f Beverly Hills 401 N. Rodeo Dr. Richfield Eagle Super Service MASSEY KASTINC Firestone Distributors Protective Lubrication Westwood Village It) Shell Service, Inc. Wm. L. Schuster, Mgr. Station No. 310 Shell 51 Point Upkeep System Goodyear Tires 1151 Westwood Blvd. Union Oil Company Union Service Stations ... at the tower . . . where service to Uclans is paramount . . . where famous 75 gasoline , . . Triton motor oil . . . and complete automotive service facilities are yours . . . Leslie Sage, Manager. UCLA STUDENTS EMPLOYED IN LOCAL SERVICE STATIONS BRUINS FREQUENTLY take time off from study and the gay campus whirl to rest and play in the dependable sunshine of - alm Springs. Pictured above are some p rominent students roll- ing through the gardens of the Desert Inn. Graduate managers of the Pacific Coast Conference met at this famous resort hotel this year to discuss coming events to absorb a bit of the much-discussed " desert magic. " May 15, 1935 Dear Fellow Student: As you have read our publication during the last four years, you have probably discovered that it represents to a large extent the trends in student thought and action. The news pages are calculated to chronicle as accu- ; rately as possible the events which occur during the year, the projects which students are endeavoring to foster, the activities and some of the ideas of the faculty. The editorial column represents an attempt to analyze some of the campus movements and some of the more or less related and interesting national and international events. Other columns are devoted, as you know, to sports, features, interviews, women ' s activities, dramatic events, and student opinion. In other words, taken by and large, the Daily Bruin tries to present a good cross section of student interest and student life . Alumni, of which you will soon be one, will be able to find no better way to keep in contact with what is being done and thought on the campus than by subscribing to the student paper. The new subscription price, three dollars, is little more than the cost of addressing and mailing daily. Three dollars now will mean constant enjoyment and interest for the entire year. Sincerely, s o u T H E N ( 1 II Of ' Editor, Daily Bruin. Dr. Sproul presides at a local debate, and Colver Briggs ' Lcni, Files, Bccherax, and Ceary ot yearbook fame seem Stanford heart-throb smiles coyly. " PPy " ' °° ' ' ' " ' °s « ' ° " «- RAND McNALLY COMPANY MAPS • GLOBES BOOKS • ATLASES 125 East Sixth Street Los Angeles Telephone TUcker 5307 GLOBE TICKET COMPANY of California ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO TICKET REQUIREMENTS FOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES 420 South San Pedro Street Los Angeles Telephone TRinity 7667 MONARCH LAUNDRY CO., Inc. Monarch Cleaners and Dyers Monarch Linen Supply Co. Main Office and Plant: 3612 Crenshaw Blvd. Plant No. 2: 3417 Crenshaw Blvd. PArkway 91 18 LOCKIE MUSIC EXCHANGE For Musical Instruments 1036 S. Broadway PR 951 1 ' ' Quality can taste ' ' DOHl MILK FARMS " 1® g2 % 468 Castle Company, Engravers Manufacturers of the 1935 Senior Announcements 546 So. Los Angees St. MA 169) Bindings of the 1935 SOUTHERN CAMPUS by the ROBERT DALE COMPANY BOOK BINDERS 3035 Andrita Street Los Angeles Telephone AL. 4846 Distinctly Different! BARBARA ANN Double Flavour Bread The Finer, richer loaF BARBARA ANN BAKING CO. 3545 Pasadena Ave. Phone Capitol 12127 Los Angeles Prexy Burnsidc leaps for joy as he bids a fond farc-thee- wcll I for I must leave thee .... I Winfricd Wolf, noted German pianist, gave a concert. He is shown below with Dr. Rolf Hoffmann. 469 ,oO ] " -%5- ' ' - ' ,•.■?■• Holl ood A MARK OF DISTINCTION 1965 N. Cahuenga Blvd. Commemorate Your Wedding in Photographs Gladstone 4915 ■I868- May 15, 1935 Dear Bill: At last you are dropping the halter and snapping up your sheep skin. The ties are cut, the bond is bust, and no longer are you a student at the great red college on the hill. For four years you have been reading the Daily Bruin in your eight o ' clock classes, and wrapping your next day ' s lunch up in it. Now that you are out of school with nothing to do, mainly because there aren ' t any jobs, don ' t you think it would be a good idea to subscribe to the old daily at three bucks a year? You ' d keep the long loved contacts by reading Off Campus, the sporting columns, and the news of the campus shots who have taken your place, and after you get through with it, you could ball it up for a pillow to use on that hard park bench. Where else could you get a clean, fresh pillow every week day for three dollars? Sincerely hoping you will take advantage of this great opportunity while you are still flush, I remain, 7). s o u T H E n H c A M P U $ y om J ivc Manager, Daily Bruin P. S. You can send the 3 stone nick to the California Daily Bruin, 212 Kerckhoff Hall, 405 Hilgard, Los Angeles. SOUTHERN CAMPUS EDITORIAL STAFF ARTHUR MURPHY Assistant Editor BOOK 1 ADMINISTRATION Cerry Cornelius - - Editor Jane Andrews - - Assistant Thelma Briskin - Assistant Dorothy Dolph - Assistant Dorothy Dowds - Assistant Ethel Herwitz - Assistant Cecelia Thornton - - - Assistant BOOK II CLASSES Phyllis Edwards - - - Editor Leo Epstein - Senior Write-ups Dorothy Aaron - Assistant Phyllis Abrams - Assistant Margaret Barlow - - Assistant Virginia Case - - Assistant Jean Heffelfinger - _ Assistant Pat McLellan - _ Assistant Theodore Overton - _ Assistant Carroll Welling - Assistant June Woodson - Assistant Warren Edwards - - Assistant Jane Montgomery - - Assistant BOOK III UNIVERSITY WOMEN Francine Becheraz _ - Editor Betty-Jo Bilger - - - Assistant BOOK IV CAMPUS ACTIVITIES Roberta Valentine _ - Editor Jack Stanley - Features Barbara Brower - - Drama Betty-Jo Bilger - - Music Roberta Monks Oratory, Debate BEVERLEY KEIM Editor HELEN FILES Associate Editor BOOK V ATHLETICS M ARJORIE ALICE LENZ Assistant Editor PHOTOGRAPHY Hampton Rounthwaite - - Editor Byron Durley - - - - Associate Edward Douglas - - - Assistant Ruele Harter - - - - Assistant Richard Maas - - - - Assistant Hugh Myers - - - - Assistant Richard Rogan _ - - Assistant John Truxaw - - - - Assistant Effie Lou Sexton - - - Secretary BOOK VI ORGANIZATIONS Betty Geary ----- Editor Frances Wolfe Helen Hanson Jack Parker - Pat McLellan - Ramona Wentzel • Phyllis Abrams Dorothy Aaron Mary Emily Cox Jane Montgomery Associate Sororities Honoraries Fraternities Phrateres Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant EDITORIAL STAFF Barbara Brower - - - Secretary Carroll Welling - - - Secretary Marie Young - - Assistant Bob Anderson Mack Israel - Stanley Lippert - Charles Kanne - Glenn Sanderson Charles Nauert Editor Associate Photo Finishing Senior Informals Assistant Assistant ART STAFF Al Sommerfield - - Color Plates Brien Bouche - - Linoleum Blocks Keester Sweeney - - Subdivisions PHOTO MOUNTING Colver Briggs ----- Editor James Johnson - - - Associate Wallace DeFever - - - Assistant Robert Gollings - - - Assistant Frances Wolfe - - - Assistant INDEX STAFF Frances Wolfe - - - Supervisor Virginia Dunham - - - Assistant Alberta Bellarue - - - Assistant Joyce McMullen - - - Assistant Mane Young - - - - Assistant Virginia Champney - - Assistant Jean Heffelfinger - - - Assistant Mary Emily Cox - - - Assistant Pearl Moscowitz - - - Assistant Mary Elizabeth Wallace - Assistant SOUTHERN CAMPUS MANAGERIAL STAFF ALICE TILDEN Associate Manager ADVERTISING STAFF Betsy Pembroke Walter Eton - - Raydene Green - Charles Leinbach, Jr. Roberta Monks Alice Tilden Louis Turnoff - Director Solicitor Solicitor Solicitor Solicitor Solicitor Solicitor SENIOR PICTURE STAFF Alice Tilden Helene Colesie Mary Elizabeth Harris - Dorothy Aaron Corenne Adelman - Lucille Barchard Maxine Baum - - - Alberta Bellerue - Doris Benson - - - Patricia Boyle - - - Frances Brady - - - Nancy Brown - - - Joan Castle - - - Wanda Caukin Virginia Champney Isabel Draesemer - Director Co-Manager Co-Manager Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant BETSY PEMBROKE Manager Vivian Katerndahl Katherine Laux Ruth Little Evelyn Mautz - Mildred Polon Helen Punch - Mary Frances Smith Betty Jane Taylor - Ruth Thatcher Ruth Tyre Earia Waechter Aleene Wagner Mary Waters - Clara Weeks - Evelyn Weiskopf - Alice Wener - Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant ORGANIZATION STAFF Charles W. Leinbach, Jr. - Director Mary Elizabeth Harris - Assistant Ella Louise Lyman - - - Assistant Mary E. Barton - - - Assistant Mildred J. Childress - - Secretary CHARLES LEINBACH, JR. Assistant Manager SALES STAFF Alice Tilden - - - Raydene Green - - - Kathryn Hertzog - - - Rhea Nathanson - - - Alice Wener - - - - Joan Castle - EarIa Waechter - Clarabelle Knolle Harlan York - Marc Frisch - Glen Sanderson - Rebecca Sword - Director Sororities Sororities Sororities Sororities Non-Affiliates Non-Affiliates Non-Affiliates Non-Affiliates Fraternities Fraternities Faculty : !Q§ A sincere effort has been made to name everyone who has worked on the book in a people whose names we were unable to obtain. We wish them to know that STATISTICS Harlan York - - - - Director PUBLICITY STAFF Fred W. Thompson - - Director Rhea Nathanson - - - Assistant SECRETARIAL STAFF Alice Tilden - - - - Director Ella Louise Lyman - Secretary to Mgr. Mary Elizabeth Harris - Assistant Virginia Champney - - Assistant Barbara Ladd - - Filing Secretary Norma Rappaport - Filing Secretary Eleanor Markham - Senior Picture Secy. ny capacity. However, there have been a few their aid is none the less appreciated. 472 STAFF APPRECIATION As THE last vestige of trash and rubbish — the after- math of the final stages of preparation of the year- book — are cleared from the office, a feeling of exaltation because of the completion of the task is stifled in the realization of the fact that it is but the beginning of a far greater task — that of meeting the grim realities of life. Thus it is with sincere regret that the Editor gracefully takes his exit from the University stage which has had so many happy associations. NO LESS than six members of the 1935 Southern Campus Staff deserve special commendation for the services which they have rendered. Helen Files, as Associate Edi- tor, is not only to be complimented upon the fine write- ups which she created for the Main division pages, but also for the many tedious hours which she spent in the correction of proof. To Arthur Philip Murphy and Marjorie Alice Lenz belongs the highest commendation. Largely due to the efforts of Art Murphy, a high degree of organ- ization heretofore unobtained on a Southern Campus staff was reached. Creative ability in the field of writing, par- ticularly that for the faculty vignettes, was the outstand- ing contribution of Mar|orie Alice Lenz. It is indeed difficult to express the amount of gratitude due Bob Anderson for his excellent execution of the photography for the book. His work upon the informal pictures found herein is indeed fine, but the campus views taken by Bob Anderson were the last word in the artistry of the photo- graph. Colver Briggs as head of the newly created Photo- mounting department was of invaluable assistance in pre- paring copy for the engraver. The last of these six individuals, but far from the least is Al Sommerfield whose outstanding art work on the colored sections of this book should definitely prove that the services of profes- sional artists need not be sought for student publications. SECRETARIES TO the editor, Barbara Brower and Carroll Welling, deserve an untold amount of thanks for with- standing the tirades of that person and helping him in a multiplicity of ways including the compilation of term papers. DOOK EDITORS are also to be congratulated upon the " way in which they have cooperated and aided in mak- ing the 1935 Southern Campus complete and thorough. Cerry Cornelius did a splendid piece of work in her treat- ment of the Administration section. Phyllis Edwards as Class editor accomplished the difficult and thankless task of organizing and compiling the Senior Cap and Gown section with remarkable efficiency; while her copy writing added a distinctive note to the class write-ups. University Women was edited by Francine Becheraz who was an apt and willing worker. Bobby Valentine is to be compli- mented not only upon the fine manner in which she organized the Campus Activities section of the 1935 Southern Campus but also upon her cheerful cooperation with other book editors. Sports Editor Hampton Rounth- waite deserves a great deal of thanks for the many hours that he spent burning the proverbial midnight oil in an effort to complete a successful account of U.C.L.A. ' s athletic endeavors during this school year. Last but far from least the highest praise is due Betty Geary for her work as editor of Organizations which is unquestionably the most difficult section of the book to handle. Perhaps the most credit of all should go to those many willing workers who have given cheerfully of their time and effort and a limitation of space here forbids us to mention. I R. CHARLES ARCHER of the Los Angeles Engraving Co. IS deserving of the greatest thanks and apprecia- tion for his untiring efforts to keep the 1935 Southern Campus up to its past standards; while Tom Wood of Hartwell-Warner Corp. was of valuable technical assist- ance. BEVERLEY KEIM, Editor M ITH A final all night session, the Southern Campus is put to bed, leaving the Managerial Staff with nothing to do for a whole week, nothing but much neglected studying, until the time for distribution. Greatly appre- ciated by the Manager are the cooperation extended and the effort expended by the members of her staff, all of whom have seriously endeavored to reach the highest de- gree of efficiency obtainable. Realizing the practical training to be derived from publication work, the students have ever sought to fit themselves for future vocations. In THE production of this volume of the Southern Campus, there have been four Managerial Staff mem- bers whose work has been so outstanding as to warrant the highest praise. To Alice Tilden, Associate Manager, too much appreciation cannot be given for her effective work throughout her four years at the University. Miss Tilden served as director to the Senior Picture and Sales Staffs. Charles Leinbach. )r., Assistant Manager, has dili- gently and effectively performed the numerous duties in- cumbent upon that office. Ella Louise " Poppy " Lyman. Secretary to the Manager, has accurately and faithfully executed her duties in that position as well as in the capacity of official " stooge " to the Student Executive Council. Mary Elizabeth Harris. Senior Picture Co-Man- ager, gave her sincere and energetic help as general assist- ant to the Manager, a position requiring diversified ability. CREDIT MUST be given for the capable manner in which the finances of the Senior section w r? handled by Alice Tilden, Helene Colesie and Mary Elizabeth Harris, Co-Senior Picture Managers. Organizing a group of ap- proximately fifty girls, they succeeded in securing a large number of reservations which produced a greater income than had been anticipated. Gales were directed by Alice Tilden and Charles Lein- bach, Jr. who conducted a well organized sales cam- paign which resulted in a complete sell-out for this edition. They were ably assisted by Raydene Green, Kathryn Hertzog, Rhea Nathanson, and many others. The organization staff more than met its quota of groups to be represented in the book, making the largest organization section ever to appear in the Southern Campus. I N SPITE of present economic conditions, the advertising solicitors sold more advertising than has been sold since the depression. Louis Turnoff proved to be the most capable salesman on the staff. Credit must nevertheless be given to Alice Tilden, Charles Leinbach. )r.. Roberta Monks, Raydene Green, and Walter Eton who served as solicitors. A FINAL WORD of thanks is due Irving Archer, Portrait Photographer, and Charles Archer of the Los Angeles Engraving Company, for their willing cooperation with our staff. Tom Wood, of Hartwell-Warner Corporation, deserves gratitude for his work on our behalf, including the securing of jack Benny and johnny Murray ' s Hi-|inx for assemblies. BETSY PEMBROKE, Manager. BUILDERS OF THE BOOK printed by HARTWELL-WARNER CORPORATION Tom Wood, representative Engravings by LOS ANGELES ENGRAVING COMPANY Charles W. Archer, representative Covers by Binding by COAST ENVELOPE AND LEATHER PRODUCTS CO. ROBERT DALE CO Flournoy P. Carter, representative Bookbinders Portraiture by IRVING ARCHER. HOLLYWOOD Irving Archer, representative 473 Ailringer. |oyce ;| Aaron. Dorothy . 5? Abel. Helen 27 Abel, lerrold Q - " Abrams, Phyllis ;J A CAPELLA CHOIR j° Ackerman, William C J . • ' O Ackley. Barcroft iV ill Acosta. Edgardo 5 - fi? Adam, Wyvette _54, 171 Adams. Cordon ag . iv Adamson. Eleanor S . 03 Adamson. Hildegarde 5-». 365. 5 Adelman. Corenne . 36 ' ' . J " Adler, Robert iit Adohr Milk Farms. 6» ACATHAI ,99 433 Ahlport. Gertrude 3VV, tia Ainley. Richard Aitchison. Jean Albaugh. Fred .. Albeck. Israel N D E X 331 54 54 354, 438 i Albers. Myrtle Vi 3?i Albert, Elizabeth 54, 374 Albin. Don =4 Albrecht. Custav | Alcorn. Lois 5 Alden. Kafhenne 378. 435 QX 3jl) Alexander. Alvin .. |4 Alexander. Anne i-i- i„ ' i Alexander, Edith 55. 404 Alexander. Robert 3j Alford. Edwin :— .;i,;-lYn Algers. limmy 75, 344, 419 Allabach. Virginia 37S Allan, Betty 414 Allen, Burton 5? Allen. Dorothy May _55 Allen. Harrison 345 Allen. Janet i ' A Allen, lohn ?3o Allen. Leroy -- ' do Allen. Loudell 375 Allen. Robert .340 Allington. Richard . . - 238 Allison. Gertrude 425 Allison. Lewis ..345 Allison, Marjorie 55. 358. 369 Allport, John 55. 318, 347 ALPHA CHI ALPHA 403 ALPHA CHI DELTA 404 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 360 ALPHA DELTA PI 361 ALPHA DELTA THETA... ...362 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 364 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 366 ALPHA KAPPA PSI ...405 ALPHA OF ARETA 442 ALPHA OMICRON PI... 367 ALPHA PHI ...365 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA ...363 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 332 ALPHA XI DELTA.. 368 Alston, Hugh 344 Altenbach, Marjorie Ann.. .380 ALUMNI ' ' 15 Ambassador Hotel 463 Ambrose, Catherine 382 Anakin, Burton 55. 67. 428 Anderson. Fred 346 Anderson. Helen .55. 379 Anderson. Helen Jane 380, 398 Anderson. Leroy 167 Anderson, Lloyd ...337 Anderson. Marijo 366 Anderson. Marjorie 393 Anderson, Raymond 333 Anderson, Robert .144, 342. 417. 428. 438 Andrews. Elizabeth 55. 391. 396. 397 Andrews. Frances 378 Andrews. Frank 350 Andrews. Hayward 230. 341 Andrews, Jane 360. 429 Andrews. John 353 Angell, Robert 348, 406. 428 Angler, Dorothy ...55 Angier. Jean 365 Antoia. Arnold 348 Anton, Eleanore ..376 Antz, Margaret 393 Appleby. Orv 261 Applegate, Furman 55. 352 Aauilino. Marjorie..359, 386. 393 Arbuthnot. Jane 373 Archer, Charles W 467 Archer ' s Studio 470 Archibald. Margaret 365 AREME 443 Argula. Gladys ...55 Armstrong, Alice 425 Arneill, Ann 376 Arnold. Eleanor.. 55. 366. 404 Arnold, Lewis 350 Arnold, Marjorie 55 Ashby, Raymond 347 Ashen, Don 259 Asher. Betty 377. 395 Asmus. Betty .56, 431. 437, 439. Atkinson. Rose 165 Atkinson, Ruth V 27. 365. 413 Atwood. Brad 280 Audet. Charles 335 Aumack. Veryl 56 Aurand, Margaret 56, 385. 404 Austin. Donald 330 Austin, Eddie . 90 Avington. Margaret 56 A.W.S ...122 Axline. Betty ...372 Ayanian. Hagg 342 Ayres. Dorothy 32 Babbidge. Don .119, 352 Babbidge. Marvin. ...52, 352, 406, 408, 427. 428, 444 Baca. Eli 301 Badger. Margaret •• ; 404 Badger. Mary 56. 382. 4U4 Bagg. Barbara 360. 392. 429 Bagley, Edgar 56. iii Bahme. Charles 56. 437 Bailey, Robert 150 Bailiff, Dr. Laurence D...-.- ._. 2 Baird. BIythe .. 395. 399 Baird. Edna Mary 366 Baird. Frances Allen 412 Baird. Margaret BIythe ..362 Baird. Marjorie 56. 81. 129 358. 382. 391. 393. 423. 440 Baker. Augusta.. 56. 360 Baker. Edgar io? Baker, June 395 Baker, Shannon 56 BALL CHAIN ; -1°f Ball. James 56. 337 Ball John. ...256. 268. 347 Ball. Winifred 395 Banks. Doris ■ ?Ii Banning. Portia ...163 BANNISTER HALL 396 Barbara Ann Baking Co., Ltd. .469 Barber. Margaret 415 Bardeen .....394 Barker, George C 56, 150. 417 Barker. Josephine 375 Barlow. Margaret -. 373 Barlow, Robert 56. 71, 338 Barnett. Lillian .....364 Earnett. Vincent .....56. 427 Barnhart. Beatrice 385. 396 Barnum. Ruth .96. 365 Barr. Robert 238 Barry. Mary 386 Ba rton. Mary .414 Bartosh. Violet .....360 BASEBALL .298-306 Bashaw. Helen Marie 375 BASKETBALL ......254-262 Bassett. Esther May.. .57. 393. 41 1 Bassett. Katheryn... 57. 393 Batchelor. June.. .57. 62. 361. 423 Bateman. George .348 Baugh. Vlay 338 Baugh. Robert 352 Baxter. Betty 366 Baxter. Laura 369 Baus, Herbert .242 Bayer. Gerald 342 Bayly. Nancy 376 Bcal. Alice ...372. 392 Beal. Jean 375 Becheraz. Francine 116. 128. 146. 224, 369, 420. 423 Beckwith. Jane 384 Beckwith. Stephen 3 ' 9 Beeman. Dave 52. 57. 92. 350. 406. 409 Beldon. Barbara 375 Bell. Emily 364 Bell. Cordon 52, 57. 60. 289, 333, 407. 430 Bell. Jane 382 Bell. Pretto 369 Bell. Ruth 393 Bell. William . . 348 Bell, William F .352 Bellamy, Anna 57 Bellarue, Alberta 372 Benedetti. Eugene .57 Bennett. Echo 136 Bennett. Eleanor 387 Bennett. Elwyn 57 Bennett. Florence 36 Bennetts. Mary Frances 57 Bcnshimol. Don 342 Benson. Charles E 467 Benson. Doris 374 Benson Hosiery Shop.. 451. 452 Benson, lean 123. 129. 374. 382 Benton. Beverly 372 Benton. Clarence 352 Benton. Helen 360 Berensweig. Marvin 343 Berg. Grace 381 Berkey Bros, and Spaulding 463 Berneger. Mignonette 57, 381 Bernhard. Robert 3 ' 7 Bertram. Barry 35, 57. 168 Bertram. Madelaine 383 Bertram. Perry 57 Berry. Betty 382 BETA PHI ALPHA 371 BETA THETA PI... 333 Beveridge. Muriel 437 Bidstrup, Margaret 399 Bidwell. George 266, 332 Bilger, Betty |o 88. 129. 161. 392, 437, 439 Biltmore Hotel 456 Binckley. Carson 309 Bishop. Joan 376 Bissell. Ed 349 Black. Alayne 377 Blackburn. Howard 349 Blackman. Frances ... 117 125 129. 226, 376, 435 Blackton. Charles 351 Blackstone, Barbara 57, 442 Blackstone, Elizabeth .442 BLACKSTONIAN 408 Blacttler, Daisy 414 Blair. Robert 58, 405 Blakeman. Helen 58 Blakeman. Seth 310, 331, 410 Blanchard. F. T 24 Blatherwick. Mildred 384 Blatt. Clara . 381 Blau. Louis... 51. 57, 72, 181, 428 Blech. Janet }-a -. ' IVc: Bledsoe. Frances 58. 373, 435 Blee, Betty Jane... 58 Blee. Mary-Louise --So Bliss, Charles 352 Bliss, Robert ...353. 418 Blooher. Phyllis 368 Bloom. William 58, 91, 343 406. 428 Blue. Bonnie.. 58. 394 BLUE C 407 BLUE KEY 409 Blue. Ledlie 341 Blue. Mary 128. 365 Blue ' N Gold Barber Shop... 451 Bluemle, Frederick ....58 BOARD OF CONTROI 36 Boardway. Dorothy 375 Bobb. Bernard 337 Bobb. Dorothy 58 Bobb. Phyllis 58 Boch. Dolores 377 Bode. Eugenia 58, 415 Bodie. Eugenie 394 Boeger. Barbara .373 Boething. John 353 Bohr. Charlotte 376 Boiler. Howard 58, 331,410 Bolstad. Norman 346 Bonapart. Wallace 354 Bond. Arthur 355 Bone, Stuart .173 Bonner, John 58, 333, 348 Bonner, Robert 348 Boone. Bette 59 Booher. Helen 384 Booth. Betty 387, 437 Booth, Catherine 378 Booth. Charles .341 Booth. Clinton .59 Booth, Mary .59 Borad, Leo .....324 Born. Evelyn 59. 433 Bosshard. Harry 59 Eostwick. Frances .59 Bostwick. jane 392. 436 Bottorff. Frederick 344 Boucher. Katherine....59, 362, 431 Bourn. Nancy ...429 Bourne. Dorothea .59. 404 Bovee. Clifton ...331 Bowen. Lewis 335 Bowers. Hayes... 302. 347 Bowler. Dean 336 BOXING 312 Boyce. Madeleine .59. 412 Boyd. Betty 365 Boyer. Verdi 90. 239. 340 Boylcs. Ethclyn 59 Braas. Louise 369 Brackern, Earline ...384 Brackett. Ethale 366 Bradford. Clark 336 Bradley. Fred .347 Bradley. William 280 Brady. Frances 51. 59. 366. 423. 437 Brady. Martha 392. 437. 439 Brady. Shirley 379. 425. 438 Brady. Tom 78, 148. 417 Brahin. Freda ...415 Brainerd. Jack 346 Brainerd. William 48, 59, 184, 346 Brand. Marian 364 Brandes. Frances 364 Brandes. John 59 Brandt. Betty 358, 361 Brandt. Wm 350 Brant Rancho 453 Braunstein. Charlotte 383 Brazil. Margaret 59, 394. 415 Breeden. Barbara 360 Breeden. Betty 360 Brekken. John 428 Brendlinger. Jacob 346 Brenneman. Laura Jane 60. 369 Bresnan, Phyllis 60 Brett. Claudia .425 Breyer. Carrie Belle .378 Brice. Dwane 346 Bridges. June 60 Bridges. Llovd 50. 60. 94. 156. 161. 183. 348. 409. 416. 437 Briggs. Colver 114. 349. 417. 438 Briggs. Stan 77, 265, 336, 419 Briglio. Alice .60 Briskin. Thelma 364 Britsch. Georgian 60 Brittain. Judith 361 Brooks. Louis ,. 346 Brower. Barbara 147. 387. 436. 437 Brown. Adabell 60. 384 Brown. Benjamin 150. 352. 417 Brown. Claude 85. 341. 407 Brown, Don 355 Brown. Dorothy 359. 362 Brown. Edith .....380 Brown, Florence 397 Brown, Helen W 387 Brown, Hope ..60 Brown, Joe E ....44 Brown. King 336 Brown, Lucile 36! Brown. Marcella 60. 358, 381 Brown, Mervin 346 Brown, Molly 445 Brown, Nina 60 Brown. Phyllis R.. 387 Brown. Stanley 161, 162, 344. 437 Brown. Virginia 412 Browne. Barbara 390. 393 Browne of Westwood 451. 452 Bruington. Isabel ...367 Bruman, Henry 38 Bruner, Louise 426 Bruner. Robert 335 Bruner. William 57 Brunsteter. Bonnie 60 Brush. H. R v ,?f Bryant. George 60, 331 Bua. Elizabeth 60, 442 Buck. Marjorie 374 Budke. George 348 Bulpitt. Annabelle ...372 Burbeck. Lucile 358. 367 Burby. Mary 366 Burch. Meriel 60. 359. 369 Burcham. David 341 Burden. Hazel 133. 420. 445 Burdett. Harriet 365 Burdsal. Jane -365. 435 Burgee. Hazel 397 Burgraff. Sally 369 Burke. Barbara 379 Burke. Robert 61,422 Burkett, Durward 348 Burleson, Elizabeth 61 Burn, Jean ..382 Burnham, Major 350 Burns, Lawrence .349, 430 Burns, William 341, 346 Burnside, Doris ...364 Burnside. John 34. 53, 61. 64. 176 407. 409, 410, 430 Burr, Elizabeth 374, 396 Burress, Mildred 61, 377 Burgess. Virginia 360 Burrill. Robert 424. 428 Burton. Elizabeth .385 Burton. Elizabeth 35, 61 Burtle. Marjorie 61 Burton. Farrell 347 Buss. Leota 61 Butterworth, Cecelia 367 Butterworth, Cecilia Ann... 367 Button, Frederick. ...339, 418, 428 Buttrey. Robert - 61 Buttrey. Wendall 410 Byerts. Robert ... ...339 Byerts. William 339 Byron. Ralph 61 Byrne. Dorothy Elizabeth — 387 Byrne. Mary Alice 387 C Cain, Elizabeth .61, 367 Cake Box Products, The ...467 Caldwell, Dorothy 61 Caldwell, Morris ...256 Calhoun, Dorothy 378 California Daily Bruin 465, 471 Callahan. Robert 349 Campbell, Frances 61 Campbell ' s Book Store 460 Campbell, James 352 Campbell, Valkyrie 358, 365 Camphouse. Donald 330 Camphouse, John 330 CAMPUS CALENDAR 188-219 Canaday, John 42, 223 Canan, Thelma ..363 Canavan, Frances 382 Cannel, Betty 373 Canterbury, Betsy 378 Canterbury. Margaret 365 Cantrell. Bernice 61 Cap and Gown Co. of California 461 Cargill. Virginia 61 Carleton. Dorothy 373 Carleton. Elizabeth. ...62. 374, 421 Carlin, Charles 277 Carlson. Elizabeth ...62. 413. 423 Carlson. Jo Ann 62, 392, 427. 437 Carmen. George — 349 Carpenter. Clifford 339. 416, 437 Carpenter. Richard 350 Carroll. Betty 426 Carson. Eleanor 62, 373, 435 Carter. Coral 358, 380 Carter. Ethel 62 Carter. Fred 345 Carter. George 62 Carter. Ruth 366 Cartman. Zelda 62 Gary. Shirley May ..366 Casanova. Josephine 62. 432, 433 Case. Betty 361 Case. Harry 62 Case. Mary Elizabeth 62 Case, Virginia 62, 361, 382 Cashcll, Mary ...387 Castle Co., Engravers 469 Castle, Joan... 62, 153, 393 Caukin, Wanda 62, 377 Cerro. Anto 350 Chalmers. John 346 Chambers. Thelma 377 Champney. Virginia 387, 393 Chapman. Claybellc 84 Chapman. Roger 164 Chavoor. Sherman 238 Cheek. Dorothy 386 Cheek. Madeline 361 Cheseboro. Geraldine 378 Chesebro. Marvin 62 Cheshire. Charles 355 Chessman. Wesley 333 CHI ALPHA DELTA 370 CHI DELTA PHI 411 CHI OMEGA 369 Childers. Charlotte 443 Childers. Frances 63 Childs. Julia 378 Chitrin. Robert 354 Christiancy. Jessie 377. 420 Chuman. Yemi i 9 Church. Carolyn 376 Churchill, Marie Elizabeth 378 Churlcy. Robert 337 Churnis. Evelyn .364 CIRCLE C 410 Cirino. Cora ...63. 422 Clapp. Marjorie 63 Claridge. Trilba 361 Clark, Frank Clark. Harriet Clark, Helen . Clark, leanefte Claypool, Beatrice Claypool. Bertras 3Z5 415 63, 374 393 63. 443 .393 N D E X Clayton, ' Charline _ .v.aof Clemens. Evelyn .- -63. 131, 393 Clement. Clem 355 Clement. Ethylmae 63. 384 Cline, Dorisan 63, 369 Clinton, Ralph .63 Close, Dorothy 373. 445 Clothier, Marjorle ...366 Clothier, Ruth ...63, 366, 443. 445 Coakley. Janet 366 Coast Envelope and Leather Products Co. .... 454 Coates. Ruth . 360 Cobb. Mary 376 Cochran. Jean 63 Codon. Bella 63, 381 Cohn, Eleanor . .364 Cohn, Lauretta 63. 364 Colby, Virginia 39? Coldecott, Wm 347 Cole, Richard 341 Coleman, Mildred 368, 381 Coleman. Ralph ..3 ' 0 Colesie. Helene 146. 368. 403. 436. 438. 445 Coligman. Evelyn .364 Collbran, Eleanor ...378 Collins. Cathryn 64 Collins. Edward 346 Collins. George 338 Collins. Patricia 64 Comers, Robert 337 Commins, Cecilia 379, 404 Compton. Dorothy 372 Cone. Miriam . 396, 414 Conklin. Harry 64 Connell, |ohn 64, 339 Connell, Wilbert , 350 Connie, Raymond 342 Connon. Carol 363 Connor, Caroline .378 Conrad, lune 366 Conroy, Edward 64 Constant. Norma 372 Cook. Elva Bess 64, 411. 414 Cook, lean 414, 415 Cook. Kenneth 330 Cook. Orris 64. 425 Cooley. Mildred 359. 372 Coon. George 350 Coon. Sheldon 350 Cooper. Beivy 364 Cooper. Bill 407. 419 Cooper. Florence 64. 375 Cooper. Harriette 64 Cooper. Nancy ..369 Cooper. Robert 349 Cooper, Vance 64, 337 Cooper. Vi illiam 64, 95. 347, 430 Corbaley, Helen 64, 382. 435 Corberly, Victor 347 Corey. Charlotte 394 Cormack. Charles 270. 347 Cornelius. Gerry. 129. 146. 373. 429. 436. 438 Cornwell. Ida Emilie 64, 374 Cornwell. Wilna 374 Corwin. Robert 349 Cory. Charlotte 361 Cory, lohn 342 Cory. Thomas 65. 342 Couch, Hallie 65, 379. 404 Couche Aenes 65 Coughlin. Ouecn 360 Coulter, Allison 65. 37 Coulter, joe 336 Coulter, loel 418, 428. 434 Coulter. Vera 404 Courtemanche, lacques 347 Cowan. Marshall 65 Cowan. Walter 334 Cowel, William 346 Cowie, Wilham 348 Cowles, Cathryn 413 Cowles, lane 376 Cowles. lohn 349 Cowly. lack 347 Cox. C 1 25 Cox. Dorothea 395 Cox. Dorothy 575. 392 Cox. Katherine 375. 392 Cox, Mary Emily . 369 Cox. Olive Al ' ce 372 Cozens, Dr Frederick W 27 Craig, Marion 365 Crail. loe 44 Crandall. Dwight 65 Cranmer, Brenda 65 Crawford. Arline 373 Crawford, Bertha 65 Crawford. Cleora 373 Crawford Ned 340 Crawford ' s Pharmacy 451. 452 Crawford. Tom 570 CREW 288-296 Criley. Mariorie ' 60 Crippin. Robert 348 Crooke. loe 65 Crooke Icenh 353 Cro ;s Ann Mnore 378, 392 CROSS-COUNTRY 308 Crow Mar ' orie 384. ' ' 04 Crowley. Marguerite 421 Crowley, M-iry |anc 365 Crowther, Mae 65 Crumley. Vivienne 65 Crumrine, Martin 65 Cryer, Katherine 374 Cser, Irma 395 Cuenod, Margaret 65. 363 Cullen, Catherine 392 Culver, laqueline 368 Culver, Polly 82, 373 Culver, Sally ...66, 359, 367 Cummings, Georgia ...66 COMMUNITY, THE 449 Cunha, Cecily 66 Cunningham, Ralph 66, 346 Curran, Robert 66, ' lUS Curtis, Robert 352, 406, 407, 410 Gushing, Anthony 352 Cuzner. Edward 66. 406. 407. 409 Dale. Adelma 66 Dale. Margaret 399 Dale. Robert. Co 469 Dales. Dorothy 415 Dalmon. Patricia 66 Daly. Ruth 66. 362 Dana, Leonard 66 DANCES 222-227 Danchak, Allen 350 Dantorth, Donald 166 Darling. Donald 284 Darnall. May 66. 415 Darsie. Marvin L 21. 24 Daubenspeck, Richard 244 Daubney. Gail 378 Davaine. Edith 395. 431 Davis. Alvin 138. 336 Davis. David ...351 Davis. Dorothy 66 Davis. CabriellG 376 Davis, lack 340 Davis. James 349 Davis, lonnic 385 Davis. Malcolm 66 Davis. Oma .372. 392 Davis. Virginia . 378 Davis, Wilma ... 67. 421 Dawson. Glen 67, 406, 410 Dawson, Phyllis 67 Day, Donald 67 Day, Eleanor 53, 67, 75, 185. 358. 440 Dearth. Mary-Frances 67 Deavitt. Marian 372 Debenham Allie 67 DeCamp. Raymond 350 Deering. Helen 382 Deering, Meta 382 DeFever. Wallace 338 Degele. Henry 67 Degen, Harriet 364, 429 Dekker, Mary Elizabeth 134, 374, 415 DeLaney, Dorothy 374 Delp, Royal 67 DELTA DELTA DELTA... 372 DELTA GAMMA 373 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 336 DELTA SIGMA PHI 337 DELTA TAU DELTA 338 DELTA UPSILON 339 DELTA ZETA 374 Deming, |ane 375 De Mos. Sophia 125. 413 Denning, lohn 345 Dennis. loseph 348 Dent. Doraine 365 Denton. Robert 69. 328 349. 409, 430 Derby, Chand ' er 346 Deshon, Geo-ge 345, 434 Desmond Dorothy 380 De Voy, Gorden 338 Dwiggins, Lawrence 353 Dewinter. Henry 220, 332 Dexter, Robert.. 319. 347 Diacos. Helen 67 Dickerson. George 338 Dickerson. jane 360 Dickerson. Marjorie 372 Dickey, lane 382 Dickey. Nannell 375 Dickinson. Charles 342 Dietrich. Eleanor 376, 429 Dillingham Printing Co 454 Dinglev. Dorothy 395 D ' onysius, Betty 374 Dionysius Ruth 67 Dixson, Edward 116, 350, 406, 409 Dixon, Ford 331 Dixon, Hal 353 Dixon. Lucile 374 Dodson, Robert 340 Doebler, Helen 64 Dolinkv. Frances 381 Doll. Marie 68, 374 Dolph Dorothee 372 Donaldson, Harold 345 Donaldson Harris 6fl Donohoo, Harriet 68 Donohoo Malcolm 6 Dooley. Frank 312, 427 Doran, William 344 Ooran Irma 68 Dorr Barbara 378 Doud Alfred 334 Douglas, Dorothy 365 Douglas. Fdward 337 DoNPlas Grace 374 noUGI-ASS HALL 398 Douthat Charles 341 DowH Charles 349 Dowds. Dorothy 118, 128, 360, 429 Dowell. Darlvn 367 Doyle, Dorothy 397, 443 Draesemer, Isabel. ...379, 420, 437 Drake Elvin 277 DRAMA 156-163 DRAMATICS BOARD 36 Dreher, )ohn 68 Drew. Cedric 68, 88. 150. 335, 417 Drukker, Richard... .343. 410. 434 Dru liner. Chester — 358 Drury. loseph 68, 317, 410 Dubbell. Wm 348 Duda. Edward 285 Duell. Lorna S Dugas. Emil 68. 332 Duggan. Dan 340 Duguid, Margaret. ...34, 51, 53, 61, 68, 177, 379, 402, 420, 440 Duncan, Smith 378 Dunham, Shirley . 369 Dunham, Virginia 376 Dunn, Anita 437, 443 Dunn, Audrey 379 Dunn, Barbara 382, 429 Dunn, Betty 68. 80. 359. 382. 435. 437 Dunn. Virginia 384 Durley. Byron 68. 303 Durrill. lohn 68 Duryea. Madelon . 69 Dwire. Carl . . 279 Dwire, Edward . 339 Dyer, |ane . 362 Dyer, Mary |ane 69 Dyer, Thomas 419 E Eagan, |ack 34, 50, 55, 69, 348, 406, 407. 409 Eagers. William 348 Earnshaw. Fenton ...69. 222. 349. 430. 437 Easley, Elizabeth 443 Easter, los eph 69 Eastman, Polly Ann 376 Eastwood, lean 392 Eaton, Walter 172 Eddy, Myrtle 69 Ediund, Bernice 445 Edmeades, Donald 69 Edwards, Betty 378 Edwards. Kenneth 69. 410 Edwards. Phyllis 125. 128. 146. 378. 429. 436. 438 Edwards, Ray 69. 351 Edwards. Robert 348 Edwards, Tomlin .39. 51. 69. 127. 180. 378, 402, 404, 428 Egeland. Palma 69 Eger. Paul 69 Egly. Edgar 331 Eisinger, Chester 343 Elfman. Dorothy . .. 383 Ellis. Robt. 342 Ellison, Burton 70 Ellman, Philip 69 Elpern, William 34? Elvad, Marjorie 373 Elvrum, Don . 331 Elwell, Dorothea 382. 429 Emerson, Henry 346 Emery. lohn 331 Emery. Mary-Alice 70, 414 Enders, |ohn 347 Engelbert, Kathleen 70. 384 Epstein. Miriam 3H1 Erickson. Evelyn 374 Eriandson, Marguerite 380 Erwin. Walter 70. 335 Escobar. Miguel 70 Eslick, Arthur 352 Esserman, Lillian 364 Estes. lanet 365 Eubanks, Erdie 350 Euphrat, Stan 331 Evans, Alexander 336 Evans, Frances 70, 131 Fvans. Thelma 436 Evans, William 347 Everett, Barbara 376 Everett, Kathryn 70 Everett, Lawrence 70, 337 F FACULTY ADMINISTRATION 16-29 Fairchild. Helen 404 Fairley, Evelyn 390, 391, 394. 412, 423 Farbstein. Milton 354 Fargo, Dorothy Mae 360 Fargo William 332 Farnell, lack 70 Farrow, Bruce 346. 434 Fasoli. lohn .347 Faulconer, Eileen 70. 404 Faulk, Marv Catherine 70 Faulkner, Robert 70 Fawcette, Marjorie . 70 Fay. Russelia 378. 435 Fee Elizabeth 70 Feinhor, lames 343 Feldman. Milton 343 Feliz, Irene 71 Felker. loseph 32 Fell. Persis 7 1 Fellows, lack 344 FENCING 314 Fenton, Joseph 344 Ferguson, Carol 365 Ferguson, Donvel 346 Ferguson, Hugh 57, 71, 302, 345 Ferguson, Marjorie 365 Ferguson, Mary Louise 373 Fernuson, Richard 151 Fickle, luanita 371, 397 F ckle, Wilmore 71 Files, Helen 144, 375, 423 F ' les, Roger 347 Finch, Mildred 371 Findlay. Anne 71 FINE ARTS 156-173 Finerman, Wilmore 71 Finlcy, Barbara 367 Finney, Dorothy 375 Finney, Louise ...71, 379, 392 Fischer, Helen 359, 376, 423 Fischgrund, Irving 343 Fisher, |ohn 339 Fiske, Robt 355 Fitting, Robt 353 Fitzgerald, Ann 371 Fitzgerald, Fairy 393 Fitzgerald, Louise 71, 379, 421 Fleming. Perce 348 Fletcher. Ruth 393 Flette. Fred 334, 406 Flint. Kelly 151. 382, 437 Flint. Powers 334 Flippin. Thomas 346 Flower. Evelyn 71 Flynt, Ruth 375 Fohl, lane 392 Folsom. Charlotte 71 Foote. Doris 71, 366 Forbes. Elsie 384 Ford. Frances 367 Foreman. Mildred 23 FORENSICS BOARD 36 Forgie. lames 345 Forsch. lack 354 Fosselman. Mary 386 Foster, Annetta 151. 436 Foster. Georgette 373 Foster. Mary 366 Fournier. lack 298 Fowler. Estelle....49, 71, 125. 178. 224, 227, 382, 402, 435, 440 Fox, Elizabeth ......71 Fox. Florence 364 Fox. Madeline 71. 414 Francis. Dorothy 72 Francis. Elizabeth 72. 378. 435 Franklin. Roland 346 Franklin. Ruth 365, 416, 435. 437 Franklin, Weyland .351 Frankovich, Mike 35,61, 179. 305. 355 Frantz. Laura 72 Franz. Patricia 365, 435, 445 Frauchiger. Fred 72 Frazee. Wayne 334 Frazer. Robert 340 Fred. Denny 67. 149, 417. 438 Fredendahl. Dorothy 360 Freedham, Howard 72 Freel. Floyd 72, 331 Freeman. Ann 372 Freeman, Edna 151, 436 Freeman, Naomi 72 Freeman, Persis 382 Freese, Mary Etta 373 French, Marian 72, 372 FRESHMAN DEBATE 173 Friedman, Frances 364 Friedman, Marion 72 Frisch, Marc 354 Fritz, Edward 72 Frobach, Robt. 348 Frost, lohn . 348 Frost, Ophelia 72, 397 Fry, Winona 399 Fujioka. Alice 370 Fuiioka, Kaoru 72, 370 Fukasawa, Kiyo 72 Fukunaga, Kiku 370 Funk, Fred 278 Funk, Wylma 72 Furstman. Melvin 343 Furumura. Togo 73 C Gage, lames . ......73. 340. 419 Gail, Nancy 129, 373 Gales, Robert 330 Gallagher, lames 73 Galliver, Adele 366 Gaily, Lambert 230, 352 GAMMA PHI BETA 375 Garber, Opal 73, 395 Card, Margaret 432 Garland, Ann 376 Gardner, losephinc 73, 361 Garrett, Banning 336, 434 Garrett, Bernice 50, 73. 127, 373, 402. 435 Garrett, Irving 349 Garrett, Mary 372 Garrison, Alice 73 Garrison. Mane 415 Gary, Richard 245. 338 Gaskill, lohn 353 Caskill, Patricia 360 Gaston, Molly 361 Gastren, Allan 73 Gaut, Lloyd 330 Gautter, Melvin 342 Gaynor, Mary 369 Cauntt, Mary jane 378 Geary, Betty 128, 146. 378. 429, 436 Cehan. Betty 73 Cehl. Barbara 392 Geiger. lulia 368 GENERAL ORGANIZATIONS 441-447 Cenovese. Theresa 73 George. limmv 73 George. Marthana 371 George. Paul 334 George. Sheena 73, 374, 422 Gerard, Dora 415 Gerard, Dorothy 365 Gerard, leanne 369 Gerard, Malcolm 344 Gerkins, George 342 GERMAN CLUB 447 Cessner, Melva 73 Cibbs, Sylas 250 Gibson, Cordner 96 Gibson. John 336, 419 Giddle. Coline 404 s o u T H E H C A M P U s u c L A Cidley. Stephen u - J C.fford, Kennie....35, 54. 67, 35a Cilholm, Nancy „ ' ' Gill. Betty .— v n- i T Gillespie. ). D ' 69. 352 Gillice. Francis ill Gilmer, Joseph . ,„ ,,, 5,2 Gillmor, Marjorie. .74, 367, 40 Gilmore, Margaret. ..74, 403. 436 Cimeninez, Antoinette , ,- | ' Givago. George 38, 74, iii Claescher, Emma Lou. g ' Glasgow, Dorothy 3 ° Glasgow, Ladis ' 4 Gledhill, Marjorie ' 4 Glenn, Louise -,. i S Glenn, William 74, 339 Globe Ticket Co.. -468 Clover. Rubeline , , :, ,i Goddard, lune 74, 404, 442 Goddard, Robert , ' 4 Godwin, Donnie -,. ink Goen, Dixon 74. 4U5 Coertz, Kathryn 75, 37b Coff, lames 33U Cold, Ben . 330 Cold, Frances 442 Gold, Robert ... 75. 354 Golden, Bernice ,„,,„, ,2 Goldstein, Eugene..-.406, 407, 428 Goldstein, Serena ,5 Gonzalez, Hal Ill Gonzalez, jack 331 Gonzalez, Philip [ Goodell, Richard ,,„ =jl Goodhue, Marjorie 360, 404 Goodman, lames 346 Goodrich, Frances .....360, 437, 439 Goodwin. |ohn E ,23 Gordon. Dc Voy 33S Cordon. Dr. Kate 27 Cossard. Louise 379 Gottredson, Rosalie -, , Gottschalk, Irving 343 Cough, Marjorie ...369 Graham, Ceraldine 385, 396 Grainger, Annette 360 Gransky. Ola 364 Grant. Margaret 376 Gratiot, Ardelle 127, 390, 393. 423, 437 Gratiot, lames 339 Gratrix, Lincoln 75 Craves. Le Verne. 75, 346, 419 Cray. Frank — 351 Green, Burbank 339 Green, Mariorie .. 373 Green. Raydene 367, 429 Green. Robert 282 Creenhill Raymond 342 Gregg, Charles 405 Gregg, Yvonne 75, 437, 439 Gregory, Emalou 75, 387. 436 Gregory, Evene 387 Gregory, jack 352 Cresley, Vivian 75, 377 Gresswell, William 75 Grey, Eleanor 387 Grey, Richard 350 Griffin, Alva 7S Griffin, lames 345 Griffin, lane 360 Griffin, lohn 75, 339, 419 Griffin, Kenneth 276, 315 Griffin, Lorraine .414 Grigsby, Holman 75, 76, 322, 355, 419, 430 Grigsbv. Mary 376 Grill. Dorothy jane... 382 Crimes, Marion 7R5, 410 Crimes, Marinell..54, 75, 372. 432 Grimes. Mary Ellen 76 Cronsky, Johanna ...364 Grossman, Edwin 76 Grossman, Maury.. .. 231 , 407, 409. 428 Grover. Dorothy 366 Croeg, Edward ...428, 434 Crune, Marjorie ...75 Cruver. Rose 381, 396 Cuedel, Cretchen 372 Guerin. Mariorie 76 Gucthlein. Elizabeth 415 GUIDON ...440 Culick, William 347 Culbrandson. Amos 76 Cumbiner. Ethel .364 GYM TEAM 315 Hadsell, Dorothy 371 Hagerman. June ..372 Hahn. Horace 172 Haight Horace. .258, 270, 344, 407 Hails, Betty 365 Haley, Robert . 336 Maim. Meriam . ...381 Haley. |anice....393, 404, 423, 445 Hall, Earl ...342 Hall, lane 411 Hall. Kempton 333 Hall. Lloyd 76 Hall, Robert ...406, 407 Hall. William .345, 419 Hallberg |une 177. 424 Hallen. Vivian 152. 411 Halliburton. Erie 41 Halversen. Thelma 374 Ham. Betty )ane 372 Hamilton. Andrew 50. 56. 76. 148. 348, 417 Hamilton, Lilyan 3R7 Hamilton. Mary 76 Hammer, Wendell ..76 Hammond, Will 338 Hamner and Son 451. 453 Hampton. Betty 367 Hancock. Frances .76 INDEX Hansen. Ruth ,-,c iot Hanson. Helen 375. 393 Hapgood. Chariot 385 Haradon, Howard 3S5 Harding, lames 34b Hardman, Irving i-bic Hardy, Lenore 76. 3ob Harley, Pierce nrlln Harmonson, Leo 76. 33U Harper, Mary Alice 76, 411 Harper, Mary 374 Harrah, William -344 Harrington, Merrill 350 Harris, Benjamen 343 Harris, Chandler. .34. 51. 53. 82. 148. 180, 337 Harris. Grace 376 Harris. Guy 308 Harris. Irwin 343 Harris. Joanne 381 Harris. Mary Elizabeth. ...1 45. 365 Harris. Norman 77. 444 Harris. Ruth 371. 426 Harrison. Frederick 77. 333 Harrison, lames 340 Hart. Curtis 348 Harter, Dclbert 349 Hartwel I -Warner Corp 465 Harvey. Adcia - 384 Harvey. Robert 332, 334 Harvey, Ruth 374 Harwell, Henry 341 Haskrns, S. M.. 467 Hastings, jack 245 Hatch, Albert 39, 51. 77. 339. 406. 409, 430 Hatcher, Margaret 375 Hathaway, loan 159 Haugh, Dorothy 77 Haupt, Meta 77 Hauptmann. Clifford 77 Hauptmeier, Alfred 77 Hauser, Blanca 369 Hauser. Robert 338 Haverfield. Mary Elizabeth 77. 391. 397 Hawkins. Leonidas 392 Haydock. janace 77. 412 Haydock, Mary Clay 361 Hayes. Ceraldine 398 Hayes, lames 347 Hays, leraldine 391 Havward. Eulabelle 374 Healy. Violet 77 Hearne. Wm 349 Heath. Valerie 362 Hedrick. Dr. E. R 26 Hebb. Frances 77 Hechtman. Judith 77 Hedrick. Frank 351 Hedrick. Sander 353 Heffelfinger, lean 382 Heinemann. Ruth 78. 371. 376 Heldwick Richard 353 HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB. 414 Helfrich. Emily 385 Heller. Dale .....379 Helms, lane .377. 429 Helt. Tom 324. 325 Helvie. Chalice .395. 431 Helvie. Marjorie 77 Henderson, lames 417 Henkes, Justin 348 Henkes. Marcella .77 Henrickson. Harold. ...78. 311. 410 Henry. Melvin .78 Henry. Ruth 78 Henwell. lane 393 Herbert, Pat 384 Herlmger. Karl 335. 410 Hershman. Sara |ane 360 Hershon. Harold 340 Herson. Louis 78 Herrick. lane 360 Herrmann. |ane .360 Herrman. Janet 364 Hertzog. Katherine ...123. 129. 368. 393, 403 Hess. Marion 78 Heverly. Myra 393. 413 Hewitt. Genevieve 78 Hicks, lohn .152. 341 Hickson, Mary Ann 372 Higgins, Donald 428 Higgins, lerome 344 Higgins, Virginia 376 Hill. Evelvn 395 Hill, luanita 7 8, 415 Hill, Marv 377 Hill. Merton E 22 Hill. Ralph .330 Hilleger, William 78. 410 Hillman. lohn 341 Hiltner. Martha 78, 358. 384 HHyard. Yvonne 372. 429 Hinds, Harriet. ...58. 78. 124 367. 438. 445 Hines. Margaret ...378 Hinklcv. Gladys 78 Hinsdale. Alan 342. 409. 437 Hirst. Pauline .78. 391 Hess. Carroll 78 Hoag. Radine 369 Hoar. Robert 335 Hobart. Mav 50. 57. 79 127. 148. 368. 403. 423. 436 Hobson, Mary 79 Hochberg, Fred 346 Hodgkins, lean 131, 390, 395 Hodgson. R. W 25 Hodson, Merritt 79. 355. 419 Hoefle. Harry .340 Hoffman, Alice 79 Hoffman, Martha 378 Hohberger, Josephine 79 Holbrook, Isabel 369 Holden, Virginia!... 124. 393, 443, 444 Holland, jack 38, 62. 163, 416 Hollander, jack 345 Holle, Earl 437 Hollingsworth, Cecil... 313. 315 Holloway. Jeanne 392 Hollywood Hospital 467 HOLMBY HALL 397 Holmes. Alice 374 Holmes, Peggy 374 Holmes, Vivian 79 Holsclaw, Alice 79, 414 Holt, Agnes 79 Holt, Lula 443 Holter, Robert -347 HOME ECON ASSOC 444 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB. 446 Honda. Viola -79 370 HONORARIES ----- 401 -440 Hood, Hazel 392 Hooper, Carol -- 79. 369 Hopkins. William 341 Hoppe, Betty - .-372 Horton. Gilbert - 343 Horwitz, Gladys 364 Hostetter, Frances 33 Hotchkis. Preston 17 Hotchkiss, Don ...-79 Houghton, Arch 282. 346. 407 Houghton, Barbara 79. 372 Houser, Frederick 42 Hoveseoian. De ' on 335 Howard. Mary Sue 382 Howarth. Aileen 79 Howden. Cordon . ...335 Howe. Doris .52. 60. 79. 358. 366. 404. 423 Howe. Phyllis... 390. 391. 396 Howell, Helen 425 Howell, lane 80 Howell, June 359, 363 Howell, Madeline 80 Howell, Marian 391, 394 Howleen, lune 420 Hubbard, Hugh 271 Hubbard. Ralph 80. 337 Huddle. Eugenia 80. 399 Hudson. Arthur 330 Huff. Carl 344 Huff. Thomas 44 Hughes. Betty 375 Hughes. Dorothy 80. 415 Huish Helen 392 Humphrey, lames 334 Hunt, Nancy 130, 392 Hunt, Sheldon 80 Hunt. Snowden 80. 341 Hunt. Wm 352 Huntley. Coleman 340 Huopert. joseoh 341 Hussander, Ida 74 Hussman, Henrietta 395 Hutchings, Isabella .376 Hutchings. lanet 80, = ' 62 Hutchinson, Betty 365 Hutchison, Margaret 80, 414 Hutchison, Maxine 368 Hutchison. Wilma Jane 414 Hutton, Joy 339 I Irwin, Gilbert 332 Irwin, Patricia .....382 Irwin, Ruth . 80 Irwin. Walter ...335 Isaacson, Alvin 354 Isler. Herman 80 I Jackson, Lvnn 351 lackson, Melicent 80 iacobberger, Virginia 376 lacobson, Calhoun 335 lacobson, Emanuel 80 Ja cobson. Jehudah 81 Jacoby, Betty 128 149 368. 422, 423, 436. 438 lacoby, Eleanor 380 lacoby. Sally 380 latfe, Gertrude 80, 381 lames, Elizabeth 81 lames, Robert 347 lames. Wingfield 340 Janssen. Eleanor SI Janss, Marlowe C, Drugs. 451, 453 layer, Flovd 347 lavred, Malcolm 344 leffery. Elsie 33 Jeffries Banknote Co 461 lenkin, Harold 347, 419 Jenkins. Alfa 81 lenkins. Betty 360 Jenkins. Marv 422 Jennings. Ruth .. 442 lenson. Lucy 366, 393, 426 leruchemson. Rachel 81 Jesse lane 81 lewell. Austin 149 ling. Lucy 81, 422 Johns. Geneva 442 lohns. Shelby ...58 lohns. Wilbur 260. 325 lohnson. Audrey ..372 Johnson, Barbara 393 lohnson. Clyde 340 lohnson. lames 352 lohnson. Parley 355. 419 lohnson. Ralph ...353 lohnson. Robert 345 lohnson, Soenser 81 lohnson. Wendall 336 Jones. Carol 359. 377 Jones. Carolyn 378 Jones. Charles 333 Jones. Edna 81, 387 Jones, Florence 81, 414 lones, Kathleen 395 lones, Katherine 366 Jones, Lucile ...387 lones, Mary Elizabeth 369. 429 Jones. Roger 345 lones, Ruth 81, 404 lones, Virginia 81, 375. 423 lones. Winfield 81 lordan, Fred 45 Jordan, Irving 338. 407 lorno. Betty 368 Judson. May 81 jueneman. Dorothy. ...82. 369, 440 lungmeyer. Jack ..152 lurgo. Ruth 422 lust, Dorothy 384 K Kaiser. Dorothy 82 Kalb. Leslie -.32 Kallmerer. Pauline 82 Kanegai. Masako 82 Kanne. Charles. .39. 80. 147. 231. 333. 428. 437. 438 Kanne, Frank 333. 428. 434 Kanne. Warren 333. 428 Kanter. Naomi 383 KAP AND BELLS 416 Kaplan. Joseph 172 Kaplan. Victor 343 KAPPA ALPHA 340 KAPPA DELTA 377 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 378 KAPPA PHI ZETA 415 KAPPA SIGMA 341 Karl ' s Shoe Co 451 Karsh. Ruth 381 Katenkamp. Edmond 333 Katerndahl, Vivian 374 Katlenan. Veldon 354 Katt. Vivian 429 Kattleman, Beldon 354, 428 Katz, Irene 381 Katz. Martin 354 Kaufman, Joseph 82 Kaufmann, Marjorie .364 Kavanaugh, Edith 394 Kawashima, Mabel 370 Kazan. Marvin 82 Keane. Margaret 82 Kean. Walter -341 Kearns. Mary Katherine 361 Keen. Rosaline - -359 Keim. Beverley 50. 53. 82. 144. 182 284. 308. 349. 407. 409. 410. 417. 427 Keim, Will 82 Kellenberger. Beatrice 82 Kelley, Catherine 82. 363 Kelly. Donald 348 Kelly. Frances 125, 372 Kelly. Larry -355 Kelly Music Co 451. 452 Kellner. Evelyn - 398 Kendall. Marjorie 364 Kendis. Mervin315, 354, 406, 410 Kennedy. leanne 82 Kenny, John 342 Kepner, Virginia 82, 366 Kerlee, Marien 142 Kerns, Mary -393 Kerr. Lorna ----- ...379 Kerson, Ruth 83, 422 Kessler, Phyllis 83, 369 Kettchum, Lowell -342 Kettnick. Paul 342 Keves. Gerald 339 Kibbee, Wallace 347 Kiefer. Willow 375 Kiem Rosaline 364 Kightlinger. Toma 392 Kiku Okamoto 370 Kildahl. Frances 367 Kilgarriff Edith 83. 413 Kilgore. Dorothy ...78, 83, 360 K ' mball, Howard 83 K ' mlin Newell -- 83 King. Betty 373 King. Donald 83 King. Mary |ane 387 King. Thoress 375. 396 Kinnel. Peter 321 Kin«lev. Helen 365 Kirchhoff. Alicia 380 Kirk, lean -387 Kirk. Marilyn 367 Kistler. Robert 331 Kitchen. Mariorie 414 Kitselmsn. Dorothy -.83 Klass. Christina - - ..-411 K ' ein. Bob 119. 355 Klein. Harriette 364 Klein. Nancv ----- 382 Kleinbauer. loe 83. 348 Kleinherg. Helen 83 Kleinbers Miriam 83 Kleiner. Mav 383 Klingbers Dr. F. H ---26 Klinger. Tobias 83. 474 Kliostein. Margaret 376 Klipstein Martha 376 Klumo. Dorothy 83 Knauft. Mary 429 Knight, Kenneth 342 Knolle. Clarabelle ...83. 421. 426 Knoth. Alice 431 Knowles. Robert 84 Knox. Barbara 382 Knox. Cameron 313 Knox, Edward 346 Knox, Frances 84 Knox, Haryette 377 Knox, lanet 376. 429 Knudsen, Dr. Vern 21. 26 Knudson, Vivian .84. 395 Knuppel. Katherine 361. 392 Knutsen, Woodrow 346 Koch. William ..- 352 Koemyrian, Margaret 361 Koenig, Madaline 442 Kohike, Betty 84 Kohlke. lane - o Komers. Catherine — 84 Koans. William .-346 Kraemer, Freddy 375 Krechtler. Billie 84 Krenz. Kathryn 394 Kriste. Evelyn .-- 84 Kroehler, Kenneth - -.333 Kruell, Alice 84 Kummer. Charles 84 Kummer. William 84 LaCourreye. Frank -.84 Lacey, William 334 Ladd. Barbara |4 Ladrigan, Ruth o4 LaFresnaye. Kathryn ..__-...... 84 Lakenan, Neal 282, 418. 434 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA -342 Lambert, Doris ■„ ■ .,. ,°| Lambert, Tom .35, 170, 424, 427 Lamberton, Lois - ,V Landon, Katharine 74, 85, 126, 182 358. 376, 402, 423, 435 L. A. Pie Co 467 Laue. Sara Elizabeth 369 Lang, Marvin -- iio 42? Lanigan, )ames 85, 4Z Laporte, Ruth 85, 414 Lapp. Lucia ' ■ 1 Lappin 362 Lappin, Helen 395 Laraway. lane 3bU Larkin. Victor 428 Larson, Esther 52, 56, 85, 359, 368 La Tassa, Marie- 443 Latta. Inez 365 Laughlin. Helen M ,?§ Laulhere. Barney 353 Laurie. Valerie 365 Lauten. George 349 Laux, Katherine QOb Lavelle. |oseph - JS Lawless. C. M., Inc 30,- xl Law. leanne 382. 393 Law. Vivian 3BU Lawrence. Barbara " ctr ic Lawrence. Lois ' aS? Lawrence. Margaret 392 Leaf. Gordon 339 Leaman. Peggy 365 Leavelle. Arnaud .---337 Leavelle. Robert - 337 LeBaron. Laura 85 Lechler. Eleanor 85 LeClaire. Walker -85 Lee. Dorothy 369 .-366 INDEX Lee. Virginia Leeman. Audrey 3bti Leighton. Betty ..-- 76. 365 Leinbach. Charles -145, 348, 438 LeMar, Ethelyn 85, 443 Lenz, Mariorie Alice----1 28. 144, 367, 403, 430, 436 Leonard. Frederick C 24 Leonard. Mary Elizabeth-- 382 Leonard. William 332 Leovy. Monroe -332 Levansfein. Monte 343 Leventhal. Sylvia 381 Levin. Bernice 381 Levin. Harriette 364 Levin. Max 39 LeVitt. Catherine 382 Levitt. Kay -- 119. 129 Levy. Donald 343, 428 Levy. Edna 85. 167 Lewis. Clark 169 Lewis. Dean 85 Lewis. Dorothy 85 Lewis. Harriette 359. 373 Lewis leanne 86. 416, 437, 439 Lewis. Robert 231. 428 Lewis. Ruby Pearl 425 Ley. Lula 372 Lieberman. Mendel 35. 52. 59. 86. 354 Liebermann. Rose Helen--359, 381 Lillard. Elizabeth 86 Lillywhite. Dale 86. 345. 430 Linden. Dorothy 363 Lindquist. Edith 391. 392 Lindsay. Mary Lou 118. 359. 375, 429 Link, Dorothy . 359, 383 Linn. Philip . 344 Linfhicum Richard .260 Lippert Stanley 86. 147 Little. Ruth . 368 Little. Virginia 360 Livengood. joe 59. 86. 347. 437 Livesav. Ransom 65. 316 Lobeski, Stephanie .86 Lacev E ' ma 86 Lockie Music Exchange 468 Lockyer. Laura 398 Lockyer Lillian 86 Long. Dale 353, 405, 418 Long, loe 44 Long Stanton 384 Longnecker. Polly Ann 384 lord. Fra ' ces 380 Lord. Metta Frances 399. 442 Losse. William 336 lott. Clifford 164 Lott. Eloise . ' SO. 41 1 Loft. Sinclair 72. 177. 245. 346 Love. Ann 377 Love Tom 3- 4 Loveioy. lesse 86 I udman. Marion 86. . 69 Luf ' wig Elizaheth . . 386 Lueke. Kenneth 256. 304. 344. 434 Lukei. Philip .....86 Lund. Meta 86 Lundgren. Dagmar .. 86. 390. 393. 414. 431 Luskin. Mandell 87 Lustig. Basil 354 Lu Valle. |immy 87. 185. 275. 276. 407, 409 Lyman, Eloise 145. 438 Lyman. Fred 117, 428 Lyman, Harry 87, 406 Lynch, Margaret 385. 393 Lynn, Betty 376 Lynn, Frances 376 Lyon, Waldo 309 Me McAdams. William 88. 341 McBean, Betty 394 McBride. C. M 25 McBurney. Florence 375, 429 McCallum. Howard 89 McCarthy. Elizabeth 88, 124 382. 435 McCarty. Gladys 380 McChesney. Bob 248, 419 McClelland, Emily . .387, 393, 426 McClelland, Franklin 89 McClelland. |une 361 McClelland. Una 365 McClinfock. lack .239, 302, 335 McClurkin. Mary Ann 442 McComb. Dorothy 368. 392 McConnell. Lawrence 241. 407 McConnica. lane 361 McCord. George 345 McCray. Wallace 89 McCulloch. Olive 372 McCully. Barbara 89, 373 McCune. Dorothy 368 McCurdy. Susane 365 McDonald. Ethelyn 89. 368 McDonald. Robert 353 McDoughal. Frank .....353. 405 McDowell. Blanche 89 McDowell. Russell 89 McElheney. |ohn 89. 419 McFadden. Blanche. 89, 361, 437 McFadden, Ralph 261,305, 338 McFie, Phila 378 McCillan. Grace 124 McCinnis. Lowell. ...289. 348, 407 McCoey. Frank 341 McGregor, lack 338 McCuffin. Annah 89. 442 McHargue, Robert 51. 83. 89. 345, 430 McHargue, Dan 345 McHuron. Marjorie 377, 429 Mclntyre, Betty 372 Mclntyre, |anet....79, 89, 126. 369 McKinley. Bernardina 394 McKay. Harriet 368 McKay. |ohn 79 McKenney. Herbert 347 McKennon. Betsy.. 89. 387 McKenzie. Robert 336 McKinlay. Arthur 25 McKinley. |ohn 89 McKinnon. Donald 23 McLaren. Barbara 375 McLaughlin. Betty 90 McLaughlin. Charles ...340 McLeod. William 90 McLean. Elizabeth 358 McLean. Maude 90 McLellan. Patricia 378 McMillan, lames 349 McMullen. Joyce .369 McNee. Maureen .373 McNees. Dorothy .. 369 McNeil. Barbara . .373 McNeil. Virginia 373 McPeaf, William 333 McPhee. Angus 334 McVev, Charles 339, 419 McWilliams, Edward ...333 M Maas, Richard 87. 330, 405 MacDonald. Robert 405 MacFarland. Cordon 337 MacLean. Donald 344 MacLean. Elizabeth 368 MacLean. Steve 331 MacLennan. Duncan 281. 330. 40 ' , 407 MacLeod. Bessie lean 87, 358, 374 Maclise. Deming 22. 43 Macmillan. |ean 376 MacNairy. Louis 340 Macomber. Martha. -91, 376. 422 Macphee. Robert - 418 Madden. Kathleen 365. 439 Madill. Illona 87 Maguire. loseph 87 Maguire. Patricia 382 Mahana. Leslie 382 Maharg. |ohn . .52, 87, 89 337, 406. 408 Mahon. Robert 87. -334 Mainland. Gordon 353 Mackay. lohn 333 Mallery- Ellynne 413 Malmuth. Dorothy , 414 Malonev Patrick 312 Maloy. Maurice 87 Maltby. Betty Rose 368 Manly. Orville 87 Mann Charlotte ' 64 Mansfield. Frederick 87. 355 Mansfield. H. W 25 Manuel. Arthur 358, 434 Manuele. Rose 87. 432 Manwarring. El:z- 125 Mario. Walter - - -348 Mark. Ruth -381 Markham. Eleanor— -87, 390. 391 Markham, Maria 88, 423 Markowitz, Emilie 383. 392 Marks, |ay bi ■ alo Marion, Lawrence 87, 419 Marquand, Myron 339 Marshall, Byrne - gg Marten, Charles -„ -.Sx Martens, Ella 392. 429 Martin, Betty 382 Martin, Finia .....: 88 Martin. Gertrude 88 Martin. Gilbert 283, 345, 407 Martin, John 32 Martin. Mary Lee 422, 432 Martin. Phila 373 Martin. Sylvia -88 Martindale. Florence .376 Martinis. Margaret 395 Martinson. Fanchon....63, 88. 423 Martz, Susanne 88, 387, 422 Marumoto, Kenji 280 Marx, George 351, 437 Mason, Catherine 380, 393 Mason, Dorothy. 34, 88, 92. 124, 130, 380 Mason, lack .. 346 Mason, |ohn... 223, 329, 341, 4in 419 MASONIC AFFILIATE 444 Massey, Scott 337, 409 Mathews. Hortense 384 Mathis. Katherine 369. 392 Matter. |ohn .....344 Matthews. Courtney ...88 Matthewson. Edith .393, 399 Mattioli, Kathryn 360 Mattison. Eugene 52, 88, 344 Maule. Margaret 369 Max Factor ' s Makeup Studios. .457 Maxwell, lames 352 Maxwell. William 259, 281 May, Irene 364 May. Myra 377 May. Virgin ' a 88, 369 Mayberry, Emily-Ann 392 Mayforth. Marie 360 Mead. Beatrice 90 Means. Elmer 90 Means. Leonard 90 Medberry. Chauncy 344 Meeks. Sylvia 366 Meier. Herbert 338 Melancon. Clem 257 Meriam. lune 360 Mellen. Clark .345 Menard. Ruth .... 369 Mendenhall. Esther.. 414. 423, 431 MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD 37 MEN ' S BOARD 36 MEN ' S DEBATE .....170 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 164 Mensing, Richard .348 Mercado. Betty 90 Merriam. Frank F 16 Merriam. George 331 Merrill. Bert .330 Merrill. William 355 Merryfield. Stanley 90 Messer. Laura 90. 421 Messier. Loring 90. 341, 405 Messmer. Florence ...414 Metcalf. Catherine 90 Metropoulos. Constantine 90 Mettler. Kathleen 387, 426 Metzger. Marjory 90 Meyer. Dorothy 365 Meyers. |. A.. Co 463 Michaelis. Carmen 420 Michel. Howard 407. 419 Micheli. Beatrice 386 Mikcls. Selma 53. 90. 170. 364. 423, 424. 4 ' 7 Milhorn. Nelletta .91 MILITARY BAND 169 Millar, lay ' 49 Miller. Benjaman 343 Miller. Earl |. 20 Miller. Evelyn 374 Miller. Dr. Hugh 26 Miller. Irene 396, 420 Milter, lames . 3 3 Miller, lane 367. 373 Miller, loaquin .353 Miller. Lila 91, 442 Miller, Loye H, 24 Miller, Margaret 369 Miller, Marjorie 381 Miller, Martha 365 Miller, Norman 4 ' 6 Miller, Robert 343 Miller. W- 1 25 Millikan, Margaret )ean....38. 52, 91, 93, 369 Milliron, lay 349 Milliron, ' Tom 70 Millman, Bernice 91, 1 ' ' Mill oauph, Mary 65 MINOR SPORTS 307 MIRA HfRSHEY HALL 392 Mirick- Florence 9i Misikofski, Bertha 397 Mitchell. Annabelle 385 Mitchell. Howard 346 Mitchell, lean 384 Mitchell, Louise 377 Mitchell, Nancy 91, 385 Mitchell. Norman 91. 93, 304, 407 Moffat, Merle 91 Moff t, Virginia 382 Moiso. lames 3 8 Monarch Laundry Co. 4 ' ' Moncrief, Charles 337 Monette, Isabelle 36. 91, 368, 412, 422 Monette, Muriel 91, 368, 412 Monks, Roberta 438 Monks, Tom 321 Monten, Esther 373 Moon, Betty 362 Moore, Ernest Carroll 19 Moore, Ernest |r. 91, 339, 430 Moore, Patricia 404 Moore, Royda 365 Moore. William 342 Moote. Kathleen 442 Morgan. Betty 378 Morgan. Margaret 376 Morgan. William C 24 Morhar, Irvin 354 Morris, Betty 375 Morris. Dorothy 381 Morris. Frances 91, 367 Morris, Harry 33 Morris. Helen 369 Morris. Rachel .91 Morris. Robert 335 Morrison. Elva 366 Morrison. Walter 341 Morriss, Lucile 394 Morrow, Barbara 365 Mort. Singer 428 Mortenson, Bernhardt ..-337. 407 Mosauer, Walter 310 Moscowitz, Pearl 383 Moss. Virginia 384 Mott. Barbara 376 Mountford. Margaret .92 Movius. Ruth 367 Mullerwise. Mary 443 Mullins. Lois 92, 365, 435 Munson, Emily 396 Murao, Barbara 370 Murphy, Arthur ....144, 352, 417 Murphy, William 249 Murphy, William B 355 Murphy, William K 278. 336, 407, 409, 429 Murray. Margaret 92 MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS BOARD 37 Musser. Mary ... 380 Myer, Stanley 345 Myers, Ruth 92, 423 Myhus, Scott 338 Myhus, Sydney 338 Mysing, Peter 350 N Nagin, Marjorie Nagin. Minerva Napier, Inez Nason, lessaline Nathanson, Rhea 381 92 92, 363 369 .364, 429 Neches, Esther 92 Needham. Katherine 392, 399, 442 Neely, Merrill 92 Neiderhauser, Doris 382 Neighbors. Martha ...92. 382. 413 Neilson. lane 393 Neilson. lean 157 Nelson. Harold 333 Nelson. Phyllis ill Nelson. Stella 384 Nelson. Warren 92 Nesbitt Fruit Products, Inc 454 Nethken. Martha )ane 369 Newcomer, Leigh 266 Newland. Katherine 378 Newman. Harry 333. 428 Nicholson. Mary 373 Nida. Eugene 330 Nielson. lane 380 Noack. Lucille 133, 432 Noble. Howard S 24 Nofziger. Edward 150, 412 No:an. Doris 92 Nordli. Phil 152 Nordli. William 283 Norins. Martin 38. 66 97. 3 ' =4 Norman. Leonard B.. Ford 451. 453 Northrup. Sylvia 92 Norton. Martha 376 Norton. Nora 92. 360, 420 Nossaman. Geraldine 378 Nourse. Dorothy 361. 392 Nowell. Edna 93, 415 Oberg. Ruth 93, 367 O ' Brien. Peggy 373 O ' Brien. William 407 Ochiai. Esther . 370. 398 O ' Connor. |oe 63. 349 Offut. Nancy 134, 365 O ' Flaherfy. Joseph 407 Oglesby. Harmon 93 Ohison. Anna |une 385 Okamoto. Alice 370 Oliver, Kenneth 332 Oliver, Lorraine 93 Olman. George .93 Olmsted, Remington 249. 355, 405. 407. 410 OIney Millard 407 145 LB BASKETBALL 309 Olson. Carl 249, 300, 348 Olson. Eugene 93 Olson, lean 303 Olson. Roger 342 O ' son. Theodore . 341 Oltmans. Ovcrwin 347 O ' Melveny. Tuller and Myers. .467 O ' Neill Philip 333 ORCHESTRA 167 Orr. Gertrude 365, 420, 437 Orrai. Mary 398 Ortman. Florence 378 Osborne. Darrell 93. 314 Osborne. Grace 93, 376, 440 Osborne, Virginia 93, 442 u c I. A m Osherenko, Joseph 33, 142 Overell, Raymond - 1 ' 0. 41 B Overton. Theodora 3 ' ° P Packard. Dorothy 375 Padelford. Aileen _ 2 = Padelford. Anne 1 " Padelford. Frederick " U rr STy " 93. fr t NiccouNCL :::;358 Paris, lane = (6 Parish. David " Park. Don I J Park. Helen ,,« 5 g Parke, ohnny , - . ' ° ' q, Parke lov Mae 34, 50. 53. 93. Parke, )oy i . q Parker, Betty 376 Parker, Edward Jj Parker, Elizabeth 330 i s Parker, lack - -338, 348 Parker, Sally 375, 392 Parker, Thomas .- J=° Parrish, Alfonso - ■ 4 Parry, Thomas q 2,7 Partanen, Mane u ,, ■ 7 ' PA5SE-TEMPS-FEMININS 128-129 Pastrone, Lina ico ia? Patch, Constance 359. iai Patche, Bell ■, ,-, - „,o Patton, Malcolm 345, 418 Paul, Betty Lee 366 Paul, Kempton 3Ji Paules, Charlotte 384 Paulm! David 338, 418, 434 Paulman, Anna lune ' tin Paulson, Margaret —-360 Paup, Frank 336, 428 Paxton, Grace 135, 443 Payne, Dolores 94, 359. 387 Pearie. Helene 379 Pearson. Betty K ili Pearson. Captain 323 Pearson. Evelyn . - - 127. 446 Peers. Raymond -...244, 350. 434 Peevish, Mary ..- 94 Pehler. Arthur 354 Peir, Marian ..- 94 Pelphrey, David 348 Pembroke. Betsy 34. 51. 71. 94. 145 178. 402. 403, 423, 438 Pence, Vincent 53, 94, 96, 353, 406, 407, 430 Pennington. Glennwood _...352 Perkey, Mary 372 Perkins. Harold - - - 94 Perkins. Peggy -.- --382 Perluss, Irving 343 Perrigo. Kathleen 94 Perrish, Albert _ 354. 418 Perry, Eleanor 94. 358. 377 Perry. Louis .-- 330 PERSHING RIFLES __..418 Person. Ben - 33. 143 Peters. Ruth -94. 151, 372, 403 Petersen, Robert - 94 Peterson, Joseph -- - 351 Peterson, Laura Mae 374 Peterson. Louise 358. 363 Peterson. Peggy Jane 360 Petrie. James 338 Pefterson. Donna _..392 Phelps, Mathilde - 378 Phelps-Terkel 451. 453 PHI BETA 420 PHI BETA DELTA ...343 PHI DELTA THETA 344 PHI GAMMA DELTA 345 PHI KAPPA PSL - - ---346 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 347 PHILIA 393 PHI MU .379 PHI OMEGA PI 380 PHI PHI 419 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 381 PHI UPSILON PI 421 Philips. Catherine 94. 361 Phillips, Charlotte .94 Phillips, Gerry 382 Philips, Neil 319, 428, 434 Phillips, Rosemary 368 Phister. Isabel 365 PHRATERES EXECUTIVE BOARD 390 PHRATERES PRESIDENTS COUNCIL 391 PI BETA PHI . 382 PI DELTA EPSILON 417 PI DELTA PHI. . 422 PI KAPPA DELTA 424 PI KAPPA SIGMA 476 PI LAMBDA THETA 425 PI SIGMA ALPHA 427 Pickett. Velma . .94 Pidduck. Arthur 342 Pierce. Clarence 341 Pierce. Margaret 373, 429 Pierce. Mary -365 Pierson. Susan 332 Pike. Charles 338 Pill. Genevieve 95. 412 Pinkham. Rachelle 95. 360 Pinney. Warren 353 Pirolli. Anne 95 Platner. Patricia 360 Piatt, Conrad - 343 Piatt, Richard 95 Poer, Charles ...-332 Polentz, Williann 352 Pollock, Ralph 353 POLO - 320 Polon, Mildred - 381 Pool, Harold ..- -341 Pool. Willard 95, 341, 405, 408 INDEX Pope, Jane i-ivloT Pope, Jean 372, 392 Porter, M. Burney ..-. ? Porri, Ann 372 Porri, Mary Jane .372 Potter. Ellen Jane 85, 95, 133, 390, 391, 395 Pound, Margaret -95 Poundstone. Dwight 330 Powers. William 95 Prastka. Dorothy 426 Press. Georgia 383, 393 Price, Marjorie 95 Price, Winnifred 420 Priestman, Ruth 95, 361, 415 Primock, Lenore — 364 PRYTANEAN - 423 PUBLICATIONS 142. 153 PUBLICATIONS BOARD 37 Pugh. John .---- 353 Puknat, Siegfried 95, 422 Punch. Helen 368 Purdy. Robert - 338 Puthoff. Sara Ann .95. 382 Quality Shoe Rebuilding -.451 , 452 Radcliffe, Virginia ..-- 95. 369 Rae. Christine 373 Rafael. Howard - -. 342 Rafferty, Maxwell ...350 Raiter, Zella 96 Raithel, Helen 366 RALLY COMMITTEE 428 Ralston, Carlton -- 347 Ramsdell, Ann - 368 Rand, Richard - - 96 Randall, George 344 Randall, Phyliss 385 Rand McNally 468 Ranstead. Marie 420, 437 Rappaport, Norma - 96 Rasmus, Robert E. 33 Rasmussen, Dean .332 Ratter. Leonard 343 Ray. Marlin Ann 380 Ray. Joseph 96 Read. Wolfe 143, 348 Redick, Victoria ...377 Redwine, Olivia 53. 94, 96. 126. 376, 402, 435 Reed, Ellen - 375, 423 Reed, Gilbert - 422. 427 Reed. Jack 434 Reed. Virginia --393, 395 Reel, Stanley -- 339 Reese, Florence C - ...414 Reese. Gertrude 96 Reichle, Arthur 346, 418 Reiman. Emma — 415 Reid. Carmen 96 Reid. John -. 336 Reid, Ruth 377 Reiman, Marguerite 369 Reinjohn. Helen .96 Reinsch, Dr. Frank H 24, 26 Reisman, Samuel 96 Reithmuller, Thea -. 377 Reitz, William- 257, 283, 346, 419 Rex, Bryan -- ..- -333 Reynolds. Barbara .- 373 Riave, Lenore 364 Rice, Thomas 149, 153 Rice, Thomas A. ...417, 438 Richardson, E. S. 32 Richardson. Helen -- . 96 Richardson, Joseph.. 355, 419 Richardson, Marion Elizabeth 97, 126. 385 Richer. Rosalie --372, 437, 439 Richey, Mary Ellen. 97, 393 Richfield Oil Company 451, 464 Riddle, Eugene Morrison. ...97. 330 Ridge. Gerald Kent 97 Rieber. Charles H 20 Ried, Ellen 96 Ried, Gilbert 96 Riedalish. Edward 339 Riesch. William Edward 97 Riley. Donald — 355 Riley. Hazel 361, 390, 397 Rimpau. Edward . .- 347, 349 Rippetto, Mildred -. 393 Rippeto. Velma Maxine 97. 393 Roach, Naomi 421, 443, 444 Roath, Edna Francis 97, 431 Robards, Lila Virginia --97 Roberts, Patricia - 385 Roberts, Theodore -335 Robertson, Edna 423 Robertson, A. Edna 126, 135, 390. 394 Robinson. Dorothy 364 Robinson. Joe --. -388 Robinson. Joseph 267 Robinson. William 257 Robison, Clarence H 22 Robison. Ellen 384 Rockey. Dr. Ordean .26 Roddich, Virginia -376 Roelof. Garrett 334 Rogan. Richard 49, 97, 408, 437 Rogers. Herb 331 Rogers, Kenneth 281 Rogers. Winifred 390, 393 Rooke, Lloyd ...340 Rooney. Mary Cathryn 97 Rork. Ray Donald 97 Rose, Betty 97 Rose, Richard .323 Rosenberg, Enid ..-. 381 Rosenberg, Evelyn 383 Rosenberg, Milton 354 Rosing. Sidney 354 Roskind, Margaretta 364 Rosoff, Evelyn 381 Ross, Arline 362 Ross, Harry F _97 Ross. Beniamm 34U Rosser, Gladys - -, ' °? Roth, Betty Jane 48, 84, 98, 377, 440 Roth, Ellen -. - 364 Rothchild. Richard - -354 Rothenberg, Edith " o Rothstein, Carmel 383 Range, Leon 153 Rounthwaite, George Hampton 98. 146 Rounthwaite, Hampton 438 Rover, Gladys 98 Roy, Barbara 372 Rubell, Marie Dorothy ...394 Rubin. Stanley 354. 428 Ruble. Ruth Ellen 98, 360 Ruby, Preston -. 434 Ruby, Robert ---351 Ruckstall, Pat 378 Rudiak, George 354 RUDY HALL 394 RUGBY - ---316 Ruja, Samuel -- 344 Runals, Betty 375, 392 Russel, Virginia 378 Russell, John Albert 98 Russler, Verle Jerome ..98 Ryan. Richard 345 Ryce. June Marie 360. 392 Rydalch. Edward ...-. 430, 434 Rykoff, Judith Allen 50, 98, 171. 358, 364. 423 ,424 Sabin, Theo 124, 359, 380 Sable, Ruth --- .--361 Sacksteder, Catherine 150. 390, 391, 399, 438 Sage, Jean -. 372, 429 Salisbury, Howard 350 Salisbury, Rosalie 373 Samuels, Enid .- o Sandburg. Virginia 368 Sandefur. Betty -.362 Sanders, Joseph — 350 Sanderhoff, Lubert O.. -.98 Sanderson. Glenn 348, 418, 428. 434 Sandifur, Ruth 380 Sandquist, Thelma 98 Sargent, Bertha Margaret 98 Sarmiento, Ignacio Marqui 98 Sarrail, Pauline --- -.98, 384 Sartori, Margaret --- 17 Saufley. Robert 341 Sawin, Nancy Lee . -. 98, 397 Sawyer, Joan 99, 431 Sawyer School of Business 451 , 453 Sawyer, Theodore L. 99. 352. 406 SCABBARD AND BLADE.. 430 Scarisbrick. Virginia Mae 99 Schacker. M. R 451 Schaufelberger, Barbara 392 Schaeffer, Jim 316 Scheady, James 351 Scherer, Margaret — 371 Schien, Gertrude .- 381 Schilling, George .-. 353 Schilling, Harold 351 Schleck, Dorothy -99 Schleicher, Gretchen Elizabeth 99, 376 Schlichter, Walter - --353 Schloen, Marjorie ..-. 360 Schloesser. Julia Marie .83. 99. 379, 420, 437 Schmidt, Fred -. 346 Schneider, Milton Irving 66, 99. 149, 438 Schneider. Wilfred .355 Schneidman. Arthur Paul .-. 101 Schofield. Betty 99 Schon. William 342 Schroeder. Charles Arthur 99 Schroeder. Robert 248, 344 Schulman, Leon -.-337 Schulte. Louise ...379 Schuttenhelm. Carl 350 Schwartz. Elmer Earl 99 SCHOLARSHIP AND ACTIVITIES BOARD ... - - 37 Scholle. Virginia 23 Schinnerer, Albert Dietrich 99 Schneider, William 338 Schofield. Betty 365 Schoolcraft. Jane 365 Schutz. Barbara Bell 99 Schwartz, Berman ----343 Schwartz. John .--335 Scoles Printing Co 451, 452 Scott, Alfred 345 Scott, Anna 102, 385 Scott, Betty 99 Scott, Loretta 100, 366 Scott, Robert 330 Scott, Virginia 369 Scowcroft, Marion... 100, 358, 387 Scroggs. Emma Rose .- 369 Scura, John 340, 406 Seapy, Heath Skinner ....100, 164 Sebastian. Allen 330 Sedgwick, Emily 169, 376,420 Sedgwick, Frederick 347 Seeman. Owen 339 Seery. Betty Jane 50, 100, 127, 184, 382, 390, 393, 402, 404, 423 Smith, Ora Jane 393, 404 Selecman, Frances Josephine 100, Seller, Agnes Jane 100 Seiter, Jack 338 Seitz, George 338 442 Sellers. Melvin 355 Sellner. Marion 381 SENIORS 47 Severance. Helen 366 Severance. Mary Lou 366 Sewall, Bashford - 345 Sexton. Effie Lou 361, 394 Shankland, William 336 Shacket, Helen 432 Shapiro, Edith - 364 Shapiro, loseph -343 Shapiro, Rudolph 343 Sharp, Edith 379 Shauer, Virgina 381 Shaw, Alberta 362 Shaw, Alberta May 100, 358 Shaw, Frances - -359, 361 Shaw, lohn C. Ir 87, 100, 344 Shaw. Mary Alice 100 Shaw. William --. 338 Shea. Kathryn Elizabeth 100 Sheeler. Frances May ....100, 367 Stieetz, Albert 451, 452 Shean. lane 367 Shutz. Barbara 431 Sheldon, Harriet -. 391, 394 Shell Oil Company- 451. 464 Shenk, Arlita ....- 382 Shenk. Dallas -. 385 Shenk. Norma Naomi 100 Shenkel. Martha 387 Shepard. Dorothy Eva .100 Shepherd. Gertrude Mae.. ..100, 421 Shepherd. Maryl -392 Shepherd. Philip 349. 430 Sheppard, Flora 415 Sherman, Catherine 227, 360 Sherman, Mae .-. 343 Sherman. Ruth --- 431 Sherrill, Mary Louise 101, 359, 371, 422 Shipley, Helen - 442 Shirley, Gunther 332 Shoaff. lean Elizabeth 101 Shoenberger, Virginia 358 Showalter. Ruth .....374 Shrvach. Zilpha 358, 379 Shulman, jean 378 Shulman, Leon junior 101 Showman, Harry M 23 Shultz, Herbert Paul .-. 101 Shaedle. Marjorie 366 Sibbel. Irma --101. 358, 386 Sibley, George 333 Siegel,_ Shirley 364 Siemen, jean -.384, 392 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON -348 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA .....431 SIGMA DELTA PI -- -432 SIGMA DELTA TAU - - 383 SIGMA KAPPA 384 SIGMA NU - 349 SIGMA PI - 350 SIGMA PI DELTA 433 Silverman. Edna .101 Siminoff. Benjamin 101 Simmon. Ruth Evelyn ...101, 436 Simms. Marjorie 364 Simon. Ruth lean ---173. 381 Simonoff. Robert Leo - -. 101 Simpson, Clyde Lindsay 101, 342 Simpson, Dorothy 161, 360, 416 437, 439 Simpson, lames 339 Simpson, Robert 355 Simpson, William Penrose 336 Sinclair, David .--- 352 Singer. Eva Louraine 101 Singer. Harold 354 Sirdevan. Elizabeth 365 Sir Francis Drake Hotel 455 Sischo. Dorothy 395 Slater, William 353 Slattebo, Oscar... .300, 349. 418. 428, 434 Sleeper, Adelaide 433 Sleeper, Karleen 101 Sliter, Dorothy 361 Sloop, Miriam - -. 102, 385 Smalley, Stanley 350, 428 Smiley. Estella May 102 Smillie. lack -352 Smith, Albert .. -. .....333 Smith. Alden 138 Smith. Andrew 340 Smith. Audrey .376 Smith. Carline 379 Smith, Carol 385, 396 Smith. Claude 332 Smith. Cynthia 393 Smith, Danetta Philippa 102 Diana 412, 437 Donald 334 Doris Elinor 102 Dorothy Mildred 102 Dorothy .-. 393. 443 Dorothy lane 102 Elinor 102, 379, 421 D. Eleanor 421 Earl 337 Frances 379 Henry 348 Herbert 407 lames 337 lane 443 lean - 415 lulian 65, 241, 340 Kathleen Audrey ..102 Lester 330 Lloyd ■■352 Lois Therese 102 Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith, Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Lorene Elizabeth 102 Smith. Marjorie - 368, 373 Smith, Marjorie Madelyn.-- 102 Smith-Martin, Printers .„_ -467 Smith, Mary 374 Smith, Nancy 373 Smith, Norman 350 Smith, Orian 86, 102, 358, 378, 440 Smith, Rebekah 128, 135, 378 Smith. Robert 339 Smith, Ruth -431 Smith, Samuel -.342 Smith. Theodore - -337 Smith. Virginia 393 Smith, Virginia Alice 103 Smith, Virginia Dare -—103 Sneyd, Rosemary ,- 103, 397 Smith, Virginia Dave -103 Snowden, Madelon 361 Snyder. Edna Latch 103 SOCCER 317 Solnit. Ida ---.364 Solomen. Bertha 383 Solomen, Maurice Sidney 103. 161. 163, 406, 416, 437 Sommer. Bob H. -.- 103 Sommerfield. Albert D 103. 146 Somers. Andrita 122, 360. 445 Sonntag. Philip A.. -103, 353, 424 Soper, Betty 361 SOPHOMORE SERVICE SOCIETY 434 Sowder, Thomas -333 Spaulding, Bill |r 304, 407, 418 Speake, Sam 349 Spenetta. Betty 367 Spero. Ethel Muriel 103 Spivey. Marcella .103. 395 Spotts, Ralph 346 Sprague, Robert Otis 103 Spring. Audre Evelyn -. - 103 Springfield. Andrew 353 Soroul. Robert Cordon -. - 18 SPURS --- 429 Stabbert, Alice Marion ..-, 103 Stafford, Geneva Glenn 103 Stalder, Sydner 392 Stamps, Barbara Louise 104 Standard Oil Co 461, 464 Stanford, Drexel - 398 Stanford, Sam - 271 Stanford, Sam Payne 86, 104, 346 Stanley, lack 150, 415 Stanton, Edward 345 Stanton, Jane - — -. 359 Starbird, George Alexander... 104, 334 Stawisky, Sam 343. 407, 429 St. Clair, Roe -- 347 Stearns. Dr. Theodore 27 Steel. Richard 428 Stegeman, William 342 Steinav. Justine 393 Steinfeld. Rose 383 Steinen. Otto -347 Stelder. Sydney 376 Stelle. Hermione Mary 369, 411 Stene, George Raymond 104 Stephenson. George M 104 Stevens. Charles Nixon 104 Stevenson. Dan -317 Stewart. Edward 303 Stewart. Francis Elliot 104 Stewart. Frank 269 Stewart. Henry 334 Stewart, Isabel 378, 392, 435 Stewart. Jean 359 Steyskal. Julian 341 Stich. Virginia 359, 374, 393. 443 Stichter. Robert 284 Stine. Betty Jane 365 Stockton. James 428. 434 Stoepel. Frances 373 Stokes. Charlotte - ' 61 Stoll. Ruth 374 Stone. Edna Margaret 104, 379 Stone, Hurford E, 22 Stone, Harriet 367 Stone. James - 348 Stoner, Ruth 104, 380 Stoops, lack 1 66 Storey. Sam 241 Stout. Mary 384 Strahornc. Jessie 414 Strain. Don ,45. 91. 230 Strauss. Mariorie- -403. 436, 437 Strangman. William 341 Streeter. Berhl = 60 Streeter, Beverly 367 Streeton. Jack 347 Strimline. Hilda 104. 364 Strom. Kenneth 52. 95. 339. 405. 419 Stronberg. Lawrence -.. 343 Stroud. Margaret .392 Strouse, Marjorie 368 Stuart. Jean 222 384 STUDENT ADMINISTRATION 31-39 Student Cafe 462 Students ' Co-Operattve Store 458, 459 Sturzenegger, A. J — 33 Stutz. Lourainc 104, 442 Sudowitz. Sybil 364 Sugahara. Dairoku R 104 Sugahara. Jeanne Freji 370 Sugi. Tetsu 132 Sueihara, Hidiko 370 Sullivan, Dorothy Elizabeth 104. 165, 431 Sullivan, Henry 331 Sullivan, Jane 371 Sullivan, Robert 345 Suman. Ruth 384, 426 Sumner, Ann 45 Sumner, Mary Jane 393, 414 INDEX Sutcliffe, Janice Mary- 104, 377, 431 Sutherland, Elizabeth 105, 382, 435 Sutherland, Janet 361 Sutherlin, Julianna 387 Sutton, Frankie - 363 Suzakawa, Isami 105 Suzuki, Florence 370 Swanfeldt, Roy -- 335 Swanson, Irene Maywold 105 Swanson, William 337 Swatt, Ida - 364 Sweeney, Morgan — 341 Sweigle, Velinore Elizabeth. .-.105. 391. 393 Swenson. Joseph 346 Swim. Ralph 405 SWIMMING 318 Swinborne. Peggy 404, 443 Swingle, Earl E -22 Swisher, Elizabeth 387. 429 Sword, Rebecca, Hastings 105, 385 Taafe, Harvey 311 Talpis, Hurley 354 Tanner, Mabel--- 360, 404 Tanner Motor Tours 455 Tarbell, Virginia v -A " 1 2 Tarnutzer, Ruth -...359, 378 Tatman, Ruth- .128, 369, 429. 436 Taube. Edward 346 Taube. Richard 346, 419 Tavan, Earl X 148, 332 Taylor. Ann 384 Taylor, jane 384, 443 Taylor. Jessie Elizabeth. .105, 362 Taylor. Okia 367 Taylor. Ruth -. 374 Teach. Muriel 371 Teague, Mildred Isabel 17, 105, ® 400 Teege, Jean 375 Tejerian, Edward J 105 TENNIS 263, 272 Texaco Oil Company 451, 464 Thatcher, Mary Jane-- 105, 420 Thatcher, Max Byrne -.105. 332 Thatcher. Mildred May 105 Thayer. Payne - 344, 419 Thayer. Robert 334 THETA CHI 352 THETA DELTA CHI 351 THETA PHI ALPHA 386 THETA UP5IL0N 385 THETA XI -- 353 Thomas, Estelle - -- - 360 Thomas, Evalyn 157 Thomas. Harriet - 393 Thomas. Ilah Jean 105. 387. 435. 444 Thompson. Betty 384 Thompson. Clara -- -443 Thompson. Dorothy Helen 105. 444 Thompson. Dorothy Sarah 106 Thompson. Dr. Helen 26 Thompson. Edith 437 Thompson. Edna --387 Thompson. Edward 352. 406. 428 Thompson. Frank Reginald 105 Thompson. Fred - 333 Thompson. June 368, 412 Thompson, Lucile 376 Thompson, Margaret Jane 106 Thompson, Mary Cretchen 106 Thompson, Miriam 106, 390, 397 Thornton. Celia Francis 372 Thorpe. Marian .- 365, 435 Thurlow. Florence .380 TIC TOG - 435 Tieck. Florine.- 36!. 392 Tiemyer. Pauline Frances 106 Tierney. Stanley Edwin 106 Tiffany. Margaret Adeline 106 Tilden. Alice 51. 82, 106. 145. 152. 402. 403. 438 Tillotson. Marjorie Ruth 106 Tindall. Keith 348 Titcomb. Lillian R 23 Tolton. John F 105 Tolton. Peggy .378 Tombs. Harold E, 106 Topp. Eleanor 379 Tordera. Louise -361 Towner. Virginia - -368 TRACK 273-286 Tracy. Ruth 106 Traylor. Adolphus Roderick ,105 Trever, Betty 375 Trever. Nancy Cordon - 107, 375 TRI C 436 Triay. Anne 368 Trosper. Vernette G 107. 425 Trotter. Duke 248, 301 Trotter. Harry 274 Trowbridge. Mary Elizabeth 442 Trumbo. Elizabeth 366 Trust. Irwin L 107 Trusty. Olive 393 Trauxaw. John 351 Trygsfad. Walter 107 Tucknoff. Martha Frances 107. 431 Turner. Cretchen 390. 394 Turner, Louis C,8I, 107, 148, 410. 417 Turner, Roger 347 Turnoff, Louis 145. 149, 438 Twinting, Marjorie 365 Twisselman, Lucile 371 Tye. Beulah Belle 351 Tyre, " Flat " 278 Tyre, Milton - 343 Tyrie, William -- 342 Udell, Adrian 276 U. D. S 437 Uhl. Henry - 269 Uhrich. Jeanice --- 382, 393 Ulrich. Ella Melvina. 107 UNDERGRADUATES -— -1 1 5 Union Oil Company ..451. 454 Union Towel and Case Co 460 UNITED CALIFORNIA- -138, 139 Upham. Colonel -27 UPSILON ALPHA SIGMA 438 Valentine. Richard 279. 407 Valentine. Roberta 14, 403, 436. 438 Valentine, W. 1 467 Valeria. Marie Jessica 107 van Aller. Irma E 107 Van Amburgh. Leila Esther 107 Van Buskirk, Wayne Laurence 107, 342 Van Brunt, Hannon -..355 Van Camp. Cornelius Henry 107 Van Norden. Archine H. 107, 412 Van Norman, Claire -378 Van Winkle, Virgil H 107 Variel, Richard 118, 344, 434 Varney, Frederick Merrill 108 Varni, John 1 108. 405 Vatcher. Herbert James 108 Vaughev. William -- 349 Vaught; R. Maurine 108, 394, 433 Veale, India 394 Vejar. Ray 277, 347 Velarde. Marie 373 Vickers. James E 108, 353 Voarheis. Robert 351 Vogel, Hildred 412 Von der Aha. Virginia 365 Vonderhite, Sally - 375 Von der Hogen 335 Vosburg. Kate 376 W W A.A. OFFICERS 130. 131 WAA. SPORTS HEADS ..132-135 Waas. Alice 89 Waddell. Dr. C. W 27 Wade. Nell 373 Waechter. Earia Barbara 108 Wagner, Lee 342 Waidelich. Ardis 359, 360 Waim, Marjorie 364 Wakamatsu, Frances Chizu----1 08, 370, 445 Wakefield, Leone 375, 429 Wakefield, Wanda -- 361, 396 Waldthausen, Lorenz 276, 345, 434 Walker, Barbara 360 Walker, Helen - , - 373 Walker, Jane Elizabeth 108 Walker, Mary Sue 108 Walker. Robert - 352 Wallace. Arnita -68. 108. 156. 151 183. 377, 412, 416, 437, 439 Wallace, Eleanor 437, 439 Wallace. Rosemary 376 Wallin Wilma ----108. 365. 422 Wallis, Ben 288 Wallis, Christine .361 Walls. Jean 373 Walser. Dorothy 360 Walter Henrietta May.. ..376. 41 1 Walter. Olive 415 Walters. Dorothy 361 Ward. Dons 384. 429 Ward. Dorothy 108. 382 Ward, Margaret- 52, 69, 108, 358. 373, 423. 435, 440 Warmoth, Chris 334 Warmuth, Pauline R 108 Warnack. Helen 393 Warren, Helen Kathleen 109 WATER POLO 319 Waterman. Joseph 109 Waterman, Richard 333 Watkins. Gordon S. 21 Watson. Marietta 377 Wass. Alice 383 Waxier. Arthur 354 Weary, lanette 387 Webb, Betty Claire. 109. 395 Weber, Catherine 390. 392 Weber, Wm 161 Wedel, Mildred Evelyn 109 Weeks, Clara 377 Weimer. Marjorie Eleanor. 109. 366 Weiss, Alta 376 Weir. Robert . 339 Weiss. Walter John 109 Weisstein. Svlvia 109 WELFARE BOARD 37 Welling. Carroll 146, 361 Wellman. Charles 424 Wells. John Earle... 84, 109 258. 344. 346 Wener. Alice 374, 443 Wentzel, Ramona 53, 73. 109. 126, 387, 393, 438 Werner. Miles 331 West, Dorothy 360 West. Dorothy Velma 109, 358 West. Mary Lou 366 West. Mcta 382 Western Badge and Button 460 Westland. Duke 340 Westwood Chevrolet Agency 451 Westwood Village Market 451 . 452 Wetzler. Herbert - 109 Weurth. Lucile 369 Wheeler. Catherine 378, 392 Wheeler. Eleanor 435 Wheeler. Jane 365 Wheeler, Russell Benson 109, 349, 430 Whipple, Janet -362 Whitaker. Jack 332, 406, 407, 428 White. Alan -- - -.-347 White. Ceraldine Louise. 110, 374 White, George Henry Jr.- 109, 344 White. Georgiana 109, 373 White. John ...345 White, Mary 372 White. William Lee HO Whitehead. Stephen 331 Whitehorn. Faran 39, 73, 110, 347, 406, 408. 410. 428 Whitelaw, Chestet-I 1 8, 226. 349 Whitham, Mary Lou 360 Whitlow, Evelyn 443, 444 Whitney, Mary 375 Whitter. Robert -— 351 Whiting. Robert -- 351 Whitten. Dorothy Rita -.-110 Whittington. Nadine Eva .110. 372 Whittington. Terence -- -341 Whitworth. Sibyl HoudysheL-l 1 0. 425 Widliscka, Alex -..251. 301 Wickman. Anita -- --385 Wicdmann. Betty Gladys 110 Wiggins. George 330 Wilding. Richard 347 Wiley. Louise 373 Wilhelm. Stella --- 132, 367 Wilkinson, Frank-347, 407. 409, 428 Wilkinson. Jessie 414 Williams, Elmer — 68 Williams, Margaret -- 369 Williams. Mary Kay--129. 437. 439 Williams. Winslow-l 10, 340, 405 Williamson, Malcolm 338 Williamson, William Emmett-llO, 350 Willis. Sybil Lillian I 10. 420 Willson. Barbara 375 Wilson. Alberta 369 Wilson. Forestine Patricia 110 Wilson. Lorraine 387. 435 Wilson. Ross 347 Wilson. Vera Josephine --110 Wilton. Willie -- 239 Wil Wife - --461 Wimmer. Geraldine -369 Winans. David H 110. 341 Wing, lane -.--393. 436 Winkels. Mary 374 Winneguth. Cill 342 WINSLOW ARMS - 399 WINTER SPORTS 310, 311 Withers, Jack McClellan 110 Witt, George - 342 Witter. Olive 393 Wolfe. Frances , ,382, 392 Wolfe. Joan -- 375. 431 Woltjes. Elsie -- 1 1 1 Wombel. Wendell — - 244 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD. ,36 Vv OMEN ' S DEBATE 171 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB -.165 WOMEN ' S REALM 121 Wood, Dr. Eva 451 Wood. Marjorie 412 Wood. Travers 350 Wood. William 335 Woods, Anita Rosemary..l 1 1. 372 Woods, Frances 111. 404 Woods. John Guy - Ill Woods. Margaret Elisabeth --70, 111, 382, 427 Woods, Marjorie ....111. 394, 425 Woodson, June -- 373 Woolley, Laura Glee 111. 392. 437. 439 Work. Margaret Jane 374, 393 Wortham, Walter 351 Worthington, Ralph 331 Wreden-Allen Packing and Provision Co 460 WRESTLING 313 Wright. Helen 376 Wright. Neva B Ill, 394 Wright. Winnifred 404 Wurdeman. Mary Ellen 368 Wurzal, Eugene 437 Wyatt, Betty 119. 129. 376 ' Vorba. Alfonso Bruce York, Harlan Jenner Young. Barbara 53, Young, Howard 35, 51, 161, 178, Young, lack Young. Marie Young. Phyllis Young. Portia 364, Young, Ralph Young. Robert Yule. David Y.W.C.A. lit 11 1 64. 111. 358, 423 111. 156. 408. 437 347 375. 426 373 429, 445 344 285 43 445 s o u T H E H z Zander, Erwin 268, 407, 437 Zeigler, Carolyn 364 Zentmver. George Aubrey 111, 330 ZETA PHI ETA 439 Ziff, Edith Sara Ill Zimmelman. Simon 354 Zimmermann. Esther 369 Zink, Russell 416, 437 Zsagri, Sidney 35, 74, 170, 424 Zwebell, Robert 347 u c L A F N S JNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES

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

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


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


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


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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