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

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 518 of the 1936 volume:

FROM THE OFFICE STUDENT PUBLICATIONS ASUCL A �� . SOUTHERN CAMPUS VOLUME XVII by the _Associated Students of the University of ealifornia at Los 1936 SOUTHWESTERN VIEW OF THE U. C. L. A. CAMPUS. ROYCE HALL FROM THE PHYSICS BUILDING. r r HE great need of the present is tw ofold: first, accurate knowledge contemporary problems; and second, a practical understanding of the fundamental principles underlying government, economics, and social relations, supplemented by historical data illustrative of each. It is in order that American youth may have a fair chance to get this knowledge and understanding, that universities fight for the theory and the practice of academic freedom. In no other way can study be education and not propaganda; in no other way can democratic government prevail among the nations. It is all too evident in these present times that the democratic republic, to which the University of California is altogether loyal, is being assailed from many sides. over, there are current among the American people grievous ' fallacies in the generally accepted social theories of democracy, and there are vital defects in the American practice of government. But salvation does not consist in the exchange of liberty for serfdom, whether political, intellectual, or spiritual. It lies in the traditional American concept that liberty under the law is the most enviable possession to which man may aspire. And the obligation of the university student, his prime obligation perhaps, is to fit himself, through a patiently acquired knowledge of the history of his country, its institutions, and its ideals, to hold the precious liberty it gives him as a sacred trust, to use it honorably, and to defend it " with malice toward none; with charity for all . . . , f P RAT the perplexities of a troubled world, the University stands as a bulwark against the tides of prejudice and dogmatism—secluded yet friendly—a place where the seekers of truth may follow undisturbed the teachings of some of the great minds of the century. Stimulated by the principles of truth which this University represents to those who seek the light of an expanding universe the creators of this book have found a living inspiration in that spirit of enlightenment which emanates from the very portals of this great institution; it is, indeed, the Spirit of the University which has animated our every effort in the production of a volume intended to depict the year ' s progress in the history of a University which through all its phases has achieved a place of eminence in the world of education. SOUTHERN VIEW OF THE U. C. L. A. CAMPUS. ( A BCD the expansion of higher education the administrative problems of the University have been considerably increased. Great credit is therefore due the man who by the courage of his convictions and a thorough understanding of human nature can face difficult situations with a calm serenity. In appreciation of his untiring e fforts in the administrative field, we turn to a man who is admired and loved by the students not only for his sincerity of purpose, but for his genial manner and friendly as well as sympathetic interest in the student as an individual—to Earl Joyce Miller, Dean of Men, this book is lovingly dedicated. THE EASTERN ARCHES OF ROYCE HALL DISPLAY A CERTAIN MAJESTY IN THE EVENING. a I I THE LIBRARY BUILDING AT NIGHT. ALUMNI ABBY S. BARROWS • WINIFRED BENNETT • EMMETT BISHOP STANLEY BLANCHARD FISH • THELMA GLENN • CORINNE HAYDEN ELLEN HUIE • JOHN C. MAFFOR • JACK S. REED RALPH RIDDLE • EVA MAE SHINE • HELEN WEDGEWOOD FACULTY W. F. ADAMS • RAYMOND GARVER • THEODORE STEARNS STUDENTS JUDSON MACLISE HOBART • ROBERT JOHN LAWSON COMBINED AS ONE GREAT UNIT, THE BUILDINGS OF TIIIS CAMPUS FORM A PART OF THE WHOLE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. ELUDE Although this volume is concerned primarily with the activities of the past year on the campus of the University of California at Los Angeles, we have no intention of ing the fact that in similar institutions all over the State of California, the same histories of the preceding year are being compiled, the same activities are going on, the same events are happening. It is true that differences in system and structure exist between these many universities and colleges, but, in the main, they are all fundamentally alike. In principles and in basic objectives they are one. Higher education, with all of its recompenses and values, constitutes the aim of every educational institution. In this they are all brothers. There is a strong tie which holds together students the world over, and it is a tie which cannot he broken. Therefore we fraternally include, as a prelude to this record of the history of U. C. L. A. in the past year, views of other campi, in order that we all may realize that the spirit of education is something above and beyond structural and technical differences. AERIAL VIEW OF THE BERKELEY CAMPUS. The scenic beauty of the Univer- sity of California campus is not confined to one particular spot or area. The various catnpi of the University branches are in them- selves valuable as examples of beautiful architecture and land- scaping. Each has some individual quality which makes it outstanding for itself. California is especially fortunate in having a University which provides beauty in such a bountiful manner. FROM THE BEAUTIFUL LIFE SCIENCE BUILDING AT BERKELEY, THE VIEW OF THE CAMPANILE IS IMPRESSIVE AS WELL AS PICTURESQUE. THE SCRIPPS INSTITUTE OF OCEANOGRAPHY AT LA JOLLA IS LOCATED ON THE SHORES OF THE MIGHTY PACIFIC. Ili Ili 3 III I ■ Ili ii Omni I NA INNNIA8111 04 11 I irifiii$x124titlini I 1 verso ilifitomeaaflUitiee a 4 II anke4 it 1115518114 NE tift 51111 5 5555 5 is 4.1156111W iLR RH a 4,54 ' : . • NURSES ' TRAINING HOME LOCATED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF MEDICINE IN SAN FRANCISCO. EASTERN VIEW OF THE LICK SERVATORY AT MOUNT HAMILTON. CAMP A recent addition to the campi of the University of California is the Clark Memorial Library, sented in 1934 through the ous bequest of William Andrew Clark, for many years the sponsor of the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra. Mr. Clark was out his life an ardent supporter of cultural activities in the land. In addition to countless rare volumes, the Library contains many magnificent works of art. AGRICULTURAL EX PERIMENT STATION LOCATED AT RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA. INDUSTRIAL BUILDING OF THE COLLEGE OF TURE AT DAVIS, CALIFORNIA. THE KELLOGG FARM, PRESENTED TO THE UNIVERSITY IN 1931, IS WELL KNOWN FOR ITS FINE ARABIAN HORSES. (0 N T5 INTRODUCTION OTHER C A M P I Book I ADMINISTRATION Book II CL ASSES Book IN THE SPOTLIGHT Book CAMPUS ACTIVITIES Book A T H L E T I C S Book VI ORGANIZATIONS Book BUSINESS ARCHIVES f T MARJORIE ALICE Editor CHARLES W. LEINBACH, JR. Manager ARTHUR MURPHY Associate Editor FRED W. THOMPSON Assistant ROBERTA VALENTINE Assistant ALBERT K A E L I N Art Editor ROBERT ANDERSON Photographer CARL C R I T Z Color Plates Executive Assistants MARY BOYNTON MARY EMILY COX WALLACE DEFEVER MARY ELIZABETH HARRIS JAMES JOHNSON E LLA LOUISE LYMAN H UGH M Y E R S G LENN F. SANDERSON CARROLL WELLING FRANCES W 0 L F E e " " • OFF HALL AS SEEN AT NIGHT. FROM THE PORTALS OF ROYCE HALL THE SUNSET IS VIEWED. FRANK F. MERRIAM • CHA ' ' WAN BOARD OF REGENTS Seated: Edward Craig, Margaret Sartori, Preston Hotchkis, Jean Wall, Robert M. Underhill, Garret William McEnerney, Robert G. Sproul, Edward A. Dickson. Standing: James Mills, C. C. Teague. • BOARD OF REGENTS The Regents of the University of California, to whom the government of this great institution has been entrusted, are appointed by the governor and include twenty-four prominent citizens of California, as well as eight mem- bers ex-officio who are state officials. Governor Frank H. Merriam is the head of the University of California, hold- ing the office of President of the Regents. Coming from Southern California as he does, Governor Merriam has a sympathetic and helpful attitude toward the problems of the University of California at Los Angeles. The Board of Regents controls the financial and academic affairs of the University and its several divisions. Members of the Board of Regents include: Edward A. Dickson, B.L., Berkeley graduate; Charles C. LL.D., who has b been prominent in several committees; George I. Cochran, LL.D., local business man; James Mills, Berkeley agri- culturist; Dr. J. R. Haynes, Berkeley graduate, Los An- geles physician; Mrs. Margaret Sartori, who has given much of her time and effort on U. C. L. A. and Scripps Committees. George I. Cochran, Edward A. Dickson, John R. Haynes, Mrs. Margaret R. Sartori, Charles C. Teague, Vierling Kersey, Preston Hotchkis, Edward Craig, A. Blanchard Miller. 19 ROBERT GORDON SPROUL PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Youthful, vigorous, appealing, Dr. Robert Gordon Sproul, President of the University of California with its various divisions, makes a few trips to us every year, speaks powerfully to us, makes hosts of new friends, and goes back to his work at Berkeley. The President has always been enthusiastic about the development of the University of California at Los Angeles. The second youngest col- lege president in the United States, Dr. Sproul is equipped with the personality and background to make this great University a coordinated progressive factor in guiding the youth of our state. Our regret is that he can ' t be with us more often. 20 ERNEST CARROLL MOORE PROVOST OF UNIVERSITY Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore, the Vice-President and Provost of the University, has done more than any one man, in the pursuance of his glorious dream—to make the University of California at Los Angeles the great institution it is today. Unselfish perseverance toward an ideal from 1919 to an undiminished present has brought us what we have here now, and promises a future yet greater. We students, who pass Dr. Moore absorbed in thought on the campus, too often do not realize our debt to him, do not appreci- ate the force of the vision that grew through him to become our magnificent University. Dr. Moore ' s long and intimate association with education has borne admir- able fruit. 21 VERN 0. KNUDSEN • GRADUATE STUDY CHARLES RIEBER • LETTERS AND SCIENCE MARVIN DARSIE • TEACHER ' S COLLEGE EARL J. MILLER DEAN OF MEN HELEN LAUGHLIN • DEAN OF WOMEN 22 rEANS HOWARD NOBLE • COLLEGE OF COMMERCE The Deans of the University are those to whom the student looks with a good deal of awe. Let him realize, then, that these people are as human, as gracious, as understanding as any to be found. Dean Charles H. Richer, Dean of the College of Letters and Science, has been prominent in the University since its early days. He has been instrumental in helping it take the large strides toward becoming a full-fledged institution. Dean Rieber epitomizes to many students the college professor they have always wanted to know. Wise, humorous, understanding, he has made many an undergraduate day deathless in memory. His efficient work as Dean of Letters and Science has made him an invaluable part of the Universty. Dean Helen M. Laughlin, Dean of Women, makes friends of all who come to her. She has likewise been identified with the University in its earlier days, and from her wealth of experience she helps University women in all their problems. Dean Laughlin holds the respect and esteem of the whole student body even though her immedi- ate problems are those of women on the campus. Dean Earl J. Miller, Dean of Men, is a popular figure everywhere in the school. Though teaching economics and attending to the details of his work in the University administration, he finds time in his busy days to talk with students who find him an under- standing advisor and a source of encouragement. Dr. Marvin L. Darsie, Dean of Teacher ' s College, is nationally known in his field, and with such adequate recognition of his ability it is not surprizing to find him accomplished in handling the student and administrative problems. J. HAROLD WILLIAMS • SUMMER SESSION ROBERT HODGSON • AGRICULTURE DIRECTOR 23 HARRY M. SHOWMAN MERTON E. HILL CLARENCE H. ROBISON Recorder Harry M. Showman has at- tended the School of Mines in Colorado, Harvard University, and Case School of Applied Science. Mr. Showman was formerly a professor of mathematics. His efficiency has made him an invalu- able member of the administration. Merton C. Hill, Director of Admissions, is in charge of all admissions both here and at Berkeley. Previous to his coming here he was principal of Chaffee High School and the Junior College at Ontario. Associate Director of Admissions Clar- ence H. Robison is the author of numer- ous books and articles on educational and administrative topics. He is also an Assistant Professor of Education. Earl E. Swingle, Executive Secretary to the Provost, is a graduate of U. C. L. A. and was President of the Associated Students in 1931. His primary objects, he states, are to eliminate excessive red tape and maintain a spirit of harmony. As Librarian of the University John E. Goodwin has filled his position most efficiently. From 1905 to 1912 he was Assistant Librarian at Stanford Univer- sity and from 1912 to 1923 he held a similar position at the University of Texas. Donald McKinnon acts as Medical Advisor for Men of the University. He received his M.D. from Stanford in 1931. He is very modest about the fact that on taking the State Board Examination he received highest ranking on the list. EARL E. SWINGLE JOHN E. GOODWIN DONALD MACKINNON 24 As Medical Advisor for the Women of the University Lillian Ray Titcomb is always ready to offer her expert advice and assistance to any student. For ten years she was a private physician in Los Angeles and health lecturer for the government. Before coming to U. C. L. A. Miss M. Burney Porter was a teacher in the Los Angeles schools. She has held the posi- tion of Appointment Secretary since the office was first created on this campus. Mildred L. Foreman, Manager of the Bureau of Occupations, has offered her valuable assistance to all students need- ing work. The students owe her much gratitude and admiration for her per- sonal interest in student problems. HURFORD E. STONE DEMING G. MACLISE Hurford E. Stone, Assistant Dean of Men, holds the important position of Faculty Advisor for fraternities. His wise and careful considera- tion of their problems has been a great benefit both to the University and the fraternities, but he is never too busy to counsel the individual student. His experience in sociology and psy- chology has made him well suited for his posi- tion and his work has made him greatly admired by the faculty and students alike. Deming Maclise, Comptroller, has proven him- self of invaluable assistance to the University. Under ids capable supervision the financial status of the Associated Students has greatly improved. As well as serving as a member of the Board of Control, he acts as financial ad- visor for the Alumni Association. For ten years he was Assistant Comptroller at Davis College of Agriculture and is now also Assistant Sec- retary of the Regents . • ADM VE CERS LILLIAN R. TITCOMB M. BURNEY PORTER MILDRED L. FOREMAN 25 Seated: Appleman, Cameron, Hodgson, Miller. Standing: Bailoglowski, Halma, Linsley, Eggers. AG R CULTURE Research in the College of Agriculture is carried on under the direction of Mr. R. W. Hodgson, M.S., and is subsidized by the federal government. Mr. Hodgson is studying climatic require- ments of reactions in subtropical fruits, and alternate bearing in the Fuerte avocados. During the past ten years, his colleague, Sidney Cameron, Ph.D., has engaged in a most outstanding research problem on the principal chemical constituents in sub- tropical fruit trees and the seasonal variation in composition. ASTRON MY Dr. Fredrick C. Leonard, who has been the head of the Astronomy department since 1931, spent much effort in research specialties, especially in the region of the spectrum of the visual double stars and meteorites. In addition, he was the organizer and is President of the International Society for Research on Meteorites. Dr. Joseph Kaplan is an authority on research of light in night skies. Dr. Kaplan has been a member of the Physics department at U. C. L. A. since 1928, and Astronomy since 1935. Seated: Anderson, Morris, Woodbridge, Con, Chandler, Humphreys, Delano. Standing: Howell, Harriman, Olsen, Smith, Thompson. Miss Nellie Gere, Associate Professor of Fine Arts, is the or- ganizer of the art department, and is author of " Esthetics and History of Art, " a standard authority. On her return from the Orient, Miss Gere brought many rare art treasures to add to an already fine collection. Co-authors on an unpublished book on home furnishings and personality in costume are Mrs. Sooy and Mrs. Woodbridge. George Cox, formerly of Columbia, has written a number of important books pertaining to modern art and life. Wheelock, Kaplan, Leonard, Brumun, Fell. 26 Seated: Stone, Ramsey, Morgan, Dunn, Robertson. Standing: Young, McCullough, Redeman, Blacet. CHEMISTRY Dr. William Morgan, chairman of the Chemistry department, is studying tellurium and working on objectives in teaching chem- istry, while the department is studying the extraction of Vitamin C from citrus products. Dr. Max Dunn has done quite a hit of research on the amino acids of which all proteins are composed. This should lead to a better understanding of plant and animal behavior. Since September, many important institutions have purchased these amino acids for use experimentally. C SAS ' , S Dr. Arthur P. McKinlay, professor of Latin and chairman of the department, has been preparing for several years a study of liquor drinking in ancient times, and is now preparing his edition of the Orator. He has written articles that have appeared in the Classical Review and in various journals. Outstanding are his Letters of a Roman Gentleman. Dr. Frederick M. Carey, associate professor of Latin and Greek, is president of an association of classical languages for the entire Pacific Coast. Seated: Plough, Stone, Stockwell, Pegrum, Miller, Noble, Maverick, Allen, Ford. Standing: Simmons, Knight, Roeschlaub. E OM! CS Hofficit, Carey, McKinley, Woodworth. Dr. Gordon Watkins, Economics Professor and Dean of Summer School, is on a world tour and studying economic conditions in other countries during a year ' s absence. Dr. Howard Noble is busily engaged in working on the curriculum for the College of Commerce which will be established in the fall of the year. Ten to fourteen new courses will be offered stressing business rather than social sciences. Dr. Lewis Maverick, chairman of the depart- ment, was the University Recorder from 1921-1928. 27 Seated: Bond, McLaughlin, Woeliner, Darsie, Waddell, Eby, Smith, Salsbury, Williams. Standing: Seagoe, Robison, Greenwood, Seeds. E LJ CAT N Basic philosophy of education, and investigation and evaluation of progressive practices and theories of education compose the main studies of Dr. Marvin Darsie, Professor of Education, and Dean of the Teachers ' College. Professor Charles Waddell, Ph.D., has devoted his work to the field of supervision. The publication of the Unit of Work, which Dr. Waddell adopted and fostered, is the most outstanding contribution of the Education department within recent years, and is being used extensively. F E C H Dr. Henry Raymond Brush, Professor of French, is active in the Modern Language Associations of both Southern California and America, and has compiled an Outline Commentary on Modern Language Com- position. Professor Perigord assigns an appreciable part of his time in lectures and writings toward stimulating in Americans a finer appreciation of their own intellectual and political backgrou nd. At present he is revising a series of booklets which concern The Great American Governments. Seated: Buell, Marsh, Carhart, MacIntyre, Hustvedt, Blanchard, Campbell, Longueil, Downes, MacKenzie, Hubbell. Standing: Phillips, Racier, Thomas, Rice, Bock, Hunnewell, Murray, Ewing, Rolfe, Lewis, Collins, Simonson, Karr, Ball, Lowers. E S H Dr. Frederick Thomas Blanchard, Professor of English, is now preparing his third edition of his exhaustive, critical work, Fielding the Novelist, Study, in which he discusses at length the beginnings of the novel, theories of the novel and history of English criticism. He is going East in order to study at both the Harvard and Yale libraries. Dr. Lily Bess Campbell, editor for Huntington Library Foundation, is editing the Mirror for Magis- trates and is known for her Shakespearean study. Seated: Biencourt, Barker, Perigord, Brush, Fite, Crowley, Humiston. Standing: Briois, Jenkins, Letessier, Hubard, Farley, Gibson, Bonnet. 28 Kawai, Gerlach, McClellan, McBride, Zierer, Baugh, Rasp. GEOGRAPHY Dr. George M. McBride, Ph.D., Professor of Geography, leading authority on land tenures in Hispanic America, and chairman of the department, has recently published Chile: Land and Society in which the introduction was written by a former President of the Chile Republic, Don Carlos Davilla. The Vice-president of the American Meteorological Society is Dr. Burton Varney, asso- ciate professor of geography. In Australia, Dr. Clifford M. Zierer is studying the unusual urban developments. GEOLOGY Dr. William Miller, Ph.D., Sc.D., Professor of Geol- ogy and chairman of the department, is the author of many books, bulletins, and research papers con- cerning the subject of geology. At present he is doing research work on crystalline rocks, and the geo-morphology of Southern California. Dr. Edgar Soper, Ph.D., associate professor, worked between 1918 and 1928 visiting all countries that had oil possibilities; and is working on a map of western Santa Monica Mountains for trianniae publication. Seated: Ellis, Dodd, Knudsen, Barnett, Adams, Edwards, Kaplan. Standing: Peterson, Humason, Cox, Warner, Kinsey, Delsasso, Jung, Miller, Watson. HYSICS Seated: Grant, Miller, Soper, Whitman. Standing: Irving, Murdock. The study of absorption of sound in gases is the main study of Vern 0. Knudsen, Ph.D., Professor of Physics and the Dean of Graduate Study. With Norman A. Watson, and Ludwig Tyrmyer, he is working on selective amplification for the hard of hearing. Dr. Knudsen is the author ' of a reference book on Architectural Acoustics, and numerous technical and scientific papers on archi- tectural, physiological and physical acoustics. He is very active on the Governing Board of the American Institute of Physics. 29 • i Seated: Bjork, Harvey, Parish, Klingberg, Westergaard, Lackey, Koontz. Standing: Howard, Dyer, Lobanov, Gaines, Hussey, Caughey, Kawai, Tatum. H!STORv Dr. Frank Klingberg, Professor of History, has been head of the department for the last eighteen years. He is known as an administrator, lecturer, and member of numerous societies. At present his study is concerned with the early English attempts to civilize American Indians and Negroes. Dr. Louis Koontz, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History, has a great interest in the possibilities of films in research work. His hooks are Robert Ditzwiddie, A Colonial Frontier History, and George Washington. ITALIAN The Italian department was organized in September, 1935, under the leadership of Carlo Speroni. Mr. Speroni spent his boyhood in Italy, but completed his study at the University of California. His pres- ent writings include Study of the Divine Comedy and a folk-lore collection. Franco Averardi, chair- man of this department, is a lecturer and writer on Italian culture, civilizations, and art. He spends a considerable amount of his time in the studying of world and educational affairs. Seated: Goddard, Thompson, Gray, Wilson. Standing: Evans, Lynch, Allen. HOME ECONOMICS Nutrition, although fundamental to health, can be of value only as its facts and its principles are put to daily use, according to Dr. Helen B. Thompson, Professor of Home Economics, who is chairman of the department. She has published nutritional studies in animals, digestion experiments on tissues of shell fish, and interesting educational papers. At present she is compiling the results of a survey of food. Dr. Greta Gray has projects of inves- tigation in the homes of many students in Los Angeles. Averardi, Speroni. 30 L TY Seated: Hunt, Whyburn, James, Hedrick, Sherwood, ' Worthington, Glazier. Standing: Hess, Mason, Kelley, Daus, Borden, Campbell. MAT H E MAT C S In order to keep abreast with new developments in the field of Mathematics, Professors Earl R. Hedrick, Ph.D., and George W. Sherwood, Ph.D., are very interested in the researches of the Mathematical Association of America. At the spring meeting of the organization, Dr. Hedrick discussed at length, Elements of Non-Analytic Functions. His present research work is centered about the topic " Non-Analytic Function of a Complex Variable. " Dr. Hedrick is the editor of the Mathematical Society Journal. LI TARY John S. Upham, Colonel, U. S. Army, and Professor of Military Science and Tactics, has missions for R. 0. T. C. in the institutions of learning, for his chief study. He was editor of " Posterity Records System, " for recording current family events, and biographies. Major Oliver E. Trechter, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, is the officer commanding outdoor drill instruction, and supervisor of the " Guidons. " Major F. J. Pearson is instructing all the rifle teams at U. C. L. A. Irish, Zellars, Trechter, Upham, Pearson, Newton. Seated: Keller. Mansfield, Brockway, Marsh. Standing: Paxton, Watson. M ECHANICAL ARTS Heading the Mechanical Arts department is Harold W. Mansfield, Assistant Professor of Mechanic Arts, who was in charge of re- habilitation of three thousand soldiers for eleven years after the war. At present his interests are in industrial education and the study of the development of new tools, materials, processes and products of industry. James Marsh has been doing a research on theories of storage battery and recently developed improve- ments that have been adopted by commercial enterprises. 31 Seated: Schreiner, Lossing, Allen, Wright, Coop. Standing: Hill, Williams, Cook. MUSIC The Department of Music is now under the chairmanship of Leroy W. Allen, M.A., Assistant Professor of Music, who is a former member of the Berkeley faculty. It is he who trains all the University bands, including the concert, military and Bruin bands; he also edited the California Song Book. Alexander Schreiner, lecturer in Music and University organist, presents ninety-nine recitals on the campus during the school year, and forty-five recitals at Salt Lake throughout the summer months. WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION The most outstanding research problem of the year in the Department of Physical Education for Wo- men was that dealing with the motor ability tests for college women; carried on throughout the year in the University classes it was revealed by Ruth V. Atkinson, M.A., Assistant Professor and Director of that department. Some of the most outstanding activities of the year were the Christmas Review, a performance in the Ford Bowl at San Diego, and a Folk Dance series showing the evolution of dance. ssom w . Seated: Hollingsworth, Cozens, Spaulding, Frampton, Oster. Standing: Schaeffer Palk, Johns, Helt Maloney. MEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Fredrick W. Cozens, Ph.D., Professor of Physical Education and Associate Director of Physical Education for Men, has the classi- fication of students in physical education and the making of Achievement Scales in an extensive field of physical education activities ranging from the elementary schools through college, as his principal fields of research. Along with other members of the staff, he has written many books dealing with tests and measurement of young boys and girls as well as of college men. Seated: Harshberger, Deane, Grunewald, Atkinson, Sharnbaugh, Cubberley, son. Standing: Ketcik, Allen, Ilooper, Mattern, Hyde. 32 L • lit Ty Seated: Beecroft, Rockcy, Stewart, Graham, Steiner. Standing: Robinson, Crouch. POLITICAL SCIENCE PHILOSOPHY Dr. Donald C. Williams, Assistant Professor of Philosophy, who was lately appointed chairman of the Department, is at present accumulating some information relative to the development of meta- physics. In order to present this scheme, several articles in American philosophical periodicals were published of late by Dr. D. Williams. Hugh Miller, Ph.D., who is now on sabbatical leave studying in Japan, was promoted from Assistant to an Associate professorship in Philosophy. Frank Stewart, Ph.D., chairman of the Political Science Depart. ment and a member of the Committee of Governmental Reorgan- ization, is studying the possibilities of a single government set-up in Los Angeles County. Charles G. Haines, Ph.D., authority on constitutional reform and law, Malbone Graham, Ph.D., a well- known figure in international relations, and Dr. J. A. C. Grant, are active in the American Political Science Association. Dr. Charles H. Titus, Associate Professor, has done considerable research in the field of election statistics. Seated: Ehrlich, Dolch, Hoffman, Aril, Reinsch, Petsch, Hagge. Standing: Frauchiger, Spring, Bauwens, Schomaker. G E RMAN Seated: Williams, Boodin, Richer, Piatt, Miller. Standing: Rodgers, Creed, Hammond, Lc Sourd. Dr. Gustave Arlt, chairman of the German department and Pro- fessor of German, is preparing to publish his Methods of Literary History. His interests are folklore and old German literature, about which he lately published Trutznachtigall. Dr. Frank Herman Reinsch, chairman of the Research Council of the Mod- ern Language Association of Southern California, also President of the Pacific Coast ' s Federation of Modern Language Associations, has written Goethe ' s Political Interest and As a Freemason. 33 Johnson, Haupt, Sponsler, Plunkett. B N Dr. Olenus Sponsler, Ph.D., Professor of Botany, has investigated for the past thirteen years the shape, size, and arrangement of molecules in cellulose as found in plant cell-wall and similar studies of proteins, as their molecules occur in living protoplasm. This is slowly leading toward a molecular architecture for proto- plasm, which may act as a sub-microscopic frame-work, and serve as a structure upon which the mechanisms of vital activities occur. Dr. Epling is an authority on mint species. BACTERIOLOGY Dr. T. D. Beckwith, Ph.D., Professor of Bacteriol- ogy, recently collaborated with the Huntington Library in making a study of the composition of paper to determine the causes of its quick deteriora- tions and for the development of the brown spots in the Library ' s valuable historical tomes. He has discovered the fungus responsible for this and is at present developing a cellulose spray to repair the hooks. More than eighty papers are at this time credited to him, covering many studies. Seated: Anderson, Mosaue Allen, Miller, Bellamy, Atsatt. Standing: Richardson, Johnson, Bur Bogert, DeLanney, Schechtman, Pride. ZOOLOGY With Professor Benet M. Allen, Ph.D., as an able leader, much extensive research into the varied field of glands of internal secretions is being conducted in the Zoology department at pres- ent. Professor Allen has spent much time in the investigation of salamander larvae as well as in the studies of relationship of germ and thyroid glands in rats and the effects produced by glandular secretions upon the sizes of chickens. Dr. Loye Miller is studying and collecting Panama ' s interesting birds. Leech, Beckwith, Greene, Donovick. 34 I S BJECT A Selena P. Ingram, M.A., Associate in Subject A., wishes it known that the old story about throwing the hooks up and those which stick on the ceiling pass is purely a myth. This department is making a valiant attempt to determine which words in the student ' s vocabulary are the most often misused as well as those frequently misspelled. F. H. Reinsch, Ph.D., the Chairman of Subject A, is trying to deter- mine the average size of the beginning freshman ' s vocabulary. Seated: Fisher, Fearing, Gordon, Fernald, Sullivan. Standing: Gengerelli, Gilhousen, Gahagan, Davis, Layman. PS " CHOLOGY Dr. Kate Gordon, chairman of the department of Psychology and co-author with the late Dr. Sheppard Ivory Franz of a book entitled Psychology, is now engaged in a more specialized field and has recently published a pamphlet in relation to further observations concerning group judgment of lifted weights. Dr. Ellen B. Sullivan has recently written a hook entitled Allergy in Relationship to the Intelligence and School Success of Children, in cooperation with Miss Gertrude MacQueen, M.A. Seated: Corbato, Templin, Barja, Bailiff, Gonzalez, Krause, Zeitlin. Standing: Thompson, Lowther, Ryan, Quinn, Pastor, Montau. S PAN S H Seated: Ingram, Thompson, Reinsch, Ringnalda. Standing: Rolph, MacKenzie, Koontz. Dr. L. D. Bailiff, Associate Professor of Spanish, and chairman of the department, is at present working on a Spanish grammar and also studies concerning Pio Baroja. Dr. Gonzalez, Ph.D., and Associate Professor, having recently returned from Cuba, has completed bibliographies on Jose Marti and the revolution in Cuba. Dr. Barja, Doctor en Derecho and Professor of Spanish, is principally interested in Spanish civilization and is going to Spain next fall in preparation for writing a book. 35 ■ :110001101111111.111 1..111.111.° HARRY MORRIS Ticket Manager ALBERT J. STURZENEGGER Assistant Graduate Manager M. C. McCLURE Manager of Student Cafe ROBERT E. RASMUS Manager of Student Store ERLE E. RICHARDSON Auditor 38 WILLIAM C. ACKERMAN Graduate Manager STUDENT MANAGEMENT Financial matters cannot be handled in- expertly without a day of reckoning, and to avoid this gloomy prospect the Associated Students avail themselves of the advice and experience of the Gradu- ate Manager, genial Bill Ackerman, the Assistant General Manager, A. J. Stur- zenegger, and the Director of Publica- tions, Joseph Osherenko. The Graduate Manager is subject to the approval of the Board of Control in matters of policy and finance and of the Student executive Council in general student affairs. Through the Manager ' s office go itemized budgets for the different stu- dent activities and through the budgets go the staff, pencil in hand. The net result is enhanced financial status. The A. S. U. C. ' s two businesses, The Stu- dents ' Cooperative Bookstore and the Cafe, are efficiently handled by members of the Graduate Manager ' s staff, as is the business side of the University Pub- lications, under the capable wing of Joe Osherenko. Harry Morris makes sure that all tickets go where they should. The custodianship of Kerckhoff Hall is handled by G. W. Buckingham. Ben Person releases A. S. U. C. publicity; Elsie M. Jeffery is cashier. Behind all Associated Student activities looms the quiet expert management of the Gradu- ate Manager and staff. Bill Ackerman is telling Marty Grim that his Delta Gamma wife has never been too trusting of the Sigma Kappa beauties. 39 JOSEPH FELKER Stockroom Manager BENJAMIN PERSON Publicity Director JOSEPH R. OSHERENKO Director of Publications MARTHA GRIM Secretary ELSIE M. JEFFERY Cashier A. S. U. C. BUSINESS STAFF For guidance in business matters, the Associated Students of the University of California at Los Angeles turn to the advice of the Graduate General Manager of the A. S. U. C. and his staff, whose capacity is that of financial adviser. FRANCES H. HOSTETTER Accountant GEORGE W. BUCKINGHAM Custodian Harry Morris has complete control of the tickets for everything. What does that make him? Ali reckon as haow Ah ' ll let you figguh thet out, honey chi le. 41 JEAN BENSON Vice-President Jean Benson, Vice-President of the A. S. U. C., has been outstanding during the year as a capable and responsible leader. She has proved herself equal to all occasions and has won the admiration of all those who have worked with her. The efficiency with which the University business was handled during Tom Lambert ' s trip to Hawaii proved her ability as an executive. For the past three years she has been a counsellor to incoming students, and last year she became well known for her work as Vice-President of the A. W. S. Look up, underclassmen! The ki ng and queen of Kerckhoff Ha But they don ' t look entirely unapproachable, do they? Just ask any senior who has seen them grow up into what they are today. They ' ll tell you that they are just the same as anyone else. At least they can appreciate the campus scenery as well as you and I. 42 TOM LAMBERT President STUDENT EXECUTIVES Torn Lambert, president of the Asso- ciated Students, is the first student in the history of the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles to be awarded a Rhodes Scholarship, the most distin- guished citation an American student can achieve. He will have the privi- lege of attending Jesus College at the University of Oxford for the next three years. The high requisites for Rhodes Scholars indicate Lambert ' s achieve- ments. Serving the student body impar- tially, he appointed students to commit- tees where they were best fitted to serve. His biggest aim has been to round out the life of the average student. By insti- tuting inexpensive, informal dances in addition to continuing the All U Sings, he has brought a spirit of good fellow- ship to the campus for all to enjoy. Midst all of his executive responsibil- ities, Lambert has won several Pacific Coast forensic championships, and is a representative of a prominent law firm. He has membership in Pi Kappa Delta, Blackstonian, and Pi Sigma Alpha, honorary fraternities, and was president of Sophomore Service during 1933- 1934. Last year he was chairman of the Men ' s Board. Don ' t be fooled by the business-like appearance of Tommy and his secretary, Bobbie Twaddell. 43 GILBERT HARRISON CHARLES WELLMAN ROBERT BURRILL Publications Forensics, Fall Forensics, Spring GILBERT MARTIN JEAN HODGKINS CLIFFORD CARPENTER Men ' s Athletics Women ' s Athletics Dramatics FRANK WILKINSON KAY IIERTZOG FRANK DOOLEY Men ' s Board Welfare Board WALLACE BONAPARTE MARTIN NORINS • RICHARD PARK Musical Organizations Scholarship and Activities, Fall Scholarship and Activities, Spring 4z1 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL CHARLES LEINBACH Junior Representative WILLIAM ACKERMAN Graduate Manager EARL J. MILLER Faculty Representative JOE CRAIL Alumni Representative The Associated Students Council, which is the factor of coordination and control in student self-government, supervises the business of the several boards and com- mittees into which student organization is divided. The A. S. U. C. Council is con- stitutionally endowed with legislative power which it may use to secure advance- ment or reformation in the student gov- ernment. The Council is composed of the President of the A. S. U. C., the Vice- President, the Chairman of the Welfare Board, President of A. W. S., chairmen of the various student boards—Dramatics, Forensics, Athletics, Music, Scholarship and Activities, Publications—the Dean of Men, and an alumni representative. In meetings which may not be serene these representatives discuss and pass on mat- ters which, in the operation of student government in a University of this size, are continually being brought to their atten- tion. A council such as this in which the diversified student affairs are related and organized holds the ultimate responsibility for smooth-running progress. Certainly the student representatives of the past year have left a goal to which those in the future may strive; a record of which to be proud. 45 PHYLLIS EDWARDS Vice-President SHIRLEY BRADY Secretary Characterized by her ever-ready smile, Phyllis Edwards as Vice-President of the A. W. S. has done much toward furthering greater friendliness among the Associated Women Students, as well as capably fulfilling her office. The duties of Secretary of the A. W. S. have been effectively performed through the conscientious efforts of Shirley Brady. In her office as Treasurer, Lor- raine Wilson competently handled the finances. Her friendly and gracious attitude has expressed the spirit of the A. W. S. LORRAINE WILSON Treasurer 46 W. S. OFF CERS KATHRYN HERTZOG President Gerry Cornelius and Jane Andrews enjoy a fine game of checkers in the comfortable lounge of Kerckhoff Hall, during one of the A. W. S. social hours. Kay Hertzog, as President of the Associated Women Students has been one of U. C. L. A. ' s outstanding campus personalities. Such charming characteristics as cordiality and sincerity, coupled with a distinct executive ability, are keynotes to Kay ' s colorful per- sonality. Under Kay ' s guiding hand, the A. W. S. has been more than successful in striving to create a spirit of friendliness among the women; in making every woman feel that she, through participation, is an active part of the women ' s activities on the U. C. L. A.. Campus; in keeping the social standards of the women high and in foster- ing a spirit of understanding among the various women ' s organizations. This past year has seen the origination of the Fresh- man Activity Control System and the plea- sant expansion of the Social Hours into meetings with real meaning. An increase in official committees has brought a larger active group into A. W. S. while increased attendance at the many women ' s affairs indicates the highly successful nature of the organization. Kay is the lively, cheery per- son standing at the helm. Through her generous efforts a new meaning of " friend- liness " has been realized. 47 JEAN BENSON A. S. U. C. FRANCINE BECHERAZ JEAN STUART AINLEY HAZEL BURDEN Agathai Pan-Hellenic Consultations CORAL CARTER Freshman Teas HELENE COLESIE Y. W. C. A. GERRY CORNELIUS Junior Class BERNICE EDLUND BOBBE FRANKENBERG ARDELLE GRATIOT JUNE HALLBERG JEAN HODGKINS VIRGINIA HOLDEN MARY SUE HOWARD Personnel Freshman Class Phi ateres Freshman Activity W. A. A. Masonic Hostess Committee PHYLLIS HOWE ESTHER LARSON DOROTHY MAL-METH GRACE McGILLAN FLORENCE MESSAMER NANCY BELLE OFFUTT ANNA JUNE OHLSEN Improvements Committee Senior Sisters Home Economics Club Vocational Guidance Helen Matthewson Club physical Education Club Kipri Club 48 • A. W. S. COUNCIL ELLEN REED VIRGINIA REED BARBARA REYNOLDS Prytancan Sophomore Class Religious Conference VIRGINIA RUSSEL HELEN SCHNITT ANDRITA SOMERS Senior Class Publicity Social Hour EDITH THOMPSON LEONE WAKEFIELD DORIS WARD General Elementary Scrap Book Christmas Dance With marked enthusiasm, the Associated Women Stu- dent Council has confronted and successfully completed its numerous problems this year. Its genial spirit of cooperation and friendliness has permeated every uni- versity activity and classroom. The Council ' s efforts in freshman orientation have been remarkably outstand- ing both semesters. Its social hours have really proved their original purpose, to provide an opportunity for all university women to meet and become acquainted. The Women ' s lounge has been transformed from a drab reading room into a very cheerful place of enjoyment. The ping-pong table is an added attraction along with jig-saw puzzles and magazines. A. W. S. annual social events have been most favorably received this year. The . Hi-jinx provided an evening of hilarious fun. The Christmas dance was presented in a distinct manner. The Vode-show was highly entertaining since it intro- duced many talented amateurs heretofore unknown. The show also increased the treasury, making it possible to install a ping-pong table and advance a goodly sum toward a piano for the Women ' s lounge. The annual spring Fashion Show was originally staged, with the selected best-dressed co-eds modeling. The Co-ed Choral was one of the most delightful affairs of the term as it was at this time that the new officers of the Associated Women Students were presented to the student body. These events have all been a credit to the ability of the Associated Women Students ' Council in working in unison for a common end, the betterment of the women students of this university. MARY KAY VILLIAMS JUNE WOODSON PORTIA YOUNG Hello Day Spurs Elections FRANK DOOLEY Chairman W E L FAR OAR D Integrating and supervising a large number of student activities, the Welfare Board, under the leadership of its capable chairman, Frank Dooley, has filled in its charts and filed its cards and inter- viewed ambitious students the whole year long to the advantage of all concerned. This, considering the diverse nature of work done, is an enviable record. 111011■11111111111 I Seated: Ainley, Haymore, Dooley, Easley, Thorpe. Standing: Caddell, Polentz, George, Haysel, Thaw. 50 MEN ' S BOARD To supervise generally the activities of men in the University there was created the Men ' s Board. In addition to its supervisory work this board has found occasion to inaugurate auxiliary systems such as that of student counsellors for entering freshmen. Frank Wilkin- son, as chairman, has shown a degree of vision and ability seldom found in undergraduates. FRANK WILKINSON Chairman Seated: Wolfe, Spaulding, Mason, Wilkinson, Brown, Stanley, Dixon. Standing: Kendis, Jackson, Grossman, Martin, Brainerd. 51 CONTROL Chairman Dean Miller of the Board of Control wields his blue pencil on the expenditures of the Associ- ated Students. Deming Maclise, John Canady, Dean Laughlin, Torn Lambert, and Howard Young, rep- resentative of faculty, alumni, and students, exercise discretionary powers over the affairs of the Asso- ciated Students. This merry group has been known to create a jolly turmoil from time to time in the discharge of its duties, but when the ruffled plumage has smoothed and the feathers have ceased to swirl, understanding is much better than ever before. EXECUTIVE Canady, Lambert, Laughlin, Miller, Harrison, Maclise, Ackerman. Seated: Brady, Edlund, Larson, Norins, Monks, Burden, Howard. Standing: Stoller, Okie, Moore, Hallberg. SCHOLARSHIP AND ACTIVITIES Those who would not allow a scholastic insufficiency to interfere with their participation in extra-curricular pursuits have but to call upon the Scholarship and Activities Board for aid and succor. Particularly useful is this body in maintaining the minimum of erudition required by the Constitution of the Associated Students. Chairman for the fall semester, Martin Norins, and his successor, Dick Park, produce the needed advice, counsel, and assistance. 52 I Seated: Turnoff, Lenz, Harrison, Freeman, Leinbach. Standing: Murphy, Osherenko, Stanley. Ballard, Solomon, Carpenter, Brown, Zink. DRAMATICS Cliff Carpenter is the chairman of the Dramatics Board which has been responsible for the splendid theatrical productions of " St. Joan, " " Yellow Jack, " and " Bill of Divorcement. " Thanks to their excellent judgment it has been possible to produce these fine dramatic successes. All performances are reviewed and judged by this board, before being presented to the campus, and as always, it has been their chief aim to further the development and improvement of university productions. PUBLICATIONS Events of the past year have served to bring to the Publications Board, composed of Bruin and Southern Campus representatives, a clear realization of its responsibility in exercising general supervision over campus publications and in seeking to maintain their freedom. It also has sought to effect close co-opera- tion in meeting common problems. The chairman of this year ' s body was Gilbert Harrison; other mem- bers were Marjorie Lenz, Edna Freeman, Charles Leinbach, Louis Turnoff, Jack Stanley, and Art Murphy. Joseph Osherenko, Direc- tor of Publications, is an ex-officio member of the board. 53 EXECUTIVE Seated: Herbert, Artz, Smith, Hodgkins, Noack, E. Gilliland, Bardeen. Standing: Sugi, Bromley, Helms, J. Gilliland, Le Moyne, Dixon, Mulholland, Ragan, Lucier. Zimmerman, Angell, Moore, Martin, McGinnis, Swanson, Kendis. MEN ' S ATHLETICS At the head of the Men ' s Athletic Board, ably supervising all men ' s athletic affairs, is Gilbert Martin. This Board has a wide range of duties and is especially active now because of the greatly increased prominence of the University ' s athletics. One of the duties of the Board consists of aiding the Executive Board in the selection and appoint- ment of the various sports managers and in the granting of awards for outstanding work achieved by members of the various athletic teams. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS The Women ' s Athletic Association offers diversified recreation under experienced supervision and is open to any woman in the Univer- sity. Jean Hodgkins served this year as a capable president. In this position she showed brilliant lead- ership in presiding over the W. A. A. dances, which are open to both women and men, and the co-ed play days. Other members of the Board are Rebekah Smith, Lucille Noack, Ellen Gilliland, Ruth Lucier, Jean Bardeen, Jean Rieke, Julie Gilliland, Dorothy Mulhollen,Tetsu Sugi, Pat Herbert, Marian LeMoyne, Jane Helms, Zoe Bromley, C. Cory, and Betty Artz. 54 1 BOARDS Simon, Leavelle, Hallberg, Burrill, Aubrey, Lash. Bark, Parsons, Hart, Bonapart, Gillespie, Andrews. MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS All musical programs which are heard during the year are planned and presented by the Musical Organizations Board under the chairmanship of Wallace Bonaparte, who has exerted all his efforts toward the furthering of musical appreciation on the campus. The interest which the students have shown in the All-University Sings is but one testimonial of the unfaltering efforts which the members of the hoard have put forth in order that the campus may benefit from the congeniality which music brings. FORENSICS Charles Wellman, chairman of the Forensics Board during the fall semester, ably served the university by his unremitting labors toward bigger and better debates. Under his direction, the debating squad made extended tours and held many debates with other colleges and uni- versities. Board members include Robert Burrill, Arnaud Leavelle, Norene Aubrey, Ruth Simon, June Halberg, and Jim Lash. Robert Burrill was elected chairman for the spring term and has taken firm hold of the duties of his office. Many new and important improve. ments have been introduced by the new chairman. 55 a Francine B eche raz, Counsellor, very successfully aided new stu- dents in the transition from high school to the University. Helene Colesie has proved that elections can be without corrup- tion. She has sponsored the strict enforcement of A. S. U. C. regu- lations. Stanley Brown, Chairman of the Arrangements Committee, has given the students numerous lively assemblies and musical programs. Hartley Thaw gave to U. C. L. A. n students and alumni a joyous and entertaining Home-Coming. School spirit reached new heights under his direction. Maurice Solomen, as head of n Campus Capers Committee, has given U. C. L. A. rare and delight- ful, as well as humorous, musical comedy. (( Charles Wellman, as Chairman of the Open Forum Committee, has made it possible for the stu- dents to discuss current problems. 56 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEES S. U. C. Committees have proved very helpful in coordinat- ing the spheres of student administration. Through their work each phase of student activity is ably planned and directed. Each committee chairman handles the specific problems of the Associa- tion within his respective department. Without their work the Uni- versity would feel the lack of a spirited, active program. This year the work of these groups has been especially outstanding. Working in unison with the student executive boards and A. S. U. C. officers, the plans for orientation, assemblies, entertainment, and the many other activities of the Associated Students were efficiently carried to successful completion. Herbert Baus, By-Laws Committee Chairman, has capably handled problems concerning the Consti- tutionality of Student Council actions. Under the capable guidance of n Del Harter, who supervised the Community Chest Drive on the campus this year, the campaign was more than usually successful. (( Wilfred Monroe, serving as head of the resuscitated Minute Men, has created a new spirit of enthu- siasm in the organization. 57 1 I 4 3‘ I JOHN CANADAY Executive Secretary DOROTHY AYRES ROHRER Vice.President Since 1929 John Canady has served as Executive Secretary of the U. C. L. A. Alumni Association, and during this time the membership in the organ- ization has increased from 1,000 to 5,000 members. Dorothy Ayres Rohrer, ' 32, was appointed Execu- tive Vice-President for the year 1935-36 and has served as a member of a number of council com- mittees with admirable success. Deming Maclise has been the able treasurer of the Alumni Associa- tion for four years, and along with Mrs. Rohrer and John Canady, has been a member of the Alumni Executive Council of which David Folz is President. DEMING MACLISE Financial Advisor 60 David F. Folz has been a constant supporter of Alumni activities since his graduation in 1926. He was chairman of the financial committee for two years, and was in this office when the U. C. L. A. Alumni Asso- ciation became independent. He is now finishing the first year of a two-year term as President of the organization. During this year he has worked out, with Mr. Canady ' s assistance, an Endowment Membership plan which has resulted in such a great increase of membership that the U. C. L. A. Alumni Association is now one of the five largest in the United States. This plan asks that Alumni pay the total Alumni dues for five years in advance. Previous to the organiza- tion of this project there was a complete turn-over of members every four years, now there are five to six hundred new members added every month, and the Endowment members are given the opportunity of par- ticipating in the Scholarship fund which is awarded each year to two worthy students on the campus. Also, through the economies instituted by this plan the publication of a history of the University was made possible and is to be published in the fall of 1936. ALUMNI OFFICERS DAVID F. FOLZ President The work which Mr. Canady and his secretary, Miss Morrison, do is reflected in Inner places than the glass on their desk. 61 ALUMN I HOMECOMING JEROLD WEIL Chairman In spite of the fact that there was no real bonfire, only a canned one, the annual fall homecoming was a tremendous success. The day-long exhibition of loud pajamas, the wild rally assembly, the parade of fraternity and sorority floats, the night rally, Joe E. Brown, and the striking display of fireworks all keyed the students and alumni to such a state of wild excitement as has never been seen at U. C. L. A. After defeating Stanford by one point, and with the biggest obstacle in the way of U. C. L. A. ' s first coast championship in football overcome, the homecoming rally touched off the spark that set the campus on fire. Following the rally Friday night, there was a dance at the Men ' s Gym. Jerold Weil, homecoming chairman, and Marjorie Harriman, offi- cial hostess, planned the day with great ability, and were seen enjoying themselves after the game at the Alumni dance at the Biltmore. MARJORIE HARRIMAN Alumni Hostess Floats, bands, and attractive coeds made the Homecoming parade a festive occasion. 62 MARGARET GARY Chairman le spring Academic Homecoming festivities, of which Margaret Gary is chairman, were originally created for the )urpose of getting the Alumni to return to the campus once a rear and attend academic seminars at which outstanding nembers of the faculty lecture. In this way may the alumni :now of the advances which are being made in education on he U. C. L. A. campus. The morning is taken up with exhibits )resented by various departments; there are departmental uncheons at noon, and in the afternoon the seminar sections )f different departments meet to join in discussion. The day s climaxed with a dinner in Kerckhoff Hall, followed by a )rogram in Royce Hall auditorium. This part of the day has attracted great public interest and the auditorium is filled o capacity each year. Dr. Leo P. Delsasso will assist in arrangements for faculty seminars. LEO DELSASSO Faculty Assistant When the U. C. L. A. faculty goes on parade, the effect is truly impressive. 63 A L WALTER HERTZOG, JR. Scholarship Committee JOSEPH E. LONG WALTER STICKEL Los Angeles Bruin Club Scholarship Committee With the establishment of a graduate school at the University of California at Los Angeles there has developed an increasing need for research materials in the University library. Walter Hertzog, chairman of the Alumni Library Committee, has capably conducted a campaign of accumulating ephemeral material vital to research study. Handbills and pamphlets relating to personalities and issues of all campaigns are valuable, diaries and letters of early-California pioneers are all additions to th e Library collection. Southern California is attracting scholars in divergent fields and the U. C. L. A. Library is rapidly gaining prominence as a research library. The Los Angeles Bruin Club meets once a month at the University Club in downtown Los Angeles for the purpose of keeping the down- town Alumni in contact with the University. Joe Long is the chairman of the group whose program includes two scholarships for worthy students. The funds for this activity were raised this year by a benefit theatre party held at the Westwood Theatre. Mr. Walter Stickel was chairman of the scholarship committee, which organized the theatre party benefit, and served in his position with admirable success. • Miss Mildred Foreman, Director of the Bureau of Occupations, and her assistant, Miss Antoinette Kinne serve the students with ability and understanding. 64 BEN PERSON Sports Editor JAMES W. LLOYD Chairman Publications Committee I SOUTH The first years of the Southern Alumnus were not auspicious but, in 1928, under the able direction of Waldo Edmunds, 1926 Southern Campus editor, the tiny pamphlet became a full-fledged magazine. Since that time Mr. Edmunds, Monte Harrington, 1931 Bruin editor, James Lloyd, 1928 Southern Campus editor, and John Jackson, 1927 Southern Campus editor, and others, have guided the policies of the publication. Due to the outstanding editorship of John Jackson, the circulation of the magazine has been doubled during the current year through the judicious use of national advertising for the first time. He has featured color plates throughout the pages, and has emphasized little-known phases of the University life, such as the Clark Memorial Library and Observatory, which have been of significant value to students. He has also created great interest in a series of articles concerning the travels of prominent alumni. Ben Person, as Sports director for the maga- zine, has never failed to present sports activities of the University with interest and loyalty, while James Lloyd, as chairman of the publications committee, has shown an unfailing interest in Alumni activities. • Miss Mary Morrison, John Can ' ady ' s secretary, and Carroll Welling examining recent copies of Southern Alumnus. ERN ALUMNUS JOHN JACKSON Editor Southern Alumnus 65 I VIRGINIA RUSSELL Vice-President RACHELLE PINKHAM Secretary The officers of the Class of 1936 were well chosen by their classmates to handle the details of last-year activity. Jack Stanley, elected president in a wholly mad and unorthodox campaign, came out of the woods in time to delegate to his associates all the labor involved. Virginia Russell, as vice-president, was a delightfully charming hostess at Board meet- ings and at the Senior Ball. Rachelle Pinkham toyed with the minutes and handled attendance at the bi- weekly Senior control group gatherings. And Stan Brown gave fascinating accounts of the fast diminish- ing treasury of the Class of 1936. STANLEY BROWN Treasurer 68 I SEN CLASS This diploma for your work in high school. Paradise. Going to University? Olympics. Conventions. College and the smell of fall. Fraternities, sororities; Brewer and Black- man, Simpson and Gail. The bonfire, the brawl, Easter, Stormy Weather, Green Day, the dance. Summer. Cormack, Hunt, Fischer and Paup. We own the school, can ' t you see our S. S. S. and Spur sweaters? Another brawl; an all-U dance; a real dance. New green beer. Rushing for honoraries; politics. No more army. Summer. Dixson, Blackman, Becheraz, Lyman. Big shots. Junior council. Activities, activities. We beat the seniors. Junior prom. The SERA. Elections. We ' re the tops. Cord and Cotton. Stanley. Good prank. Summer. The senior class. Why, it seems like yes- terday . . . Barn dance. Flowers, the Bowl and Grove. Engagements. Cord and Cot- ton. We beat the juniors. Study quicker. Get-together, banquets. Senior week. Oh, get a job, I guess. The Senior Ball. This place almost makes me cry. Another Bowl. T he sinking sun and moving lines of black. Summer. Life begins, the dream is o ' er. JACK STANLEY President Seated: Somers, Cooley, Brown, Russel, Stanley, Pinkham, Williams, Leinbach. Standing: kinson, Lewis, Sibley, Lenz, Harrison, Hertzog, Gilmer, Chesebro, Gratiot, Dixson, Becheraz, Hodgkins, Harris, Ferguson. 69 LYMAN BENSON BROWN SOMERS THAW COOLEY GILMER GRATIOT DIXSON FERGUSON GROSSMAN I USSELL HARRIS PINKHAM HARRISON HODGKINS LAMBERT HERTZOG LEWIS COLESIE SHANKLAND BECHERAZ SMITH WILLIAMS WILKINSON 70 SENIOR ' BOARD LENZ SIBLEY LEINBACH The Senior Board is the governing body of the Senior class and is chosen by the President of the class with the approval of the other officers. This group spon- sored a number of thoroughly successful affairs for the members of the class. Each member of the group is in charge of a permanent committee. Mildred Cooley was in charge of the Faculty-Senior tea; Virginia Russel headed the Ball committee; Maury Grossman the Senior Review; Bob Lewis had charge of announce- ments; Fred Lyman, sales; Helen Colesie led the Senior get-together; Hartly Thaw headed the commit- tee on honorary class members; Mary Louise Ferguson had charge of Junior-Senior day; Jean Hodgkins of Class day; Chandler Harris took care of the publicity; Mary Kay Williams organized the Class Play; Ardelle Gratiot kept the class archives; Herb Smith read the Class Constitution; George Sibley kept pleasant rela- tions existing with the Alumni; Ed Dixson wrote the class history; Marjorie Alice Lenz ordered the rings; Sid Shankland was chairman of the permanent class organization; Andrita Somers took care of the em- blems; Frank Wilkinson supervised the Men ' s Ban- quet; Kay Hertzog the Women ' s Banquet; Francine Becheraz chose the class gift; Rachelle Pinkham led the class Pilgrimage; Gerry Chesebro was chairman of Faculty Relations; Nick Gilmer gathered the mob for the Junior-Senior Football Game. STANLEY We ' ve always wondered why the Junior•Senior football game was so well manned. But roe don ' t wonder any more. A broken leg has its advantages, hasn ' t it, boys? 7 1 •Francine B echeraz One ninety-one I e a n• B enson One ninety-two •F r a n k D ooley One ninety-five Stanley• B rown One ninety-three •A.rdelle G ratiot One ninety-six G r a c e• MeGillan Two hundred four •M a ur y Grossman One ninety-seven J a m e s• L uValle Two hundred three PAST RECIPIENTS OF AWARD: 1. Leslie Cummins 49. David Ridgeway 2. Thelma Gibson 50. Frank BaBilis 3. Attilio Parisi 51. Waldo Edmunds 4. Arthur Jones 52. Ned Mare 5. George Brown 53. Elizabeth Mason 6. Joyce Turner 54. William Neville 7. Helen Hansen 55. Louise Gibson 8. Edith Griffith 56. IIelen Johnston 9. Leigh Crosby 57. Ben Person 10. William Ackerman 58. Ralph Bundle 11. Zoe Emerson 59. John Jackson 12. Walter Westcott 60. John Terry 13. Jerold Weil 61. Griselda Kuhlman 14. Granville Hulse 62. William Forbes 15. Ferne Gardner 63. Irene Proboshasky 16. Ralph Borsum 64. James Lloyd 17. Fred Moyer Jordan 65. Arthur White 18. Burnett Haralson 66. Barbara Brinckerhoff 19. Paul Frampton 67. Rohrer 20. Franklin Minck 68. Laura Payne 21. Alvin Montgomery 69. Scribner Birlenbach 22. Robert Kerr 70. Thomas Cunningham 23. Joseph Guion 71. Frank Crosby 24. Irene Palmer 72. Gerhard Eger 25. Pauline Davis 73. Jeanne Emerson 26. Wilbur Johns 74. Hansena Frederickson 27. John Cohee 75. Stanley Gould 28. Harold Wakeman 76. Ruth Gooder 29. Dorothy Freeland 77. William Hughes 30. Leo Delsasso 78. Stanley Jewel 31. Mary M. Hudson 79. Joseph Long 32. Alice Early 80. Georgie Oliver 33. Bruce Russell 81. Kenneth Piper 34. Fern Bouck 82. Mabel Reed 35. Theresa Rustemeyer 83. Marian Walker 36. Sylvia Livingston 84. Evelyn Woodroof 37. Marian Whitaker 85. David Yule 38. Margaret Gary 86. Robert Keith 39. Horace Bresee 87. Jack Clark 40. Marian Pettit 88. Earl Swingle 41. David Folz 89. Charlot te McGlynn 42. Betty Hough 90. Dorothy Parker 43. Cecil Hollingsworth 91. Lawrence Houston 44. Fred Houser 92. Don heifer 45. Helen Jackson 46. Harold Kraft 93, Marshall Sewall 47. Druzella Goodwin 94. Walter Bogart 48. Earle Gardner 95. Joseph Osherenko H 0 I O R The honor edition of the Southern Campus is a lim- ited edition of the yearbook awarded annually to students who are candidates for a degree at the end of the current academic year, and who have distin- guished themselves as true Californians in loyalty, scholarship, and faithful service. Candidates for the award are chosen by a committee composed of the Dean of Women and the Dean of Men, and three students not eligible for the honor. These three students are chosen by the President of the A. S. U. C., the A. S. U. C. Council, and the Deans. 72 AWARDS There are three requirements for those receiving the award: " Best Distinguished " ; " As Californians " ; and " Scholarship. " " Best Distinguished " means that the student has served the University and the Asso- ciated Students with a proper California spirit, and in such a way as to be of great value to his Alma Mater. " As Californians " indicates that the candi- date has worked loyally, unselfishly, honorably, and with commendable aggressiveness. A constant high grade average is the requirement for " Scholarship. " PAST RECIPIENTS OF AWARD: 96. Carl Brown 97. Malmo Brown 98. Margaret Soper 99. Laurence Michelmore 100. Lucille Kirkpatrick 101. Helen Sinsabaugh 102. Louise Nichols 103. Sally Sedgwick 104. Lucy Guild 105. Edward Hatchcock 106. Carl Knowles 107. Robert Baldwin 1108. Beatrice Case 109. Ethel Tobin 110. Virgil Cazel 111. Webb Hansen 112. Fred Kuhlman 113. How ard Harrison 114. Carl Schlicke 115. Carl Schaeffer 116. Betty Franz 117. Margaret Brown 118. Alan Reynolds 119. Martha Adams 120. Dorothy Ayres 121. Mart Bushnell 122. Elsie Erieberg 123. Fred Harris 124. Ruth Leslie 125. Richard Linthicum 126. Dean McHenry 127. Alex McRitchie 128. Ida Monterastelli 129. Maxine Olsen 130. Howard Plummer 131. Arthur Reitman 132. Walter Stickel 133. John Talbot 134. Leonard Wellendorf 135. Bijou Brinkhop 136. Harrison Dunham 137. George Elmendorf 138. Franklin Fiegenbaum 139. Gordon Files 140. Durward Graybill 141. Wanda Hayden 142. Porter Hendricks 143. Jeanne Hodgeman 144. George Jefferson 145. Phil Kellogg 146. Don McNamara 147. Homer Oliver 148. Robert Page 149. Betty Prettyman 150. Madelyn Pugh 151. Mary Clark Sheldon 152. Josephine Thomas 153. Arnold Antola 154. Florence Blackman 155. William Bradford 156. John Burnside 157. Lee Coats 158. Katherine Faber 159. William Gray 160. Martha Grim 161. Villiam Hensey 162. Emily Marr 163. Marion McCarthy 164. Alice McElheny 165. Jack Morrison 166. Gene Nielson 167. Arnold Peek 168. Irene Rambo 169. Robert Shellaby 170. Jack Tidball 171. Jeanetta Yerxa 172. Albert Hatch 173. Louis Blau 174. Frances Brady 175. Lloyd Bridges 176. Margaret Dugttid 177. Jack Eagan 178. Tomlin Edwards 179. Bernice Garrett 180. Andrew Hamilton 181. Chandler Harris 182. May Hobart 183. Beverley Reins 184. Robert McHargue 185. Joy Mae Parke 186. Betsy Pembroke 187. Judith Rykoff 188. Betty Seery 189. Alice Tilden 190. Howard Young •H e l e n e Colesie One ninety-four K athryn. H ertzog One ninety-eight •Charles Leinbach Two hundred one Jackson. Stanley Tree hundred five •j e a n Hodgkins One ninety-nine Marjorie• Alice L enz Two hundred two •Frank Wilkinson Two hundred six T h o m a s• L ambert Two hundred -73 " Camera " 13013 AND RScnkt inntotici e leuiteeliair erywhere 0 Shot jun reldsion, evrt him off cla Chls rub JOHN LEO ABERNETHY, A.B. Chemistry—Canoga Park Amer. Chem. Society GORDON McKEE ADAMS, A.B. Political Science—Los Angeles Transferred from. Washington State College; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Phi. WILLIAM HOW AR ADAMS, A.B. History—Los . Transferred front Ss J. C.; Circle C; Cricks VICTOR AERTKER Jr., A.B. History—Los Angeles Newman Club BOYD FERGUSSON AGNEW, A.B. Political Science—Hollywood Transferred from University of British Columbia; Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; California Men; Daily Bruin 3; Feature Editor of Daily Bruin 4. JEAN STUART AINLEY, A.B. Economics—Santa Paula Sigma Kappa; Prytanean; Phra- teres; IV. A. A. 1; A. W. S. Comm.; Vice-Pres. Pan-Hellenic 3; Welfare Bd. 3, 4; Chairman Pan-Hellenic Ball; Pan-Hellenic President; California Club; Stu- dent Counsellor; A. W. S. Coun- cil; Homecoming Comm. MAYEDA BLANCHE AITKEN, B.E. Education—Burbank Transferred from Glendale J. C. Phi Theta Kappa; Alpha Gamm. Sigma. EDIVIN DANFORTH ALFORD, A.B. Economics—San Marino Transferred from Stanford to versity; Pi Gamma Mu; .41ph Kappa Psi. MARY SHIZUE AIZO, B.E. Education—Hollywood ROBERT DAVID ALLEN, A.B. Political Science—Visalia ;ferred from Visalia J. C.; o a Alpha; Interf raternity LEWIS ERNES ALLISON, Chemistry—Los Angeles Phi Gamma Delta; House Man- agers ' Council. KATHERINE AMBROSE, A.B. Philosophy—Los Angeles Pi Beta Phi; Tic Tac BOB EARL ANDERSON, A.B. Chemistry—Hollywood Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Delta Ep- silon; Upsilon Alpha Sigma; Rally Comm.; Frosh Track; Motion Pic. ture Club; Southern Campus 1, 2, 3, 4; Official Photographer South- ern Campus 3, 4. FLORENCE ELLEN ANDERSON, A.B. Psychology—Glendale Transferred from Glendale 1. C.; Alpha Phi. JEAN ANDERSON, A.B. Geography—Glendale Transferred from Glendale NCE HERBERT WERSON, A.B. at Francisco Hist. Assoc.; Ile Team 4. R 1111()AD CHARLES ANDERSON, A.B. Economics—El Monte Transferred from Pasadena J. C.; Beta Theta Pi. WILL AM ANDREW ANDERSON, A.B. Philosophy—Los Angeles Pershing Rifles -11111.11.°— CONSTANCE HELENE APPY, ILE• Education—Glendora. cTaraiinisolrenrirael. ergo, o AANDRI3v1H til 4 . oryCamarillo Hist Kappa .alpha Theta ELIZABETH ATHERINE ARTZ, B•E• Physical Ecl.—Alharnbr Transferred front PaSad.CI{, Helen Club, W. • elen 3; W. A• A. Bd• 4. J 4MES 4ITLEY, A.B. Physics—Beverly nills RUTH VIRGINIA ATKINSON, BE• EducatioPasadena n— Alpha Phi; Delta Phi Upsilon EV KIA ROSE ATNSON, A.B• park .m icor,. Alpha Delta Pi;soScoeutyher 4; Pus; EP4ubiau 1 bi: 5 Sec. 3, or Wne ' s Glee C u , 13, e.; Pres. 4 ' Org. cl.. Geographical Soctety 4, sonic Club. MARVIN JOHN BABBIDGE, A.B• P t i !l! c ip e spiil gseilagenfn ecvo:s RallRally ' c.„an 3 4 o c Club Vres• n,.; Beta odupiptacil; Senior po FRANCES ANNA BAIRD, •E• Ph Idollywood Delta Epsilon; ilolcalia RHEA NORMA BAHRENBURG, A•B• German—Los Angeles Chi, Omega; Delta Phi Alpha ; Y. IV. C• Soc. ServiceBead. BLYTHE 41A erred Maria AIRD, A.B• Transf erred front Santa Maria 1 • C.; Alpha Delta Theca; Fencing 3, 4; Daily Bruin 3, 4; Masonic Club 3, 4; Pre. Assoc. 3, 4; Plira• Ceres 3, 4 148E,413IARH ,41:131••• History—O, Canada ntario History Club; kappa phi Phrateres• Lazy rooters don ' t like HAY- WARD ANDREWS; and Hayward Andrews isn ' t a lazy rooter in more ways than one. He ' s loved by his girl and the Kappa Sigs. 75 Over at Sigma Nu they tolerate DON ASHEN ' S feet, even though he won ' t put on tees. He dances on them, and women would rather he ' d stick to basketball. Transferred, qfollege 1°N ' Angeles Alpha lots; LYs ' Education— Transferred front El Centro THomAs AY LEY ' 4W e Los Angel Political Scienc —santa ivfo fr ered from , Alpha. J C•, " pAUL LETATILD• Econornics—rto. yr from Los Ange ' e Transferee 76 Physies—SuntaEhlrebicjam Phi Omega; P CHARLES STV ART A History ' — Los • V Theta Delta Chi; Circle C, ity Wrestling 3, 4. DAISY BLAETTLE11 ' ; Helen tdatic.her.sun Club Ceres; iv TLEul::RsEiff Eeni ts cle Club 3, 4. NIA ' 0001 B1, E° ' s A Geotal—L° Sigma Gamma EL T1 F,LAINE BLAYE ' portervilie TransEdr;lecd ' from potter utile fe tion— Down at the Co-op she sells candy, and over at Royce she acts on the stage. Everybody, then, knows BETTY JO BIL- GER; so we can cut the guff. AMON HARM DROIVIN, ' --Riverside Chenastry j. Ri ' er e ransferr Oln 77 SHIRLEY BEADY hangs out om at the Phi ilia girlery, the A, VV. S. office, in the clss- ro, and at hotne, and has a high averarr in every depart- of eaebh e . BARBARA LEE BOWEN, B.E. Education—Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena J. C.; General Elementary Club; Rural Education Service; Glee Club. LENA PAULA BOTT, A.B German—Stuttgart, Germany Delta Phi Alpha FRED BOTTORFF, A English—Los Angeles Transferred from Santa Monica C.; Phi Delta Theta; Cam pu Capers 2; U. D. S. 3. MARGUERITE LEON ' S BRADLEY, A.B. LOIS ADELLE BOWEN, B.E. Phys. Ed.—Sacramento Transferred from Sacramento C.; Tr ' . A. A. History--Los Angeles y Transferred from University P So. California; Alpha Del.,. Jr.-Senior Club. of HAYES BOWERS, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Transferred from Santa Monica I J. C.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Baseball 3, 4. ROBERT H BR.4DLEY, A.B conomics—Santa Monica `erred from Santa Manic JUNE ALICE BROUGHTEN, B.E. Education—Los Angeles Ilpha Epsilon Chi; Elementary Club; University Bible Club. DWANE M BRICE, A.B ' allywood ccidental Col BERNICE LUCILE BRONSON, A.B. French—Santa Ana Transferred from Santa Ana J. C.; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; French Club 1, 2, 4; Wesley Club 3, 4; A Cap- pelli, Choir 3, 4. MAZIE BOREN, A.B. English—San Bernardino Transferred from San Bernardino C. SELMA BORSTEIN, A.B. Spanish—Los Angeles Sigma Delta Tau; Sigma Delta Pi 4; Bruin; French Club; W. A. A.; Choral Club; Spanish Club. EUNICE MARIE BOSWELL, A.B. History—Los Ang, Transferred from Los A C.; Delta Sigma Theta. FREDA SIMONE BRAWN, A Political Science—Palms Kappa Phi Zeta Pres. 4; Voc (tonal Guidance Comm. 4. ELIZABETH MALVEN BRANDT, B.E. Commerce—Beverly Hills Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Chi Delta; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Social Chair- man 1; A. W. S. Activities, Con- sultation Comma. 1; Spurs 2; So. Campus 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Queen Attendant 3. EVELYN INEZ BRECKENRIDGE, B.E. Education—Los Angeles Y. W. C. A.; IV. A. A. 1, 2; Ele- mentary Club 1, 3, 4; Geography Club 1, 3, 4; Philia Phrateres 2, 3. CECIL LA VERNE BREWER, Jr., A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Sigma No; Freshman Class Pres., Class Council 1, 2, 3; Rally Re- serves; Sophomore Service; Rally Comm.; Scabbard and Blade 2. 3, 4; Blue Key Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 4. THOMAS FRANCIS BR.4DY, A.B. History—Pasadena Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Bruin 2, 3; U. D. S. Publicity 3; Gref Dram. Publicity 3. BARBARA BROIVER, A.B. English-Hollywood Zeta Tau Alpha; So. Campus 1, 2 3, 4; Tri-C, Pres. 3, 4; Motion Picture Club 1, 2, 3; Bruin 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cam- pus Capers 3; U. D. S. Sec. 4; Drama Board, Sec. 4. BENJAMIN DWIGHT BROWN, A.B. Political Science-Los Angeles Theta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Bruin 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2. CLAUDE BROWN, Political Kappa Sig Res.; Soph. nil; Junior ( 2, Captain 4, fraternity Co GAY LORD WORTH BROWN, A.B. Economics-Riverside Alpha Kappa Psi; transferred from Riverside J. C. B. ELINOR FRANC BROWN, A. Economics-Los Angeles EARL BROWN, A.B. Economics-Hawthorne Delta Chi; Circle C; Masonic ib ' • Foreign Trade Club; Stem- Club; Water Polo J, 2, 4. r JOHN CRAIG BROWN, A.B. English-Beverly Hills ROGER FINCH BROWN, A.B. Economics-Los Angeles Ice Hockey 2, 3, 4; Soccer 3, 1. STANLEY DUMOND BROWN, A.B. Political Science-Los Transferred from Nebra ersity; Phi Delta Theta; 2; Treas. 3; Pres. 4; Cam; ers 2, 3, 4; Kap and Bel California Arrangements Cs Chairman 4; Sr. Bd.; Men Senior Class Treas.; Rally C Drama Bd. VIRGINIA MAE BROWN, B.E. Art-San Bernardino Transferred from San Bernardino J. C.; Delta Epsilon 3, Pres. 4; Pi Lambda Theta; Helen Matthewson Club. KATHERINE BULLER, B.E. Commerce-Los Angeles Phrateres; Geography Club ROBERT THOMAS BRUNNER, Jr, A.B. Political Science-Los Angeles Delta Chi; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 1, 2; Gym Team 2, 3, 4. .11. OLIVE BUNNELL, A.B. Bacteriology-San Bernardino Daily Bruin 3, 4 HARRIETT DORIS BURDETTE, B.E. Education-Hollywood Alpha Phi JANE ELIZABETH BURDSAL, A.B. History-Hollywood Alpha Phi, Pres. 4; Tic Toc 3, 4; Class Councils 1, 2, 3. LAURENCE WALTER BURNS, A.B. Economics-Los Angeles Sigma Nu; Rally Comm.; Senior Scabbard and Blade. HELEN MARIE BURFORD, A.B. Economics-Los Angeles a Nu; Home Economics. Vice-Pres. CORAL LOUISE CARTER, A.B. Economics-Santa Monica Phi Omega Pi; Alpha Chi Delta; Y. W. C. A.1, 2, Social Chairman 3, Cabinet 4; Math. Club 1, 2; Ephebian 1, 2; Spurs 2; Phrateres 2, 3, 4; A. W. S. 3, 4; Chairman Sr. Club. The blonde is BETTY BRANDT, whose other name is Social and whose club is Alpha Delta Pi. Sits a Pretty U. C. L A. Co-op sit, and also goes to He ' s a strong silent Sigma Nu, is COLVER BRIGGS. His ac- tions only whisper, so you can see how loud his words are. vANGEL1NE E 0 TES, Angeles Ed,cation--°° In Chi Omega , paiLY entail Ciub n 3• 80 ROBERT II.4RVEY CALHOUN, 13.E• Mechanic Arts—llollister San Benito County J. C•; Iota Delta Alpha; C alif ornia Men; Wrestling 3; Football 3. .B . LTER DONALD CNNON, A History—San Bernardino rans C.ferre 3 d from San 50 MARION CAROLYN CONDIT, B•E• Education—Los I Los i Angeles 1 Transferred ien,, emary Club; C; Phrateres, .,ew Noonan Club. JANE CA➢IERON, 4.13• n 40Ei.ecroiteadnici rsp0—pmL_ g,n4B0cee c Asi y3 4 Pa Delta; 4-11,•S• Committee 3, 4; Y. • LORRAINE VIOLA CANTINE, A.13• Angeles ngeles Transferred fromer:liatsyonoc S there California, Club. JUNE ETHEL iCrO.NARA. D., ;13 Alpha Gollan Frencic—San Frei 2• A. W. So. Delia ; IV • C • A- Campus 3, 4; Pitateres, , LAWRENCE WILLIAM CAMPBELL, B.E• Art—Los Angeles Tr.an13sale l7Cdon1:41. ' " Angeles j• C ; GEORGE REY CARMAN, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Sigma DOROTHY A. CARLETON, 13.E• Education—Sacramento Transferred from Sacramento C • Delta Gama; Delta.Fla " ; Y C. A• cab ,net; sonic 6 Lb 3, 4; A. lf,. S • KENNETH WESTGATE COOK, A.B• His d tory—liollywoo AlphaGanInta0;nega; Bible Clubs; Westminster Club. ILDRED CATHERINE OOLEY, A.I3• Zoology—Inglewood Delta Delta Delta; Y. TV• C• A. 1, Cabinet; rs; Pandlel enic 3 Teard• 4; Junior S; Vice-Pron. Pre- Menior ed ; CraBzyoa Club; Eleconini. FRED ;MAURICE CARASSO, A•B• Chernistry--Los Angeles 4 Circle C; Cross Country 1, 2, 3, • JOSEPH BONAR COOPER, A.B• Psychology—Santa Monica RICHARD HOFF coons .4.B• Economics—West Los Angeles ot Transferred front University Utah; Sigma. Everyone seems to be a Sigma Nu; all Sigma Nus smell like barracks and guns and leather; therefore this is C. L. BREWER. Joins honoraries, speaks to friends. 81 Chosen by Kappas as presi- dent, GERRY CHESEBRO Promoted special hours during the day when wearers of the key could speak to non-Phi Delts or Zetes. CROVRIgHEELLI ' A.1313E;rr 111 History--a3exieo 3 Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Ganon 31 K RY W INA COLES, R•E• Education ' Upsilon Angeles Delta Phi Upsilon VERA LL BEE COULTER, A•B• Economics—Nortli w Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Chi hi De1ta. Pi Canino Mu• LoVisE CRAMER, B• pdt,catoi,--Las Angeles LILLIAN LOUISE CRAMER, .4.13• En lish--Yorba Linda Transferred front Fullerton J. ROB0E7ITHBBBB41313BER; ly Ht eood orticulture-- llol Transferred frrfe_itlBos Angeles J. G•; Agricu T JOHN LYNN CRAW FORD, Geography—W Nest Los Angeles T iansf erred f TOM tintrers,t) Alichigan• gogEgi ILSON GRIFFIN, A.B• Science—Los ,dn,gefleeasat Alpha Epsilon; Cr) n IRMA MARGARET GSER, B•E• apehnoaIT.ecosn:nt3rearncsef—ertitedtadirom a MARJORIE RUTH ROW ECOIM10PliCS:, C , A B. a.r.teaggf, 3; Comm.e ' llnic Council 3, 4. JULIA IMARGARET CROZIE, B.E• usic—South Pasadena .; c M TtansferredAfirpoin,03 Papsa:lieinon, iliinriauteerfsei:y; Bible Club. MURIEL CURTIS, 34•13• Pol itical Science . Glendale enc Tv i ' ratere4s.:;I:aSn.loroll ' 3 ' blee 1, 2; Sp.uATS.;; COMPI. 2. CAROLYN NANCY B13. CUNNINGHAM, 1• • S Ponish—V°4 Nuys ub ; Zeta; Spanish cl G.KearPraPaanPNub; Westminster F0 111- datiOn• MARY CUNNINGHAM, A. French—Alhmbra Phratetes; Y. w• G• A. 82 ROBERT LEE CURTIS, ,4•B• Economics—Pasadena Theta Chi; glue11 Circolemoy B0 " and Cha ' n; Elections Comm. 34, gr. Mgr; Senior Crew M- MARGARET WOODS flor ne Ecorionocs--. Beach m DALE, E. Beta Sigma micron; Horne Eco. • Club. Phrateres• TOMCS , Do0.41.140EsT,HA.B. e Gro Mathematics—Garden t Transferred From Santa Aertsa.Ji,Cia.;. Kappa Phi Zeta; Phrater , slow Arras Pre, 1. 1 LAW RERiCE A. DAVIDSON, A.B• Economics—Delano, California Transferred from Bakersfteld J. C • ELIZABETH .B• A.B. Philosophy--Beverly Trans! erred fT0111, .11tasvestery3 04. So• California; Senor , RICHARD K DAUBENSPEC, A.B• Economics—Venice Transferred from Santa iN °nix • C•; Water Polo 3, 4. J VAVISIOLET, A B• .Bnglish—Los Angeles E D. WILLIAM DONALD PsychOlOgYLos AngelesDAVIS, A.B. ALVIN ELSWORTH POCl 0100-1-lyslonl, 310 110 15 DAVIS, A.B• Delta Kappa Epsilon; Sophomore Service; Rally Reserves I; 110101 " Council; Chairman of California Club ; Student Board Relief US Conference 3, 4. ROBERT TRUMAN Political Science—.Los Angeles DENTON A.B• Sigma Nu; Scabbard ands Blade; Blue Key; SophoitIOTe ' ng Committee 3, , tile ' rfmraetee°rgri ' ity Council. 2, 3, 4. JAN 1.• DERIING, B.L• AIUSiC-- Ingheira Gamma Phi Beta; Signal Iota; IV. A. . , 3, ; Y.IV.C.,I• 2, 3, 4; Y. IV. C. Cabinet 4. Women ' s Glee Club; Vd•so 3. RAYMOND EDG.4R E CAMP, A.B• D Political Science—Los Angeles Sigma Pi, pres. 4; Circle C; Gym Team I, 2, 3, 4. MARY ELIZABETH DEKKER, A.B• History—Glendale G100 Delta Ze 4ta; Kappa Phi Zet2a; Club ;V• ' C2 ' ;WE. rAes. 11SPnala ' rns IV • A• A. Board 2, 5, German Club 4. JOSEPHINE NELLA Physical EducationB Huntington each DERIGO, B.E• Transferred join Santa Alpialf;Cca.1 Phraeres; IV. A..4. 3, 4; I Eductation Club 3, 4. CHARLES HENRY DICKINSON, A.B• English—Los Angeles Lambda Chi Alpha BLANCHE IVFIITING English—Los Angeles DP.SSERY, A•B• JANE DICKEY, A.B• History--Los Angeles Toe Pi Beta Phi; Tic T VIRGINIA MERTINS DE VRIES, A•B• English—Long Beach Transferred from Redlands rUni: versity and University of Ca dor nia; Chi. Delta Phi. Youth under the bushes is CLIFF CARPENTER. He wears the badges of Delta Upsilon, Upsilon Delta Sigma, and speaks with a down-stage drawl. 83 The Zete BILL MURPHY wore a cheery smile which kept his di abolic secret hidden. The local quarterback—his Pan had opponents fooled, for he ' s really smarter than that. MICHAEL FRANCIS DILLON, Jr•, .4.B. Political Science—Los Angetleisa Pi Gamma Pi Sigma A pi DOROTHY DINGLEY, B•E• ie Education--Pdmont Transferred from Uni.ver_it2i0 Washinth Della Ph3 P Helen ngto Mateteson Club,:i,yhts 4. Kipri Club 3, 4; 111-.1 ANNE BORONTHOLDI DONT, A.B• Englislr—Kentvood . from UniverstAy °I • t Berkeley; PL Beta Calif° a a FRANK OT IBS DOEBEL, A.B. Economics—Lo s Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J•G• FRANCES • DOLINKEY, 4. DB• Political ScieneAtlantic City, N • J• front Eniuersity oj Maryland; Phi Sigma St.gma. WORANILLIAM, AEDWARD Political ScienceLos Angeles , D• Phi Delta Theta; Circle C; Rd], Team 2, 3, 4. CHARLES WALKER DOUD, A.B• Econontics—Los Angeles Sigma Nu; gall and Chain; Crew Mgr. 3. FRANK J• Political DOOLEY, B.S• Phi Sigma Alpha; Circle C CHARLES TAPSCOTT DOLITHAT, A.B• Economics—Santa Monica Kappa Sigma; Alpha Tche tan; Rodeo Club; Homecoming R cant • DOROTHY JEAN DOUGLAS, B.E• Education—San Francisco Transferred from Marin J. C.; Alpha Phi; Kipri; Campus Cap- ers 2. GRACE LORRAINE DOUGLAS, .E.• Art—Seattle, Wash. Delta Zeta; Masonic Club: Daily Bruin History—San Diego TranSfelled from San Diego State College; Newman Club. MARIE ISABEL, DRAESEMER, A•B• Political Science—Becerly Hills Transferred from Stanford Uni- versity; Phi Mu; Phi eINtra; So. Campus 3; U• D• S. 3 B Newman Club. ANITA DUNN, B.E• Art—Los Angeles Delta Epsil; Philokalia;.4rente; on Y. IV C• Pl. O. CHARLES DWYER, A. Econondcs—Los Angeles I 0r LI gnet, glue C; SC721 o bald WILLIAM WHEELER DUNNVANT, Jr., A.B. Econornics—Ei Segundo Transferred iron-, Santa Monica J. C•; polo C; Swim 3; ng 3 W ater Polo 3. ARTHUR CARL WIRE, Jr., A.B• conantics—Santa Paula E Transferred Iron Ventura J. 4C: Key Blue C; Track 3, K • 84 TE n 4EOLD " ' II ' EI11ONDS, A.13• os as erred from University o Nevada. JOHN IVILMOTH DyEES, S tura-- 4 c Las —ele sitY Transferred Club. yl-gne itonEET Ions Chi Alpha; AM. Lambda a ' ansjerred Political front Pasadena J. C. ELIZABET,FIRJANE politicaljSuciei1Ace—onLos, jAcrt.g,• EASLEY ' A1a3n4; Welfare Bourn 4. ROBERNDT 1. ENGLU, B.s• SUbtrOPiCat I ;. McIntosh, . . , Dare-- 4; Trans- Alpha GOVIllia Rbltop; Tleosta Delta Agriculture GILL , nget,, J. G. ferred front Los A BE gEraESpI,Ty —HELogs .4ngeles SocietY; hr Plii Beta; Prytanean; Geogr a: EDLUND, A.B• Religious Confe;rA • W. C• A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4, A• s• Council 3, 4; Charrrnainem.en, Glee Club; Scholarship an A rs nnel Conon., rld etie itY DAVID S• EPSTEIN, A.B • Political Science-TLos Angeles Transjerred front. Miami Graver ity, oxford, Ohio. GLNL S:4N ELB1NGER ' Psychology--Los Anygeleasiono Phrateres; A• 14 40.c Guidance C 3 DOROTHY DIAN ELFMAN, .4. ;• Econoics—Chicago cn. Sigma Delta Tau; 4R.eltxls. s.; jerence 1, 2, 3 Y• w . C. A. 41RD RIC A It EgICKS° ' RITA JEANNETT EPSTEIN, B.E• Eriucation—Catgary, Alberta Transferred Canada Steigma-ft j?ellsaitsTola Califon°. jlls _ ntver HARRIETT JOAN ERE:111N, A.B• French—Covina con. Delta Tau; D 4. Splugsn Caapers , BERYL , C 13 •E• HRISTENSEN EVANS ation—lf Los • 4ngeles EducPhi Beta; l ipri Club JULIA WiLLETATE Ey - Spanish—West Los Angeles Masonic YN GLIZAILETx EvEL E iTlraosnosnEj from Pasadena oGabriela„no ; KS ON, ' 11 LAIVRENCE KENET T ' " EVANS, A.B • English—Los c nsferred from Los Angeles . . sly ART A.B• Club llopbt,Co311: snc;sit7riy.--; c t4a. AlOniCa Tk 1; Mat t• MILDRED COOLEY can be distinguished from other Tri Delts by her face. It can he seen most anywhere at all times. It seems hardly enough. 85 ED DIXSON ' S mother doesn ' t think he smokes or drinks or swears. If he doesn ' t he must be a Sigma Pi. Sigma Pi is Greek for " ' S ' not Possible. " MARGARET ELIZABETH FAGGART, B.E• Education----Terra Bella Gen, Ele;mentary Club; ITTestn“ teer ' Club Phrateres• MAXINE PEARL Delta caSp° ' sironL HAi7pgreil;esNest EWERS, 13•E• OLGA ISABELL FEASEL, d•n• ' Transj ro–rof:1.50:1:14gnegleelSeS J.. C GUY FOOL!, B Music—Los Angelo Phi Si So. Evdiforma; Pht ANNA BE• Education—San Bernardinodi3O Transferred front San neTnar C•; Phrateres• MARGARET FRANCES FENIVICK, d•B• Education—Los Ang.elesci.b. Alpha Delta Pi; Masilu;cs Elementary Club; A. . movements Comm. 4. ROSE DOROTHY FERREE, B• E• Commerce—Los Angeles Transferred from Compton J. C., Al; pha Xi Delta; Scholarship•Board 2 Campus Capers 2, 3; Cal0..4r• rangernents Comm. BARBARA YILAS FINL EY, A.B• Economies—Los Angeles Alpha 0 n, iereT oPuir:c J ' • IT .sCp.urAs IS ' eli2olarCslitt ' ' ' pssand Activities Board 3. CHARLES HAROLD teriology---Los Ogg es FISH, A.B. Bac Chess Team 2 !I `LINGER, A.B• English—Bever RUTHE EUNICE FOLTZ, B•E• Art--TV est Los Angeles FRED FLETTE, • Econonties—Los Angeles pips; ding Chi Phi; it Toeing and Chain; Lucle Mgr• 1, 2, d• KELLY FLINT, A.B• Econornics—Beverly Hilts Transferred from University of Southern Chinia; Pi Beta Pld; D S•; Alpha Delta; Cali- fornia A ents Anal Comm! ; Promotional Manager Bruin ' 86 ERMA HILDA FOSS, A.B• French—Los Angeles W BERT ALTER ROFRAZE, History— Riverside 2A.lpha; inter rater AYLAND GOULD FRANKLIN, A-B• ;f Delta tesrjAr ' a ' tgee rinity INES ELIZABETH Nits ARA, A.B• Spanislt—Los Angeles p Sigma Delta Pi; Vice-pres. 0,is., ' Delta Phi; Pltrateees,. .S, wt. Club; Le Garcia Francais , A. S• Hostess Contra. 3, HELEN MARY FOREST, MA BY English—Los A•B• Econoinics—Roscoe Z Beta Tau; Circulation Staff Daily Brt . DOROTHY MAE FOTHLRG1LL, BE• Education—Los Angeles kerne E t RICHARD JOHN fox, A. ECOrLOPliCS—Los Angeles Scabbard and Blade; Boxing Team 2. 3. BASIL Geography—Colon, Republic oj Panama FRANK, Colon, Gym Tear " 2; Ephebill3 Society SYDNEY MORTON FREEMAN, ' A.B. ECOTIONliCS---LOS Angeles EDIVA GRACE FREEMAN, .4•B• Nuys in Tii-C; Feature Editor Daily BrUM 3; Publications Board 3; Secy. to ,4. S. U, C President.. H MARIE ADE.4 FROBAC, AB• History—Los Angeles G. D. S. 3, 4; IP. A. A. 1, 2; T• A. 1, 2 ; ,4 • • S. Consulto • Hon Comm.; Daily Bruin 1; Jinx 3• PERSIS FREEMAN, A•B• HiSrOry---Santa Barbara Pi Beta Phi; Transferred froin Santa Barbara State College; • IV. C. A•; Phrateres• JOHN RODNEY FROST, A13. Political ScienceLos ArtgeleS Si Ina Alpha Epsilon PieS• t onion; Football ; 4 1316Setholarship and .4etivittesoB . - Wrestling 1; Actinic (:30.P ri,.. In ' terfraternity C oanct ,,,, r nts ange ve GOIntn• 3; Chown ChriSCMOS Drive. FRANK O. pEicao;notin:incsloscArneegizel,p-swo Chi FRISK, A.B• HARRY ROBERT FREESE, A.B• ECOnonlics—Los Angeles flANS B. FITHRIMANN, A-B• Mathenzatics—Boston, Mass• Transferred front California Instii: tate of Technology; Pt. California Lon; Sigma Rho; Ger 110Th C ub 3, Pres. 4; Math. Club 3, 4. Champion MARIE LOUISE FERGUSON out of Delta Gamma. Those lamps are the McCoy, and she really has a mind, even though she often changes it. -.MORTON JULIAN erpascsiliituSob:o. einicize crSrpnrssiine gr;Tfiete_al ri,e, FRIEDMAN A•B• 87 Loved by all and loves but one, NANCY GAIL is another rea- son for Delta Gamma. But nobody seems to have been able to think up a reason for la Gail. IVILLI,4LY L• GALLOG, A•13• Political Science--Los Angeles Transferred fromGlendale J. C• NANCY C.-1ROLINE HistorY–,--as Angeles 1L, A Delta Gar111110; Tic Toc 3,-4; C1a, Council 2 3, Sec. 1– BRAINARD L.44IBERT F GALLY, AB• reT C11--palo Al0 Theta Chi; Pershing Rifles 1 c R O. T• 3, 4; Crew 1, 2; 1 rat . Assistant Yell Leader ; S ii ent Counsellor 4. IRVIN KENN f GARRETT, B History—Long Beach Transferred front Long ' WWII .1 C.; Sigma Nu. MERRILL EUGEN GALLUP, A.B Psychology--Santa aa Transferre froClnt Bern n J. C., blasdni oC EMARINE ARD, A.B. Spanish—Riversid.e c Transferred from RiversIde Sigma Delta Pi. JULIA BEVERLEY GEIGER, ,4•B• 0 Psychology—Hamilto , Transferred from McMast versify; Alpha Xi Delta. versi ALICE MARIA. French—Bengoupli, Saskatchei,„ GEORGE, .13• Plirateres ; IV. C. 4; Club 4; Geograplac Soci, 2; French Club 4. LLOYD OIVEN CA T, A.B• History— Los Angeles Delta Tau Chi Interruitional Re D - lations Club;; University Bible Clubs; Ephebian Society; Frosh. ReSeTUeS. RHODA L,4IN RD , A.B GERA • Psychology—Chicago, Illinois Psi Chi DOROT1-11 GERARD, A.B• English—Fresno Transferred from .F resno tate s College; Alpha Phi; Pbrater jE4NNE ------------ GERARD • Frencli—Hollrood Chi Omega; 11 I; Et . Tri C ; Daily.elltroup.ins 1, 2; Omega; Comm.; (1111 3,Play 4. LILLIE GR,4CE MANN, B.E• GIES A Education--Los ngeles Transferred front Los Angelestary C Phi Upsilon Pi; Elemen C1Ub 3; Hipri Club 3, 4. ALBERT KENNETH GIFFORD, A.B• Economics—Los Angeles Sigma Pi; Blue C; fl y Ke; Bad and Chain Preshaident 4; Men ' s Athletic Board Cirman; Fo t ball Manage Student 2, 3, 4; S den Council 4; Stud Counsellor ROLAND GETZE, A.B• German—Los Angele ALICE GINSBURG, A.B• Philosophy—Hollywood, Tri•C; Daily Bruin 1; Y• II ' GCT1(1 1 club 1. BERDE SHULTH1S GILLINGAM, A.B• Economics---Ingletcood JACK 0 GOLDSR Econ Pershing Greek Dra, vice; Class and Actit Freshman C Yell Leader Rally Coutn Board; Phi h FRANCES ELIZABETH GOLD, A.B. Mathematics—Los Angeles Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha of Areta; Mathematics Club, Secretary 3. FR.4NCES LORRAINE GOLDBERG, B.E. Education—Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena J. C. EUGENE STERN GOLDSTEIN, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Ball and Chain 3, Treasurer 4; Blue C 3, Treasurer 4; Frosh Re- serves, Rally Committee 2, 3, 4; Track Manager 1, 2, 4; Cross Country Manager 2. ! JOHN RICHARD GORMAN, A.B. Mathematics—Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J. C.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Mathematics Club Librarian 4. 1 EDYTHE GOLDSTIEN, A.B. Psychology—New York LOUISE TOULME GOSSARD, A.B. English—Los Angeles Phi Mu; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Bruin 1, 2; Southern Campus I, • !FRANCES DOUGLAS GOSSERAND, A.B. History—Los Angeles a Relatio HELENE GRADOIVITZ, B.E. Music—Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J. C.; Phi Sigma Sigma; U. D. S. 3; Campus Capers, 4. DAVID J. GRAEFSKY, A.B. Political Science, Economics Santa Monica Transferred from Santa Monica J. C.; Tennis 3, 4. ELBERT J. GRAHAM, A.R. English—Moorpark Transferred from University of California. T ARDELLE RUTH GRATIOT, A.B. English—Santa Monica 11;h1;;;;:r-fsreltirde: dent 4; Chairman 3 Prytanean 3, 4; Agathai Treasure 4; Spurs; Y. W. C. A. 1; U. D. S. I, 2; Bruin 1; A. W. S. Council 3, 4; Class Council 4. GER.4LDINE WANITA GRAHAM, A.B. Spanish—Bakersfield Transferred from Bakersfield C.; Theta Upsilon. JAMES BRYANT GR.4TIOT, A.B. Economics—Santa Monica Delta Upsilon; Bruin 1, 2, 3 !Art—Los Angeles Zeta Tau Alpha; Tri C 1, 2, 3, Philia; Christian Science 1,2,3, LENOIR NORWOOD GRAY, A.B. ical Science—Los Angeles id Cold President 3; Treasurer 3; Welfare ; Y. M. C. A. Council 3; riian 3; Debating 1, 2; YNETH EMILY GREGORY, A.B. English—Los Angeles ERENE DONNA GREGORY, B.E. ROSALIE COTFREDSON, B.E. Music, Education—Lo; W 4 4 The ION noted for her pe t. hairdress. SI seen) hut ' : ;Pde " Pus a hightelaXanl ' was ARDELL E GRA T OT got into everythito ng, including Phra- At no sinall inconveui- Your hair. to you she would also get FRANK MAURY GROSSMAN, A.B. Political Science—Los Angeles Varsity Crete 2, 3; Rally Res Pershing Rifles I, 2; Sophomot Service; Homecoming 2, 3, 4 Rally Comm. 2, 3, Chairman 4 Blue Key 3, 4; Blue C 2, 3, 4; Senior Bd.; Men ' s Bd.; All-U Sing 4; Stadium Executive Comm. LUCIFER GUARNIER, B.E. Art—Los Angel Cricket; Delta Epsib ! DOROTHY MAE GROVER, A.B. History—Los .Ingeles Alpha Gamma Delta; Campus Cal ers Y. W. C. A.; Election Comm. 2; Freshman Activitie 3; A.S.U. C. Dance Com- mittee Chairman. NEVA CAROLINE HAGAMAN, B.E. Education—Tofunga Transferred from Los Angeles J. C.; EphebMn; Elementary Club. ADELBERT L HALVES, B. Botany—Kansas City, Mo. Fencing JANICE HALEY, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles 1 If omen ' s Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Scholarship and Activities Bd.; Prytanean; Phrateres; Alpha Chi Delta; Stu- dent Counsellor; University Rclig. Conference Student Bd. ALFRED EARLE HALL, A.B. Economics—Casper, Wyoming VIRGINIA ELIZABETH HALL, B.E. Education—Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta; Kipri Lambda Chi Alpha; Campus Ca ers 2, 3; U. D. S.; Motion Pictur Club; Men ' s Athletic Bd.; Cali fornia Arrangements Comm.; Elec- tion Comm.; Men ' s Glee Cltib; Chanters. WILLIAM IV. HALL, A.B. Political Science—Santa Monica Phi Gamma Delta; Basketball Manager 2, 3, 4; Phi Phi; Ball and Chain. BETTY HAMPTON, B.E. Education—Fullerton Alpha Omicron Pi SAMUEL HANKINS, A. English—Long Beach, N. Y. Transferred front Harvard Unice sits ; Kappa Sigma. FLORENCE ANNABELL HANSEN, A.B. French—Inglewood Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Alpha Epsilon Chi; W. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; University Bible Clubs 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES W. HANSEN, A.B. Chemistry—Venice Gym Team 1, 2, 3, 4 ELMER M. HANSON, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles !RUTH ETHLYN HARPER, B.E. Art—Los Angeles W. A. A. 1, 2; Delta Epsilon 3, Philokalia 3, 4. ERNON ELTON HARPER, A.B. -Gardena GRACE MARIE HARRIS, A.B. French—Pasadena Kappa Alpha Theta; Pi Delta 4 LOYD M. HARRISON, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Transferred front Los Angeles J. C.; Sigma Rho. II N FRED EUGENIA HASSARD„4.B. History—Los Angeles MARTH.4 CAMELIA HAWKINS, A.B. Zoology—Los Ang W. A. A.; Phr.te LEONIDAS MARIE HAWKINS, A.B. History—Porterville Transferred front Porterville C.; Masonic Club 3,.4; Phratert 3;4; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. JACK MURRAY HAYES, A.B. Psychology—Bakersfield Phi Delta Theta; Frosh Res.; Sophomore Service. CLYDE LEWIS HEDRICK, A.B. Mathematics—Los Angeles 0. HARRY, Jr., B.E. French and Music—Los Angeles MARGARET MARIE HARSH, B.E. Education—Culver City PEGGY HART, A. Engt Women ' s Masonic Ch 2. 3; U. D. Organization: HARRIET MA HARTELT,I Education” Fullerton m ulln. Education—Anaheim fnroChi; .( nsf Epsilon Transferre DELBERT HARTER, A History—Sacramento Transferred front ' Sacramento Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Can fu Capers; Trio; Chairman Conw Chest Campaign. CAROLINE CHARLOTTE HARTMAN, B.E. Education—Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J. C. GERALDINE MILDRED HAYES, A French—Pasadena Transferred front Pasadena J. C Phrateres 3, 4; A. W. S.; Y. It C. A.; A. S. U. C. Complaint Bd KENNETH L. HEMPHILL, A.B. conomics—Long Beach tired from Long Beach J. C. JUSTUS H. HENKES, Jr., A.B. Political Science—Las Angeles Transferred from Santa Monica J. C.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; Circle C; Masonic Club 3, 4; Water Polo 3. ELWOOD WESLY HENRY, B.E. Music—Los Angeles WILLISA BROWN HAYDEN, .1 History—Ocean Park Kappa Tau Delta; Phrateres BARBARA HELD, A.B. History—Los Angeles from Santa Monica J. C 3; ' 4 raniSanign( ' Alpha; Phrateres ! EVELYN HELLMAN, A.B. Spanish—Beverly Hills hair was violateJAMES ter Dell, and RANDOLPH- GRATIOT an- m transit everything you ever did tothe downtown gazettes. Nice kids. Her office was the Daily Bruin, was BETTY JACOBY ' S. If genius and madness are close at all she must be crazy, be- cause she sports Greek letters Alpha, Xi, Delta, Phi, Beta, and Kappa. MYR,4 NADINE LIEVERLY, B.E• Education—Los Angeles Delta Phi Gpsion;Philia I, 2, Kiwi Club 1, 3. kV A MARY CAROLINE Polcal. Science—Los Angeles HERAN, A•13• Wesley. Founda- tion 2, E, E,4THRYN FAYETT 1ERTZOG, A.B• History— Ang Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Chi Alpha; Phrateres; PAZ; Y. W • C. A•; Agathai; Prytanean; Spurs Vice- Pre; Guidon; A. W • S. Secy• 3, Pres. 4; Daily Bruin Class 1, 2; So. Campus 1, 2, 3; Council, 2, 3; Senior History Society• JEAN NIMES, A.B• Philosophy—Riverside c Transferred front Stevens Riverside J• . Club• 1‘1,4RY ,INN HICKSON, B. MARY A. HILL, 13.1– Commerce—Los Angeles Eappa Delta President 4; Y. W• C A. I, 2, 3, 4; A. W•S. 1, 2, 3; Southern Cam s 1; Panhellenic Council 4. Arc—Pornona Transferred froin polmoriffaCocIlefte;• Delta Delta Delta, Philokalia• EON ART) GEORGE Political Science— Los Angeles HOAG, A.B. Bruin 2; Club 4. 4RIE HIORTH, B•E• Eeonornoicsi,I,,geteserce----- H AW, B.E• At--Pasailena Transferred from yasailena J. C.; Pi 1.0771bda Theta, Delta Epsilon; lokalia 3, 4. Phi HA HOLLOWA, .4.B• Political Science— red from akersfield J• C.; intr,1141 Tat Sports 3, 4. Transfer JEAN LOUIShE HODGKINS, B.. Physical Education— Monrocetia; Ph teres; Agathai; Crdqden " ' ,,` 3 A• 1, 2, Vice-Prest 2 si • nt 4; Y. IV • C • el. ,,, c ,IreWde S. Council; A. S• u. C•; Senior BOUT d • PEGGY ANNE HOLMES, B.E• Music—Santa Monica Delta Zeta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Glee Club 3; A Cappello Choir; 1.1• D•• S• 3; W• A• ,4• 3; Daily 2; Campus Capers 2, 3• ALICE CARRIE noLMES, B.E. Editcation--,41liambra Transferred from Pi:micelle:at, J,C4.;; eirenie 3; Y• Delta . C• A 3, 4. AlpAnTREIA 10 131EILLOIEY. Art—Los Angeles IV ILLI AM HENRY HOPKINS, AB• Philosophy—y entitra Transferred from, lesetnutni 3, 4; Phi Phi;;Cirrete C• Kappa Sigma it C•; gb LLILA BELL HOLT, ,4E• Zoologr—Los Angeles le j. Transferred front Los Ano s C; AreMe• HAZEL MARY gooD, 4.13• Mathenzatics—BakersEeld Tferred frosritc iBuali;etisfielil J. rans •; Mathenisatic 4; 14.1,. CA• IA.; 4; Phratere 3, s Southern Cainpu 4. 92 HAROLD LYNN B. HOSTETTER, B• Los Angeles 3lechanicat Arts— ROBERT ILOCSER, .4.13• Economics—Los Angeles Delta Tait Delta DERON HOVSEPIAN, A.13• Zoology—Fresno Delta Chi; PerC shing Rifles 1, 2 Intrfratern. ouncil. GORDON LESLIE HOWDEIN, A.B• Economics—Los Angeles Chi; Debate I 2; IT4fIr.a: tDeint ' ' at Counci; Scholarship rt•, PT; Kappa Delta. IITTIVR LEE JUDSON, A.B• Spanish—Hollywood, nr,,in, I a Gamma mega; Dat Ao P Glee Club. -, 3; Men s MAR A.B IAN ITO1V ELL, • ci German--Pasa caw, J. Transferred front,,,psasa.depaia phi Plauthres, SubP Alpha. CHARLES CLIFTON HUEY, A.B. Transferre front Fresno State College; Stevens Club; Track I, 2. E G Transferred frorn. U. GERTRUDaliii4:, b 2 3 4. HUMPH Southern , cu, 3, 4; Wornen s Political Science—Los Angeles Transferred from Santa Monica 3. C. FRANCES MARION HUDSON, A.B. IVALTER LIVING STIS, STAB HUE • Political Science—Santa Transferred from Sa onai Bel,„ State College; Intecrni i ciur ; bans Club 3, 4; . a _en. Spanish Club; M S HO JINO, A.B• Economics—Los Angeles Japanese Bruin Club JOHN, lyIB.ACH, Jr., L-13. HistorY—Chinn ,,sierred from Cliage) IRMA B. HUNT, B.L• ducation—Inglewood front Occidental Col- Transfe tege. Except 1RV JORDAN the Delts have large mouths. Oth- erwise he ' s typical even to accepting invitations to brawls, brawls, brawls, or any other Delt function. °O te0tT E B I. :1100 glic); e 20 c HOB ' Eeli " Tra ' ck; Basketball 3, EFLIGAE1E. on ics--Los Angeles EDYTHE EVELYN HOPPER, A.B• iverside i-- TransfeHrredstory fromR Riverside J. C. HERBERT H• B HUMPHREYS, A• • cies ' I T a sferred front Los Angeles J. ( ;Boxing Team 3, 4; 93 Young lady is FRANCES KIL- DAHL. Socially a lion, she is reputed to have once entered a kitchen, but she hasn ' t any witnesses—just sister AOPi ' s. DAY HIROSH INSHIT, R. ics—Los Angeles Ec;ap°;:ese Bruin Club JOHN HAROLD Geography—Santa MonicaIVE S, A.B• Transferred front Santa 111orticon J• C•• Theta Xi; Geograp S iety ' Treasurer 4. c RON LD, ALD ECO lOrniCS---FORtanci C.• Transferred from Chaff J ELEANOR LOTTIE JACOBY, A.B• Mathematics—Los Angeles2 3 Phi Ortega Pi; 1V• A• A.1, , LOUIS JACOBSON, A.B• Chemistry—Los Angeles BETTY JACOBY, A.B• FTCT1C11---1.05 Angeles Alpha Xi Dela; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Alon pha . Chi Alpha; sil Prytanear n; Up4Iplta Sigma; Spurs; Ti-C; IV • A• A•; TV• C. A.; Bruin 1, 2, 3, 4. ZENE VYTAUTAS JASAITIS, A.B• Chemistry—Los Angeles a Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon• RUTH BA Psychology—Los Angeles JAFFA, A.B• Daily Bruin; Tri.0 I RICHARD 11 • A.B JARRETT, • History--Hollytrood Translerred from Los A,l1,4e1,TeTs 4.; 4..1pha Thet _TaTernity 3, 4; Student Counsellor; C.; KaPpa Signg " paee-Pidresident 3, ; C ir c le C; Inter-F GENKE MERLE JOHNS, A.B• Hi Glendale c Transferred Dorn Glendale J• Alpha Areta. B JEAN JENKINS, A.• History—Los Angeles Alph Chi Omega a ESTHER GRACE JENNINGS, B.E. Education—Huntington Park ege ferred front Los Angeles Pa- , ific Coll; Alpha Epsilon Chi; Bible Club; Etera; Elementary Club. DOR OTHY JANE JOPLING, B•E• Education—Maywood MURRAY SEATON JOHNSTON, B.S• Subtropical, Hrticulture— Los Angeles Circle Minute Men; A. Cap. pent! Glee Club 4; Agri- cultare Cb; Soccer 2, 3, 4. 13Los l Co- rCellduabiGTa:fi ' n- ' n°a72ella Wes ' .- lege ; , w Vc. A. ANNETTE KAHN, B•b• Education—Los Angeles t ' s Glee Club ; Element:Tr4y. 1111:-er111asonic Club; Phtlia P t,-res. RUTH LEONORE JUROW, A.B• English —Los Angeles Pi Delta Phi; Delta Phi ' Alpha; Chi Delta Phi; Daily 13T 111, 1, 2, 3, 4. It RO_TLH0Y, AJCno,dsggRTIOec.LAI:n f.a SigamEcK°: " ,•5Y. lt . C. A., sonic Club 4. 111111111 I I L.11 " 11- • 11111 " Mil 11111111Iimiumillain 94 CHARLES RICHARDS KANNE, A.B. Political Science—Los Angeles Beta Theta Pi; Class Council I; Sophomore Service; Upsilon Alpha Sigma; U. D. S.; So. Cam- pus Sales Manager 3; Crete; Blue C; Men ' s Bd.; Chairman Home- coming Parade; Chairman Rally Comm. 4. MILTON T KAPLAN, Bacteriol ESTELLE KAPLAN, A.B. Psychology—Memphis Transferred front Los Angeles J.C. KAUFMAN, A.B. Political Science—Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J.C. MARTHA ELLEN KELLAWA Y, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles ROBERT NICHOLAS KAUTH, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Track. from Los Angeles J. C.; ! MERWIN STANLEY KENDIS, A.B. Chemistry—Los Angeles Zeta Beta Tau; Fencing 1, 2, Mgr. 4, Capt. 5; Ball and Ch. 2, 3, 4; Circle C 2, 3, Vice-Pre: 4, Pres.; Men ' s Athletic Bd. 2 3, 4. 3, JEAN KENNEDY, B.E. Physical Education—Coalinga Transferred front Fresno State College; Phrateres; Physical Ed. ALBERT RITZ KERR, A.B. Geology—Ingletvoot Sigma Gamma Epsilon 4; icon Institute of Mining an allurgical Engineers. EDNA HELEN KETTLEWELL, A.B. History—Los Angeles Transferred front Scripps College and Occidental College. FRANCES ANICE KILDAHL, A.B. English—Los Angeles Alpha Omicron Pi; So. Campus 1, 2; A. IV. S. 1, 3; Junior Prom Miss; Pan-Hellenic Council. TOMA SLOAN ' KIGHTLINGER, A.B. History—Fullerton Transferred from Fullerton J. C.; Masonic Club; Phrateres; Dsily Bruin. GEORGE WILLIAM KILLEN, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles CLAY BOURNE HOLT KING, A.B. Political Science—Los Angeles Delta Tau Delta ELIZABETH LOIS KIMBROUGH, A.B. Political Science—Los Angeles A. W. S. 1; W. A. A. 1, 2; .Pre- Legal Society 2, 3; Pi Sigma Alpha. PETER KING, A.B. tistry—Los Angeles rfrom Notre Dame Uni- ncing 2, 4; Manager 5. FLORINE VIRGINIA KLARQUIST, A.B. Philosophy—Los Angeles. Transferred from Los Angeles J.C. ALICIA T HELM A KIRCKHOFF, B.E. Education—Pasadena Transferred front Pasadena J. C.; Phi Omega Pi. Ladies who know beware of BOB LEWIS. The boy iYonder politicia, he stumbled on the last step, only to become a campus leafier. Tattles to You. Everybody likes FRED LYMAN, but lie is a Deke. Freddie claims that he was four years younger when they got him, which probably ex- plains it. JAMES ERN KNAUER, A.B.A Gernia—Sacrarnento Transferred from Sacramento • RUTH 0 INE, A. " • Angeles EL Philos° GILBERTof Zoology--Ne York KLEIN, A w B• Transferred 10,111,egocaid ' i or eraety; New Y; Pre-M California Men• fl A RRY ET TKN0xIL . Art—Los Angeles Kappa Delta; Philokalia 13 4.1113ARA FULLER KNOX, AB• Philosophy—Los Angeles To. Pi Beta Phi; Plidiuoph,run,tel, 3; U• 14• S; Southern l• i Y. W. C• A- icNE0Dx1E,INA.B13. TransElc:fTne°71cs--LB:SiSwmA:i: ; A ora Long Bea ' 3, 4; RugbyRugby3 ' 4. C;;ePr hPolloslPa, 4 ming 2, Science—Los Angeles KOMAL A.B• MARY ODISHO Union; ;A ncgoe,Ine,s0 poi KOSA, A•B• KF,NNETHSIMPSON Econordcs—Huntingion Parlic KNOX, 4.13• Transferred ' from Los Angeles J . RRY HA WALTER KROTZ, A.B• Economics—Glendale Transferred frorn Glendale J• C.; happa Sign a; Rugby 3, 4. EVELYN ETILEI, K REMEN, ALL French, GermanNew York Pi Delta Ph Spani i; Delta Phi Alpha German Club; sh Club ; ELIZABETH MARGARET KBRKJIAN, BB• Music—•Los Angefe T ferred front Glendaleb J• C., §irgainnsa Pi Delta; Glee Cin • PHILLIP KRAUS, A•B• Political Science --Los Augelmesen Pi Sigma Alpha; CalifOrnia 1LLIS BEY ER rgaen;sJe anrei KyLE, A•B• C,EORGE K• W Political Science—Seattle, ash. KVIMAI, A.B• Transferred j roin Los Angeles J. C; Pi Signia Alpha. LOUIS JOSEPH LAGRAVE, A.B• Political Science—Los Angeles nsferred P6s1zden :14.eltr; ; ' 1 ' 61)1k Ionian 111 ' S cholar; nine s Veagrsei ' t; ' Debate 3, 4. TH031AS Men ' s Board Chairman; BilipbK; pi Rhodes Scholar; 11.• S•11._ _esy, ; LA31:0EaR, ;, Political Science—Detroitc, nia A g BCoornortna; Kappa D It • S Sery POS. ;tuliditeinvi cal Org 13Roealirgdious C onf er nee S ESTHER 1,4130W, B.E• Commerce—Los Angeles A C II 3 96 DOROTHY MAY B.E• Education—Wilmington Transferred from Compton J• G•; Elementary Club. EMILY MUNSONB 1..4NPHIAR, .E• Education—Azusa c Transferred front Citrus J• Y. W C. A.; A. IV. S.; Plwateres. ROSEMARIE: VERNA LEIDENBERGER, A.B• eles History—Los Ang Chi Omega ILLIANI GORDON LEARY• A.B• English—Beverly Hills Basketball 1, 3, 4; Glee Club RUTH A• CH, BE• LEA Education—Lone Beach Transferre from ' ,Ong Beach J• C; Pliraterd es. JOSEPH CLARENCE LAVELLE, AB• Economics—Sacramento Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Golf 3, 4 ICILLIAIll LIT LAW LER, .4.B• Econof ics—Los Angeles Transferred front Santa Barbara State College; Bruin• -:arsta jar!sd J•C JOHN ' ERO Chemistry—Santa NIonica LANE, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Upsi- ; Masonic Club. lon LUCILLE MARIE LAPPIN, B.E• Art--LosAngeles Philokalia JANE LARAIVAY, A.B• History--Los Angeles Alpha Chi Omega;. Bruitor; So.itiot ri; 10;10 SCRIOT UR el 4. 11.• S• LUCIA CLEMENTINE LAPP, A.B. Botany--Los Angeles Delta Zeta; German Clutebr;esBolta3,; Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Plira Delta Phi Alpha. EMILY MA LARKIN, Education— Los Angeles Delta Sigma Theta S412..4 ELIZABETH Philosophy—Santa Monica LAVE, AB.Transferred from Holniby College; Chi Omega; Bruin; Southern Campus 3, 4; A. W• S•; Welfare 13,1.; 1V• C. A. MARIE MARCELLA LAT.4SA, ,4•B• Spanish—Inglewood l• A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Masonic Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Areme 2, 3, 4; Spanish lab; Sigma Delta Pi. EUGENE LAZ.4111S, A.B• Political Science—Los Angeles BETTY LEIGHTON, A•B• Political Sidence—Ecanabo. Mich. Alpha Phi; Phrateres; Comm• 2, 3; Jr• Council; an Hellenic Council; Y• IV C• A. Very good man is SCOTT MASSEY. He ' s half the track team captain, and admits to being a member of Delta Tan Delta. Good man, no brains. 97 After the hall was over JOHN MASON poured home. Dirty shirts and thick necks adorn the rest of the Kappa Sigs hut John is democratic. ELOISE LOTT, A.B. os Angeles Chi Delta Phi SINCLAIR ROGER.S LOTT, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Phi Kappa Psi; Blue Key 3; Blue C 2; Orchestra 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4,5. r ROBERT KENNETH LEWIS, A.B. Political Science—Chicago, Ill. Ball and Chain; Chairman Blue and Gold Day; Sophomore Ser- vice; Class Council 2, 3; Rally Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Board; Student Counsellor; Polo, Senior Manager; Campus Caper, Daily Bruin 3, 4. CLARK FULLERTO. LEWIS, B.E. Music—Los Angeles Kappa Kappa Psi; Bruin Band Assistant Manager 2, Drum Major 3, Manager 4, Student Leader 5; Bible Club. JEAN SATTERL LEWIS, A. Mathematics—Los Angeles Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Mu Epsilon Ilathematics Club; Hele 1latthewson Club. MADELINE ELIZABETH LIBBY, B.E. Physical Education—Los Ange W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Ed cation Club. BEATRICE LINCOLN, A.B. Household Science—Torrance Home Economics Association Sec etary 4. THAZEL MAY LINDQUIST, A.B. Mathematics—Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena J. C.; Phrateres 4. HENRY HYMEN LISSNER, Jr., A.B. Philosophy—Los Angeles ROSALIND LIPOW, B.E. Education—Los Angeles VIRGINIA LITTLE, B.E. Education—Compton Transferred from Compton J. C.; Alpha Chi Omega. JANE LONG, B.E. Education—San Pedri, Transferred from Compton J. C Alpha Delta Pi; Kipri Club 3, 1 Phrateres 3, 4. !METTA FRANCES LORD, B.E. Education—Pasadena o J. C.; ELIZABETH MATHILDE LUDIT ' IG, B.E. Education—Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena J. C.: Theta Phi Alpha; Newman Club; German Club; Elementary Club. LOUIS LIPPMAN, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Alpha Epsilon; Tennis 1 MARY ELIZABETH LEONARD, A.B. History—San Marino Pi Beta Phi; Tic Toc; Guidon; Spurs; Class Council 1, 2, 3; Stu- dent Counsellor 4. •YLVIA LEVENTHAL, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Phi Sigma Sigma 11 4RRIETTE LEVIN, A.B. Philosophy—Lo Alpha Epsilo GORDON IV. LUNDEEN, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Water Polo; Boxing Team 3, 4; Men ' s Club; Pershing Rifles; Ma- sonic Club 2, 4. LAURETT.4 LYNN, A.B. Psychology—Riverside Transferred from Riverside J. C.; Kappa Alpha Theta. FREDERICK ARTHUR LYMAN, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Delta Kappa Epsilon; Class Treas- urer 3. ELIZABETI LYNN, A.B. Psycho! Transferred fr Kappa Alpha ROBERT ARTHUR MACDONALD, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Psi Theta Xi; Alpha Kappa Pst KATHRYN JANE MACKECHNIE, A.B. History—Los Angel. ' Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3,4; Philia 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; History Club. ELIZABETH MACLEAN, A.B. History—Los Angeles Alpha Xi Delta; A. W. S.; Bruin; Pan-Hellenic Council. DUNCAN KNOX MACLENNAN, A.B. Economics—Los Angel Alpha Gamma Omega; Blue 3 4; Track Team 2, 3, 4; . Kappa Psi Treas. 3, Pres. 4. ARTHUR WAXLER, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Zeta Beta Tau MARIE CATHERINE MALLONEE, A.B. English—Los Angelo, Phrateres ELEANOR LETITI.4 MAGUIRE, A.B. Political Science—Bloomington Transferred from San Bernardino C.; Bruin 3, 4; So. Campus. DOROTHY ELEANOR MALMUTH, B.E. Home Economics—Los Angeles Helen Matthewson Club; Home Economics Assoc. 3, Pres. 4; A. W. S.; Debate. ELIZABETH MONTROSE M.4LTBY, B.E. Education—Santa Monica Alpha Xi Delta HARRIETT CAROLYN MANDEL4 Y, A.B. English—Los Angeles Sigma Delta Tau; Bruin GEORGE ANDREW MANGIS, B.S. pical Horticulture— Calistoga 1pha Gamma RUTH MARK, A.B. German—Los Angeles Transferred from San Diego State College; Phi Sigma Sigma: Delta Phi Alpha. ROBERT W. MANN, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Transferred from Santa C.; Varsity Rifle Team „ Masonic Club. LAMBERT I ' is a little man, hut little men conle high in the army; so that ' s where Lambert y is. When Chi, Ha be found at Theta HENRY WILLI.131 MACHACEK, A.B. Political Science—Los Angeles Bruin Band I, 2, 3, 4; Cross Coon. try 2, 3; Minute Men; Pi Sigma .4ipha. No one knows why is BILL DEKE MURPHY. He ' s the other portion of the track cap- tain and has plenty of ideas, none of them good. GARET • Physical Education—Sacramentoj ransferred from SacranisenL,on. C.; Th Ieta Phi Alph; • e Club; V. .4. A. 3 4; Physica Education Club 3, 4. 1YRO IARQN JOHN UAD, A. B• r f c N e:r rnae;d:f i cr itSo°us d no T MARTIN, A• Economics—Los Angeles Phi GOTIOill Delta; Blue C , 3, 4; Track 1, Men ' s Athletic 3 ' hairman 4; StUdent Executive Council 4; Blue Key 4; Foram Debate Society l• SCOTT SPENCER MASSEY, A.B• Della ' ; SvBee; ;1 ‘ CATHERINE MMARSHALL ASON, 13.E. Education—Sanui Monica Phi. Omega Pi; Plirateres; IV. A. A. 1, 2. JOHN HEPNER MASON, AB. political Science—Hollywood Kappa Sigma, President 4; Inter. fraternity Council 3, President 4; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Teta; Phi ; ia Club 4; Stu- nt Coun Men ' s Board 4; Phi Homecoming Committee 4; Rug!, 2, 3; Daily BrUift 1. 4DELE ELEANOR MATTFIEIVS, A.B. History Angeles Alpha Kappa Alpha; Unitterstty Negro Club. WILLIAM HALL MATCETTE, Geotogy—Canoga Park .4inerican Institute of Mining d n Metallurgical Eng1neerb. KATHRYN JOHNSON MAT HIS, A.B• English—Shawnee, Oklahoma Transferred from IVad.130elmog, Nashville, Tennessee; Chi ii3 P Southern Campus , Daily BrUll 3; Y• W• C• A. WILLIAM TAY R LO McARTHUR A.B. History " Los Angeles MYRA MAY, B.E. Art—Brea, California Transferred from Fullerton J. .: Kappa Delta; Philokalia ; 4. C 4, EMILY ANNE MAYBERRY, A.B. History—Long Beach nsferred from Long Beach J. Phrateres. M,411ILYN TY, B.E• Edu,cation—Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J• C•; Phi Pi; W. A. A. REY, GENEV McCAFF A•B. Ang les ' Eng,Bft—L° ' — Club Theta Phi Alpha; Natant E MARION McBEAN, B.. Art—Redondo Phrateres; Philokalia; Edu. cation Service 3, 4. JANE MccoNIEA, B.E• E adc at: onn--vVeennttaiiir: Pi; Phrateres 3, 4, 5, Masonic Club 3, 4,.5;e1Vsley Club 3, 4, 5; Daily Bruin 5. CLARENCE VERNON McCAULEY, A•B• Political Science—Armona, Calif. Alpha Sigma Phi, Vice-president 4; InterirCommitsaternity Counca 2 ee 2; Personnl Chairman 23; Student Counsel or 4; Welfare Board 2, 3. LUCILLE ET MARGAR McCLELLAN, B.E. Education--Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J. C, 100 DOROTHY DALE McCUNE, A.B• Pasadena Xi Transferred from Kansas City l• C.; Alpha Dlta; JAMES LYONS McCOY, A.B• Physics--Tacso ,Arizonai,2, 3, Football 1, 2; Ice Hockey ' 1. 4; Ski Tern 3, 4; Cir I B4RBARA RUTH Political Science—Los Angel, McCULLY, Y A.B• Delta Gamma; U. D. S. Club . C. A. 4; Relations Club 4. DOUGLAS D. McDONALD, A.B. Economics—Anaheim CHARLES HAROLD MCFARLAND, B• Physical Education—Orangec Transferred from Santa An J.c.• Soccer 3, 4; Letterman 3, 4 ir cle C 4. MARGARET SUSAN McCURDY, A.B• English—Glendale front Glendale C Alpha LOWELL MASON McGINNIS, L A.B• story—os Angeles fli Sigma At Alpha Esilon; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Men ' s thletic Bd. 3, 4; Welfare Bil• 4; Blue Key 4; Blue C 4. GRACE FRANCES A Cappella Transferied front Los. A IV s. o c sali .iep—h Alpha; sAy.40,,;:c0aglieeil.ose: Guidance Conint. 3, 4,4. cud 4. Choir 3, 4; Prytanean , PI I LEONOR LEE McARLAND, A.B• F English—Alhambra Transferred front Pasadena J• RUBY IONE McLAUGHL1N, B.E• Education—Santa onica . Transferred from Santo Mortlea J. C. LAURENCE 1 McLAUGHL1N, A.13. Physics—Los Angeles COLO BERNARDIN. McK1NLEY, B.E• EdUCation—Oxnaril Transferred from Ventura J. ; Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4; l KiriC. Club 3, 4; Wesley Club 3; Rural Education Service 3, 4; Molten. try Club 4. MARY LOUISE ItIcYlCKER, A.B• English—Long Beach aria Phi Zeta; Ph Ate; res; IMa- sonic Club; Y• C. . A• IC ' . S.; U• D S. VIRGINIA McNEIL, B•E• Art--Los Angeles Delta Gamma; Y• C• A. Pititokalia 3, 4. FLORENCE EDNA MESSAMER, BF Ed L ucation—L ' Vern,e cot. 114red from aV ern: loge; Helen t n eutv csio 4. Et 0 Pres. 4; A. W. S. ROSALIE LOVISE METCALF, B.E. Education Angeles o Transferred from LOS Angeles J.0 . Other MURPHY ' S are many, but there is only one ART. He fences and associate edits Southern Campuses and claims that Theta Chi is a fraternity. Aside from being quite a fem- inine shot, GRACE McGIL- LAN reads a local political science course and is a Pry- tanean, which makes her somewhat heterogeneous. BEATRICE YOLANDA MICHELI, A.B. German—Pas h adena Transferred front Pasadena l• Theta Pi Alpha; Delta Phi .11pha; German Club; NeW 11671 Club. MARGARET C. terioos A logy ' ngeles MEYER, A.B. 13Flacelen Mattheleson Club MICHEL, HOW ARI) FRANCIS Economics--Santa MOTLiC0 Transferred froinp,Siaresinontic4a; rouncil President 4. HELEN IONE MILLARD, •4•B• English--Los Angeles Philia; Plirateres ERICA LOIS MIETOFF, A.B• Spanish—Los Angeles JOYCE F MIDDLETON, 13• Education—Tufunga Transferred from Pasadena • HARRY EN Political Science—Bakersfiedlil J. A.B• Tra sferred from Bakesftelca . nSigno Alpha Epsitoni. 43,,,..i. p ; Capers 3; Debate Squad, • inug 2, 3, 4; Rugby 3, 4. GENEVIEVE MILLER, B.E• In Education—Los Angeles Kipri Club ELLIS sLEROY tory—Los Angeles MILLER, A.B• Ili ET MARGAR HERBERT MILLER, A.B• flistory—Los Angeles Chi mea; PILTateres;1Y.D3ih. C. A•; Campus Capers , BrUilt 4. JOAQUIN VIRG! MILLER, A.I3• Enaislt and History--Hollymood Theta Ili; Southern Caranp,iutstePeho; to rapher 4; Rally Corn2 4 2 Bogging 1; Gym Team 1, , LOIS MARJOR.E IE MILLER, B• Education—Long Beach Transferred front Long Beach J• C•; Helen Mattheason Club. MURIEL IC,,INCES h1ILLER, BE.• Education—Los AngeHs Phrateres; Elementary Club ROBERT MILLER, A.B • s A Econontics—Los Angeles phi Be tea ices1 i„.1:ilitaereCI;3.Soosh2o; tennis 1, , , 4; Interfraternit.y IIIOre. SO ' i2 3 iv Council 4. M CATHERINE LOIS INOR, A•13• Psychology—Los Angeles Psi Chi; Y• IV• C• A.; Phrateres; 1F • A. A•; Daily Bruin I. ARD RICH Ill ILLIAM MILNER, A.B• Political Science—Salt Lake • City, Utah Transferred from University of Utah; Pi IF Kappa Alpha; Deseret Club 3, 4; restling 3. BERNICE IV ILHELM IN E MINDER, 13.E• Education—Anaheim Transferred front Fullerton J. C•; Rady 102 MURIEL STUAIll MOSHER, A•13. History—Los Angeles Transferred front niversity of U California; Phrateres. OR THEODE GEORGE NE1hIA, A.B• History—Los Angeles Transferred from Los AngelesJ. C. JAMES LINCOLN MORE ' Economics—Santa Crivs a Tr nsferred from. Moran J. ( G lee Club 3; Bruin Band 3, 4. JOHN VINCE HURRAY, A.• wHi :rsrteocir y Santa Barbara ; Santa Barbara State College; Stgraa . clot and Acttvities Board. International Re la tt.o! ROYDA CLAR.4 MOORE, A.B• English—Los Angeles Transferred front . University of .4risona; 41pita Pitt. ARTHUR PHILIP HY, A.B• MURP Political Science—Hollywood pi Theta Chi; Pershing Riiie, Delta psilon; Creiv 1. v Cam st 1, 2, 3, 4.; Southern C Editor Sports Editor 2., Asststant 3, Associate Editor 4. LOUIS NEMZER, A.B• political Science—fluntington Park ra Transferred from Occidental Cot. lege; Tck 4, MARIE LOUISE MITCHELL, A• Monica franderred iron Santa Mon,iic.0 C • Kappa Delta; Y• It • L Coed Choral. 3; Freshmen . c Itti ' ty Control Committee 4; cl• S• Social Committee 3, 4. R Con me IVESLEY MON, B.E• Conrnerce—Buttonivillotc T ansferrecl from Bakersfield J• Cr; Alpha Phi Oniega. JUNE OGDEN :MYERS, A.B. flistor ttee y--Bakersfield Transferred front Bakersfield J. C.; Hershey 11 all. Council 3, Setary 4; A. IF. S. Personnel Commi. WILBUR CHARLES iS1OORE, A.B• Physics, Economics—Los Angeles TLransambf Chi front Michigan Mines; da pha; Blue C, Sec- rja s;ha eonn ' s AAtchttievtiiicieB, oBaordard Committee 3; U• D• S. 1, Elections Committee 3; Crew 2, 3, WILLIAM KEENAN MURPHY, Jr., A.B• Histor lass C LOS Angeles Delta Kappa Epsilonra; Blue Key; Blue ore ; Rally Contitteen m S Election C viantu Wee, ' 4 ' urackcl, 2, L. Co-Captain 4; Student oun- senor. VIRGINIA LOUISE MOFFITT, B.E• Education—Fullerton Transferred front Fullerton J. C.; Pi Beta Phi; Elementary Club. BERNHARDT LAWRENCE MORTENSEN, 4.0• C tendstry—Los Angeles 1):31164S5ig;mBarPhnrjZaBuing CC lubCr. LOUIS SHERIDAN MYERS, ,4.13• Angeles ngeles Transferred front Crane i• C•, Chicago, Illinois. Anybody can tell the Mc- NEILS apart. BARBARA wears her hair different and VIRGINIA smiles different. Bar--Vir— well, Barbara on the (right) (left). 103 The Lambda Chi ' s allow him to sit at table, and he also handled a tricky oar on a wet- bottomed shell. Can be found saying " I ' m BILL MOORE, " frequently. C NEirKIRK, • la MERLIN LOUIS If restling; Pre-Med s s Dont com Transferred NLEElIrCI°AIL:13:EnTR,ii :1--.1;urbank BlEue ' C; Tennis; Debate pERLITA NE BY, o W Englishi—Los.4gH, ' Chi Omega ' ICTOR B. NICKERSON, B• Economics—Los Angeles A I p ha P hi Alpha ; Pi3a rnand. Negro Club, Pres. 3; rt i(ATHEIAIN McC4°BY OLAND ' Erench--PasadeniTt. _oc; Kap G Eamma; 4 1;appa ercle Y C• MYRON pacHOLS, A-13 " Econoinics--Los •Lugelesst0N, Transferred front San Diego College ' ROBERT FREEMAN NIELSEN, A.B• Zoology—Santa Monica Transferred front. .Unidiersaitleta, Southern Calif ornta, K pp Z llasonic Club. NOR; CHRISTINE ICOLAIS, A.B• BONRY--LOS Angeles gclial, pp, ac •N.1 Spanish—InglelaAatAl Club. GERALDINE NOSS,4MAN, A•B• English—Los appa Angeles K Kappa Gamma; Chi Delta Phi; Tic Toc, 11,4RD RANDALL YHES, ri•B• N Politica Science—Los Angeles l Delta Tau Delta; BashethiLIVan, ager. 2, 3, 4; Blue L, Chain. 104 AROLD Chi Phi; Noonan BLACKMAN OSBORN, Jr., A•B• ltrnore Political Science—Fi Club ROGER LOUIS OLSON, ALL LOMbda Chi Alpha; asonic Club CECILIA ANGEL I OST A, A.B. Spanish--Los Angelesei from Los .4ng Transferred n pi, Sec; Ph n- .; Sign° ' ce yice.p„s• Sp G a s; A. IV • ' • tsellteC lu b • i WILLIAM LLOV OSBORNE:, Ll• POlitiCal Science—Los Angeles Theta Delta Chi; Ball3tindp, ohin Tennis r s Manage , Rifles. ESTHER AT A.B. .. 4 Eug ish---Hoiiyivoo.. clu; Theta USpsilon; M oint.i t. sb.; Brain; o• Cainpus.,. sr.11 Sister Pan•Hellenic Councrl , Captain 4• DAVID STUART es l e PARISH, h—Los Ang Fre Pi Delta Phi OAI;G4RRGA4DRYE• History— Ity• A• Council N.•INGY BELL Physical EAKuecaattuloci;Louisuille, OFFUTT, B.E• Plat W • A. A. W. S. Coucil, 4 or Pres. HELEN ANGELO OLTMANS, B.F.• Art—J3everly Hills JOSEPH S• c0 ER ti,32E,R ;L:i; .. Lu: Dance . Los Angeles Beanw3i ' ' —gt C • Election 3, Cowin. t ; °tr ' ceRE Beta O ' NEIL, A.B• CPaarPriele COT 1771• ' ILLIAM GRAHAM ORR, JAIL Chernistr A Alpha Chi Signw ).—calm ' olutio, A.B. a •■1.4RY GRACE SP,Inis4—Riv " j. C.: Pbrateres; ,Pa Transferrednish Club from Riversii e HYMAN PALMS, A ' 13• Distort Angeles Hi DOW Phi Phi Beta Delta Los Angeles , politico A ' 13• GRAcE ?AXTON pAXTON, B-L• Club. 31V, Physical F. uc i Physical Education— A Masonic Chi. at art Inglewood b Sec• JEANNETTE S• PAULSON, A•B• Economics--Redlands . d. n Transferred 1?-° " ' __,S,r e s .0 C•; Masonic Gt Pulleaze! RE1VIINGTON OLMSTEAD plays football, sings, gets grades, and is a Zete; after looking at this, we bet he knits. 105 handsome Pliit, O ' NEIL wears the Beta brass, and hi no- body has ever seen m in the hive they call a house. Too proud is he, but still he drills the aratY. ■ WILLIAM ALLEN PHIBBS, A.B. History—Glendale KATHLEEN BERYL PETERSEN, A.B. Political Science—Los Angeles Alpha Chi Omega DOROTHY PFINGSTAG, B.E. Music—Los Angeles A.; University Orchestra. front Los Angeles J Transferred es; IT • A C.; Phi Beta; Phrateres; RACHELLE MARIE PINKHAM, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Alpha Chi Omega; Spurs; teres; Y. W. C. A.; So. Campus 1, 2, 3; A. W. S. Treas. 3; Jr. Class Council; Sr. Bd.; Secretary Sr. Class. DAVID CASANAVE PEARSON, A.B. Economics—Pasadena Transferred front Pasadena J. I. EVELYN MARGARET PEARSON, B.E. Council; Luther Club. Home Economics Park—Huntington Economics Assn.; A. W. S. WALLACE GUSTAV PEARSON, B.E. Mechanic Arts—Los Transferred from Los A BETH CORDELIA PENDELL, A.B. English—Burbank W. A. A.; Wesley Foundation WILLI PERRY, Jr., A Psychology—Westwood Phi Beta Sigma DOROTHY ELIZABETH PETERS, A.B. History—Hollywood SWAN CLAY PIERSON, A.B. Economics—Los Alpha Sigma Phi; Basketball WARREN TYLER PINNEY, A.B. English—Glendale Theta Xi BE7 PINGREE, A.B. knglish—Los Angeles Chi Omega; Spurs; Prytanean; Motion Picture Club; Sophomore Class Secretary; Class Councils 2, 3; Junior Prom Miss; Y. II ' . NONA GRAYCE PLANTING, B.E. Education—Anaheim Transferred Fullerton J. C.; Phrateres. ROSEMARY PHILLIPS, hology—Ensenada, Porto Rico tferred front Long Beach ' lpha Xi Delta. Ir ,ho; Ball and 2,3;Wrestling. RALPH A. PLATE, A.B. s Angeles FRANCIS AMANDA PLATT, B.E. Home Economics—Bakersfield FLORENCE ELIZABETH POMEROY, A.B. Economics—Riverside Transferred from Riverside J. C. ALMA LUCILLE Universityo Angeles POND, A.B• Transferred front University Nebraska• wiLLiAm FRANKLIN .S PR Holly B• d Geology—Hollywoo Cross Country I, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Band I, 2, 3, 4; Iltensuletye Man; Masonic Clu b,,i • out;daiion; American institute of Mining Engineers. JEAN History—Berwyn, c POPE, A.B. Transferred from Morton J• 111., Delta Delta Delta. GEORGIA SYLV A PRESS, A.B. Econotnics—Santa Sigma Delta A. C. A.; Pilrateres. ILL ll• POWELBL, A.B• Economics—Wichita, Ran.. Transferred from Wichita Unereatii sit;; Blue Key; Band; Bask 1, 2, 3. VIRGINIA LOUISE PUCKETT, A.R. History Angeles His J.4NE ANTHONY Transferred ' tom University History—Los Angeles California; Della ANNA ANGELIA PRICE, B.E• EdliCaii0 1—Los Angeles rO d front Los J• T nSieire ..., .emen. C _l.; Phrateres; . $•, P• tar) ' Club. DORIS PAMELA POSTLETHWAITE, A.B. English--Los Angeles c Transferred Horn J . DWIGHT HT POUNDSTONE UN. B A. History—Los Angeles Al ' ha Garnnta Ontega; Unieirs!try Bible Club; A CaPpella C , Interfraternity Council. WINNIFRED LESLTE RICE, 13.4. P • Cononercesalt Lake City, Utah U•D S.1, 2, 3, 4; Tri Pia Be " • 1, . Glee lub; A Cappello; Campus apers, Dan, C; French Clu c ing Director 2, 3. DOROTHY 10.4111E PRINCE, .4.B. Political Science—Chicago, Ill. Transferred front Morton College, ILI.; Y• • • A •; Phatres; Glee Club; 11• A. A.; A• • S• ELISABETH MERLE English—Beverly ' Hills PUGH, A.B• IRENE .4.B• English—Copna Transferred from Riverside 1• C.; Chi Delta Phi. GF,ORGE .4. RANDALL, Jr•, A.B• Political Science—Ventura Phi Delta Theta GI VIRNIA MARy QUILL, .E• Education--LOS Angeles ELIZABETH ANNE RAMSDELL, .B• antic Park A X ' Delta; y• IV•.C• . ' VP " Cabinet 4; Pltrateres, " Rabbit " FRANK PAUP once said something sensible. He alternates between the Kappa and Deke houses, and is a member of the latter only be. cause of his sex. ALVA PALM PUTNAM, 13•E• Education—Los Angeles 107 Open doors greet RACHELLE PINKHAM wherever she goes, but nobody is home. She reads the minutes for the Senior Class and dines at AChiO. MARY EVELYN RATEKIN, B.E• Education—McFartand Transferred from Los Angeles J• C•; Elementary Club; Pltrateres• PHYLLIS ELAINE R.4NDALL, A.B• History—Canoga Park Transferred from Occidental Col- lege; Theta Vpsilon• How ARD LEROY RAPH.4EL, Mathematics—Bellflower Transferred front Fullerton ji.C.; LambdaCla Alpha; Sigma R RE JEANNETTE LEONORE DDING, A.13• Spanish—Los Angeles AI:gig; Spanish C Club: Luther MODEST EVPHEMIA RTKOWSKI, A.B• Zoology—.4lItambra on• . Club; at Ge Club; Pre Medical ssoci CHARLES JOHN READ, 433. oology--Los Angeles Z Pre-Medical Assomatton KENNETH DUANE. Political Science—Hollywood REEVE, A.B. HAMMOND F • REDMAN, A.B• • Economics—Long Beach Transferred Horn Long Beach ELLEN DILLEY REED, A.B• French—Los Angeles Gamma Phi Beta, PTeS• 3:,i PrYtn: non, Phi Pres. 4; t. n401: . IV. C. A•; Spurs; Pltrateres eLs 2d, Trio 1, 2, 3, 4; Cantpus Capivr S. 3; Student Counsellor; A. ...1 Council; Pan•Flellenic Count I • EMMA MB.ARI EE REIM.AN, F. Physical EdlantiOn---LOS Anoles appa Phi Zeta; IV. A• A.; Phys K ical Education Club. GRAG REIACH, D• Education--Los AngelsT, Transferred frOnt, Saurti)t. in J. C•; Elemental-) Lt RCTFI l• REID, .4.1,3• Econontics-1Vinnipeg, Manitoba. Transferred ffOnt Glendale J. C.; Kappa Delta. JOSEPH G RICHARDS•ON, A. Economics —Los Angeles Transferred from Stanford Gni. versify; Zeta Psi; Phi Phi. AGNES VIRGINIARHODES, A•B• Englislt—Los Angeles. Transf erred front. Litttv;s141 Southern Californta; Y• . CLARA RAYNOR RIC.4RDS, B.E• EdnentiOn—Los Transferrefront ' lidn511S Ski Teachers ' Colge HELEN MILDRED RILEY, A.B• English—Los Angeles Chi Delta Phi; Phrateres Trans Weste ALICE t1 AR RICHMOND, B. BOtanYttiverside rred front Riverside l• OUndnliOn• 108 RANGES JEN RITCHI, A.B. French-Los Angeles . Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Sigma Delta Pi; Masonic Club. NAOMI ELIZABETH ROACH, B.E• Education-Los Angeles Upsilon Pi; Masonic Club; Phi Westminster Club• ROSLYN ROBBINS, A.B. Political Scienc e-Los Angeles. PSig ma Alpha; Sigma Delta Pt; Phratres; S• RICHARD CHARLES ROSSITER, A.B. English-Omaha, Nebraska ENNITH PAUL RISC Chemistry- Los Angeles Alpha Chi Sigma WINIFRED DOUGL.4S ROGERS A.B• Angeles ngeles Washingon; Transferred from University of LEAH AGUSTA ROBIUN, A.B• HOUSC1101(1 ScienceBrooklyn, John Dovey Club, Pres•; Daily Bruin; Horne ECOnOlniCS Club• EDITH ROTHENBERG, A.I3• SigmaDelta Tau; Pre-Medical Society. ETTINA FRANCES B RUNDIO, AB• Spanish-San Gabriel Transferred from Pasadena J• C.; Spanish Club; Phrateres. ∎OR51,4 ROSEN, B• Los eS Education-Los Angel Transferred from Los Angeles J• C.; Phrateres; General Elemen- tart Club• IVILLI.411 CONDIT RBISON, A.B• Botany- L os Angeles Alpha Phi Omega, Y. M. C. A.; Bruin Band 1, 2, 3, 4. LEON JOHN ROUGE, A.B• Mathematics-Los Angeles Phi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Daily Ilia 1, 2, 3, 4; ROCS 1, 2, 3, 4; Rifle Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; California Club , 4; COT Men 3, 4. A.B• Economis-Los Angeles Truck Team; Rifle Team VIRGINIA LEWIS RUSSEL, A.B• History-Los Angeles Kappa Kappa Gamma; Spurs; Tri-G I, 2; Crazy Club; Brut. " 1, I V • C A• I, 3, onned 4; tion Corarn. S2, 3, 4; Welfae. Board; .4. I V • 3, Council 4, Junior PTOrlt Miss, S; Senior Class, Vice- Senior Bord• VICTOR FIAMILTON RUST, AB• Political Science-Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena J• C. SI TREADOA SABIN, B.E• Horne Ecortornics--Venice Phi Omega Pi; Omicron Nu; Y• Il• C• A. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Pan. Hellenic 3, Vice-Pres. 4, 5; Uni-; versify Contereires: 54, , Plirateres 3, 4 Council 5. RUTH MARIAN S ' ABOL, A.B• Newark, New Jersey Alpha Delta Pi; Sut oer Cam • A ljr• S.; Y. . A., Cercle FlaTLCO S• GEORGE Political Science ' peace As ngpeleasc, RUDIAK, A.B• Pi Sigma Alp iv ha; UnersiTy Confederatio , Pres.; DailyBruin 1, 2, 3. Decided gentleman is JOHN PUGH, ex-politician gone to the books and beer. The last of a long line of leaders from Theta Xi. 109 In the barroom s speed, on the track it ' s samina. BILL -REITZ conlbines the two and makeshimself st entirely obnox- So hemu be a Phi Psi. ENID DORIS SAMUELS, A.B. History—Los Angeles Phi Sigma Sigma RUTH SARA SANDIFUR, B.E. Education—North ID Phi Omega Pi; Elemen DOAN .11.4GNI SAMUELSON, A.B. Economics—Hollywood Circle C; Luther Club; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Ice Hockey 2, 3, 4; Univer- sity Orchestra 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir; Soccer 4. RUTH CATHERINE SARSON, B.E. Education—Long Beach Transferred front Long Beach J. C.; Delta Phi Upsilon ; K ipri CI ub. MARGARET SAUNDERS, A.B. Psychology—Los Angeles Y. W. C. A. ADALEEN JEAA ;VETTE SAUGSTAD, B.E. Education—Roseville Transferred from Sacramento J. C.; Phrateres; General Elvnwn• tary Club; Masonic Club. MARTHA DOY SCHENKEL, B.E. Art—Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena J. C.; Zeta Tau Alpha; Philokalia. JOAN SAWYER, A.B. Psychology—Pasadena Transferred from Pasadena J. C.; U. D. S.; Sigma Alpha Iota. LILLIAN RUDD SCHLAGEL„9.B. French—Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J. C.; Phrateres; Y.W.C. A.; Roger Williams Club; A. W. S. MARJORIE SCHLOEN, A.B. History—Los Angeles r Chi Omega; Y. W. C. ! IRVING DIRC SCHNABEL, A.B. Political Science—Cleveland, Ohio Transferred from Western Reserve University, Ohio; Zeta Beta Tau; Pi Epsilon Delta; Delta Phi Alpha; U. D. S. WILFRED JOHN SCHNEIDER, Economics—La Habra Transferred from Fullerton J. C.; Zeta Psi. WILLIAM VERNOR SCHNEIDER, A.B. Economics—Ardmore, Okla. Delta Tau Delta; Boning Tenn Basketball Jr. Mgr. ERMA KATHERINE SCHOTTMILLER, A.B. Political Science—Hollywood A. W. S.; W. A. A. HELEN RUTH SCHNITT, A.B. English—Los Angeles • Alpha Chi Alpha; Daily Bruin 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. IV. C. A. 2, 3; TV. A. A.; Phrateres 3, 4. MARCELLA RUTH SCOTT, A.B. Psychology—Beverly Hills Transferred from Santa Monica J. C.; Homecoming Queen 4. LOUISE AMANDA SCHULTE, A.B. History—Los Angeles Transferred from LindenwoodCol- lege, Mo.; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Bruin; Newman Club; A. W. S. ALPH LE ROY SCHRAM, A.B. Angeles S. VIRGINIA ROSE SCOTT, A.B• ull English—Ferton Chi Omega; Pltrateres MELVIN BERNARD SELLERS, B•E.• Physical Educatio—Fullerton Zeta Psi; Signta Rho; Phi Epsi. ion Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; TVoter Polo 1, 2, 3, 4; Stoinuning 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; NI S Glee lub 1, 2 3, Vice-Pres. 4; C. C le ap- 1, 2, 3, 4; Ci C ALLEN ALONZO SEBASTIA, 13•E• Music—CulverGIT:ort and Alpha Gamm,a10•Pi ' etnittersity Or. Concert Bona chestra 2, 1- BERTHA ALVINA LLAND, A•B• SE d flistory—An Transferred onl, jo. SouthernCaltfor i ,11._ 411 4 emson Club; Phrateres, Y ANIC IDNEY SHLAND, A.B• Flistory—Los Angeles Delta Kappa Epsilon; Gym Town . 2, 3; Senior Bd.; Claw. 1 RUTHAN SVIER, — E E forne c CS Wesley Club; Nome Association; Phrateres. MERRILL MAYO Transfe ' rea ' fr°m ' Medical Asso. Zoology—TotedvoiivOelrttsoity ot SEPS, A.B. Toledo, Oho; Pre- elation. HABRSHELDON, History—San Fernando j Transferred Dorn Los Angeles • C; Phrat eres. HA SPIRO, A.B• not tics—Washington, D• C• WALTER T. SHATFORD, I, B• Political Science—Monrociac Transferred front Pasadena • D Da Epsilon; Daily PS ' portes Editor; E3dit4or Goal post 4; Cricket Team , • 34.4RJORIE BERNICE SHERPHORN, A•B• Psychology--El J. Trans. • Wesley Foundaa psiiercrehdirom Santa Mont .aon. TV D• SHEPHERD, A.B• Economics—Pomona and Sigma Nu; Phi Phi; Scabbard Blade. RUTH SHERMAN, A.B• Zoology—Los Angeles Sigma Alpha Iota; Glee Club; A Cappello Choir; Cercle Fran- cais; Masanic Club• ZILPFIA CONSTANCE FIYACK, 1• • History—Los Angeles Phi Mu TOY TOR SHIGEKAIVA, . Chemistry—Anaheim I Transferred from Fullerton , GUNTFIER JOHN SHIRLEY, .4.B• Political Scienee—Ontalto a, N ran ,,,nevbr,.i. ' stl ' erlVadslfirirg ' toGe°Drg.e ; Mph,. ' . ' irgsr■ia)Plii; Ball and Chain. The popular conception of a football hero is BOB SCHROE- DER. With the Phi Delts he ' s popular ; with everyone else, he ' s just a conception. Eager young graduate, clear- eyed and expectant is GEORGE SIBLEY. He ' s all of that except one; the Betas won ' t call him alumnus for another semester. EIHOGENE HARRIET SIMPSON, A.B• History` Long Bench Bench J. T ansferred froar Long Phrateres• hitolralia; Rural. Education S vice Club; Masonic Club. JAMES SON SIMPSON, A.B• Zoology—Alameda ser. Delta Upsilon; Soph0C.110:C, man ' i " . Rally comm.; Coluneilis 1, 2, Class Treas•; Class . , ,,,,am. 36; Ifs ' tling Tenni; Boxir6 i Thl•AIR SM.ART, AB. Zoology—Los Angeles Pre-edical. Assn• KEITILzoLoOtoRgENZLoOs ogetem, SMART, A ' n " Transferred Masonic onic J• C•; Masonic • HOWARD CARROLL Political Science Sigma Ange3I7 SMA 2 4: LLEY, A.B• Pi ' " th Arrange SBirVa 1, 2; California , masts Crnin, HERBERT BOOTH SMITH, Jr•, A.B• English—Los Angel " Cannella Delta Sigma Phi; Blue C; Senior 4. Crew 1, 2, 3, CO L• SMITH, A.R. History--Los Angeles j. Transferred from Los C.; Phrateres• Art—Inglewood SMITH, E. DIANA LOU a a • Delta EPSI1011., • • Campus Capers. Ca MARL, Trans, Ohio; ?III oRrns Ohio; SMITH, A.B. N 0 RIVH00,1.13 B. SNPIITI•tiCal Science--Los Angeles Phi Gamma Delta,STcagab,bnaril, r3, de, Pres. 4; RI. 1 2, 3; sop o. Bla Core R. U • Colonel; 4 . Pershing Rifl T. e_ :r c. Circle C• MANILA II A31J DLIN SMITHi,atim_Los Angeles I Ural ' Alpha Air " ' 4 versity Negro Club, Sec. . N a. BERTHA ELIZABETH SOLOMEN, B•F,• Education—Los Angeles Club. General y Pan-Hellenic C ounc it; Cho rat Club• RUTH ELEANOR SMITH, A.B• Geography--Alhambra Alpha Iota; Wonten ' s Glee Club; A Cappello; Geographical, Society. ' WINIFRED 13E• SMITH, ,4•• Philosophy—Marshall, Te;asc Transferred from Ventura . . 112 4NDRITA G SOMERS, A. Psych olo Alpha Chi 0 Spurs; Psi CI Cabinet 1, 3; A A. W. S. Coun A. S. U. Comm.; Senior ESTHER .SOLTER, B.E. Education—Monrovia Trans erred front Chaffee J. C.; Phrateres. JESSIE JEAN SPITZER, B.E. Music—New York, N. Y. U. D. S.; A Cappella Choir WILLIAM DAVID SOMMERS, Jr., Political Science—Los Angeles Alpha Phi Omega JESSIE E. SPENCER, B.E. Music—Escondido Phi Beta; A Cappella Choir Phrateres. WILLIAM SHELDON STEIVART, A.B. Botany—Beverly Hills VIRGINIA LOUISE STICH, A.B. French—Los Angeles Delta Zeta; Areme; W. A. .A.; Y. W. C. A.; Pon-Hellenic Vtce- President and Secretary. ISABEL STEIVART, A.B. English—San Francisco Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tic Toc. MARY LOMAX STOVER, A.B. French—Mobile, Alabama M. PALMER STODDARD, A.B. ,mistry—Bererly Hills LORENE ELIZABETH STONER, A.B. Home Economics—Eagle Rock Transferred from Glendale J. C.; Scholarship and Activities Board. JACK STANLEY, A.B. History—Los Angeles Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Bruin I, 3, Assoc. Edit., Fashion Edit. Managing Edit. 4; Southern Cam pus; Elections Comm. 2; Pershing Rifles; Senior President; Sr. Bd.; Men ' s Bd.; Publications Bd. SAM STAWISKY, A.B. Political Science—Los A, Phi Beta Delta; Blue C; Comm.; Greek Drama; I Football; Rugby. ANDREW LEE SPRINGFIELD, A.B. Political Science—Glendale Transferred from Glendale J. C Theta Xi; Pi Sigma Alpha. CHARLES FRANCIS STEVENS, A.B. Political Science—Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles I. C. MAURICE SIDNEY SOLOMEN, A.B. Psychology—Los Angeles Bruin Band; Choral Club; A Cap- pella Choir; U. D. S., Pres. 4; Kap and Bells, Pres. 4; Dramatics Bd.; Campus Capers 3, Director 4; Greek Drama. ROBERT HOWARD STETTLER, B.E. Mechanic Arts—Alhambra Transferred from Pasadena J. HERMIONE STELLE, A English—Glendale Chi Omega; Chi Delta Phi; Y. C. A.; A. W. S. Blythe and carefree, when women want things done in their A. S. they call on DIDI SOMERS. Men also eall--the Alpha Chi house. Raging males are bilked here, for JEAN STUART ' S other name is AINLEY. The queen of the row, she upholds the political integrity of Sigma Kappa. DOROTHY MABELLE STR.4TER, A.B• Frenclr—Los Angeles Transferred from Los ' Angeles C•; Pi Delta Phi; Pliraterei. MARJORIE BETH STRAUSS, A.B• Psychology—Los Angel , Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Chi Alpha, pre s. 3, 4; Daily Bruin; • El• S•; Phili; So. Campus 1; Class Coun. TO C ' TE• S. 2. 3. 1: Student Counsellor• WAYNE CALBERT SUMP, A.B• PortEconontics-44untington Par JOHN FRANKLIN STUMP, A.B• ECOrtOnliCS---Reseda VIRGINIA JANE SRONG, B.E Education—Los Angeles MARGARET RCLAY SULIVOLD, BA French-4,os Angeles Br ' C• A•,Sec• 4; French Club, Sec. 2, 3; International Banquet Chairman ' TETSU AB• V, A• JEANNE F• SUGAHARA, 13.k.• Music—Los Angeles Chi Alpha Delta; Y• C. A. GEORGE LAF SWANSON, .B• Physical Education--Fluntington Phi E psitort KPapdfpla Cross Cozen. Track I; Circle T., Athletic Bd• 4. JOHN WALKEIr SUNDSTROM, A.B. Political Science—Compton Phi Oega; Cross Gauntry I; Alpha Socce 2, 3, ; Campus Caper` 1; Circler C• SU FLORENCE SHIGEKO ZUKI, A.B• Political Science--Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J• C.; Chi Alpha Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pi CamMa Ma; IV • C• A• ; A. 1 • S. ir [LOAM JAMES Economics—Los Angeles 8ER, B• Foreign Trade Club Pres. MARGARFiTAngeles SIVIBORNE, A.B• ,Aoinpileo Eccolcnalboil. niDcse-i—taL;os JOE W• SWENSON, A.B• Los ' Angel, Phi Kappa Psi r.:;;;,. pe rE:iclg INTE —hCoriRcgtcsoeinsrdc:EeosnLie:ti ADEIAT TABET, A• SpanisMountainair,N• M• Sigma Delta Pi; Spanish Club TOGO T 4KA, A.B• Political Science—Los Angeles Pi Sigma Atpha; Eithebia; John Dewey Club; International Relcv lions Club Pres. 4; Daily Bruin 3. 114 ENRiETTA MARIA AY LOR, A.B• Philosophy—W BURRIS PALMER T: A.B. • Matheniatics—Glendaler lerred from Unicersi,; TBulaslo, N. Y•; Pi Mir Epst RUTH ELIZ.-IBETH TAYLOR, A.B• 11,,-I ' sle0T ' s ' ict: I aYSanta auslerrea 1 " ` " z psi Chi; Club; Gerentt; rnia; Delta S. EARLE B. THOMPSON, B• ornics—Lng Beach lansfer°rned Iron Long Beach RICHARD M• T OBE, B Lingeles Psi; Phi Phi A 4LEXANDER I. IEPLOW, .B• Bacteriology-- JOHN. TEAsDALE, B. Physics—Los Angeles ret (PLAblupErpessi.l.r. ; Sigma X;; Dese E MARI!, THOMPSON, B.. Education—Huntington Park Phi Ma; Phi Upsilon Pi; General Elementary Club, Pres. 4; Areme: I. D. S. MARY HELE) TEEY AN, B.E• Education—Los Angeles Iron, Los Transferred EDIT ' .4 RD GRANT THOMPSON, A.R. —South Pasadena Chi; Ball and Chain; Theta Rall) History Corson. ESTELLE CARMEN Political Science—Los Angeles HOMO, A.B. Alpha Chi Omega AROLYN ELY NE THOMPSON, R.E. Art—Los Angeles “ EXI;ssiotnonic. Club; RbIlubulIu; I ROBERT ANDREW THOMPSON, A.B• ichsSouth Pasatl...• • PSI History—LW AngelesTHlEl ' LGEBL PATRICK LENNOX TIERNEY, B.E• Art—Pasadena ,ansjerrerl front Pasadena • 1 Everyone who had to deal with the Daily Bruin first was to grease the palm of LOUIS. TURNOFF —but hon- est Lou gave it all hack to the A. S. U. C. 115 Behind the scenes on the local plug sheet, the Southern Cain- pus, was BOBBIE enE- TINE. Way behind the scenes, down in the Co-op. VIRGINIA DIANE TOWNER, B.E. Education—Los Angeles Transferred front Los Angeles C.; Alpha Xi Delta. ELIZABETH McMILLEN TREVER„4.B. French—Long Beach Gamma Phi Beta TERESA GlVENDOLYN TRACY, A.B. English—Chicago, Ill. Transferred front Ventura J. C.; Kappa Phi Zeta; Phrateres. NATALIE TOLMACHEFF, A.B. Economics—Petrograd, Russia Transferred front Los Angeles.I.C. PEGGY TOLTON, B.E. Physical Education—Salt Lake City, Utah Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phys. Ed. Club; U. D. S.; A. W. S. AUDRIE ARLENE TORRENCE, B.E. Education—Ho! Transferred from El C ELLEN LYON TRIGG„4.B. Economics—Beverly Hills Transferred front Augusta J. C., Ga.; Alpha Chi Delta. AA THONY TRUSS°, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J. C. EMILY ISA TUCKER, B.E. Education—Exeter Transferred front Pasadena J. C.; Phrateres; Wesley Club. GRETCHEN KATRIN.4 TURNER, B.E. lucation—Redondo Beach Phi Upsilon; Thytanean; •res; Kipri Club; Y.W.C.A. M.4RJORIE ELIZABETH TURNER, B.E. Education—Huntington Park LOUIS TURNOFF, A .B. Political Science—Los Angeles Upsilon Alpha Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Bruin, Advertising Mgr. 1, 2, 3, Business Mgr. 4; So. Cant- pus 2, 3. LARD GEORGE ' ,ENTINE, A.B. i—Los Angeles t; Sophomore nue C; Track. KAZUO KARL UNOKI, A.B. Economics—Los Angeles Japanese Bruin Club WILFRED BROWNLEE VANDERLIP, A.B. Geography—Van Nuys J. JOHN WILTSHIRE USILTON, B.E. Mechanic Arts—Glendale Transferred front Northern Illi- nois State College; Epsilon Pi Tau ; Alpha Phi Omega. • AURALIE ULLRICH, B.E. Education—South Gale Transferred from Compton J. C. ROBERTA FLORENCE VALENTINE, A.B. English—Los Angeles Tri C; Upsilon Alpha Sigma; Alpha Chi Alpha, V.-Pres. 4; So. Campus 1,2, Section Edit. 3, Asst. Edit. 4; S tudent Counsellor; Relig. Conference. ILL1AM 31. .B 4UGHEY, A. Political Scsiiegn;:ae—NLaos Angeles JOHN K1NSLY W AGGONER, A•EB• ECOTIOPliCS--LOS Angeles Pershing 36 Rally Comm. 2, 3, 4 36 066 trY 2;ojrvgiti. c ' Council 4; Wasp vaster Cl.ub 2, 3, 4. 1, ,; • . INIF RED II1,41F, WARE, B.E• Music—Los Angeles c Transferred front Los Angeles J• . FRANCES CATHERINE rAaNn U Delta 7:■‘e, College; Theta. , 1J Upsilon; Kiprt Clu • DORIS ELIZABETH IFALLENTINE A•B• hology---Long Bea t Trowiercred front Long Beach J. C.; PI rotates; Y. IV . G. A. LEE A. WAGNER, .4B• an Lambda C hi Alpha . Ball ti Chain; Circle C; Signia Rho; Cross Countr, Mgr. 3, 4; Men s Glee Club, Mgr. 2; A Cappella 2, 3. GLENN DAVIS W ARING, A.B• Political Science—Van Nuys ALAKCARET VARNER, 1 " ' S panish—Pornona p Phrateres; Sigma Delta Delta Phi. HENRIETTA 31. IVALTE, .B• Chi E Kappa Alpha Theta; Ch Delta Phi; Y• W• C• A•; W. tl• .; So. Campus. WALTER CHARLES WALGOTT, tiB• Zoology—Los Angeles Scabbard and Blade; Pa,4tebil; Club; ' WIC{ GeOn Masonic Club. BERNELL W CECILIA ARREN, .4.B• English—Santa Barbara Transferred from Santa Barbara State. 11ARG.4FtET B• 11nro: tc,li,.,f:Eiccepani 1;;;;;c5is;c:e:oit c;:iti,,,..wn1Vgagt oss .4PLES, B.S• DENRY ICF11110 WATANABE, A.B• Political ScienceLos Angeles etreus Pi Signia Alpha; Japanese Club, Vice-Pres. CHRISTINE 14E gKA B Ff.: Horne ECOTLOPties—goraclubd, India Transferred front Dakot a_Wpes.: loan Pi Mitcht•n.So•mic; Sigma Glee Delta; Bonte,rtc: Club. Glee Club; 1V• A. • CATHF,RINE MARGARET IVE13ER, B•E• Education—Sn Bernarill:odino Transferred from San Bern C•; Phrateresa Council J, Elenientary Club• HELEN LOUISE IVEBB, A•B• Los Angeles T ransPfleirtresd° P OCCtdelltat This is MARY KAY WIL- LIAMS. All Gamma Phis aren ' t women ' s editor of the Daily Bruin, hut all women ' s editors are Gamma Phis. WARSHAEEE, el.B• Angeles JACK Econontics—Los 4Ta 1; Masonic Club; Tennis ,0_,ers 3, Cricket Team 2, 3, 4 4. 4; Glee Club. Pi 117 Heavenly eyes and overwhelm- ing beauty—LORRAINE WILSON, the Zeta Tau Alpha standout. The dough girl in the A. W. S., and collects every time. ELEANOR LUCLLE; W HEELER, A.B• istry—Pasadena Alpha Phi; Tic Toc, Pres. 4 MURIEL HARLOTTE WEINS, A.B• History— Los Angel.‘ U• D. S•; Phratere, DOROTHY ELAINE Physical Education—Los AnigseIejs IT ESSEL, B.E• r.a;nitsi.e VIA! ;r eisi.nge e MARY LOUISE WHITNEY , A •B• English—Long Bead! Gat717110 Phi Beta JACK SCITTAKER, OTTB A. IVH • E Blue conomics—Cos Angeles Al ilia Sigma PhiyFrosh Reserve; CrossiCountr Mgr. 2; Rally Conini. , 3, 4.,• Baseball Mgr. _. 3; Soph. Service; C; and Chain• AR LA VERNE WHITMER, .4.13• Psychology—Riverside ( Transferred from Riverside J. STELLA KATHERINE fritHELY1, L. C L ommerce—os Angeles Alpha Omicron Pi; IV• • A. GEORGE DENT WiLON CoX ca oni Jr., A•B• History—Santa M FRANKIE JAMES Po e political Scienc--Los Angeles IELER, A.B• P-Legal D Society; John Pte Dewey Club; e Club; Ma oni• Club; ornia Men. FRANK WILKINSON, A.B. Political Science—Beverly Hills Si nia Alpha Epsilon; Blue Sole Key; Rally C01 1171. 2, 3; Sort, Serice; Crew 2; Welfare 13c1). 3; Community Chest DTIVe Chairman 3.; California Club 3; YhaM. C. A Bd. Studen. COnlic11; ssenor, 3, 4; Bd R ; eligious Confre , . Chairman 4; 300 Te .nion • I, 2. MARY HELEN ILLIAMSON, A.B• Philosophy—Hollywood DOUGLAS GEORGE WILKINGS, A.B• • Political Science—Los Angeles Forum Club; Epliebian; Religious Conl• CATHERINE LI ADEA IVILKINSON, B.E• . Physical Ed ucation—Phoenix Ariz• Transferred from Phoenixlub Helen E wson C 3, e 3 4. Phys. d. Club 3, 3, 4; Daily Bruin Noonan Club 3, 4. JUNE VIRGINIA WILLEBRANDT, B.E. Art—Montebello Phrateres WILLIAM CHARLES WILSON, ,4.13• GeologyPco Alpha Phi Omega; Sigma Carlota Epsilon. 118 CARLES GUY WHRINKLE, Physical Education—Fairfag, Mo• Transferred front Pasadena J• C.; Phi Epsilon Kappa, res• 4; Circle ; Football 3; Track 3; Soccer 4; Ragby 4. RUSSELL JAMES YOU NG, A.B• Zoology—Los Angeles Transferred from Los Angeles J• C• A WINNIFRED WRIGHT, B• conontics—Los Angeles E Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Chi Delta KARL W1NQUIST, • An,rget.uesersity of Transferred 4urai:tnartnnd. Wisconsrn; BERNARD At. 1B. a:1;s ifel:.rir:.:-P°:scli " Gi t‘);---nr:L, ' es t ' so ' lEolntsilon; Scholarship Boar • GEORGE E• wiNG, BE• TransferredifronruCtalrmil;eY J. C. DOROTHY IRENE WRIGHT, 00 ' Angelesit N Transferred f rorn Nebraska eb.; Phra WINTEROTTOM, A.B• PHILIP J• Economics—Alhambra ereraistniati.e, Ith ' idasp IhtliinogT rtG,• °N? g a atj;ia. EDNA MAE E WRIGHT, 13.• Education—Philadelphia, Pa. TransferCollegered f r o Philadelphia Normal , Pa•; Delta Sigma Theta; Y. W. C. A. DOUGLAS .4. wool), A.B• Econontics—Los Angeles Kappa Alpha ; res tli n g 2 Football. II3VEONODcocK, Jr., A.B• nica History—Santa ants ' EUGENE WURZEL, .13.E• Art—Los Angeles U. D. S• • ERSKINE H WYATT, AB. L Political Scienceos Angeles ROED A LEHR ZIMMERER, B• oology—Hollywood Z ALLENE RENT, A.B• Ristory—Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta ERWIN FREDERICE ZANDER, A.B• Philosophy—Ventura s Theta Chi; Blue C; Thers)•_ ..; and Act ' i ' vdclitor4; 2, , Assistant Varsity Tennis 2, 3• ERWIN ZANDER, assistant editor of the Bruin, could always be relied on for a laugh. A Theta Chi, Zander was the inspiratiOn for Wild Oscar. TAREHIKO llywood VERNON KENNETH Sab.tropFi:itilnir000tikcalture— wILT, B.S• Alpha Ganino C until o; 3Ptah Khep- era; Masonic Co 2, , 4. 119 S EDWARD GROWEG Treasurer GERRY CORNELIUS Acting President DORIS WARD Secretary Junior officers have worked in perfect unison this year. The innovation of a Junior Women ' s Frolic arranged by Gerry Cornelius and Doris Ward won great applause. It was the first class effort in be- half of the orientation of the Junior Transfer. Edward Groweg proved very efficient in handling the finances of the Class. 4 122 N 0 R C The class of ' 37 has shown capability and originality in staging its social events. The Junior-Senior football game proved a hard- fought victory of 2-0 in favor of the Seniors, with comely Junior nurses taking care of the wounded. The student body enjoyed a hilarious evening at the Junior- Senior Cotton and Cord dance. A raffling of a gingham dress and a pair of cords added to the general fun. The annual Junior Prom was an unusual success under the direction of the acting president, Gerry Cornelius. The presentation of the Prom Misses was one of the outstanding events of the affair. The exhibition of Junior class talent lent spirit and informality to the atmosphere. BILL SPAULDING President JUNIOR COUNCIL Seated: Wright, Marvel, Wakefield, Jones, Pierosc, Ward, Freese, Brown, Thomas, Hallberg, Kirk, Cornelius. Standing: Variel, Sherman, Patten, Churlcy, Mysing, Park, Burrill, Stevens. 1 23 VIRGINIA REED Vice.President LULA LEY Secretary The Sophomore Class officers showed their distinc- tiveness from the other classes by remaining intact after the first semester grades were distributed. This alone showed the superiority of the class over the one which will strive next year to uphold the traditions of the Sophomore Class. The officers have proven by their hard work that they were worthy of the honor shown them by their classmates when they elected them to their respective offices. It has been rumored that this was written by a Sophomore. BILL BYERTS Treasurer 124 SOPHO ORE CLASS At the very beginning of the semester the Sophomores arranged for a dance which was to have been given before Christmas but was postponed, and in the Spring semester the Freshman and Sophomore classes created a new tradition by giving a dance together. Jack Brainerd and Virginia Reed assisted the already able freshman officers with plans for the affair. The dance was held at the California Country Club and was a splendid success. After many spectacular captures and rescues, Jack Brainerd was finally brought to the Sopho- more-Freshman Brawl in the hands of the Sophomores. The Brawl, in the capable hands of the Sophomore service men and the Spurs, ended in a tie with Freshmen and Sophomores feeling equally victorious but each looking badly beaten. Supreme chiselers were the Sophomores this year for they managed dinne r meetings at some house just about twice a month. Sopho- mores exemplified a splendid spirit of Uni- versity interest this year for all members of the Council were prominent in class activities. Kempton Hall was stroke on the Varsity Crew, June Woodson was President of the Spurs, while Wally De Fever was Section Editor of the Southern Campus. BRAINERD President SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Seated, Left to Right: Young, Reed, Ley, Wallace, Freeman, Wyatt, Woodson, Weeks, Cobb, McFie, Levitt. Standing: Brooks, Marx, DeFever, Kline, McHargue, Brainerd, Keane, Hall, Caldecott, MacKenzie, Byerts, 125 BOBBE FRANKENBEB.G Acting President HELEN BROWN Secretary The class of ' 39 has been admirably led by Bobbe Frankenberg, first as Vice-President, and later as President of the class. Her offices included taking charge of the joint Freshman-Sophomore dance held in the Spring at the California Country Club. Helen Brown took the minutes at the monthly council meet- ings of the class, and ably helped Bobbe with her duties. Bob Larson held the strings of the class purse throughout the semester and served on the com- mittees supervising the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl in which the Sophomores claim a tie and the Fresh- men a win, or vice versa, as the occasion demands. BOB LARSON Treasurer 126 ZESH ■A C ASS DAVE DIXON President It is unnecessary to laud this year ' s fresh- man class, for it has been characterized by its successful execution of two Freshman Green Days. The first was under the able leadership of Dave Dixon, who carefully planned it to include such activities as fresh- man possession of A. S. U. C., Daily Bruin and Southern Campus executive offices. A rally climaxed the day. Bohbe Frankenberg took the gavel for the second half of the year and with the consistent cooperation of both officers and members of the class council, she directed an equally successful Green Day for the latter portion of the year. An assembly was held a few days previous and Green Day proper was con- cluded with a dance which was held at the California Country Club. All of the Fresh- man class officers proved themselves en- tirely worthy of the confidence their class- mates placed in them. However, special commendation should go to Robert Larson, the treasurer, who successfully directed the financial affairs of the class. All of the officers have completed their first service for the University; they have been success- ful; and they intend to continue their upward climb in University affairs for the next three years. FRESHMAN COUNCIL Seated: Brown, Thickston, Frankenberg, Dixon, Austin. Standing: Schwartzman, Smith, Berman, Jones, Bettor, Reid, Johnston, Yager, Tower, McPherson, Davies, Kistler, Rowe, Grossman, Gerard, Good, Pync, Wallace. 127 g 3 6 130 FRANCINE BECHERAZ Official hostess of the University of California at Los Angeles is what the vice-president of the Associated Students is, and JEAN BENSON is therefore both of them. So what? So half the time while the president is away she ' s also the official host. A charmer and has got eyes. Nobody likes anybody who doesn ' t like Jeansie. The object of an organization known as the Better Benson Club, she is also the strongest link in what remains of the Delta Zeta political chain. Name an organization, any organization, and if STAN BROWN wasn ' t president when this book went to press, he probably was afterwards. His record looks like a whole fraternity ' s activity list: Phi Delta Theta—vice-president; University Dramatics Society—president; California Arrange- ments Committee—chairman; Senior Class—treasurer; Men ' s Board. He also couldn ' t be avoided by campus dramatic audiences, for he appeared in everything dramatic. From the time when, timid, excited, and full of anticipation she first stepped upon this campus ground to that day when radiant, unafraid she clutched her parchment tight, FRANCINE BECHERAZ embodied the whole and complete spirit of undergraduate existence. Chi Omega, Phi Beta, Agathai, Prytanean, and Spurs claimed her as officer or member, and everyone claimed her as friend and someone who could be relied upon to handle anything from class gifts to anniver- sary teas. 131 FRANCES BLACKMAN MAURY GROSSMAN , 132 Things always happened with MAURY GROSSMAN in the vicinity, whether he was handling masses at football games in the capacity of Chairman of the Rally Committee, or whether he was merely disrupting meetings of the Men ' s Board, Blue Key, Blue C, or the Senior Board. Generally cognominated " Rah rah, " he was actually one of the first to decry superfluous campus activity. Though barbarically natural, he ' s a real, not parlor, gentleman, and everybody likes him. The ultimate in feminine charm, FRANCES BLACKMAN was the romantic ' s conception of the perfect college woman. Selected by all Scabbard and Blade as its honorary colonel, and selected by its C. L. Brewer, whose Sigma Nu envipered pin she wears, as his chief-de-staff, Frances demon- strated full well her power over the local male population. As member and leader in Kappa Alpha Theta, Tic-Toe, and years ago in Spurs, she also indicated power over those of her own desirable sex. Mitten-tosser FRANK DOOLEY in the roped-off square is Menace. That genial Hibernian map which calls naught to mind but the rippling brooks and green valleys of the Isle of Erin turns to stone until victory or defeat brings back the Dooley grin. The Welfare Board, when led by him, really looked into organization welfare; his steady application to his studies gave full evidence that in the person of Frank Dooley could be found what it takes to be a gentleman and a scholar. FRANK DOOLEY 133 GILBERT HARRISON HELENE COLESIE 1 34 A leader with none of the vainglorious attributes of one who leads, HELENE COLESIE spent the four years of her college life in doing things. Added to an efficiency well nigh startling is a natural charm and degree of effervescence guaranteeing her against lonely hours. Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Chi Alpha, Upsilon Alpha Sigma, Tri-C, Spurs, and Agathai each did her bidding, as did the unrec- ognized, unsung, unspeakable organization known as the Crazy Club. GILBERT HARRISON. He hates to be called an idealist for his ideals are practical. He hates to be called an expressionist, for good writing has no label. As editor of the Daily Bruin he established an editorial policy which frequently conflicted with people with axes to grind, and he wouldn ' t play whetstone. Stubborn when possessed of ideas, he often changed them. Nobody ever knew what he was going to do next, but he always did something. Next! KAY HERTZOG doesn ' t seem to realize that there are only twenty-four hours in every day. If she did, she wouldn ' t be able to cram into that pin-prick span one-half the activity she ' s handled during the past four years. Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Chi Alpha, Agathai, Spurs, and perpetual Crazy Club rushee was she. And then, to keep from ennui, she became president of the Associated Women, and between keeping campus ladies socially active, maintained a " B " average.. KATHERINE HERTZOG 1 35 JEAN HODGKINS CHARLES LEINBACH 136 TOM LAMBERT CHARLES LEINBACH was business manager of the Southern Campus. This should have immedi- ately precluded the possibility of his being a personality, but his ability to subjugate his business-like air for social purposes insured him against inactivity. Other odds against popularity were member- ship in Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and positions on the Student Council and Senior Board but, Alger-like, Chuck overcame these, too. Instrumental in breaking down the old tradition that women athletes are beyond the pale, JEAN HODGKINS has most of us wishing we were little girls in pig-tails ready to be taught the rudiments of one, two, three swing. Unforgettable charm and completely unassuming manner are hers, and regard for her on the part of members of the IV. A. A., of which, of course, she is president, and Agathai and the Crazy Club influences most of their actions. Possessed of a stubborn conviction that right is right and that wrong does not belong in the Univer- sity, A. S. U. C. President TOM LAMBERT came into frequent conflict with the lesser minds which surrounded him. Because it was his method to say simple things oratorically he was censured; his florid style when addressing multitudes soon slackened with intimates. His nomination from U. C. L. A., and ultimate selection as a Rhodes Scholar, portend success. 137 JACK STANLEY VIRGINIA RUSSEL 138 O • MARJORIE ALICE LENZ VIRGINIA RUSSEL was vice-president of the senior class, which job entails all the labor for which credit is given the president. Bursting with charm and overly excited with people and things, she injected into her activity a freshness which was to say the least relieving. On her breast a golden key; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Hully Gee! ! In addition is found a key for her scull; last because she ' s a Crazy Club gull. Anybody who can cut his hair to resemble a chopped-off whisk broom, who can electioneer with a coonskin cap on his head and a cigar in his mouth, who can be chosen president of the senior class on a platform of " Honesty, honesty, honesty, and sex, " who can take 071 all comers as the Daily Bruin ' s managing editor, who can do scholarly work, and who can be loved by associates for his kindness and loyalty and his natural mastery of the art of being human is a remarkable person. And that is what FREDERIC JACKSON STANLEY is. Burdened with one of the heaviest weights extant locally, the editorship of this, the Southern Campus, MARJORIE ALICE LENZ proved herself to be not only capable and clever, but deuced charming, too, by hickory! None can beat her as hostess or friend—and as a boss she was a slave-driver with wings and a halo. Of Alpha Omicron Pi and Agathai, of Triple-C and Alpha Chi Alpha, and once of Spurs and its illegitimate step-child, the Crazy Club, her force was one with which to cope socially hereabouts. 139 ELLEN REED FRANK WILKINSON FRANK WILKINSON is a good guy, and that goes both ways. He never tried to impress his air- tight moral code on others, although most of his friends could have used some excess morals. Frank is an SAE and drinks milk, and what is remarkable is that they knew it before they buttoned him,. He rowed his way through river waters to earn a crew letter, and he oared his way through spiritual tides to become chairman of the Religious Conference Board. His Men ' s Board chairmanship took a paddle. When ELLEN REED smiles at ' em, they stay smiled at, although her very best ones are reserved for the Kappa Sig whose pin she wears. Her ability to drape herself in what easily passes for the very best and latest in what " madame " will wear has stamped her not as a clothes horse but as a stylist. As president of the Gamma Phi ' s it is reasonable to expect that she had something to do with policy, but nobody knows what Gamma Phi policy is. That goes double for Prytanean, of which she is also chief. Known as Moosenose to his friends and fellow gridsters, and known as one of the country ' s greatest half-backs to football fans throughout the nation, CHARLES CHESHIRE was known as Chuck on the campus, whether he was punching papers with a nailed stick or dodging tycoons of the nearby facultyhood. Of the gridiron half of the Zeta Psi contingent, and therefore little addicted to social butterflying, lie was never unwanted at Bruin brawls. CHARLES CHESHIRE 141 PLCI—F-A-9 Phil Edwards, Kate Kappa Kid, is grinning modestly at the thought of election to A. W. S. prexy, on top of Prytanean, copper-colored hair and a pre-med major. Leone Wakefield, Titnappy Theta Guidon, and the Junior Council member who snares customers into Browne ' s (adv.), leers coyly at Bill Spaulding, Jr., Zete and ex-president (athletics incapacitated him) of the Junior Class. Divine blue eyes. Seeing the world from a treetop. Horace Hahn ' s vermilion hair, serving as a living ad for California Men, is also a beacon on the debate platform. Hazel Burden, Junior Repre- sentative on Council and on A. IV. S. Council, being excited over seeing the country next to him and the great George Dickerson, whose home and sheltah is Delta Tau Delta, and who managed to get elected football captain. Hal Caddell, Welfare Board, California Men, Soph Council, muses gently for the cameraman while the sun forms an at- tractive little pattern on his face. Miss Ley, Tri-Delt ' s Lulu, smiles brightly, exhibiting the charm that won her Spurs and secretary of the Sophomore Class. Jack Brainerd, always the executive, can look like Soph prexy even while balancing in a tree top, as every good Phi Psi does once. Long Tom Yager, S. A. E. nugget, with a deceptively gentle expression on his face. Who would suspect him of being the most long-winded debater on Frosh Council? Virginia Keim, who besides being Drama Club president of the Y and Pi Phi, is also Assistant Society Editor of the Bruin, is besieging Mr. Yager in company with Kappa ' s blond-maned Lucille Fair- banks, the Y ' s Freshman Club president. Two shining lights of Sophomore Service being watched over by a wood-nymph (?). Close inspec- tion shows them to be Fiji ' s Dan McHargue (Theta ' s Betty Wyatt is said to smile on him) with the bashful grin, and Phi Psi ' s young ' un, Jim Harding. In the air is Poppy Lyman, year-book dynamo. She ' s small but she can tell ' em! 142 • • Stan Rubin, Zeta Beta Tau, News Editor of the Daily Bruin and one of the hottest ralliers on the Rally Committee, is gazing adoringly at the dainty profile of Delta Gamma ' s Gerry Cornelius, now Junior Class Prexy, A. W. S. Council. woman and another red-haired celebrity. Hartley Thaw, who claims the Theta Delt house as home and has gained quite a reputation as a campus politician, looks on haughtily. T uff y-1 -believe-in-giving - every - skirt - a- break - Nauert is not only one of the S. A. E. boys, but in Circle C and in Alpha Kappa Psi. Here we see him living up to his name in this rustic pose with Doris Ward, Sigma Kappa red-head and Junior Class secretary, and the blonde Pi Phi cutie, Mary Sue Howard, who conceals quite an amount of brains under the fluff, and who will be new A. W. S. Mary Emily-you ' ah-so-big-and-ah ' m-so-tiny-Cox, Chi Omega representative on the Southern Campus staff is longing for Dixie at the same time that June Woodson, the D. G., is dreaming of her true love, planning marriage in a year—when she isn ' t busily working as president of Spurs. Don Brown, Zete luminary, who spends his time trying to take out Theta ' s Mary Cobb, seems to be in a trance himself. Dave Dixon, who followed the usual frosh precedent and became ex-frosh president with the present frosh prexy, Bobbe Frankenberg, A. E. Phi ' s dark-haired nugget and member of A. W. S. Council exuding personality beside and young Bob Larson, who has been class treasurer more or less consistently—a rare state of affairs for these yearlings. George Marx, Theta Delt ' s leading dramatic light and best known clown on the campus, will pres- ently put on an act for the benefit of S. A. E. ' s pride and joy, Wolfe Reade, the ornament of the News Bureau, Ben Person ' s assistant, and the man you gripe about the mimeographing to. Virginia Reed, of Gamma Phi, Sophomore Secre- tary and blonde Spur will also be in hysterics over one of the Marx puns. 1 43 c am th N C° - This page is filled -with Lbda Chi ' s; the photographers ' ' D of ye ' Yearbook me Lambda Chi ' s. Need we say move? llowevev, theve is a little -relief in the fulcra of seveva zest l Alpha Phi ' s, biking theiv Tflerfi " Way toward Paint Spvings, as the sign would indicte. ileleol(insley looks raivthful, the quite Om ahont the whole tniovtunatel-y e lovely g1T1.5 axe stisvonnded by shots of Noting Love in Bloom, or exan the Only One, aild Tvachsel and his usse, ox wife. Other shots, such as 13oys Looking at `y,1atevf all, and ' Boys Eating Lunch axe-rob pably Lambda Chi9, and so there you ave. Oh, fov the life e of a photog. 146 L o Smiling, enignly, with a bit of the " ambie, corae hit() my den, said the wolf , extremely bored Ililgara beauties effu- sively entertain extrerael-y bored ailgard the serai-annual rushing binge, guaranteed to disgust even the most idealistic SOT ovirY upholder. In the upper left we see the gallant Alpha O ' s doinnth eir best, with benefit of et al. Alpha Gara hopefuls are a bit more conservative with the screened idea • . . the -middle space is filled with a Z. T. N. banquet or some auch gutge-fest. N. D. Pi ' features the boiling cauldron., while Gamma ?hi impressed .16 01: with a bran Ilotel quaintness. 147 148 Twice pa yew-, Rgistsation. yeass its ugly head, and the tesnit is disastvous, to say the least • • pictures hetewith vcesented axe bat the beginning the " luting on " of the whole mess. Deginning in the loves tight, the fateful day ovens with longe lines of Phi Dews, who have been standing, flonsly since dawn cocked. Po the signal ea forth, mad- Hess engulfs all--chaos ensues, and fora the en ' s Gym to Royce goons of disgust aria pain ate loudly sounde. Stich unimpoTtaat details as the shelling oft of `lower left) , signing ° " `lower life away to am on to class lists. - Niel Trachsel, young, aria innocent fresh man, that this 1 here Counselling system is ALL right • . . Lulu Ley and her cohorts ai service d with SOO Sce in, feeding hungry new- comers • . . Nlrara, do you think 11 w be interested in a fraternity? " asks Lambert Ga.lly as he learns that his " siOlingstet is a football playa from Covina • • . Ackerman plays ft aria gets a i.Tee meal • . . " Life at the Univ ersity is GOOD " stentoriously declares ?rev `Vora Lambert as ' Robert Gordon. Sproul (President of the ' University) looks humbly on • . . " Vhich is all a lot of hooey, " adds Bobbie N ' aIentine ailto • . . to -which Andy arn. nods assent. E N1 Q 149 1 – goes the best that a Lambda Chi g ravher who goes with a 1. T • A. can do 111 wayof g carnyus presentations •• . . But his boss being, an N O. PT he graciousl-y devoted the tribute right to .ga ' s 11-uggets • • . eighbor Theta Chis contribute a couple N seems ed Thorn?. SOTIS alla a Smillie • . . ' Bother Curtis Nlo f rton to be gettingquite a kick. out of squiving, our heros . . . (sweetly) " ilow do you do9. " ( " you Tab bunny, ray name is DeVeve, not ' Malaria; besides the punch is lousy " . Oh, names will never hurt one, and neither did a ftee dance, five activity voints, and maybe a date. 150 Bev Keim surveys greener pastures versus the glare of old Sol. Chuck Leinbach, Junior, is warming up, preparatory to tweaking the Theta ' s proboscis. A pair of Alpha Xi ' s, thirsting for knowledge, accelerate their pace in the hourly exchange of classrooms. Perhaps merely anticipating lunch- eon . . . Mary Emily Cox, Dixie belle, telling a non- plussed male to " Get yo ' big foot off mah po ' little toes, suh ! " The campus grapevine in operation . . . Murphy may be summoning numerous porcine quadrupeds, or just yawning, but the neighbor fears a sound track on the camera. " Lookie, lookie, lookie! " CANDID CAMERA CLICKS CAMPUS CELEB 0$ V 00-‘ ' V IN Night ootball—the answer to title college man who can ' t afford a heavy Vriday bight That NIastevraind of irt the eccentric GTOSSTaalA, holds the rooting section spellbound while shouting, foul epithets at the -poor fools whose ird-brains cannot rasp all. No one knows why but here ' s old . D. of the Salld. Next, in a chasacteweristically impulsive vose, is our hero, -Yell Leader Anshs. Ws about to CS the through with something very fwa like " Let? s sow ' ern, bys Lower left is mob scee at the game, fol- lowed by the swaying beauty d!Nliss il.awaii as those " lit " h individuals Below v to ow managed resent her. 152 Bowa forOt g,011 and victory and here -we have that " let. suale stoog, ' olfe Ikeade, nosing asoosva for gags as 1301111 lootballess vcepare to Wing home a few webs WT. the ceiling • . Hayward does a bit ol ar waving loT the plootogyavhet--the ctowd is TealbI -waiting to catch a glimpse of the tricky. leather Cheshise tucked in his alpine chavean while see il thW will be tirae for his hallont ovation 01A the advantages of tovel • . . he intends to invite the 130 ' yS to shave hisa and ellsaan when. they go lbw ail • . . nabn- tun` the traia left too soon Ps-1011a oe • . . Tonlaly• - —‘) 153 NY ARF THE There are ways and ways to get to the Stanford Game even if the boat is out . . . Lambda Chi ' s travel in their own inimitable fashion . . . Mel Trachsel plans to stop off in Frisco and get the lip fixed up by the nurse friend . . . Did an alarm clock hit him, or couldn ' t she see in the dark? . . . Herb Baus, Esther Larson and entourage at last get to see the ferry bldg. . . . four men, five women ? . . . that ' s right, photographer ' s gal . . . Betty-Jo helps Bob McChes- ney wait for the train . . . Bob seems to be thinking about the morrow ' s game . . . Kay Hertzog agrees that there are ways and ways to get to Palo Alto. 1HE REDSKIN dotetestimony of the terrific struggle which dethroned the mightyIndian., the scot elm al a tells but little of the brilliaut battle which put the ' Bruin at the top of the heap • . The timber of the goal posts proved of fat weakerstA than. that which gave the Sfuia squad the will to win • . . tootin ' sup-pot-10s from the Southland vla-yed 110 small past in the victory. ariginatar of the stirring Stanford 1oe Down showed the folks up north that ' ae is capable of pvomoting Trove than laffs. en alwgether the whole ' 5 panorama tells a gaphic story of victory • 1 55 " lust a minute, please, I ' ll figure it • . • " Action in the out background. ext, the outcome of the dissension over the possession of the tire being doubtful, we observe with interWhile est the contortionist ' s method of scratching the back e otherwise occupied. Quote Spaulding--Turn it on! D ' ye think we ' re washing dishes? Hindenburg Stanley intent on. far horiton, unconscious of bared knees. All, now the water is on, -whoops! ' Whereat ranch glee among galler. Enigma: Practice in ho-tying, or a newer method of osteopathic pedagogy? Solution.. The V r osh-Sop Annual Brawl- Gent in lower -right, grunting. 156 It has been often complained that the onI`i trouble with C.1.4. . is that here studies interfere too ranch with one ' is school work-, and that is probaIM ` " hat ' Bob Anderson thinking as he crams for aidterm m • . . -Marge 11-elms, ' Zeta, does not " So to take them atter seriously, however . . . Dr. Voellner, " So I says to pt. Wove, ' Ernie, old " • • . Math is the chief canse of the high rate of 0e-egineering majors •• •. • v. i3jork- cogitates over a class question• • . . Dv. billerknows that the class can learn geology by reading his text so he talks about his SCOO f 1 158 ? .S ?- Won an. unreasonable ' Or e Department decrees that fire- works must take the place of the traaitional bonfire, it takes . Brown. to hap put a homecoming over • . Lambaa (;histalce fast place among fraternities with their gridiron `sledges to be ruaely blastea) . . . As the etas Cu off their pledges ' heads to use as cannonballs 111 basting the Berkeley Bears • . . College spirit is what the l ll it when a bunch of fellows haven ' t got any rnove sense thane to go -running nut in the cola with just their pajamas on whn. a good dance is going, on in the twarl3-y gyrn. Queen Marcella Scott smiles upon the populace while the ladies-M-w citing sustain varied expressions. ' Mil- aced Cooley has apparently slipped into thumbl e re-seat; those -visible are, iii ()Tact of smiles, Nlary Sue 1-loward, NIarg Shermam MarieL. Vergusou. The mighty oran. of Sig,rna Nu rumbled in among priie-winsiers. 1(.. D:s quasi- angelic pliantasmageria contrasts sharply -with the also - quasi. Infernal Vte0.011 ai,Splay of Delta [eta, frying ba ' v. Somehow, two-time Sweepstakes AN71111a, Alpha X.i elta, lost a battered Indian thyougla a photog,Tapher ' s oversight. But the Bear eluded the clutches. Sad. , n N N 1 0 Vint et pastimes hzin% night smiles to the faces of Gett ' y Cootelius and Paquin enjoying, a bit of STOW an acinthation. Staff ea bob e and on the Paco-nal 1(ay manag,ed. vesponsibility long awash to get " shot. ' " bvislc-, acitA,1n2;hly invisov ating, this 1Nlotuttain An! " exclaims -N.laufy GTOSSTaa ' 11, t)01Sea dynamically .111 a typical eneqetic buYst speed. Gisl sled cliavactevistic of modevn ladiatur caps. (I-lope she lands viOt side p.) l ' oetvy of the wide-open-spaces--snow scene. best ettne, thaws without slush. COT1i1151011 amid STOW; beinre niglit much of it vi ill be fotced inside collays. 160 (Iliraself) Stanley seems to be the nucleus of the Senior Gettogethev. Or vevhaps it ' s a e. gam " It C013.1 Spectator ' Happen. Here ' " in the gat old spost of ving-pong. pectatovs hope no brags boot. Seniov slid artists, Coach Nimphy foiled Inniovs with coup, using Stanley ' s Poison oak to ell nate defense. Steaming ' Tonna the bendneat figger on the light, eh what? -Betty ' So Bilgev pops a cake into the orifice. Tvying to decide: Is it good? Interclass football has its advantages, to-wit: V,loss. ?allays a better gvade d con- Vevence game would beef olthcoraing with such sidelights. V ottnnately, there was little us for their SeTV1CeS. (- -) . 161 (1) RMY KFRH KHOFF BO Oblivious to the controversy of which it is the center, the army marches steadily on, more peaceful than the pacifists, hopelessly out-propagandized . . . A referendum favoring its abolition was successful in effecting the installation of an artillery addition for next year . . . It takes an erect posture and a soldierly appearance to keep the Pershing Riflemen from being taken for Good Humor men . . . Colonel John Upham proudly shows his charges to the federal inspector and receives an all-around " Excellent " rating . . . In the lower right we see a good argument for military training. Ilaving pro milling pounded at great leugth about the quality of life at the Universit ' I, T • Lambeit is now faced with the task. of hittoducing DT. Sp-roul. The Open Air Assemblies turned out to be veally beat sport, what with utilizing Daily ruin for chaise-longues, picicilig stray blades of g ass, mid being able to sleep on the lawn. without aro! ado ot much disturb- ance. In the Iowa lgt are seal thousands of mig stu- dents milling about the u augst board of Regulus plus Spvoul plus NlOOTe plus Laudiett plus the Football team (why?) plus the hot Novembet sun • . . it in the spisit of i1111, though. f ' ( 1 63 ? ? MteT ana before. ' Whence came the hat no one seems to kiwis, but it is even. money pie-face would give ten -years oi his life to have an anteater ' s tongue for about four min- sites. Next Cleft), if keeps that pipe going e more minute he won ' t want his dinner. Mickey displays sartorial , and hirsute accomplishments, hut by the looks oi things should see an orthopedic surgeon. ' Mar ' s gold 111 thar • . " l3ut C.rorn all appearances it ' s still there. Great profusion of orn-cobs suggests -remniscences " Nlen s ' Week, " ere not quite certain just 8sh-y• Colesie tries P one over on Go-Op• No go. 164 No, my children, -not a mass rneeting of the V • V • V ' s, but x ank. ilk:coon and his ' gen ' s eek. bearded won • • • Tslc, Tsk., Beet on the campus? • . But Niessts. ejay, LaValle, SanaetS011, and Leinbach. seem to be suffering no moral qualms • . . Ackerman presentsf the or semi- finalists to Brnin Well and their dads guestso heron • • • itaior sculpture also gets Its reward • . . Caddell (don ' t let the burnt cork fool you.) and Freddie ' Conk. toast ox Lang Syne as a tramp contestant waits in vain tot his cup of foam • . 13-ruin gymnasts intermission the Wing events. 0 1 65 .! R S wh Chaster Day • . . One aay of tine -yeas on which the profs can get their impressive academic attire out of the moth balls and swaggei: clown the walk. the kicks o had almost began to suspect than oC. being hunian • . . Dean Laughlin impatiently taps a foot NY the Aec111: to get on as Dean -giber steadies his mortar board against the breeie • . . (is Carrel, spealcer of the aay, chats with ?vs), dent Syr an ov ost are • • • outpost, of stuaents lingers, anxiously awaiting word as to whether there will be any aiteli10011 classes • . . a secluded spot Dr :Buell has a colleague fix a sat pin the wife overlooked. 166 " Oh, you great big handsome man! " But the gentle- man in the other corner doesn ' t seem quite so impressed by arguments. He who rubs his chin (left center) starts ladies simultaneously wondering about the coiffures. Still farther south, fashion note: White shoes are much in evi- dence. Strange as it seems, garterless hosiery is able to remain unwrinkled, despite tradition. Lady on left appears to have decided stone too hard for comfort. As we near the end of our little tale, we find extra-curricular research in entomology " crocking the inseck " on Royce ' s venerated steps. rACHAI S ANID cnNrREGAIL IN QUA C Rosalee Richer ' s---we Mean- Divorce ' of Asc ' s--trustv steed is ptobablv thinking that picture posing is ?referable to p ? ull- 0 5 ' rag a plow • . . 1-1.attiet Abtanis stars in Bill of l-neve • . . Dave Itughes, Stan. Drown, George Kilgen and Geotge Marx enact a little atania ae of their own in the back- stage seclusion • . . Dorothy M cargo and pattnet---a memento of the ill fall Capets • . . Vlore of Divotcernent " • . Consistent audience at canwus efforts convinces us that tragedies ate not liraitea to the Greek variety • . . Too bad that Btuins ate not old enough to °withstand the baneful moral effects of good drama. 168 V arious assemblae, alleged to have talon place during Nte ' Week., are here set fo with rth m uch fanfare and high- VightMg, with glory • Ddlibit Ps:. Interest divided fifty between plotogaphet mid enteTtainment. The Ileit slio-ws a greater inter in show • Item: Les VT mikes itch ' s applause appears languid. The gay out of charades in costume has not died. Tine beards, in, spite of the local couditions at the time, appear spurious. From certain SOI1TCeS comes inform that the svelte sisters are impersonators. lack. velvet makeses a nice skirt, but face makes weird -noises. -Move fac, and NIur . , 169 N i • • . V As one may see, there are lots better things to do at dances dance • . . sled Decency andthe sung lady are oh the floor so they mustbe darreirtg• Jack Stahley she strates how he -would look if he let his ha • Maybe the alhaer pail has soraething to ao with politics • . e probably wohla hot have rah this photoof. GigiloVilkiasort if he had trot bar burglarized the dark room and a it estroyed three iraportaat negatives la art attempt to destroy • • .7,. T • IV ' s and guests take time oat for refresh-merits • . Eddie o ie on, having forgotten his driver ' s license ' fatas solace ill a Coca 170 Vitness ye these inn etoitetted scenes of Balboa ' s latest Bruin, shellacking. lambert Galley, full-panoplied with Dosest, np-to-date chemical (sal:fa-re weapos, gacefnlly models spving styles in bellicose headgear (1.1• S. Wry, please note) an seems on the clef ensive. Banbat a Bv °wet pv pokers a crisp ila-ackc- to Stan Bown• (Observe the ecstacy of atitnde displays) • in bed please, NI-eaa. CONS " ' The sect of those meticulouslygoomed coiffs is exposed. Ovdevly Tows of yonng gentlemen basking the balmy sea-shove rnoonshi-- (pavaolo --light asleep. Arnong conoscenti, the last photo will need no comment. P N (11 BUNKE No one knows where the custom of winding up undertakings with banquets, at which people can tell themselves how good they are, originated, but the Bruins are as much addicted to it as anyone . . . Hartley Thaw ' s rosette indicates not that he has won first prize in a dog show but that he is chair- man of homecoming day . . . Bruin staff endures enact- ment of Annals of Arvette . . . Alice Tilden is the only alumnus we recognize . . . Bruin Banquet—five hours later . . . Members of Blue C help their initiates work up an appetite for the eats to come . . . Bruin Band celebrates while McClure watches the silverware. " Nis Gee, Illick-, 1 aiarit corae school wo-X. I came hae to play football, wails -Hal Hirsh to taslcmast ing et 13ncic... Ingham • . Vial says that the only diffevence between himself and " l ' Nla " Levi is that she gets paid ffoxdivvy the Southern Comps Ace and he gets paid fox cleaning it -up • . -Marge Lenz and Mt -Muphy axe shown, as the dawn Vealc-s in the east, still trying to find some pictmes fov yearbook nse that do 1,0t. contain Lambda Chis • • the Bruin. staff wovlcs hard likewise • • . Bo:010o • . • Paquin Wiley does a little shadowing • . . Betty ' So Bilgez sells cigarettes, Imt the smiles ate flee. V t 173 (f) C D N SENIOR BARN It ' s a far cry from college to ring around the rosy, and we ' d call this a shout. Fun and frolic at the Manhattan Pavilion on October 26th made the Senior Barn Dance an unforgettable carnival of hilarity with Ray King ' s orchestra, seventy-five pounds of pea- nuts, and an unbelievable amount of cider adding to the conviviality of the fourth year Bruins ' get-together. Virginia Russel proved a gracious, though informal, hostess to the calico and the corduroy-clad guests. FRESHMAN - SOPHOMORE Do you suppose that could be Betty Geary under the barrel? Wally DeFever gets his practice for those hot steps up in the Southern Campus office. Lower division students had a memorable cele- bration on April 17th at the California Country Club when the freshmen and sophomores got together for the Beachcombers ' Dance, stress- ing the Hawaiian theme—leis, hula skirts, and dirty white ducks. With Stan Brown in charge, it could not help but be a hilarious hodge- podge. Frank Howe ' s orchestra furnished excellent rhythm for the Bruin youngsters, while feminine hearts fluttered at a ten-cent raffle, the prize being a pigskin autographed by the entire band of Bruin gridironers—which a bearded he-man won. BOBBE FRANKENBERG AND VIRGINIA REED Co-Chairmen VIRGINIA RUSSEL Chairman Camera shy—Bobbe Frankenberg and Bob Larson modestly avoid the photog ' s eye, but the lad to their left gives us his all. 176 C E S HOMECOMING Alumni were feted at the Homecoming dance held on Novemb er 2nd in the Rendezvous room of the Biltmore, with Bob Lightner ' s twelve- piece orchestra furnishing the melody. Mar- cella Scott, homecoming queen, was hostess of the evening with her four attendants assisting in the entertainment. Lusty cheers greeted the introduction of the coaches and football heroes, who were very much in evidence. The after- game hilarity helped to make the affair out- standing, while the capable and efficient super- vision of the charming Marjorie Harriman did much to make it enjoyable. MILITARY To Scabbard and Blade goes the distinction of staging the most glamorous dance of the year, namely, the Military Ball held at the Miramar Hotel on November 8th. Full dress uniforms were unforgettable next to the graciously swirling evening dresses. High point of the evening came when Frances Blackman marched under the arch of swords as the new honorary colonel. Norwood Smith took charge. We hate to say it, but from the looks of the table the party was rather rough. This is really a very polite party though the crowd did get together. From the looks of the Delta Sigs we can ' t tell how the party is going. NORWOOD SMITH Chairman MARJORIE HARRIMAN Chairman Frances Blackman must have been saying, " My, wasn ' t that a little dangerous? " But she smiled and the flowers were pretty. 177 D A N JUNIOR - SENIOR CORD A hog-calling contest, in which the winner was rewarded by a very serviceable ten-gallon milk- can, was a featured part of the Cotton-Cord dance, given by the juniors and seniors on March 28th at the Sunset Canyon Club in Bur- bank. A raffle was held in which a gingham frock and a pair of cords, guaranteed to stand up alone, were coveted prizes. The Yankee Clippers orchestra carried out the theme with rustic music, while the orations lent a still more hill-billy tone to the dance. Harriet Thomas was applauded as chairman of all the arrange- ments. All those young ladies in the fore- ground look a little tired but the one on the left—she ' s flirting with the camera in her own way. A few of the fellows remembered to wear cords, but if it weren ' t for the cotton on those hairbows, there wouldn ' t be any in the crowd. CHRISTMAS One of the gayest events of the year was held in the Women ' s Gytn on December ninth, when the A. W. S. gave their annual Christmas dance, being the 1936 theme. Candy and soda-pop, chances on fortune ' s wheel and trials of strength were offered by the twelve sorority booths, while Ray King ' s eight-piece orchestra gave Bruins and Bruinettes titillating music for dancing feet. Santa Claus? No, Frank Wilkinson! Don ' t tell us he grew that beard on milk! GERRY CORNELIUS Chairman DORIS WARD Chairman Mel Trachsel asked May Beatty to dance and as soon as the camera clicked he left. Erwin Zander is specializing in a platonic friendship. 178 C E S PAN - HELLENIC The friendship and cooperation of all the Uni- versity ' s sororities was exhibited on May 16th when Pan-Hellenic entertained at its sixteenth annual ball. It was held in the Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel, beautifully deco- rated in gold and white. The rhythm was fur- nished by Harry Lewis and his eleven-piece orchestra. Sponsoring, Dean Helen M. Laugh- lin showed her interest in campus activities. With the capable management of Virginia Stich all the lovely leap-year advocates and their escorts enjoyed themselves immensely. INTERFRATERNITY Interfraternity, to which every co-ed tries to wangle a hid by hook or by crook, proved again to be one of the most successful social events of the year. Held in the Blue Room of the Biltmore, Bruin Greeks danced to the music of Kearney Walton, while colorful fraternity banners gave the proper collegiate background. Vice-President Joe Richardson took charge of arrangements. JOE RICI-IARDSON Chairman VIRGINIA STICH Chairman I wonder if these fortunate young people realize that they are lucky to be having a whole table to themselves. The reason that Harvey Riggs has that unexplainable look on his face is that Frances Wolfe is standing on his feet. - We are convinced that the only ones who take good pictures around this campus are the photographers. There is an old saying that he who laughs last—and that is what Art Murphy seems to be doing—Virginia Sandburg helping out. April fool! 179 D A N The smiling faces seen above indicate that a good time is under way—or is it? What can Phi Psi Wilbur Streech be saying to our Francine to bring forth such a look of utter contempt on her fair visage? Guess who—not Eli Easley and Hay- ward Andrews again and at the Blue and Gold Dance this time. PH RATER ES AND CALIFORNIA MEN Philia chapter of Phrateres and members of California men jointly sponsored a May day formal dance. The affair really carried out the feeling of May in its picket fence made of spring flowers. Joan Hill, President of Philia, graciously received her guests in the true spirit for which Phrateres stands, " famous for friend- liness. " Loretta Benedict was in charge of the event and certainly proved herself worthy of the chairmanship. BLUE AND GOLD The athletic societies came through in a big way with Blue C, Circle C, and Ball and Chain sponsoring the Blue and Gold dance in the men ' s gymnasium on April 25th. Jay Whid- den ' s orchestra and the two Zephyrs from the Grove provided the unusual part of the enter- tainment, while Don Perry, the Pacific Coast ping-pong champion, and his troupe, provided the proper athletic atmosphere in the inter- mission. The perennial master of ceremonies, Joe E. Brown, contributed his best to the occa- sion, while Betty Grable and Jack Coogan also represented Hollywood. GIL MARTIN Chairman LORETTA BENEDICT Chairman Perhaps the Blue and Gold affair was a success, but from the expression on the lad in the foreground, we have our doubts! 180 C JUNIOR PROM The most typically collegiate dance of the year was held in the Florentine Room of the Holly- wood Roosevelt when the Junior Prom took place on the first of May. Mrs. Pasquale split many a junior ' s sides with her inimitable Ital- ian dialect, while vocalist Jimmy Tolson thrilled several new feminine hearts with his mellow warblings. The Prom Miss was chosen with customary applause and was queen of the evening, while class prexy Gerry Cornelius re- ceived many cheers for her management. Bill Spaulding, Jr., former president, was honor guest of the evening. SENIOR BALL Climaxing four years of college life, the Senior Ball proved a glamorous landmark to be re- membered by all the graduates of the 1936 class. The spectacle of soft summer formals against white mess-jackets or darker dinner- coats made an unforgettable picture to be treasured long after all classes have been for- gotten. Virginia Russell was in charge of the event, held on June 16th. All the people around the punch are having a very good time. Do you sup- pos eit ' s the punch? There is a surprised young woman with an honest face peeking around Herb Baus—his mouth is open! That lovely dentine smile—punctu- ated with dimples — was going to waste but the camera caught it. VIRGINIA RUSSELL Chairman GERRY CORNELIUS Chairman Aren ' t they all so, so sweet to pose? But Carroll Welling had a lot on her mind. 181 N ARTHUR HARRIS President, Associated Students Berkeley N T E D The University of California at Berkeley, established in 1853, has so expanded that today it is one of the largest Universities in the world. In the year 1935 over 23,000 students took advantage of the educational facilities offered on its seven cempi and more than 12,000 of these were enrolled at the University of California at Berkeley. The University at Berkeley is organized in much the same manner as the University of California at Los Angeles with a student organization, the Associated Students of the University of California at Berkeley, of which Arthur Harris is president. A student-produced daily newspaper, the Daily Californian, and a student-produced yearbook, the Blue and Gold, occupy equal positions in the life of the students at Berkeley as the Daily Bruin and the Southern Campus do at U. C. L. A. Although there are a larger number of departments of study on the Berkeley Campus than there are on the local campus, student life is much the same, with the Stevens Union being the counterpart of Kerckhoff Hall, in which students gather for social activity. The counterpart of Kerckhoff Hall, in which students gather for social activity. The California Club at Berkeley has been most proficient in preparing entertainments for the Bruins who have had occasion to travel north. The students of Berkeley are to be congratulated for the fine reputation which they have earned by their friendly atti- tude toward strangers on their campus. The U. C. B. Stadium is the scene of much student activity cially during football season. 184 • CH iZ N 11 A CHANDLER HARRIS President, California Club U. C. L. A. The University of California is an extremely divergent and complex institution with widely separated campi and fields of interest. It includes within its sphere nearly every possible type of human endeavor and offers, in reality, a cross se ction of the world that can scarcely be duplicated anywhere. For that reason it has been found necessary and desirable to establish friendly and close contacts between the various branches of the University that they may better understand and unify its work, and thereby gain from their cooperation. Therefore, the members of the University on the various campi have formed associations of students and faculty whose ideal it is to make a united California. The individual associations are called California Clubs and their duties are to serve the University in any way possible to bring about a more friendly attitude between the students of this institution. President of the local California Club is genial Chandler Harris, former editor of the Daily Bruin, who has organized the Club and made sure that no chances have been passed to increase the friendly relationships between the separate parts of the University. The California Club is most active at times of intra-University affairs such as football games, debates, and open-houses. The Club plans and carries out many social functions for visitors to the campus, and acts as host for the University. Front Row: Lambert, Benson, Harris, Colesie, Brown. Back Row: Dixson, Twadell, Stanley, Hahn, Grossman, Mason. 185 1 i 9 3 5 0 PUBLICA1 ONS DIRECTO The tribulations of journalistic policy are the concern of the Publications Board, under the conservative guidance of Joseph R. Osherenko. Mr. Osherenko autographs the expense accounts of the Daily Bruin, the Southern Campus, the Student Handbook, the Goalpost, the Southern Alumnus, and the intermittent crew magazine, interviews perplexed student executives, persistent salesmen, and the personnel of the adver- tising staffs, with the competent assistance of Miss Marion Kerlee, his secretary. Both Miss Kerlee and Mr. Osherenko have attended the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles, and " Joe " served as business man- ager of the California Daily Bruin. This experience has given him a close understanding of the intricacies of the major branch of Associated Stu- dent activity, and a sympathy for the stress occasioned by the unexpected problems that tend to arise at the most inopportune times, which manifests itself in his ever-ready willingness to be of assistance to his cohorts. Marian Kerlee is an indispensable assistant to Joe Osherenko as she handles all his correspondence and explains to visitors that " Joe hasn ' t come in yet. " 188 NE S BUR • R cAU The chief purpose of the University Athletic News Bureau is to acquaint the reading public of surrounding communities and the whole nation with the varied activities of a university campus. Other university and college, high school, as well as local, metropolitan, and national dailies are supplied with many interesting items concerning the athletic, social, and administrative units. The athletic publicity is sent to a mailing list of over 100 newspapers in California three times each week. One impor- tant part of the News Bureau ' s activity lies in the fact that it must furnish ample information to the publicity directors of other colleges with whom U. C. L. A. is likely to compete. Programs for athletic events are compiled under the supervision of the News Bureau and a seasonal preview is compiled at the opening of each sport which is distributed to all newspapers. The Bureau secures additional publicity through the medium of radio broadcasting, and it has succeeded in developing a large following for all the outstanding U. C. L. A. sports. Wolfe Bea de, although comparatively new on campus, has quickly caught on to all the methods Ben Person uses to keep the world informed of Bruin news. 189 CAMPUS Editorial MARJORIE ALICE LENZ EDITOR The Southern Campus, an annual student publication of U. C. L. A., presents a comprehensive, photographic representation of all of the college year. Excellent editorial quality and efficient business management have enabled it to win, for ten consecutive years, the All-American Honor Award, which is the highest award ever given to college publications. Not only does the yearbook give a graphic account of the activ- ities and prominent personalities in the spheres of student administration, men ' s and women ' s sports activities, army, and social events, but it also tells of the achievements of the faculty and the administra- tion of the Executives. Marjorie Alice Lenz, the sec- ond woman editor in the history of the Southern Campus, introduced many changes in the yearbook, with the help of Arthur Murphy, associate editor. ARTHUR MURPHY Associate Editor ALBERT KAELIN Art Editor ROBERT ANDERSON Photographer ROBERTA VALENTINE Assistant Editor 190 SOUTHERN CAMP L, S Managerial CHARLES LEINBA CH MANAGER The Southern Campus has two distinct departments, the editorial and managerial staffs. The success of the book is largely dependent upon the efficiency of the Manager, Charles Leinbach, and his staff in the soliciting of advertising and the obtaining of sales. Fortunately, this past year was marked by a general desire on the part of the students for the yearbook, and the sales exceeded the required total. Along with the trend toward better business conditions, the finan- cial status of the book is improving, and for some years it has been making money. Inasmuch as the annual is an entirely independent publication, it is necessary for the manager to have the help of a capable staff. With the assistance of Fred Thompson, Assistant Manager, the financial aspect of the book was a marked success. Distribution of the annual was also handled with greater efficiency than ever before. FRED W. THOMPSON Assistant Manager ELOISE LYMAN Organization Manager 191 MARY ELIZABETH HARRIS Reservation Manager HARVEY RIGGS Advertising Manager SOUTHERN CAMPUS STAF F A Yearbook, in order to give a complete and accurate report of the varied activ- ities which compose a college education, must have a large and energetic staff of workers. The Southern Campus was fortunate this year in having as its staff of workers almost all of the same people who contributed their services last year. With such a group of veterans the work of publishing the annual was accomplished with exceptional smoothness and facility. Working with the Editor and her associate-was Bobbie Valentine, Assistant Editor, who vised the actual compiling of the book. Wally DeFever was in charge of the Administration book; Carroll Welling edited Classes; iVlary Emily Cox piled the Campus Activities section; Frances Wolfe handled Organizations; Hugh Myers took care of the Sports section, and Glenn Sanderson published In the Spotlight. Fred Thompson was in charge of obtaining the ments necessary for the Westwood Chronicle. Albert Kaelin was head of the Art department, and working under him were Wilbur Streech, Lucifer Guarnier, Carl Critz, and Holmes Coates. Bob Anderson and his assistant, Mel Tracshel, were responsible for the photographs in the yearbook. Jimmy Johnson was head of Photomounting, with his assistants, Bob Landis, Stan Newcomb, Frank Simons, and Jean Johnston. Mary Boynton was Photo-Librarian, with Jane Montgomery helping. Secretaries were Jane Waterman, Don Benton, and Hal Hirshon. CARL CRITZ FRANCES WOLFE JAMES JOHNSON MARY EMILY COX GLENN SANDERSON CARROLL WELLING Color Plates Organizations Photo-Mounting Activities Spotlight Classes MARY BOYNTON HUGH MYERS HAZEL KELLY MEL TRACHSEL GERRY CORNELIUS WALLACE DeFEVER Photo-Librarian Athletics Executive Secretary Photography Editorial Assistan t Administration 192 EDITORIAL STAFF Front Row: Michel, Satsky, Boynton , Cavalier, ity, Beecroft. Back Row: Welling, DeFever, Myers, Johnson, Sibbel. MANAGERIAL STAFF Front Row: Smith, Harris, Thompson, Satsky. Back Row: Otis, Kelly. PHOTOGRAPHIC AND ART STAFF Streech, Trachsel, Anderson, Kaelin, Coates, Gamier. An annual, in order to he entirely self-supporting, requires an efficient and active managerial staff. The staff for this year ' s book was also composed of a group of veterans from last year ' s group. Under the direction of Charles Leinbach, Manager, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Eloise Lyman, Hazel Kelly and Martha Otis fulfilled the functions necessary toward making a financial success of the Southern Campus. Fred Thompson was in charge of obtaining the advertising for the hook, and working under him were Harvey Riggs and Bill Simmons. The managerial functions include such duties as securing advertising, sales, senior reservations, photography contracts, publicity, and dis- tribution. MARTHA OTIS Sales BILL SIMMONS Advertising 193 Y D GILBERT HARRISON EDITOR The Daily Bruin, throughout the college year, has presented all the vital and interesting news concern- ing student activities. Not only has it presented these personal items of interest, but it has endeavored to throw an analytical light on the current events of the day in its page of National Events. This national and international news is secured through the medium of the United Press, with which the Daily Bruin is affiliated. The paper has been particularly active this year in discovering, meetin g, and attempting to solve the everyday problems of the students through the Grin and Growl column. It was quite open-minded on various basic problems which confronted the students and administration. The editor, Gilbert Harrison, proved himself quite capable of conducting the paper in the manner he saw fit, and made a success of it. JACK STANLEY Managing Editor WILLIAM OKIE Feature Editor LEON ROUGE Sports Editor MARY KAY WILLIAMS Women ' s Editor 194 B R LOUIS TURNOFF MANAGER The Daily Bruin, in fulfilling its purpose of serving the students of U. C. L. A., has, as an integral part of the publishing of the paper, a great need of an efficient and active managerial staff. Under the capable man- agement of Louis Turnoff, the Bruin has completed another year of being entirely self-supporting, and has continued to be an entirely independent paper. In view of the obstacles and difficulties that a college paper has to overcome in order to pay its own way, it is a decided accomplishment for the Bruin to have kept up its high standard. It has meant untiring efforts on the part of a large staff of workers in securing advertisements from local and national businesses. And, as well as securing these advertising contracts, the staff has successfully built up the student ' s confi- dence in the reliability of the firms and taught mer- chants the benefits of Bruin advertising. BETTY JACOBY National Advertising ROBERT BROWN Advertising Assistant LENORE RIAVE Classified Ads NATHAN KLINE Jr. Advertising Manager 195 • DAILY BRUIN An Editor of the Daily Bruin once said that the staff of the paper was the most clannish organization in the University. What he meant by this was simply that there was a feeling of natural fellowship and loyalty to the group, gradu- ally built up in each member from its first year " beat " to the senior executive job. Working five to six hours every day and often spending the entire night at the print shop, the Bruin boys saw many a sleepless dawn as the final page was rolled and the pressman threw the switch. They worked together, laughed and joked together, and the feeling of mutual loyalty which each one felt greatly resembled the spontaneous understanding which grows up between members of the same family. It involved a feeling of elation at the successes of another or a sense of disappointment when another seemed to miss the breaks. More than ever before, this year ' s staff has held this same relationship within itself. The staff just assumed that its proper position was squarely behind each of its members. Thus do the Bruin boys regard themselves and thus do they wish to remember the staff. AO: ARTHUR MANUEL HELEN SCHNITT CHARLES FERGUSON LOUIS BANKS MARY GARVIN WALTER SHATFORD Advertising Assistant Women ' s News Editor Advertising Assistant Night Editor Fashion Editor Sports Editor ERWIN ZANDER LOU ANN PIEROSE STANLEY LEAVITT STANLEY RUBIN CATHERINE SACKSTEDER FRED THOMPSON Assistant Editor Fashion E ditor Advertising Assistant Night Editor National Advertising Asst. News Editor 196 EDITORIAL STAFF First Row: Schwartz, Hirshield, Anderson. Bostwick, Glennon, Hanson. Second Row: Knee. Stanley, son, Zander, Thompson. fiord Row: Banks, Austin, Carter. Borisoft. MANAGERIAL STAFF Front Row: Herren, Sacksteder, Jacoby, Twadell, Riave. Back Row: Brown, Kline, Leavitt, Turnoff, Friedman, Fergson. SPORTS STAFF First Rote: Stewart, Banks, Rice, Rouge, Rothwell, Halsey, Jacobson. Second Row: Hermann, Leek, Reeder, Heldman, Gooch, Albright. ELEANORE MAGUIRE Society Night Editor BOYD AGNEW Feature Editor The California Daily Bruin has been one of the most productive organ- izations on the campus. Louis Banks, Lou Anne Pierose, and Stanley Rubin have kept things going as night editors, while, in role of adver- tising managers, Charles Ferguson, Stanley Leavitt, Catherine Sack- steder, and Arthur Manuel have been making money for the paper. Collegiennes anticipate the monthly fashion editions which for the past year have been ably handled by Mary Garvin. Erwin Zander, assistant editor, Helen Schnitt, women ' s news editor, and Fred Thompson, news editor, have rounded out this section of the Bruin staff. Due to the hard work and ability of these and other members of the paper staff, the Daily Bruin is among those important institutions in university life. 197 GOAL POS ANDREW HAMILTON Editor LOUIS BANKS Associate The Goal Post, official program issued at each Bruin football game, affords the fans and opponents of U. C. L. A. a colorful and pictorial review of our major sport. In this magazine are found pictures of the players and coaches of both teams, articles and statistics on the principal participants, scores of previous games, league stand- ings, and other information which interest the spectators. This publication was com- piled and edited this year by Andy Hamilton, in conjunction with Joseph Osherenko, Director of Publications. Cartoons and art work were cleverly managed by Ed Nofziger in his position of Art Editor, while Mel Trachsel photographed the individ- ual pictures and the many action shots elaborating the various articles. The booklet is of special need to the spectators who are not familiar with the past scores of Univer- sity games, or with the standings of the team members. To the confirmed fan, the biographies of men well known in the football sport, with humorous anecdotes, are of greater interest. The publishing of this magazine is one of the markers of the advancing greatness and popularity of the U. C. L. A. football team in the eyes of the general football public. It is a demonstration of the tremendous increase in promi- nence of U. C. L. A. ' s teams as national opponents. The Goal Pos t ' s decided accep- tance, and the actual demand for it at games, during the first year of its inception proves that it is going to become one of the regular University publications. Due to its interesting and informative manner of presentation, this booklet has become an established tradition at every game. Banks, Nofziger,Osherenko, Hamilton, Shatford. 198 HANDBOOK The Student Handbook, since it was first published in 1920, has been given annually to each entering student during the registration period and is a great aid to the bewildered Freshman. In it, the new student may find a brief history of the Uni- versity and its traditions, a copy of the U. C. L. A. Constitution, and a list of schol- astic and activity awards. Women students find special interest in the information concerning Women ' s Sports, the Associated Women Students, and the social and honorary sororities. Men immediately turn to the pages which will acquaint them with football and other men ' s sports and with the social life of the fraternities. The calendar which the book contains may be used throughout the year as a guide to campus activities and the dates of important University functions. Especially useful to fraternity and sorority neophytes is the page on which is found the Greek alphabet. As the Handbook contains all the college songs and yells, the new student need not be handicapped in expressing his excitement at athletic events. If a new Uclan has difficulty in finding any of the numerous University buildings, all he need do is to look for it on the map of the campus, which is always in the Handbook. This year ' s Frosh Bible was attractively bound in a heavy blue and white paper, with the crest on the cover. The 1935-1936 Handbook was dedicated to Ernest Carrol Moore, as the builder of the University. Throughout the compiling of the Handbook, Editor Gilbert Harrison was ably a ssisted by Lou Ann Pierose, Helen Anderson, Norman Borisoff, Louis Banks, Herbert Mitchell, and Frank Stewart. LOU ANN PIEROSE Assistant GILBERT HARRISON Editor First Row: Borisolf, Harris, Harrison, Swanfeldt, Banks. Second Row: Hayden, Brady, Bailey. 199 ri SAINT JOAN Joan of Arc, portrayed by Rosalee Richer, kneels at the altar to pray for her people. Probably the most ambitious undertaking ever at- tempted by the University Dramatics Society was its fall play, George Bernard Shaw ' s history-drama, " Saint Joan. " Acclaimed as one of the most brilliant of the famed Irish playwright ' s dramas, " Saint Joan " deals graphically with the trials of France ' s girl warrior from the time of her first divine inspiration to her fatal cap- ture and burning by her enemies. Rosalee Richer won the coveted title role and the combination of natural charm and superior dramatic ability were largely responsible for the success of the Shaw opus. John Sutherland scored in the dynamic role of the Earl of Warwick, while Russell Zink was outstanding as the Archbishop of Rheims. Others prominent in the cast included Stanley Brown, Arthur Dublin, Peter Veselich, Russell Frey, and Gerrit Roelof. Grace Barnes ' smooth direction was responsible for the " professional " tone of the production. Diana Smith designed the elaborate medieval sets and the lighting effects, and collaborated with her sister, Athena, in the designing and construc- tion of the colorful costumes. Some of the grandeur and beauty that characterized " Saint Joan " are glimpsed in the pictures above from the famed Shaw historical-drama. CAST LIST— " SAINT JOAN " Joan of Arc Rosalee Earl of Warwick...John Sutherland Archbishop of Rheims.. Russell Zink Chaplain john de Stogumber Peter Veselich Bishop of Beauvais Arthur Dublin The Dauphin Russell Frey Captain Dunois Stanley Robert de Baudricourt. Gerrit Roelof Gilles de Rais (Bluebeard) Clifford Carpenter The Inquisitor David Hughes The Pro secutor Morton Kiger Captain La Hire Fred Brother Martin Ladyenu...Bill Cole Canon of Paris Harvey Duchess de la Tremouille Gertrude Orr Bertrand de Poulengey.Leo Feldman Lord Chamberlain...Truman Curtis Steward John Page to the King..Druce Henderson Page to Dunois Richard Page to Warwick..Francis Quintaval Executioner Roland Clerical Gentleman....George Marx 202 • BILL OF DIVORCEMENT For their spring production, the U. D. S. turned to a modern play and presented Clemente Dane ' s famed problem-drama, " A Bill of Divorcement. " Russell Zink, who had won considerable attention for outstanding work in previous U. D. S. presentations, achieved cam- pus stardom in the role of Hilary Fairfield, the father who returns from an insane asylum to find his wife has divorced him. Harriett Abrams, a junior transfer, was co-starred in the role of the daughter, Sidney, and her performance established her as a brilliant campus star. Others in the cast included Betty Jo Bilger, Gertrude Orr, Stanley Brown and George Marx. An innovation introduced was the engagement of a student director, John Sutherland, who had distinguished himself as Warwick in " Saint Joan. " Sutherland brought a wealth of dramatic experience gathered in Pasadena Playhouse and in professional work to turn in a particularly out- standing directorial job. Axel Johansen, Pasadena art- director, was responsible for the English manor set which was one of the highlights of the show, while Elva Mae Stinson was in charge of make-up. CAST LIST— " A BILL OF DIVORCEMENT " Hilary Fairfield Russell Sidney Fairfield....Harriett Abrams Margaret Fairfield... Betty Jo Bilger Miss Hester Fairfield.. Gertrude Orr Gray Meredith Arthur Dublin Kit Stanley Brown Dr. Alliot Truman The Rev. Christopher Pumphrey George Marx Bassett Martha Brady Betty Jo Bilger, the wife, and Harriett Abrams, as Sidney, portray the sym- pathetic understanding between mother and daughter, while John Sutherland, director, con- templates the situation. The grand finale—Truman Curtis, Art Dublin, Betty Jo Bilger, Russell Zink, Stanley Brown, Harriett Abrams, Gertrude Orr, and Shirley Brady waiting for the curtain to fall. 203 Ray Cardillo and Kathleen Mad- den lightened an otherwise dull performance. Elaborate settings and costuming also featured the production. CAM P U S CAPERS Eleventh Edition A variety of settings were provided for the 1 lth Edition of Campus Capers, ranging all the way from a modernistic penthouse, to an exotic Cuban cafe, to a rip-roaring rural barn dance, and to a smart cosmopolitan night club. The barn number was acclaimed the high spot of an otherwise average duction. Ray Cardillo and Kathleen Madden, popular campus dancing team, were starred in a number of specialty routines, and were also responsible for the direction of the chorus. Comedy leads were taken by the Georges, Marx and Kilgen, while Dick Hayden made his appearance as a new campus funny man. Original music was written by Helene Gradowitz, Jerry Russler, Bill Okie and Ed Bailey. The elaborate sets were designed by Diana Smith, who also worked with Athena Smith on costumes. Musical direction was by Jerry Russler, whose song, " Rhumba Madness, " together with Ed Bailey ' s " Elayne, " proved the song hits of the show. Maurice Solomen, former U. D. S. president, was the director. 204 CAMPUS CAPERS Twelfth Edition The producers of the 12th Edition of Campus Capers went back to the good old days and revived for their show the famous Goldstone- Harris-Stone hit production of " Senor La Bull- thrower. " That their choice was a good one was indicated by the enthusiastic approval with which the show was met. An excellent cast did much to revive faith in Campus Capers as first-rate entertainment. Cliff Carpenter and Maurice Solomen headed the list of top-notch comedians. Further laughs were garnered by three new campus stars, Joe Heartz as Imman- uel, Lucille Haymore as Paprika, and Michael Dillon as Villa. Harriett Abrams, star of " Bill of Divorcement, " proved her versatility as the lead, while Arthur Harwood, Jr., and Elspeth Krohn made their campus debut. The ever- popular Murtagh sisters added to their laurels with their rendition of comic song numbers. Don Darling was in charge of music which Chuck Cascales ' orchestra performed. Jack Ballard was responsible for the excellent direction. Jack Ballard smiles happily over the success of Capers. Lucy Haymore becomes a Mexican cave woman for the sake of art. Capers beauties stand at attention while the cameraman clicks DAN C E REC ITAL Perhaps the most unusual development in campus dramatics has been the series of Dance Recitals given under the direction of Martha Deane, associate supervisor of physical education for women. Consider- able attention was won by the fall Christ- mas Dance Drama, but it was the Spring Recital which established this expression- istic medium as the most artistically fin- ished presentation of the year. Given by a remarkable group of contemporary dance exponents, a varied program of dances designed by the students themselves was offered under the combined direction of Miss Deane, and Bob Lee, Pasadena art director. An entirely cooperative enter- prise, with no particular student starred, the program was built around both clas- sical and modern music. Martha Deane and Bob Lee were responsible for the interesting dance groupings pictured above. 206 FRENCH PLAY The intrigues of a fifteenth century French barrister were revealed when the French department presented its trien- nial language play, " La Farce de Maitre Pathelin. " The play, under the compe- tent direction of Mlle. Madeleine Letes- sier, was regarded as one of the finest dramas ever presented by the department during the ten years of play production. Supporting Otto Wise and Sally Grade were Robert Onthank, Lambert Gaily, and Russell Fray. Harold " Slim " Nyby constructed the two sets, while Athena Smith designed the lavish costumes. Make-up for the production was under the supervision of Elva Mae Stinson and Esther Kasner. As a prelude to the play, a special choir sang selections from the opera, " Robin et Marion. " Russell Fray registers surprise when . .. Sally, horrified, secs her husband bring home the stolen goods . .. while Otto pretends insanity when the merchant, Robert Onthank, comes for his goods. 207 Pictured in a scene front Shaw ' s " Saint Joan " ar Stanley Brown and Clifford Carpenter, recipient of this year ' s Life Pass. Taking time off front their busy work as leadin dramatic workers to be photographed are Mauric Solomen and Diana Smith, co-winners of this year ' Life Pass. LIFE PASS AWARDS Given annually by the Dramatics Board, in appreciation of their contribution to the progress of university drama, is the Life Pass. The award was won this year by Clifford Carpen- ter, Maurice Solomen, Stanley Brown, and Diana Smith. Al I_ four students have been particularly active in campus dra- matics during their attendance at the university, both as participants and executives. Clifford Carpenter headed the Dramatics Board, and in addition scored successes in " Yel- low Jack " and " Saint Joan. " Maurice Solomen, in addition to his frequent appearances in Capers and in such plays as " Yellow Jack, " also served as president of the U. D. S. and on the Dramatics Board. Besides his many leading roles in hit presentations , Stanley Brown has been outstanding as president of the Arrangements Committee, as president of the U. D. S., and as Dramatics Board member. Diana Smith has been responsible for the settings, costumes and lighting of the majority of campus productions, and has also served as vice- president of the U. D. S. DRAMA E G R To honor Dr. Ernest C. Moore, who has been the staunchest supporter of U. C. L. A. Greek Dramas during their past eighteen years of uninterrupted annual production, students of the 1936 class of Miss Evelyn Thomas dedicated their production of " Alcestis " by Euripides to the Provost. Success of this and past Greek Dramas is due to the vitality of Miss Thomas, who for nineteen years has been able to instill her enthusiasm and ability and her knowledge of the ancient Hellenic classics into the work of her students. Termed " one of the University ' s noblest traditions " by Dr. Moore, the Annual Greek Drama has risen to command a high place in the cultural life of the South- land, calling to the campus every year from nearby cities, hundreds of disciples of the ancient Greek arts. Miss Thomas and two of her Greek drama leads smile sweetly for the cameraman . The powerful role of Queen Jocasta was taken by Grace Coppin, pictured center . .. Below, the all.important chorus forms an integral part of the Greek drama, " CEdipus Rex. " JACK PARSONS HOLMES COATES TUDOR WILLIAMS MEN ' S GLEE CLUB The U. C. L. A. Men ' s Glee Club was fortunate this season in securing the ser- vices of Tudor Williams, internationally known baritone, as Director. Under his tutelage the Men ' s Glee Club soon developed into a well-rounded musical group, and essayed many types of music which they had never attempted before. Appearances before leading Southern California organizations soon followed. Programs were presented before the Rotary Club and other outstanding organ- izations throughout the semester. During football games, glee club activities centered about the football games. The Bruin Chanters, composed of club members, marched with the Bruin Band and sang the songs of visiting schools. Appearances at the Biltmore Bowl and the Cocoanut Grove usually followed the football games. The members were guests of Jimmy Grier at the Bowl after the S. M. U. game, and of the Duncan Sisters at the Grove. The spring semester was the occasion for a concert series in which the Glee Club appeared at various schools and broadcast over the radio. In this last activity the club was featured in the Times Sportcast of the Air at various times. Jack Parsons made a competent president of the group, and cooperated with Tudor Williams in planning and executing a comprehensive series of choral programs. Front Row: Legg, Hall. Parsons, Williams, Piper, Hill, Wright. Second Row: Park, Chapman, Seegar, Robinson, ' lemmings. Third Row: Moore, Herman, Gilmore, Johnson, B. Robinson. Fourth Row: Coates, Martin, Wright, Spangler. 210 PEGGY HART MARGARET HARPER NORINE PARKER WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB During the past season of Women ' s Glee Club, the group has added much to the musical life of the campus and has gained some prominence in many circles. Under the leadership of Tudor Williams and with the cooperation of such song- sters as Peggy Hart, Margaret Harper, and Norine Parker, this organization represented the university in appearances throughout the Southland at large churches, women ' s clubs and schools. In addition to performances at social functions, the members have also had several social gatherings of their own, including the annual formal banquet. Church services play an important part in the musical activities of the year, and at Christmas the Glee Club assisted the choral club in their presentation of Handel ' s " Messiah. " The epochal event of the year was the combined talents of both the Men ' s Glee Club and the Women ' s in the singing of " The Vagabond King " over a leading radio station. The club is composed of approximately forty trained singers, and since its organization in 1930 has developed into one of the finest organizations of music on the coast. This has been the first year under the direction of Tudor Williams, who is known in the musical sphere as a conductor of great worth and has aided the Women ' s Glee Club in furthering the influence of the University throughout California. Front Row: Daniels, Holkey, Freazer, Harper, Hart, Reynolds, Langford, LeMar, Woods. Second Raw: McCrory, son, Johnson, Parks, Finley, Bliss, Whitley. Third Row: Smith, Davis, McCorkal, Kirkpatrick, Brown, Williams. 211 A CA RAE CLEMENTE GRACE McGILLIN Membership in the A Capella Choir, one of the best known musical groups, student or professional, in Southern California, is the goal of every ambitious young singer. The services of the Choir are much in demand, in addition to its traditional appearances at the Hollywood Bowl and at commencement exer- cises. Journeying this year to Palm Springs, the group continued its practice of giving a program at one of the Easter sunrise services. The same evening, on the program of the University Explorer, the choir appeared under the usual able direction of Squire Coop. The two seasonal events at Christmas and in the spring—were outstanding; the former included an inspiring rendition of Handel ' s Messiah. The voices of Grace McGillin and Rae Clemente were featured. A climax to the schedule of our university choral group was their appearance with Otto Klemperer, followed in due course with the program in memoriam to deceased faculty members of the past year. This musical group was organized in 1928 by its present director, Squire Coop, and since that time has developed rapidly from an amateur society to one of specialized ability. Unprecedented success has met all presentations of this group. Both on and off the campus they have been singing without the accompaniment of instru- ments and giving special attention to works of a religious nature. Front Row: Hart, Crawford, Irving, Alger, Warner, McGillin, Herman, Sewell, Gilmer. Second Row: Hudson, Silver, Harrison, Bell, Badger, Chapman, Hamilton, Brewster, Gray. Third Row: Barbor, Commins, Hanna, Stoops, Goodenuf, Drury, While, Cone. Bottom Row: Dresser, Peck, Edmonds, Burgston, Poundstone, Allen, Hiestand, Duncan, Johnson, Austin. 212 ORC IESTkA ALLEN SEBASTIAN DOROTHY PFINGSTAG The orchestra was again fortunate this year in having Squire Coop as its direc- tor. Mr. Coop has a rich musical background for he was educated at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston and studied with musicians in Paris and Berlin. During the first semester, the orchestra appeared in the Christmas program with the A Capella Choir. In April they again presented a program with the choir and were visited by Otto Klemperer, who commended their performance greatly. They also played for the Greek Play which was given in May. As a finishing touch to their performances they play annually at the commencement exerci ses. The orchestra is composed of approximately forty members of high musical talent. The music chosen for study contains a reper- toire of symphonic and concert classics and provides excellent training for those interested in furthering their musical careers. The members of the orchestra have shown marked enthusiasm in their work and have advanced their knowledge of symphonic works to a great extent. Perfection in the orchestration and coordination of selections is the principal aim and interest of the organization. This year Leonard Gilbert Ratner was manager and student director. First Ron: An derson, Atwater, Denting, Ratner, Forster, Sebastian, Pfingstag. Second Row: Varney, Lawyer, Hiestand, Martin, Ronan, Raskoff. 213 J. D. GILLESPIE CLARK LEWIS CHARLES BLISS BRUIN BAND The Bruin Band has become one of the best organized musical groups in Cali- fornia. Intricate drilling formations in the Coliseum at football games aroused a great deal of praise from loyal Bruin followers. Its colorful appearance on the football field and at U. C. L. A. rallies as well as at other school gatherings, together with its peppy style and songs, helped to liven up every event in which it participated. When the opposing team seemed to have the advantage the band could always be depended upon to encourage the Uclan players and sup- porters. Under the able management of J. D. Gillespie the band went through its most successful season. Charles Bliss was the assistant manager. Baton wielding and other drum major duties were taken care of by Clark Lewis. Mr. Allen directed the band in the many Bruin songs and had charge of the instruc- tor ' s duties. The band appeared in new uniforms this year, sporting the striking colors of U. C. L. A., bright blue and gold. Due to the impressive record set this year the band can he relied upon always for support and pep at the various school functions. Its participation in the Rose Parade marked the most impor- tant outside event in which it " strutted its stuff " and this parade also culminated the end of the 1935-1936 season. Playing on the Los Angeles Times ' " Sport Edition of the Air " on U. C. L. A. night also was another of its ach ievements. MUM 1111¢111111111 isminuitta mummums wituniunq iniutiimunt t 111 -4• The colorful Bruin Baud marches in rhythmic coordination at University football games,and peps up the rallies with their enthusiastic notes. 214 GRANT SMITH DAVE THOMPSON M R. ALLEN MILITARY BAN D The University of California at Los Angeles ' Military Band was organized for the purpose of providing martial music for all parades and reviews in which the R. 0. T. C. participates. The musical group is under the direction of Mr. Allen, with Sergeants Thompson, Cate, and Ickes, and Corporals O ' Neal, Burke, Biby and Atwater assisting in the general direction of the music and marches. Besides playing semi-annually at the final review for the R. 0. T. C. graduation, the Band performed at the Armistice Day celebration at the Coliseum with a parade in the morning and music throughout the afternoon. The Band is com- posed of about sixty members, capable of playing in an accomplished manner and marching in a precise and soldierly fashion. This year there is a corps of field musicians consisting of buglers and drummers who play as a part of the regular Band or form a separate group for rendering field music. Many mem- bers of our R. 0. T. C. Band have enlisted in the Organized Reserves and consti- tute the Band of the 364th Infantry, making that organization one of the very few Reserve outfits that possesses such a group. Stirring military music is important for maintaining precision in the drill, for even rhythm in music makes for exactness of marching rhythm. An R. 0. T. C. drilling unit would he unimaginable without music. 5 The University Military Band, whose members march in formation with their instruments at all parades and revues, is under the direction of Mr. Allen. 215 Alexander Schreiner provides many moments of pleasure for Bruin students who love good music. Front Row: Chapman, Parks, Ragozino, Svenska, Monroe, Sin. german. Second Row: Hobbs, Bonaparte, Grossman, Robinson, Singer. Third Row: Legg, Adams, White, Sommes, Wachner. CAMPUS MuS CA_S In the great Skinner organ, located in Josiah Royce Hall, the University of California at Los Angeles has a most valuable possession. This instrument is considered to be one of the finest in the United States, and is far-famed for its magnificent tone. Not only does the University have a fine organ, but in ander Schreiner we have a musician who is in every way worthy of the ment he plays. Recitals are given by Mr. Schreiner three times weekly, on Sunday afternoons at four, and Tuesday and Friday noons. A large portion of the student body and many persons from the outside public attend these concerts regularly and are as regularly thrilled by hearing the finest in music presented by one of the finest mediums. The lighter side of campus musical expression is provided by the Minute Men, an organization whose purpose is to engender school spirit by leading songs at rallies and in Wednesday morning classes. Considerable enthusiasm has been aroused by the energetic efforts of this group. 216 KLEMPERER A great advance was made this year toward making U. C. L. A. a cultural center with the inauguration of a series of four concerts by the Los Angeles Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Dr. Otto Klemperer, world- famous conductor and composer. These events, well attended not only by the elite of campus faculty and students but also by prominent music critics and patrons of the southland, marked the first time that a symphony orches- tra has ever performed at any college. A special, acoustically perfect setting was con- structed in Royce Auditorium in order that nothing should be lost in the presentation of the works of famous composers. Four histor- ical periods of music were represented by the four concerts classical, reformation, neo- romantic, and modern each featured by out- standing compositions of the time. The marked success of the series assures a return engage- ment next year. No wonder the co-eds are smiling—with Dr. Klemp- erer to talk to. These four gentlemen met to discuss the musical future of our University. The great Klem:erer wields his magic wand before an enthralled audience—while a torrent of mag- 217 nificent sound comes forth. ROBERT BURRILL WESLEY LEWIS LOUIS LA GRAVE MEN ' S DEBATE The Men ' s Debate Squad was well represented this year by twenty-two varsity members and eight lower division members, and the year was marked by extended participation in forensics activities. Usurping all places in the finals of the Redlands Invitational Tournament, U. C. L. A. debaters repeated their performance of last year. The teams who won this decisive victory for U. C. L. A. were Jim Lash and Andy Springfield, and Paul Jones and Bob Burrill. In the Provincial Pi Kappa Delta Tournament held at Redlands, Jones and Burrill held on through the quarter finals. U. C. L. A. played host to the Pacific Coast Forensics League Tournament for the first time in eleven years. Representatives in debate were Arnaud Leavelle and Louis La Grave; in extem- poraneous, Paul Jones; and in after-dinner speech, Louis La Grave. Besides these major debate tournaments, several debates were held on campus with Loyola, Jewel University of Missouri, and practically all of the junior colleges in California. The squad introduced an innovation this year in the annual debate banquet for alumni and present debaters at which trophies and medals were presented to departing seniors and outstanding juniors. Students who received Pi Kappa Delta keys this year are: Arna ud Leavelle, Paul Jones, Irving Tierman, Charles Wellman, Bob Burrill, and Louis Lagrave, who also won an individual cup. First Row: Hudson, Burrill, Spitzer, Tierman, Lewis, Murray, Mosk, Pasarow, La Grave. Second Row: Atkinson, Woolsey, Hill, Lash, La Velle, George, Springfield, Jones, Miller, Silver. JUNE HALLBERG MIRIAM SUNSHINE RUTH SIMON WOMEN ' S DEBATE Under the able and untiring management of June Hallberg, the Women ' s Debate Team of this season has had a successful program. Participating in many intercollegiate debate tournaments, the team met with several victories, and although they had their disappointments the student orators enjoyed the com- petition. The season opened in January with the Redlands Invitational, while a series of single debates were held at Whittier College and at Willamette, Oregon. In the Pi Kappa Delta Contest of the Pacific Coast, June Hallberg and Florence Green took part in the finals, but were nosed out by a close margin. The question of the year was : " Resolved that Congress should have the power to override by a two-thirds vote, decisions of the Supreme Court declaring laws passed by Congress unconstitutional. " Miriam Sunshine won the Southern California Women ' s Extemporaneous Contest, speaking brilliantly on " The Townsend Plan. " Prominent on this year ' s squad were Ruth Simon, Miriam Sunshine, June Hallberg and Florence Green, who greatly aided the increasing importance of this group. For many years the women ' s forensics has main- tained a standard of excellence that has marked this activity as one of the most significant in which women participate. Their fluent debating has furthered the interest of the University in questions of international importance. Seated: Albers, Greene, Hallberg, Myers, Stankey. Standing: Bolter, Aubrey. 219 ARNAUD LEAVALLE DR. CHARLES MARSH HORACE HAHN E X EiVAP ORE Extemporaneous contests this year were usually held off campus, with diver- sified speeches by June Hallberg, Horace Hahn, and Miriam Sunshine at leading women ' s Rotary Clubs in the city. These talks exerted much influence in furthering the importance of the University in oratorical connections. The students who take part in Oratory are members of the Forensics group, being active in all fields of debate. The group was under the able direction of Mr. Lewis, an orator of great ability himself, and though this group of students is quite small they have a vital interest in speech contests. Charles Wellman, chairman of the Forensics Board for the fall semester, aided the oratory group greatly. No easy life is that of a U. C. L. A. orator. Not only must he spend time in study of elocution, but in addition he must spend many hours in research problems concerned with orations which have already been given. Orators from U. C. L. A. have always been noted for their fine work, often winning fame in oratorical contests, as well as many cups and trophies. This year ' s work has been no exception to t he general rule, for our orators have won fame for them- selves in several contests. Leavalle. Hallberg, Greene, Aubrey, Burl-Ill. 11•111111. 11•111111111 =MI% " MU MOM If MOO -VI OVUM Vatetell IMMO • 1111110 06i maw oc, 40 OM li1101110•111011 ma arms am ilea we sem 111111111=ra 0110•11 01111pcsig, MIS MIIIIIIMMONO Me Mr; .;:a 41116$104 MO IWO lie .01110 0.0.04 .01,4111 . 110111111111M MONO 011 41011.111111mx fa emu aa1a1 147+2.T... 220 WALTER EATON TOM YAGER RAY WOOLSEY LOWER DIVIS ON DEBATE A great deal of interest and enthusiasm was shown by the Lower Division Debate Squad during the past academic year, so consequently their season was most successful. Inasmuch as the varsity debate squad is selected for the most part from the outstanding members of the Freshman group, and in view of the fact that there were some very outstanding performers in the first year group, the future varsity squad has a very promising outlook. The Lower Division Debate Squad is more or less of a training school for the harder competition encountered in debates with other Universities. But this does not mean that the schedule of events of competition of the Lower Division presents an easy year ' s work. The members of the Freshman Squad have met some very stiff competition, and have accredited themselves very well in every debate. They have on their schedule the outstanding high schools, junior colleges, and other Freshman or Lower Division teams. Outstanding on U. C. L. A. ' s team this year were Walter Eaton, Tom Yager, and Ray Woolsey. With the gradua- tion of Tom Lambert and Charles Wellman from the Varsity Team, there will be a need of some efficient undergraduates to help fill their place. These three First Year men show promise of filling the positions vacated. Thus the high standards of U. C. L. A. debate squads will be perpetuated. Seated: Yager, Woolsey, Johnson. Standing: Leavalle, Asimo. 221 g 5 5 C MAURY GROSSMAN FRANK P A U P M O R T SINGER MAALTTEE The Rally Committee, a body of about fifty members, is under the leadership of Maury Grossman, who has charge of arrangements for football games and rallies. The members of the group supply the cheer sections with blue and gold megaphones and the colorful cards for bleacher stunts. Due to the ability of Grossman and his helpers, the card stunts performed by the boys during the football games have become famous for their exactness and cleverness. A new custom of this year was discovered by passing out pompoms of the University colors to each girl entering the women ' s rooting section. The cooperation of the group to get things accomplished is one of the most efficient on the campus, for these boys are the ones who are responsible for the success of our blies, rallies, and other campus programs. At the homecoming pajamarino, the committee can be seen in their multi-colored nightgowns, directing the surging crowds. The associated student assemblies are vigilantly patroled by the alert Rally Committee. Each year, the head of the Rally Committee is chosen by the A. S. U. C. president with the consent of his council. Front Row: Moore, Hamilton, Johnson, Carp, Robinson, Bruner, Thompso n, Grossman, Bozung, Paup. Second Row: King, Smith, Shirey, Landis, Bothing, Anderson. Knauft, Nichols. Third Ron;: James, Evans, North, Koebig, Gould, Hayward, Kruse. C Front Row: Hayden, MacKenzie, Wachner, man, Caddell, Rubin, Brown, Second Row: Burnzweig, Byerts, Morris, White, Winter, Harris, Foley. Third Row: Smalley, Park, Groweg, berg, Brainerd, Anderson. 224 • YELL LEADERS Hayward Andrews, after a close electoral race, was chosen head yell leader for the 1936 season. He was in complete charge of all the University functions where coordinated cheering was required. Chief of his jobs was the handling of the football cheering and the many rallies that were held throughout the year. This year the Bruins were able to substantially increase their rooting sections, both men and women, and consequently a larger yell leading staff was required. It was imperative that all of the yell leaders have rhythm and grace, but it was also imperative that they all know the exact routine and the individual signals for the many yells, so a yell leading school was established in the men ' s gym and the tonsil artists worked out there to gain the necessary experience. Chief assistants to Hayward Andrews were Glenn Sanderson and Al Jackson, Junior yell leaders. Two other assistant yell leaders were chosen from the ranks of the Sophomores to help out. Perhaps the best thing about this year ' s set of yell leaders was not the cuteness of the curls in their hair but their ability to lead yells under the most trying of circumstances. Cheer leaders are flying high these days after an unusually successful year of keeping up Bruin spirit. HAYWARD ANDREWS GLENN SANDERSON A L L A N JACKSON For the benefit of U. C. L. A. fans the rooting section puts on a stunt under the direction of yell lea ders and the rally committee. 225 M Z -I Sports wouldn ' t be sports without Joe E. Brown, who follows every sport from football to horse racing. The Bruin rooters evidently thought so, too, for a big yell helps win football games. Ackerman and Lambert have just fallen off the water wagon. Open wider, please, Helen Hanson, we want to extract a yell. Roosevelt, Landon, Hoover—Ohhh Bill Spaulding—huh. Those feet are there again. That hat looks familiar. I wonder. Below we have a good exam- ple of what the photog calls an atmospheric photo. Head- gear without a football play- er ' s head in it. They haven ' t got a tambour- ine so it can ' t be the Salvation Army. Must be the sound effects Dept. Bob unaccus- tomed as I am—McChesney pauses for effect while an un- known Cinderella displays his number twelves. Try to follow our lead—Just try. 228 SPORT P Treason! An Oregon Duck in the rooting ranks. Ah! That ' s better . . . a " C " ---College of the Pacific, maybe. Maestro HawYard Andrewski conducts the U. C. L. A. choir in the first movement of Coachbillspaulding Twelve. My, my, isn ' t he cute! Just a preview of what the new fall hats are going to be like. Rally ' round, boys. The chairman of the rally committee hangs his clothes on a hickory limb but won ' t go near the daughter. Another preview of the latest fashions in well er—Ohhhh look! There ' s the Southern Methodist Band. Isn ' t she a honey. The five boys in the back row with the silver-plated cuspidores are trying to keep pace with the rest of the band. Hal Levy, Radio columnist of the Daily Bruin, would call this a " swing " band. We think they ought to swing, t oo. All aboard! Coach Spaulding and Captain Charles McChesney entrain for one of their many trips to northern points. C OAC H Ten years ago Bill Spaulding came to U. C. L. A. as head football coach. In those ten years he has developed a football team which is now second to none on the Pacific Coast. It is a remarkable record. It is even more remark- able to those who know of the many obstacles which Bill Spauld- ing has had to overcome. However, such were the industry and spirit of this man that the Bruins were invited to join the Pacific Coast Conference. Since that time, U. C. L. A. has steadily progressed until now this University stands as one of the three co-champions in that Conference. Bill Spaulding has been ably assisted in his achievement by a highly efficient staff of assistant coaches. F. Oster, B. Horrell, and A. J. Sturzenegger have toiled long and hard. They deserve the grati- tude of every loyal Bruin. MANAGERS Football fans who watch the sopho- more manager push the water wagon about on Saturday afternoon, some- times think that managing a major sport is easy work. There are few student jobs which entail so much responsibility and labor in propor- tion to the compensations and re- wards allowed, as Senior Manager Dwyer and Junior Managers Burn- ham, Jones, Cray, Faulkner, Hobbs, and Swartz will testify if questioned. First row: Dwyer, Oster, Simpson, Hollingsworth, Horrell, Burnham. Second row: Duncan, Plotkin, Nelson, Mustard, Spangler, Swartz, Miller, Hobbs, and Jones. 230 Y V A k Front row: J. Shubin, G. Robinson, R. Peers, C. Olson, E. Harris, R. Williams, D. Ferguson, S. Chavoor, C. Pike. Second W. Schell, R. Obnsted, M. C. Murdock, N. Taber, C. Baldwin, S. Stawisky, C. Cheshire, W. Murphy, J. Hastings, R. Barr, G. Dickerson. Third row: Coach Spaulding, L. Frankovich, R. Schroeder, G. Barnhill, G. Riley, L. McConnell, L. McAninch, L. Fredricks, E. Sargent, A. Reichle, Mgr. C. Dwyer. When Coach Bill Spaulding issued his annual call this year for men capable of playing varsity football, he was not overwhelmed by the stampede. In fact, upon counting noses, it was discovered that there were barely enough eligible men to make up two full teams. Yet, whatever the Bruins lacked in numbers, they more than made up in playing ability. Seldom has there been on a Bruin team such unity of spirit and coordinated teamwork as was exhibited this year. In a long, hard schedule composed of the best of conference and non- conference competition, the Bruins were defeated but twice. At the end of the season it was found that U. C. L. A. had tied with California and Stanford Uni- versities for the honor of being the Pacific Coast Confer- ence Champions. Thus a great team closes a chapter of Bruin athletics that has been in the process of being written for many years back. The credit for a successful season should go mainly to the members of the squad. CHARLES CHESHIRE SHERMAN CHAVOOR 231 A H-H AWA The U. C. L. A. Bruins started their campaign this year by routing the Utah Aggies by a total score of 39 to 0. Many a football fan who braved the chills and dampness of the night to watch the two teams perform, realized that this year the Bruins had a vastly superior team. Charles Cheshire gave a startling preview showing of the running ability for which he was to become so famous later in the season. Don Ferguson, Bill Murphy, and Fred Funk were the boys who did the scoring with the rest of the team func- tioning perfectly. Brilliant playing on the field was supplemented by a colorful and novel display from the U. C. L. A. rooting section which used three thousand colored lights to carry out various stunts between halves. If the idea was appreciated by the Utah supporters, it was doubly appreciated by the Bruin rooters, who discovered that the lights, besides having esthetic value, could he used to warm up numb fingers and hands. The University of Hawaii ' s Roaring Rainbows visited the Bruins some weeks after the Utah game and provided another wide open game for the Bruins. Everyone assumed that Hawaii would be a " pushover " when Spaulding ' s team scored early in the first quarter. However, Tommy Kaulukukui made the Bruins look silly by gathering up Schell ' s kick-off behind his goal-line and out-maneuvering the whole Bruin team for 102 yards and a touchdown. The -Bruins soon recovered from the shock and ran up the score until it stood: Hawaii 6—U. C. L. A. 19. Third down and a goal to go. Hawaii lines up for a goal line stand against the Bruins in a night game at the Los Angeles Coli- seum. The Utah Aggies hold at the line of scrim- mage. The headless referee and other ghostly effects are the result of night photography. 232 OREGON STATE The U. C. L. A. grid-squad traveled to Portland, Oregon, for their first Conference football game against the Oregon State Beavers. There in Multnomah Stadium they were exposed to an aerial attack such as they had never before seen and, consequently, four minutes after the opening whistle the Beavers had scored and converted. Things didn ' t look too bad, however, for Cheshire immediately took the ' 9 Ore.-on kick-off and traveled 77 yards to score one for the Bruins. Unfortunately, Murphy didn ' t convert and also failed to tally on two field-goals attempted later in the half. During the second and third periods, the Bruins steadily gained strength and finally forced a touchdown just after the fourth quarter opened. A few minutes later Murphy was lucky enough to intercept an Oregon pass and thereupon proceeded to run 52 yards to the Beavers ' goal line without having an opponent touch him. It would have been impossible, of course, for Murphy to do this without perfect interference and blocking by his team mates. This was perhaps the most outstanding run of the season. The conversion was also made. Among those most deserving of praise should he listed Dickerson, Schroeder, Hastings, and Sar- gent for their stout defensive and line work. McChesney, Funk, and Cheshire played the entire game without a break, and Murphy, Chavoor, and Schroeder were forced to play more than fifty minutes because of the lack of reserves. However, this did not seriously handicap the Bruins. Final score: Oregon State 7- U. C. L. A. 20. Hastings blocks out the ouch while Stawisky conies through to take out the opposing halfback. Chuck Cheshire carries the ball over the sawdust " turf " . 233 STANFORD Immediately following the Oregon State victory, the U. C. L. A. campus took on an air of mingled expectation, wild hope, and high tension which produced an excitement never before equalled amongst the student body. Small wonder it was, for on the coming Saturday the Bruins were to face the Stanford Indians of Palo Alto, Champ- ions of the Pacific Coast Conference and strong contenders for the honor of playing in the Pasadena Rose Bowl on New Year ' s Day. By the middle of the week the entire campus was shaken by the " On to Stanford " hysteria that swept over student body and faculty alike. By plane, ship, special train, bus, private automobile, and hitch- hiking, nearly half of the University population migrated Friday afternoon to Palo Alto for the big game. They arrived, disheveled by travel, hungry, and terribly impatient for the game to start. After the first quarter, the Bruin supporters were a hundred times as impatient for it to end. It did end, finally, with the Bruins still leading by the score of 7 to 6. The Bruins entered the game rated as the underdogs by practically everyone but them- selves. The first score came a few minutes after the initial kickoff by U. C. L. A. when Alustiza of the Indians intercepted a Bruin pass and advanced the ball to the Blue and Gold 20-yard line. From there the Stanford quarterback gave the ball to the All- American fullback, Bobby Grayson, who crossed the goal line on his second attempt. On the next play Monk Moscrip missed the conversion and left the score standing Stanford 6— U. C. L. A. 0. In the same quarter Charles Cheshire, U. C. L. A. half- back, recovered a fumble made by " Bones " Hamilton on the 40-yard line. Here was the chance for which the Bruins had been waiting. Key finds a gap in the Stanford line and starts through it. A Stanford back and a Stanford center, who was too late to help, come to stop him. 234 Fred Funk punts from the five-yard line. His excellent kicking kept the Stanford from scoring many times in the afternoon. Ted Key carried the ball over the Stanford goal line on this play. It was the only touchdown the Bruins were able to make all afternoon but it proved to be sufficient. An offside penalty set the Indians back five yards and then Cheshire made a sensational run to place the ball within scoring distance of the Cardinal goal line. Two hard plunges through the line by Ted Key carried the ball over and tied the score. A minute later Key place-kicked the ball through the Stanford uprights to gain an extra point for the Bruins and make the score Stanford 6 U. C. L. A. 7. From that moment Stanford battled valiantly to equal or surpass the one-point lead held by the Bruins, and the Bruins fought just as courageously to hold them back. Time after time, in the next three periods the Indians forced their way to within easy striking distance of the U. C. L. A. goal line only to be repulsed. En the clos- ing minutes of the game, Monk Moscrip succeeded in downing a punt of Paulman ' s on the Bruin three-yard line. So ca refully and strenuously did the Bruins defend their goal that eleven plays later the Indians had been forced back 83 yards. The game ended a few minutes later with the Bruins the victors by one point. Needless to say, U. C. L. A. enthusiasts personally informed half of the Sovereign State of California of the triumph. Indeed, so well did they take to their new-found under- taking, that Monday morning eight o ' clocks were practically bare of students. 235 Fred Funk, Sherman Chavoor, and Bill Murphy watch Cheshire as Ile con. tinues to run after they have helped him into the clear. Bob Barr tries to block out an Oregon man and still figures in the play. OREGO After a quiet week-end, during which the football squad went on a busman ' s holiday and watched two football games, the Bruin team prepared for Oregon University. Inasmuch as U. C. L. A. was beaten 26 to 3 last year by these same Ducks, the Bruins planned a suitable welcome for them. Came the great day and with it came a string of touchdowns that completely avenged the Bruins. Cheshire was directly responsible for two touchdowns while Funk, Schell, and Ferguson added one apiece. Ted Key succeeded in converting three of the goals for as many points. Highlights of the game were two spectacular touchdown runs by Cheshire of 43 and 81 yards each, and the fine line play of Stawisky, Chavoor, McChesney, and Schroe- der. The Oregon team put up a sustained drive in the last quarter to score against the Bruin ' s second team but failed to convert. The final score was Oregon 6—(5. C. L. A. 33. 236 LOY0 LA U. C. L. A. next faced one of their most dangerous rivals, the Loyola Lions. Dan- gerous because of their ability and long- felt wish to " Beat U. C. L. A., " the Lions always put up a game out of all propor- tion to their size. Although the Loyola lads gained a total of 324 yards to the Bruins ' 193 and also made 16 first downs while the Bruins had to be content with 6, the Bruins made their yardage where it counted most, and thus the score: Loyola 6—U. C. L. A. 14. Funk and Cheshire, between themselves, accounted for one score, with Williams converting the extra point. In the third quarter Loyola took the ball and in twelve plays rammed it over despite the annoyance manifested by the Bruins. However, Cheshire, Schroeder, Funk, and Murphy returned the compli- ment before the quarter ended. Cheshire invents a new method of tackling. Chavoor, Dickerson, and Baldwin approve of it even if the Loyola man does not. The Bruins harried the Loyola passers throughout the entire game and the Lions were unable to do much about it. Hastings, Schell, Chavoor, Riley, Cheshire, and Dick- erson pick themselves up after putting over a touch- down. This scene was repeated several times, which probably accounts for the lack of interest shown by some of the players. CAL r0 A " Who ' s afraid of the Big Bad Bear ? " was the theme of this year ' s Homecoming and though the answer was everywhere " Not us, " U. C. L. A. certainly prepared against his coming. With the Homecoming this year came the play-off between the two feated teams of the Pacific Coast Conference. To the winner of the game would probably go the championship of the Conference and the right to play in the Pasadena Rose Bowl on New Year ' s Day. Furthermore, there was the Homecoming parade and the many floats that had to be constructed while hundreds of people went about seeking stuffed Bruins and Bear skins. Besides the parade there wa s the bonfire to he built. The freshmen toiled long and enthusiastically to carry out their mission, and when the news came that there could be no bonfire because of the drouth and increased fire hazard the whole Freshman class wept bitter tears. They were restored to good humor, however, when they learned that fireworks would take the place of the bonfire. Besides the parade and fireworks, innumerable other things, such as choosing the coming Queen, the Homecoming Dance, entertaining the California visitors, Hello Day, and all kinds of rallies had the entire campus in a turmoil before the week had half started. Bill Spaulding had his squad practicing till late at night and it was reported in the North that Coach " Stub " Allison was also giving his undefeated squad " the works. " Finally, when the last float had passed the judges ' stand, when the last of the fireworks had been shot off, when Marcella Scott had assumed full power as Homecoming Queen, when the last rally had broken up, and when 85,000 people had assembled in the Los Angeles Coliseum, then the game started. Cheshire tries to outrun two Berkeley men while Olmsted and Harris look on. 238 Cheshire ' s efforts to crawl a few inches farther are blocked by a Cal man. Chavoor seems to have gotten through also. Fred Funk, with a California man in tote, tries a new waltz step while another Cal man dashes up to cut in. Minus the services of Key, lost to the team before the Bear game, the Bruins started out by carrying the fight to the Bears. In the first quarter Chavoor nailed Fowler behind the California line and earned the only score the Bruins were able to make all afternoon, and though a center has few opportunities to score, Chavoor deserves full credit for his quick and positive action. Not until the second period was either team able to do anything further and then the Bears ' forward wall succeeded in breaking through and blocking one of Fred Funk ' s punts. Stockton, a Berkeley guard, caught the ball while it was still in the air and ran over the goal line. The Bears converted. Following this score the Bruins were outgaining the Bears on a yardage basis when California intercepted a U. C. L. A. pass in the fourth quarter and started a series of line plays. In the midst of these, the Bears elected to throw a long pass to Brittingham, who caught it and dug out for the goal line. At the end of the game the Bears had beaten the Bruins by a score of 14 to 2. The Bruins throughout the entire game displayed a strong defense and held the Bears in check with excellent perseverance. The punting was particularly good and though the Bruins ' offense seemed crippled, yet they gained considerably more yardag e and first downs than did the Bears. However, the breaks favored the Bears. 239 aa. Naa ' ,gssitig .leows Cheshire rounds right end but he doesn ' t sewn to have deceived the Mustangs, for four of them and a referee are following in pursuit. Sam Stawisky is hiding from the camera and running interference for Cheshire both at the same time. In a huge outdoor rally held on the quad so that everyone might attend, the U. C. L. A. rooters sought to encourage the squad to tame the Southern Methodist Mustang. However, the Mustangs proved to be as versatile as their band and there was no stopping them once they started. Led by Bobby Wilson, the Rose-Bowl- bound Mustangs started drive after drive against the Bruins only to be held by the white-jerseyed lads of U. C. L. A. Ill luck finally directed one of Cheshire ' s passes into the arms of Jimmy Russell, who was immediately pulled down on the Bruin 34-yard line. Wilson thereupon made 6 yards through the Blue and Gold line and then when it seemed as if Southern Methodist was stopped again, Finlay threw a pass to Stewart, who eventually stopped in the Bruin end zone. Orr, of the Mustangs, converted. 240 SOUTHH E METHOD ST Time and time again in the second and third quarters, U. C. L. A. fought off the persistent Mustangs. It was a gallant gesture by a beaten Bruin team that they never once relaxed their defense and let the Mustangs have their way. Yet, it was only a matter of time till the tricky Mustangs gained the goal line again. In a wild series of passes the S. M. U. team tossed the ball clear down to the Bruins ' one-yard line. There they attempted a line play that was good for the necessary distance to the goal line. Orr again place-kicked the extra point. A few minutes later the Mustangs confirmed their previous scores. Ranspot caught one of Funk ' s punts and lateraled to Fin- lay, who scored behind perfect interfer- ence down the right side of the field. The final score was S. M. U. 21—U. C. L. A. 0. Bill Murphy stiff-arms an aggressive Mustang while Earle Harris rises after blocking out another. Sam Stawisky may be seen in the background to the left of Murphy. Bob McChesney, Sam Stawisky, Sherman Chavoor, Bill Murphy, and John Hastings watch a Southern Methodist man fall. -.......•■•••0•1111Mnoto SA N T MA For several days following the Idaho encounter the squad quit practice to recuperate. Then with nearly all of the injured men back in uniform again, the Bruins settled down to steady drill in preparation for the St. Mary ' s game. On December 14, a determined Bruin squad triumphed over the Gaels at St. Mary ' s by the close score of 13 to 7. Thus closed the 1935 season with eight victories out of ten games played against major competition. For the first time in its short history, U. C. L. A. held the Pacific Coast Conference Championship and the traditional Victory flag flew proudly in token of the added honor. It is utterly impossible to single out any members of the team and say that they have been the cause of the Bruin ' s splendid record, for with- out the concerted and unified action of the team as a whole, this record could not have been made. No higher praise can be given anyone other than to say that he was a member of a championship team. In this respect, however, we must not forget to award credit to the many people who, though not directly connected with the team, have generously aided the Bruins. At the annual football banquet the many honors and trophies were presented to the team and to the individuals who won them. George Dickerson was elected Captain and Major Burnham was made Senior Manager of the 1936 team. Though the Bruins cannot rightly wish for a better or more satisfying season than that which has just passed, certainly everyone hopes that future years will be as successful as this one. Fred Funk makes ready to toss a pass to Ray Peers, who is way up on the 85-yard line. Murphy starts on a wide end run with Bob Barr, Chuck Cheshire, and Bob Schroeder forming interference. 242 IDAHO The last conference game and the last game to he played in Los Angeles, but not the last game of the season, was played against Idaho. It was the Bruins ' last chance to tie with California and Stanford as Champions of the Pacific Coast Conference and the Bruins did just that with a 13 to 6 win over Idaho. After a slow first quarter, the Vandals went 54 yards on one play to the Blue and. Gold 15-yard line. There they tried a pass which Cheshire intercepted on the Bruin goal line and advanced to the 35-yard line. From there on the Bruins marched up the field with a series of alternate running and passing plays until Cheshire, with Funk running interference, crossed the stripe by rounding the right end of the line. Murphy was successful in his conversion. In the third quarter, the Vandals gained the U. C. L. A. two-yard line only to have Funk set them back to the middle of the field with a long, high punt. Several punts and a first down later the Bruins were on Idaho ' s 17-yard line and a pass from Murphy to Schroeder gave the Bruins another 6 points. During the last quarter, the Vandals got busy with a passing attack and in four plays had a touchdown. The game ended too soon for them to repeat their actions a second time. Six men made their last appearance in conference competi- tion for the Bruins in this game. Captain Robert McChesney, Charles Cheshire, Sam Stawisky, William Murphy, Remington Olmsted, Jr., and Clarence Baldwin, through their generosity and loyalty, have brought great honors to themselves and to U. C. L. A. Agony, agony, agony. Bob Schroeder snags a pass in the end zone while an Idaho man looks on. 243 FOOTBALL LETTERMEN CLARENCE E. BALDWIN ROBERT BARR SHERMAN CHAVOOR CHARLES F. CHESHIRE GEORGE W. DICKERSON DONVEL W. FERGUSON FRED 0. FUNK EARLE HARRIS JOHN T. HASTINGS ROBERT E. McCHESNEY LAWRENCE E. McCONNELL M. LAWRENCE MURDOCK WILLIAM B. MURPHY REiVIINGTON OLMSTED, JR. CARL V. OLSON RAYMOND W. PEERS CHARLES B. PIKE ARTHUR E. REICHLE GLEN D. RILEY W. GEORGE ROBINSON EARL SARGENT WALT SCHELL ROBERT M. SCHROEDER SAM STAWISKY NORMAN TABER W. ROBERT WILLIAMS CHARLES DWYER E-TbP,0_ L EAD E RS U. C. L. A. has long low, been proud of its association with Pierce " Caddy " Works, head basketball coach. Year after year Works has turned out outstanding hoop teams from mediocre material. But let his rec- ord speak for itself—Caddy has been head coach at U. C. L. A. since 1924. The untiring efforts of Works, who is a well-known lawyer in his spare time, have been largely responsible for the high place that basketball holds on the list of Westwood sports. Assisting him is Wilbur Johns, flashy Bruin forward of past days. The genial Wilbur, perhaps better known as the Bruin trainer, has given unselfishly of his time to forward Bruin basketball teams. Freshman coaches Si Gibbs and Dick Linthicum have been largely instrumental in developing stars for the varsity squad. Linthicum, it will be remembered, is the first Bruin hoop All-American. Captain Don Ashen and Coach Caddy Works are largely responsible for the success of the Bruin basketball team this year. Don played guard most of the season and opposing forwards always found it hard to get by him. Coach Works is a well- known attorney in his spare time. MANAGERS Ward Nyhus did an unusually satis- fying job as senior manager this year. His assistants were B ill Snyder and Flay Baugh, junior managers, and Leonard Davidson, sophomore. The senior manager for next season has not been appointed as yet for Works and Johns have found from past ex- perience that managers appointed in January sometimes do not come back in September. Nyhus, as senior man- ager, went north with the team on its three trips there. Snyder, Nyhus, Davidson, and Baugh. 246 JOHN BALL RALPH McFADDEN VARSI This year ' s Bruin varsity, although comparatively few in num- bers, more than made up for its lack of quantity by the indi- vidual brilliance of each of the sixteen men. Of this number five were seniors, five were juniors, and six were sophomores. Three-year lettermen Don Ashen, Ralph McFadden, Alex Wid- licska, Horace Haight, and Clem 1VIelancon will be hard to replace next year. However, with John Ball, Ory Appleby, Bill Robinson, Ken Lueke, and Paul Peck back for their last season; and sophomores Chet Freeze, Jack Seiter, Clem Clements, Les Ewing, Gordon Barnhill and George Robinson returning, high hopes are held for the 1937 Westwood basketball squad. The starting team found Ball at center, Freeze and Appleby forwards, and Ashen and McFadden at guards. Robinson became a starting forward when Ashen was declared ineligible and Freeze was shifted to the guard position. Ball was a unani- mous choice on the All-Coast selections. Front Row: Ewing, Widlicska, McFadden, Seiter, Melancon, Clements. Second Row: Appleby, Robinson, Peck, Freeze, Ashen, Ball, Lucke, Haight. 247 PRE-SEASON In the eleven-game practice schedule lined up for the U. C. L. A. varsity basketball team, the Bruins proved just one thing—that they were capable of playing topnotch basketball and that they were equally capable of some very mediocre performances. Coach Caddy Works ' charges were victorious in eight of their eleven pre-season games. In defeating such teams as Santa Clara, the Joe E. Brown All-Stars, the Universal Studios, and Utah State, the Westwooders gave promise of great poten- tialities; but in losing to College of the Pacific and Utah State the locals were anything but impressive. The Baxter Club of Glendale, an aggregation of former Rocky Mountain stars, furnished the first practice opposition. In this contest the Bruin regulars were behind the club cagers for most of the game, but the second string finally pulled out a 36-28 triumph. The following week-end the Westwooders tangled with two strong junior college cage squads, and won a 30-22 victory over L. A. J. C. and crushed Glendale Jaysee by a large margin. In the last tussle before leaving on a barnstorming trip through Northern California, the U. C. L. A. five copped a highly unexpected but none the less welcome fray from the touted Universal Studio quintet. The cinema squad boasted of such stars as Frank Lubin, Carl Shy, and Carl Knowles, all ex-Bruins, so a win over such a team was a distinct upset. Two days later the U. C. L. A. team opened its northern jaunt with a surprise defeat at the hands of College of the Pacific in Sacramento, 31-28. The locals then climbed hack into the win column with an easy victory over San Jose State at San Jose two nights later. In these games John Ball and Alex Widlicska were the only men able to score with frequency, while the Bruin guarding was far below par. A decisive victory over the strong Santa Clara casaba artists in the next game, however, made the Bruins look once again like possible champions. With Ory Appleby and Chet Freeze finding the basket with pleasing regularity the Westwooders looked like an entirely different aggregation. But the Bruins showed their amazing inconsistency in losing to Utah State on the following night. The Utah State battle ended the northern invasion. After one week of steady practice, the locals encountered the Joe E. Brown All-Stars, early-season conquerors of U. S. C. ' s defending champions. A clean-cut 36-26 win over this powerful team made the U. C. L. A. squad look like a team to be feared in the conference race. But a week later the Bruins played two games with Utah State, winning one easily and losing the other in a rare display of wild basketball. Horace Haight watches Johnny Ball get all mixed up with Don Ashen. This was just one of the many preseason upsets. 248 Going Up! On the tip-off the Bruins lose the ball to the Stanford Indians but not for long. The Bruins demonstrate one of those close-in snapshots while the Stanford guards spring to the defense. STANFORD Due to their inconsistent record in practice games, no one knew just what to expect from the Bruins in their first contests of the conference season against Stanford at Palo Alto. The Indians were pre-season choices for the champion- ship, which they eventually won, and Coach Caddy Works ' quintet was under considerable disadvantage in opening the 1936 season against Stanford, espe- cially on the latter ' s home court. Showing great possibilities, the local team split two games with the Reds; losing the first 44-30, and copping the Saturday battle, 44-37. The latter fray, incidentally, was the only game that Stanford lost on its home court all season. John Ball played spectacular basketball to lead scorers both nights with 15 and 21 points, while the effective guarding of Don Ashen and Chet Freeze checked the vaunted Stanford offense. Ball continued his great playing against Stanford when the latter team invaded U. C. L. A. for two games later in the season. The visitors took both contests, the first by a comfortable margin and the second 38-34. In the second tilt Ball made 26 points to keep the Bruins in the running until the final few minutes of play. Ball also took high point honors in the Friday fray with 21 digits, and by so doing achieved the distinction of outscoring Hank Luisetti in all four games. Luisetti was constantly blanketed by Ashen ' s fine guarding. 249 C A L F URN This year ' s basketball series with the University of California at Berkeley was prob- ably the closest and most exciting series of games ever played in the history of the two schools. The California Bears were just able to win three of the four games as may be seen by a look at the scores which stood 35-33, 30-26, and 34-32 when the gun sounded at the end of each game. The Bruins finally came through to win the last game by a score of 32-28, but only after a long struggle in which the scores were juggled about wildly. Very seldom was either team able to build up more than a two- point margin over its adversaries. In the first two games U. C. L. A. was badly handi- capped, since it was forced to play without three of the regular first team for practi- cally the entire game. Ory Appleby, Bruin forward, was absent from both games because of a minor operation, while John Ball and Don Ashen played but a few minutes in the first game and were unable to play at all in the second. Ball was incapacitated as the result of a sprained ankle suffered when he played against the University of Southern California the week before, and Ashen ' s weak knee was badly injured in the early stages of the first contest. Ashen, having been declared ineligible before the last two Bear battles, saw but little action against the Berkeleyites in his last year. Chet Freeze struggles with two California men for posses. sion of the ball while Melancon stands in the clear, ready to receive it, should Fre eze capture the ball. 250 Hupp of U. S. C. and Appleby push the ball over to McFadden, who promptly tosses it to Lueke in the left foreground. In the lower picture a U. S. C. man has just tossed the ball into the basket to the disgust of four U. C. L. A. men. Held back by a jinx that has handicapped them against Trojan hoop teams for the past four years, the 1936 Bruin Varsity lost four straight tussles to the University of Southern California. In two of these controversies the Bruins held comfortable leads until the last few seconds of play, when the Trojans came back strong to edge the Bruins out of the lead and the ball game. In the two other games against the Univer- sity of Southern California the Bruins were completely outclassed by the Jack Hupp, Jerry Gracin, and Eddie Oram combination which led the Trojan quintet to easy victories. U. C. L. A. came closest to breaking the run of Trojan victories that has accumulated since 1932 in the first game of the season against U. S. C. Ory Appleby, Chet Freeze, and Johnny Ball scored frequently enough to keep the Bruins well in front until the waning minutes of the game, when the U. S. C. hoop artists, refreshed by frequent substitutions, finished with a spurt to gain a 38-36 victory. Two weeks later the Trojans won again, this time quite easily by a 32-24 score after taking a 19-6 lead at half time. The Westwood cagers gave the Trojans another closely-fought: battle in the third game of the series before the Trojans finally pulled away from the Bruins and won by a score of 36-32. With two minutes left to play, the score was tied at 30-30, but two field goals by Jerry Gracin, Troy forward, and another field goal made by guard Bobby Muth gave the University of Southern California its winning points. In the last game of the season, the Brains had high hopes of defeating their cross-town rivals and thus knocking them out of the southern division race, but Jack Hupp and Jerry Gracin had " hot " nights and led their school to a 55-28 triumph. BASKETBALL LETTERMEN DON ASHEN JOHN BALL ORVILLE APPLEBY CHESTER FREEZE HORACE HAIGHT KENNETH LUEKE RALPH McFADDEN CLEM MELANCON WILLIAM ROBINSON ALEX WIDLICSKA Coach Bill Ackerman and Captain Frank Stewart pose on the local courts for the Southern Campus cameraman. Bill man, it would seem, has many abilities, for he is also Graduate Manager of the A. S. U. C., but then, so has Frank, who takes time off from tennis to write for the Daily Bruin and the Southern Campus. LEADERS If capable leadership had decided the conference tennis winner this year U. C. L. A. would have won with ease. In Coach Bill Acker- man and Captain Frank Stewart, the Bruins had two outstanding men. Ackerman has guided U. C. L. A. ' s tennis destiny for thirteen years and is well known for his development of net stars. This is shown by the large number of for- mer Bruins now prominent in Southern California and national rankings. Stewart is especially noted for his fighting spirit, which was a feature of all the conference matches. Stewart scored some not- able triumphs in his last year in defeating such stars as Paul New- ton of U. C. B., holder of the national intercollegiate doubles crown, and others. He has been the number two ranking Bruin player for the past two years and Ackerman is going to find a lot of trouble in replacing likeable Frank next season. MANAGERS Besides Coach Ackerman, Captain Stewart and his seventeen team- mates, there were eight other men who deserve commendation for their work during the U. C. L. A. tennis season. These men—the net managers—were under the efficient leadership of Senior Manager Larry Dwiggins this year. Frank McDougall, Paul White, Jess Weinstein, Dana Van Loon, Han- nah Van Brunt, Russ Reed, and Kenny Boelter were the other managers. Weinstein, White, Van Brunt, Dwiggins, Boelter and Van Loon. 254 JULIUS HELDMAN OWEN ANDERSON VARSITY Representing U. C. L. A. on the tennis court the 1936 season was a well-balanced team that proved itself capable of giving even the strongest opposition a real battle. As only three members of the squad of eighteen were seniors, the out- look for 1937 is very promising. The trio of veterans who played their last tennis for the Blue and Gold this year were Captain Frank Stewart, Horace Haight, and Bob Miller. To replace these capable players, Coach Bill Ackerman has nine juniors and six sophomores returning next year to form the nucleus of what should be a powerful net squad. The juniors on the team were Henry Uhl, Ed Barker, Paul Stanley, Mervyn Passarini, Clyde Jack, Carleton Pearson, Dennis Teasdale, Bill Magness and Ken Dowell. In Julius Heldman and Owen Anderson, Ackerman has two potential National intercol- legiate champions. Besides these, the other sophomores on the squad were Vic Seliger, Frank Clarke, Bob Leek, and Don Pirkl. Front Row: Stanley, Jack, Passarini, Henderson, Heldman, Stewart, Barker, Uhl. Second Row: Coach Ackerman, Miller, Clark, Leck, Devore, Anderson, Seliger, Haight, Dwiggins. 255 The Bruins held one practice tournament against the University of Redlands whom they snowed under by a final score of 10 to 2. Part of the pre-season training given the U. C. L. A. tennis team this year consisted of an All-University tournament with the two-fold object of uncovering new material and unkinking stiff joints. PRE-SEASON For two months prior to the opening of the Pacific Coast tennis conference, early in March, the Bruin netmen pol- ished off their games by participating in the annual all- University men ' s singles championship which was under the capable direction of Coach Ackerman, and by holding team matches against strong competition. No less than seventy-one players opened the Bruin tennis season in January by competing in the all-University event on the varsity courts. The left-handed Heldman played brilliant tennis to go through the entire tournament without the loss of a set. The victor defeated Stewart, top-seeded player, by the margin of 6-2, 6-2 in the final round. Practice matches began early in February. Headed by the net team that won the conference championship in 1932, the all-star Alumni contingent trounced the Bruins, 14 to 1. The sole victory of the 1936 varsity came in eleventh singles when Jack, steady Brawley J. C. transfer, defeated Stuart Fischer, of the class of ' 23, by the score of 6-4, 6-2. Heldman and Stewart also showed to advan- tage by forcing two high-ranking stars, Jack Tidball and Elbert Lewis, respectively, to the limit in their singles encounters. Proving too strong in both singles and doubles, the Bruins beat the University of Redlands ' varsity, 10 to 2. In a home-and-home arrangement, the local team overwhelmed Pomona College ' s netters in two matches, 7 to 1, and 9 to 0. With Barker, hard-hitting Pasadena J. C. transfer, in the starring role, the Bruin courtmen brought their pre-conference season to a close by annexing a 6 to 3 triumph over Barker ' s former alma mater. 256 S 0 R D Stanford, defending champions among Pacific Coast intercollegiate circles, defeated U. C. L. A. and was in turn defeated by U. S. C. ' s netsters. A perfect return of a high ball with another man present to back up the net-man just in case. A Stanford ' s all-star tennis team, defending conference champion, came to Westwood late in March heavily favored to defeat Ackerman ' s team without too much trouble. True, the Redskins won six matches to three, but only after an afternoon of hard tennis. The outstanding player of the match was Anderson, third ranking U. C. L. A. netter, who not only defeated steady Bob Pommer in singles, but also teamed with Heldman in first doubles to score a brilliant ' 6-0, 6-4 victory over Ben Dey and Pommer, one of the best intercollegiate doubles combinations in the United States. The other Bruin triumph was registered by smooth-stroking Uhl in the sixth singles tilt. After being on the very verge of defeat, Uhl staged a comeback to down Stan- ford ' s Dan Clark in three close sets. The Indians annexed the remaining matches. John Law, who ranks high in National I. C. net lists, defeated Heldman; Dey defeated Stewart; Bill Seward defeated Barker; Bob Underwood defeated Stanley; Seward- Underwood defeated Stewart-Seliger; and Law-Bob Braly defeated Uhl-Miller. The second Bruin-Indian match was held at Palo Alto. Horace Haight had to be agile to return this shot to the Stanford netsters. 257 CALIFORNIA The California tennis series was one of the most closely contested of all that the Brains Participated in. Headed by Dick Bennett and Paul Newton, 1935 National Intercollegiate doubles champions, Brother Bears of Berkeley invaded the Westwood courts early in March to open the conference match play against Brother Bruins. In a hard-fought match the northerners scored a six to three win. The locals broke even in the six singles frays, but were unable to stop the strong U. C. B. team from scoring a clean sweep of the three doubles encounters. Starting off the match with marked success, Heldman, Stewart and Anderson swept to straight set victories over their U. C. B. opponents in the first three singles tilts. Playing almost perfect tennis, Heldman defeated Bennett with surprising ease, 6-2, 6-4. When it is considered that Bennett ranks No. 9 in National I. C. singles list it must be admitted that the Bruin sophomore really opened his conference career with an outstanding triumph. Proving too steady in the crucial points of his match, Stewart gained a well-earned verdict over the smooth- stroking Newton, 6-4, 6-4. Big Perry Schwartz, who hits hard for the Bears on the football field as well as the tennis court, fell before the accurate stroking of Anderson in third singles, 7-5, 6-2. Barker and Passarini almost added two other wins in singles that would have clinched the match for the Bruins. However, they both lost out after hard three-set battles. In fourth singles, the hard-working Barker lost to George Tanaka, crack Nippon ace for the Bears, by the margin of 7-5, 4-6, 6-1. The methodical Passarini was defeated by George Meyer, Berkeley ' s sixth singles man, largely because he made the fatal mistake of letting down after he had won the opening set. He lost by the count of 3-6, 6-3, 6-2. In the other singles encounter, Captain Harper Massie of the Bears routed the flashy Uhl, 6-2, 6-4. First doubles went to the northerners when Bennett and Newton gained partial revenge for their singles defeats by turning hack the promising tandem of Heldman and Anderson in straight sets, 6-3, 6-3. This match had the fans on edge as the players were hitting sharp volleys and overheads with deadly efficiency. The other doubles matches saw Stewart and Barker defeated by Massie and Tate Coulthardt, 6-4, 6-4, and Stanley and Seliger defeated by Tanaka and Don White, 6-4, 6-4. As this book went to press the Bruin netmen travelled northward to meet the Bears in their second match. 258 SOLTHERN CAL1FORN S. C. ' s Davis Cup player, Gene Mako, paced Troy ' s conference championship tennis varsity to a 9 to 0 triumph over the Bruins late in March on the Westwood courts. The powerful S. C. team clinched the conference title by defeating U. C. B. in two matches, 8 to 1 and 9 to 0, and by breaking even with Stanford ' s defending champions in the annual two-match series, 6 to 3, and 4 to 5, as well as taking the measure of the U. C. L. A. net clan. Soon after this book goes to press the Trojans and the Bruins will meet in the concluding league match of the season on the S. C. campus courts. In the feature match of the first fray with the cross-town rivals, Mako proved too experienced for Heldman in first singles and walked off with an easy 6-4, 6-2 victory. Mako then teamed with Lewis Wetherell, a former Southern California J. C. tennis champion, to master Heldman and Anderson in two fast sets, 6-2, 6-2. The hardest match of the day came in sixth singles when Trojan Bob Rowley and Bruin Stanley, two steady and clever players, battled for over two hours before Rowley gained a very slim victory. The scores of this marathon match were 11-13, 6-1, 8-6. Stanley had several opportunities in the final set to defeat his opponent, but failed to come through with the winning shot on the all-important points. In the other singles matches, Charles Carr, S. C. ' s No. 2 man, defeated Stewart 8-6, 6-2; Vernon John, high-ranking Denver player, downed Anderson in third singles, 9-7, 6-3; Jack Knemeyer defeated Seliger, 7-5, 6-0; and Lewis Wetherell trounced Haight, 6-0, 6-3. The second doubles fray went to the Trojans when Carr and John teamed together to score a clean-cut win over Stewart and Barker, 6-4, 6-1. In two deuce sets, the smooth-stroking tandem of Miller and Uhl were turned back by the Trojan third doubles team, Jack Craemer and Jack Hall, 7-5, 7-5. Rhythm, grace, and action aplenty are furnished by Captain Frank Stewart, who has just returned a difficult backhand hall. Victor Scliger and Horace Haight team together to form a doubles combination that is hard to beat. 259 CREW LETTERMEN OWEN ANDERSON EDWARD BARKER FRANK CLARK CHESTER DRULINER HORACE HAIGHT BRUCE HARRIS JULIUS HELDMAN CLYDE JACK. JR. ROBERT LECK HARRY MILLER DON PIRKL VICTOR SELIGER PAUL STANLEY FRANK STEWART HENRY UHL i I I LEADER Harry Trotter, head track coach, has spent the past sixteen years developing strong cinder squads at U. C. L. A. During this period he has produced many track and field stars that later achieved na- tional and even international fame. Jim LuValle, George Jefferson, Jimmy Mil ler, and many less- known old-time luminaries were strictly undeveloped material be- fore Trotter started to work with them. This year the Bruin oval- men were led by two captains, Scott Massey and. Bill Murphy. Massey has been the most consis- tent pole-vaulter in U. C. L. A. history for his three years of com- petition. He vaulted constantly near the fourteen-foot mark. Murphy, a brilliant, fighting half- miler, placed in the I. C. 4-A meet in 1935 but a back injury laid him low this spring. Co-Captains Bill Murphy and Scott Massey have been talking to Coach Harry Trotter and are suspected of skull-duggery in an attempt to wrest a few more points away from the University of Southern California. Bill Murphy specializes in the 440.yard run while Scott Massey has high ideas, especially about the pole vault. MANAG E RS Elvin " Ducky " Drake, who has served as assistant track coach since 1929, was a Bruin cinder star from 1922 to 1926. He specialized in the mile and two-mile events. David S. Epstein did a very efficient job as senior manager this year. His assistants were: junior managers—Don Camphouse, William Carlson, William Koch, and Frank Paup; and sophomore managers— George Collins, Irving Rothblatt, Jack Smillie, and Herb Wasserman. Wasserman, Smillie, Camphouse, Epstein, Paup, Carlson, and Rothblatt. 262 Front Bore: Smith, Eisman, Grimes, Caldecott, McLennan, Casale, Dulofsky, Duda. Second Bore: Anderson, Howard, McGregor, Bradley, Smith, Young, Nordli, Marmalejo, Jampol, Epstein, Drake. Bach Rows O ' Neill, Michel, Hawkins, Perry, Tyre, Rogers, Goldsmith, Nemzer, Atwood. VARS TY Trotter and Drake welcomed an unusually large turnout for track this year, and finally a compact squad of forty men was chosen. This group was composed of Duncan MacLennan, Morris Dulofsky, Jim O ' Neal, Al Casale, Dave Siegel, and Kenneth Jampol, sprinters; Ed Duda, Sinclair Lott, Marion Grimes, Bill Bradley, and Bill Baird in the 440; Bob Young, Bill Murphy, and Louis Nemzer in the half-mile; Bill Nordli, Sol Spector, Bob Stitchter and George Kalionzes in the mile event; Jack MacGregor, Fred Carasso, Ray Hawkins, Alfred Mar- molej o and Bruce Farrow, two-milers; Fred Anderson and Fred Eisman in both the high and low hurdles; Ken Rogers and Fred Funk, shot-putters; Kenji Marumoto, Ray Baird, and Charles Goldsworthy in the broad jump ; Irving Jordan and Milton Tyre, discus; Arch Houghton, Louis Perry, and Roland Lawrence, high- jumpers; Keith Carlin, javelin; and Scott Massey, Dick Valentine and Bob McConaghy in the pole vault. RICHARD VALENTINE KENJI MARUMOTO St 263 Blue and Gold comes in with a win as a final dash proves Bruin supremacy in the half -mile run. California cindermen and another Bruin follow. Ed Duda takes the baton from Bill Bradley at the start of the last lap of the four-man mile relay. This was one of the events that the Bruins won in the meet against California. BERKELEY After the downtown newspapermen had flooded their pages for a solid week with stories of how Berkeley ' s invincible track squad was going to crush Coach Harry Trotter ' s Bruin cinder artists, the 97 to 34 defeat absorbed by the locals was almost in the nature of a moral victory. The meet was held under very unfavorable conditions—an all-night rain made the track a sea of mud, and the take-offs for the field events were slippery and soft. However, two meet records were broken in the pole vault and shot-put events. Dick Valentine shattered the former record by scaling 13 feet 6 inches. Hubert Kitts, Bear sophomore, made a 49-foot 9-inch record in the shot-put. The majority of the West- wood digits came in the broad jump where Kenji Marumoto and Ray Baird took first a nd second places to roll up eight points. The pole vault was also a Bruin asset for Co-captain Scott Massey tied for second with Rogers of U. C. B., giving U. C. L. A. seven needed digits. Only two other Westwood trackmen took first places. Bob Young ' s bril- liant finish enabled him to w in the half-mile over Berkeley ' s two-year veteran, Dick Brace. Co-captain Bill Murphy was a surprise starter in this event, after being presum- ably out with an injured hack. His fast pace for the first 800 yards greatly aided Young in defeating the Bear star. Keith Carlin ' s win in the javelin throw was highly unexpected but none the less welcome. His winning throw of 184 feet 7 inches was a fine accom- plishment considering the uncertain take-off. Besides Baird and Massey, the other Bruin second-place winner was Ed Duda in the 440. 264 Scott Massey shows how he does it. He goes up feet first. Then when he gets up there, he comes down, also feet first. Perfectly sue plc. CALIFORNIA Duda unleashed a terrific sprint in the final 50 yards to finish surprisingly close to Archie Williams, touted Bear .quarter-miler. Fred Anderson took strong thirds in both hurdle events and with a little luck might have won either of them. Morris Dulofsky and Jim O ' Neal placed third in the 100 and 220-yard dashes, respectively. In the former race Duncan McLennan took an early lead, only to tie up at the finish, while O ' Neal led the furlong until the final 30 yards. Arch Houghton and Bill Nordli also won points for U. C. L. A., Houghton negotiating 6 feet in the high jump to place third, and Nordli finishing a close third in the mile run. In the relay, the Bruins took a five-yard lead by virtue of Bill Bradley ' s speedy first lap, but Duda and Sinclair Lott lost ground to their Bear rivals and U. C. B. ' s Williams started the last lap with a big lead over Young and won easily. U. C. B. swept the shot put, discus, and two-mile events. The summary of the meet follows: 100-yard dash—Pollock (B), Heap (B ), Dulof- sky (LA) ; 220-yard dash—Pollock (B), Heap (B), O ' Neal (LA) ; 440-yard run—Williams (B), Duda (LA), Stout (B) ; 880-yard run—Young (LA), Brace (B), Carter (B) ; mile run—Heavey (B), Slot (B), Nordli (LA) ; two-mile run—Voorhees (B), Hall (B), Powe (B) ; high hurdles Fisher (B), Moore (B), Anderson (LA) ; low hurdles—Moore (B), Fisher (B), Anderson (LA) ; broad jump—Marumoto (LA), Baird (LA), Costello (B) ; pole vault—Valentine (LA), Massey (LA) tied Rogers (B) ; javelin—Carlin (LA), Fink (B), Miller, (B) ; shot put Kitts (B), Mackay (B), Wall (B) ; discus Wall (B), Mackay (B), Lutz (B) ; high jump—Thompson (B) tied Good (B), Houghton (LA) ; relay—U. C. B. Near the finish of the low hurdles with Fred Anderson coming up fast with a stretch. Anderson took second place in this event. STAN FORD UNIVERSITY A Bruin speedster makes a hard effort but is not able to dose up the gap between the Redskin runner and himself. A week later the U. C. L. A. trackmen journeyed to Palo Alto to help the well-rounded Stanford cinder aggregation christen the Indians ' newly rebuilt Angell field. The results were anything but gratifying for the Bruins as Stanford took the meet by the decisive score of to Harry Trotter ' s proteges won three of the four events that they had copped from California, but no new Bruin winners appeared to add new impetus to the Westwood charge. Bob Young gave another brilliant performance in winning the half-mile in the excellent time of lm. 56s. over Stanford ' s two stars, Malott and Burris. Young ' s speedy finish again was responsible for his unexpected victory. Co-Captain Scott Massey and Dick Valentine tied for first place in the pole vault at a height of only 13 feet, leaving the Indian hope in this event, Bob Ginn, 6 inches below. Ray Baird, promising sophomore broadjumper, accounted for the third local victory when he made an out- standing leap of 22 feet inches, his best mark to date. Two other jumpers also passed the 22-foot mark, Ray Dean of Stanford taking second place at 22 feet 91 4 inches, closely followed by Kenji Marumoto, who reached the 22-foot distance. In the fourth event won against the Bears, the javelin throw, Keith Carlin lacked less than two feet to repeat his triumph. Carlson of Stanford annexed the blue ribbon with a throw of 180 feet, while Carlin ' s best heave measured 178 feet 2 inches. Two other Bruins also won second places. Ed Duda repeated his flashy performance made against U. C. B. to defeat a Stanford mainstay, Red Dellinger, for the runner-up position in the quarter-mile race. He trailed Jack Wierschauser, who won the event in 48.5s. Although he cleared a height of six feet for the second time in as many weeks, Arch Hough- ton found himself tied for second place with four Indians. Smith, of the Palo Alto institution, took an emphatic first place at 6 feet inches. One of the Redskins who tied Houghton was Angelo " Hank " Luisetti, of basketball fame. The Westwood lack of capable weightmen was again prominent as the Bruins were completely shut out of the shot put and discus events for the second straight week. Reynolds, Hershey and Levy took all three places in the former event, and Levy, Hurley, and Gribben finished in that order in the platter-tossing competition. 266 Cardinal power proved again in the low hurdles as the Bruin runner lags behind. I D I A N S Had the meet been decided upon third places, however, the final results would have been far more satisfying from a Bruin standpoint. Westwood cinder artists annexed eight of the fourteen " show " positions. Big Fred Anderson led the third-place parade with two points, trailing the two Stanford timber-toppers, Klopstock and .Kingsbury, in both hurdle races. Jack MacGregor copped third in the two-mile run, Bill Nordli in the mile, Al Casale in the 100-yard dash, Jim O ' Neal in the 220, and little Kenji Marumoto in the broad jump. Stanford won the relay in 3m. 18.1s. The summary of this meet is as follows: 100-yard dash—Voight (S), Dean (S), Casale (UCLA); 220-yard dash—Voight (S), Dean (S), O ' Neal (UCLA) ; 440-yard run—Wierschauser (S), Duda (UCLA), Dellinger (S); 880-yard run—Young (UCLA), Malott (S), Burris (S) ; mile run—Nimmo (S), Dixon (S), Nordli (UCLA) ; two-mile run— Burrows (S), Alexander (S), MacGregor ; javelin—Carlson (S), Carlin (UCLA), Hardin (S); pole vault—Valentine (UCLA) and Massey (UCLA) tie, Ginn (S); broad jump—Baird (UCLA), Dean (S), Marumoto (UCLA); high jump— Smith (S), tie for second between Houghton (UCLA), Morrison (S), Luisetti (S), Haller (S), Morrison (S) ; shot put—Reynolds (S), Hershey (S), Levy (S) ; discus— Levy (S), Hurley (S), Gribben (S); high hurdles—Klopstock (S), Kingsbury (S), Anderson (UCLA); low hurdles Klopstock (S), Kingsbury (S), Anderson (UCLA); mile relay—Stanford. Stanford places one and two as Blue and Gold sprinters capture the third and fourth spot honors in the century dash. 267 The finish of the 220-yard run which, with one exception, left the Bruin boys far behind. However, the track was exceedingly sloppy and the Bruins are notoriously poor inudders. Tyre spins the discus for the Brains and how it sails and sails and sails. SOWHERN CALIFORNIA After the Stanford debacle the Bruins had two weeks in which to practice for U. S. C. Evi- dently the extensive preparation was highly beneficial because U. C. L. A. surprised even the most optimi stic pre-meet dopesters by scoring 561 2 points against the mighty Trojans —almost as many as made by Stanford and California combined. Big Ed Duda was the outstanding Westwood hero of the day, winning the 440 from Jim Cassin, Trojan star, in 48.7s and then coming back to pass up Al Fitch of Troy in the final lap of the relay to give the Bruins victory in the speedy time of 3m:15.3s. Duda ran his lap in under 47.4s in outrun- ning Fitch, touted as an Olympic prospect. Bob Young was another Bruin bright spot. He won his highly-publicized race with Estel Johnson easily in lm :56.2s and contributed a sparkling lap on the victorious relay team. Fred Funk smashed his school shot put record in this meet, pushing the iron bulb out 47 feet 3 inches on his first put. This mark was good enough to win the event, and shattered the former U. C . L. A. record of 46 feet 3 inches by a full foot. Dick Valentine, Kenji Marumoto, and Milt Tyre also starred for the locals. Valentine vaulted 13 feet 9 inches to win the blue ribbon over Trojans Hooker and Day; Marumoto, despite a badly injured foot, outleaped his favored S. C. rivals to win the broad jump at 23 feet inches; and Tyre annexed the discus with a heave of 136 feet 2 inches. Jack McGregor, promising sophomore, gave everyone a surprise by placing a close second in the two-mile run, and Keith Carlin won second place in the javelin with a throw of over 190 feet. 268 U Little Allen Casale stamped himself as the best Bruin sprinter by finishing second in the 220 and third in the 100-yard dash against the Trojans. Fred Anderson an- nexed the runner-up position in both the hurdle events, although many thought that he won the highs. Westwood third place winners in this meet were Bill Murphy, Bill Nordli, Ken Rogers, Fred Eisman, and Arch Houghton. The summary of the meet is as follows: 100-yard dash Boone, (SC), Talley (SC), Casale (C) ; 220-yard dash Boone (SC), Casale (C), Abbott (SC) ; 440-yard run Duda (C ), Cassin (SC), B. Olson (SC) ; 880-yard run—Young (C), Johnson (SC), Murphy (C) ; mile run—Lantz (SC), Zam- perini (SC), Nordli (C) ; two-mile run Jensen (SC), McGregor (C), Yates (SC) ; high hurdles—L. Olson (SC), Anderson (C), Culp (SC) ; low hurdles—Wilson (SC), Anderson (C), Eisman (C) ; shot put—Funk (C), Schlei- mer (SC), Rogers (C) ; pole vault—Valentine (C), tie for second between Day (SC), and Hooker (SC) ; javelin throw —Milner (SC), Carlin (C), Thurlow (SC) ; broad jump- Marumoto (C), Crawford (SC), Crane (SC) ; discus throw —Tyre (C), Phillips (SC), Busby (SC) ; high jump— Spicer (SC) ), Schindler (SC), tie for third between Hough- ton (C), and Gracin (SC) ; relay U. C. L. A. U. C. L. A. tracksters went to Santa Barbara to earn their major victory of the season. Here they were the class of the field and earned 23 points to run away from their com- petitors: Pasadena J. C., San Diego State, Santa Barbara State, Compton J. C., U. S. C. Frosh, Loyola, Cal. Tech., and others. LuValle made a strong bid for the Olympics by running the 220-yard dash in 21.5s. The Bruin jumper leaps far. Speed and form are essential. The end of the trail with Ed Duda carrying the Blue and Gold baton to the tape after nosing out his Southern California rival in the relay. 269 TRACK LETTERMEN FREDERICK ANDERSON WILLIAM BAIRD WILLIAM BRADLEY FREDERICK CARASSO KEITH CARLIN ALLEN CASALE EDWARD DUDA MORRIS DULOFSKY FREDERICK EISMAN FREDERICK FUNK CHARLES GOLDWORTHY MARION GRIMES RAYMOND HAWKINS ARCH HOUGHTON KENNETH JAMPOL IRVING JORDAN GEORGE KALIONZES ROLAND LAWRENCE SINCLAIR LOTT DUNCAN MACLENNAN ROBERT McCONAGHY JOHN McGREGOR ALFRED MARMOLEJO KENJI MARUMOTO SCOTT MASSEY WILLIAM MURPHY LOUIS NEMZER WILLIAM NORDLI JAMES O ' NEAL LOUIS PERRY KENNETH ROGERS DAVID SIEGEL SOL SPECTOR. ROBERT STITCHER MILTON TYRE RICHARD VALENTINE ROBERT YOUNG LEADERS Ben Wallis, at the conclusion of his second year as head coach of the U. C. L. A. crew, has established a fine record in his new position. He was the man who revived the row- ing sport at Berkeley about ten years ago. While attending Har- vard University, the Bruin crew mentor was stroke for three years. Since he came to Westwood, in 1934, Coach Wallis has shown a remarkable technique for develop- ing talent in new and inexperienced men. He is assisted in his many duties by Don Locke, a former Cali- fornia oarsman, who has charge of the yearling rowers. Bernhardt Mortenson, a veteran with three years in the varsity shell to his credit, led the 1936 Blue and Gold crew as captain. Mortenson has held down the No. 5 or No. 7 seat in the first string scull since start- ing his rowing career at U. C. L. A. Crew Coach Ben Wallis and Bernhardt Mortenson have worked together continually to bring the standards of the U. C. L. A. varsity shell up to those enjoyed by other Universities. They have been hampered most by the great distance which the oarsmen have to travel every day in order to reach the rowing course. MANAGERS Anthony Cushing, senior crew man- ager, was assisted by three men. They travelled to Long Beach every afternoon and took care of the many duties which are necessary to perform during a workout, such as cleaning the shells and driving the coaching launch. Bryan Rex was the junior manager, while Jim Cur- ran and Don Weber were the sopho- more managers. It must be admit- ted in gratitude to them that their assistance was untiringly given. Cushing, senior manager, Oshinut, Weber, Curran. 272 Coxswain Saunders, Brown, Mortenson, Knox, Keane, B. Phillips, N. Phillips, O ' Flaherty, Smith. VARSITY The 1936 edition of U. C. L. A. ' s varsity crew started out with a close victory over Oregon State College. Encour- aged by their excellent showing, the Bruins went ahead to defeat the Sacramento Junior College shell by a length and a half two weeks later. Pete Hall, " mighty mite, " who scales a mere 150 pounds, stroked the West- wooders to victory over Corvallis oarsmen. It was Hall who paced the U. C. L. A. shell in their great win over Wisconsin in June, 1935. Coach Ben Wallis elected to form his 1936 varsity around a group of freshmen who had proven themselves in their group campaigns on the Long Beach estuary. The varsity lined up for the Ore- gon 2,000-meter sprint race with Hall, stroke; Pelphry, No. 7; Knox, No. 6; Capt. Mortensen, No. 5; Bob Phillips, No. 4; Keane, No. 3; O ' Flaherty, No. 2; Smith, bow; and Sanders, coxswain. Changes for the Sacramento J. C. race were Claude Brown and Neil Ph illips, who made their way into the varsity shell after early season ills. PETER HALL CLAUDE BROWN 273 • OREGON STATE Continuous training and long trips were necessary for the men out for crew. Rewards were gained by their victories, however. Coaches direct the oarsmen from the training launch. Bruin oarsmen shifted their training quarters to the Long Beach Marine Stadium for the 1936 season. Previously they had done their pre-season work in Wilmington on the Los Cerritos channel. The coaches and managers were assisted by Walter Busch, who was the Bruin rigger. He kept the five shells in shape for daily workouts. Off to a late start, the U. C. L. A. crew soon appeared to be the smoothest rowing aggregation in the history of the sport at U. C. L. A. On June 29, 1935, the U. C. L. A. varsity boat, rowing in the consolation race of the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate regatta, came under the finish marker victors over the University of Wisconsin. It was the first win over a major opponent for the Bruin sweep-swingers. The boating for that race was Pete Hall, stroke; Bernhardt Mortensen, No. 7; William Gulick, No. 6; Joseph O ' Connor, No. 5; William Cooper, No. 4; Harry Hoefle, No. 3; Claude Brown (Capt.) No. 2; Walter Keane, how; and Joey Sanders, coxswain. On March 24 the Oregon State rowers, coached by E. A. Stevens, invaded the south for their race with the Westwooders. It was the first tilt of the year for Ben Wallis ' Bruins, and they provided plenty of com- petition for the northerners, nosing them out by an oar ' s length, after a thrilling 2,000- meter race which saw the lead change several times. Putting on a strong finish, the Wallis crew men finish a night of hard training after a time trial down the 2,000-meter course. 274 Faster beats and harder pulling, typical of the Blue and Gold crew, evidenced very plainly at the spectacular finish of the U. C. L. A.-O. S. C. race. SACRAMENTO U. C. L. A. ' s victory over the Oregon State crew was their second straight win over a major opponent, and definitely established them as a threat to any opposition. The Westwood boatmen got off to a good start in the race with Oregon and soon took a short lead. Excellent rowing conditions prevailed on the Long Beach Olympic course. As the shells neared the 500-meter marker, Oregon State rowing smoothly, forged ahead. The Corvallis eight settled down to a 32 beat. At the halfway mark U. C. L. A. was looking ragged to say the least. Here coxswain Joey Sanders called on his men to pick up the stroke. Gradually the Bruins pulled up on the Orangemen, until at the 1,500-meter wire, less than one-half boatlength separated the two shells. Meeting the challenge, Einar Flood, Beaver stroke, carried the beat up to 35. Previous to this time the Oregon crew had never rowed above a 28 in any race. After giving signs of winning for 50 meters, Oregon State began to show evidence of the strain. With less than 200 meters to the finish marker, U. C. L. A. ' s stroke, Pete Hall, raised the count to 38, starting the most spectacular finish drive ever seen in these parts. Coach Ben Wallis ' men seemed to have new energy injected into their muscles, as they closed an entire boat length of distance on the weary Oregon boat and crossed under the finish wire, winner by a quarter length. A most successful afternoon for the Westwood rowing armada was April 11. The Bruin fleet, varsity, junior varsity and freshmen all won in their respective races against the Sacramento jaysee crews. Defeated by Sacra- mento in 1935, the U. C. L. A. varsity boat gained vengeance by coming in a length ahead of the jaysee eight. The Bruin jayvee showed exceptional power by increasing their lead to five lengths in a 2,000-meter sprint with Long Beach J. C. and Compton J. C. 275 No, not a new dive. Just the Bruin coxswain going for a after the varsity boat registers a win over Oregon State.

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, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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