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

 - Class of 1937

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1937 volume:

miwm ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UCLA PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza • Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A - vK i ( f 1 r ' -: 1337 VOLIME EIGHTEEN D E D I C ATI In a dynamic age, marked by a bewildering array of competing the- ories and ideas, the position of the sane liberal is a difficult one. Because he recognizes the needs of tomorrow, he is branded as a radical by con- servatives. Because he realizes that real change can be effected only through the slow evolution of existing institutions and practices, he is called reactionary by Utopians. But in any age a man is measured, not by personal opinions, but rather by his success in accomplishing valua- ble ends. It is therefore with pleasure that this volume, built around the theme of a modern university training men and women for intelli- gent life in a modern world, should be dedicated to a man who both in the classroom and in the community at large has striven unceasingly with marked success for the advancement of such an institution. II D IV FredErick P. Woellner -: ' 1 M M-y-. JBE MODERN UNIVERSITY- product of the past, mirror of le present, and seed of the future— where the creeds and redos of every age miogle with the scholarship and iospiration if classroom and lecture hall, the amhitioos and Inyalties of iimpus and athletic field, and sophistication and qayety of fraternity and sncial whirl— as ynuth awaits its entry into the life of a dynamic world. To record in word and picture the life nf such an institution has beeo oor purpnse in the preparation nf this vnlume. -The Staff ESLIE CUMMINS • THELMA GIBSON • ATTILIO PARISI • ARTHUR JONES • GEORGE BROWN • JOYCE TURNER lELEN HANSEN • EDITH GRIFFITH • LEIGH CROSBY • WILLIAM ACKERMAN • ZOE EMERSON • WALTER WEJ| :OTT • JEROLD WEIL • GRANVILLE HULSE • FERNE GARDNER • RALPH DORSUM • FRED MOYER JORDAN sIETT HARALSON • PAUL FRAMPTON • FRANKLIN MINCK • ALVIN MONTGOMERY • ROBERT KERR • JOSI JUION • IRENE PALMER • PAULINE DAVIS • WILBUR JOHNS • JOHN COHEE • HAROLD WAKEMAN • DOE -HY FREELAND • LEO DELSASSO • MARY M. HUDSON • ALICE EARLY • BRUCE RUSSELL • FERN BOUCK • TF(| LESA RUSTEMEYER • SYLVIA LIVINGSTON • MARIAN WHITAKER • MARGARET GARY • HORCE BRESEE • MARL ' ETTIT • DAVID FOLZ • BETTY HOUGH • CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH • FRED HOUSER • HELEN JA CKSON • HAROJI :RAFT • DRUZELLA GOODWIN • EARLE GARDNER • DAVID RIDGEWAY • FRANK BALHSH WMH ED ■JED MARR • ELIZABETH MASON • WILLIAM NEVILLE • LOUISE GIBSON • HELEN JOB4S»N »■ PEI lALPH BUNCHE • JOHN JACKSON • JOHN TERRY • GRISELDA KUHLMAN • WILLIAM fK • fc«PRO :Y • JAMES LLOYD • ARTHUR WHITE • BARBARA BRINCKERHOFF • KENWOOD ROI«» • ■.UM P ? ;cribn " er birlenbach • thomas Cunningham • frank crosby • gerhard eger «ieMjne ■eBon ;ena frederickson • Stanley could • ruth gooder • william hughes • STANCf " IFwelIT • " losEffl l ' 5EORGIE OLIVER • KENNETH PIPER • MABEL REED • MARIAN WALKER • EVELYN WOODROOF • DAVID YULE lOBERT KEITH • TACK CLARK • EARL SWINGLE • CHARLOTTE McGLYNN • DOROTHY PARKER • LAWRENCE HOI rON • DON LEIFFER • MARSHALL SEWALL • WALTER BOGART • JOSEPH OSHERENKO • CARL BROWN • AUDRl 5ROWN • MARGARET SOPER • LAURENCE MICHELMORE • LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK • HELEN SINSABAUGH • LOU vIICHOLS • SALLY SEDGWICK • LUCY GUILD • EDWARD HATHCOCK • CARL KNOWLES • ROBERT BALDWIN BEATRICE CASE • ETHEL TOBIN • VIRGIL CAZEL • WEBB HANSEN • FRED KUHLMAN • HOWARD HARRISON :ARL SCHLICKE • carl SCHAFFER • BETTY FRANZ • MARGARET BROWN • ALAN REYNOLDS • MARTHA ADA • DOROTHY AYRES • MART BUSHNELL • ELSIE FRIEBERG • FRED HARRIS • RUTH LESLIE • RICHARD LINTHICUN R AWARD S " best distinguished as Califarnians in scholar- ship, loyalty, and services to alma mater " Jean Bardeen Shirley Brady Gerry Cnrnelms Genrqe Bickersan Phyllis Edwards June Ballherq Gilhert Harrison Jack Hastings Joan Hill Belhert Hohhs James Lash Kalhryn Maltioli Arthnr Mnrphy Stanley Bnhin Bahert Schraeder Boris Ward r-MiF • inA MONTFRASTFIII • MAXINEOLSEN • HOWARD PLUMMhR • ARTHUR ROHM AN • WALTER STIC RI WFIi?NDORF ' JS BRlNKm C.EORCJE ELMENDORF • FRANKLIN FIEGEN R VA n rRA?BILL • WANDA IWDE • PORTER HENDRICKS • JEANNE HODGEMAN • GEORGE JEFFERSON • R VARD GRAYBILL WANDA hrnv • BETTY PRETTYMAN • MADALYN PUGH • MARY CLARK SHELDON • ' ' AVTrMA fSr NCE BLaSU • WILLl • JOHN BURNSIDE • LEE COATS • KATHERINH r! RTH CRIM W • EMILY MARR • MARION McCARTHY • ALICE McELHENY • JACK MOR ' J.fD ' pE EK ' ' ' lRENrRAMB ' f. " ROBERT HELL JEANETTA YERXA , US ' J ' t.: - i n pffv ' • IRFMF RAMRO • ROBERT SHELLABY • JAUK I lUdALL - jn MMCiirv i uiv -i jv .i.-. ' r FRANCES BRADY -L ' JACK EAGAN • TOMLIN EDWARDS -BER V..IT.W. CHANDLER HARRS -MA BEVERLEY KEIM • ROBERT McHARGUE • JOY MAE PARKE • Jf.F? i " rft sSy- ALICE TILDEN • HOWARD YOUNG • FRANCINE BECHERAZ • JEAN BENSON • FRANK ARnF.T??JlTIOT • GRACE mTgILLAN • MAURY GROSSMAN • JAMES LU VALLE • HELENE COLSIE • KATH BACH - JAgrS ANLEY . ISn . MAR. ORIE ALICE LENZ • FRANK WILKINS(.N • THOMAS LAMBEH- I m — lA._- ' ir-Y w»» JJJ w::a .- r rrr iSE " - aSSm : - m pp STAFF ARTHUR MURPHY FRED THOMPSON CARROLL WELLING ERANCES WOLEE flOfl ANDERSON J A M E S JOHNSON assist;int editor M A R Y B O Y N T O N assistant editor M A R Y 1-: M 1 L Y C O X assistant editor MA RG A R Kl K( ) U M Rl AN CELT A ' [ ' H ( ) R N T O N J E A N JOHN S T O N R ( ) P, 1-: R r L A N D I S R () B E R r L E C K E D W 1 X D O U G L A S I AXE MOX IGOM ERY editor manager associate editor associate manager pliotographer ELLA LOUISE LY.MAX junior manager AE RY ELIZABETH HARRES junior manager H A R V E Y R I ( G S advertising manager F R A X C I : S A X D E R S O X ALBERT K A E L I X K A Y C r R R Y BILL S I M M O X S M A R r H A O r I S HAZEL K I-: L L E Y E D W IX SHIRES ' m - •Tf V r ■■HjjjB i . - 4?f ' ..-ss v N ' ' K mU ' Llk. i- ' ._ . ,qja_ K i-? With this volunu- tho South- ern Campus brings to tlii ' reail- i-r a distinct di-parture from the yearbooks of the past. F ' vcry attempt has been maile to cre- ate a living record of a hvinj; university. The most recent trends in design and layout have been followed to give a modern setting; color photog- raphy has been employed to lend realism; and infomial and candid shots have been used wherever possible. While the primary purpose of the write- ups has been the presentation of the facts, we have occasional- ly found it necessary to make appraisals. But realizing that the value of a critique is to be measured by its fairness, we have tried to use neither com- mendation nor condemnation without reason. We trust at time will justify our con- ilusions and rectify our mistakes. , Donated by Mira Hcrshey and located the University grounds, Hershey Hal! houses over a hundred women. P R E L U D E The 1937 SouthiTii Campu (■(I into four parts, each representing a phase of university life. CI.ASSROOM depicts faculty and administration events and class organization. C.AMIH S is devoted to student activities. FIKI.I) contains the athletic history of the year while the SOCIAL WHIKI. .l.-scrihes tin- ligl ppropriate secti hool life. Organizations are included in tli The palio of Kerckhoff Hall meets one ' s eve as he descends the steps of the Education BuildinR. This and other photographs in this section were made by the staff ph.itoKrapher, Hob .Anderson. The design, layout, and art work of the 1937 Southern Campus has been the work of a young Westwood artist, Richard Rose. A graduate of Northwestern University and eastern art schools, Dick has given both of his ability and interest to make the present volume a success. Following the style and techniques of modern magazine design and layout, he has created a book that is truly different from the xommon run of college yearbooks. He also found time to give advice and instruc- tion to student artists who worked under him. r : For the first time in yearbook annals the SOUTHERN CAMPUS has made a successful use of natural color photography for annual production. There are eight color plates in the book, which make use of the three color process ; five of these plates are portraits of administrative and student body executives, while the remaining three views have been taken around the cam- pus where students gather. The color work was done by Waddel A. McKnight and Joseph V. Wilson, assisted by Edward Tanner, Jr., and John Roller. The pictures were taken with a Curtis Natural Color Camera, and the plates were made by the Mission Engraving Company. It is necessary- in portraits done in natural color to use artificial make-up in order to co er up the nat- ural blueness in the complexion. Arrangements were made throufjh Mr. A. Shore of Max Factor Company to instruct students in the proper methods of application. LU O o o CLAS ■ yy o r X X Temporary location of the seat of the university, a new college of Business Admin- istration, and the addition of the degree of Doctor of Philosophy characterize U.C. L.A. ' s steadily growing im- portance in the academic sphere. ADMINISTHATIDH !l PRESIDEIVT The question of who would be chosen as the new- Provost of the University of California at Los An- geles was left undecided for a year when Dr. Robert Gordon Sproul took up residence on the campus, to fill that office as well as the one of President of the entire University of California. This action of Dr. Sproul has stressed the important position which the local campus has attained. During his stay here, he has made a successful eflort to unite the several campi of the University. The weekly student hour which he has maintained has given the undergraduates the valuable opportunity to become personally acquainted with a thoroughly human and likable man. Br B.1I llCtilg f II- P R D VD S T Twi-nty-four promiiu-nt liti .i-ns, apimintcd by tin- (lovcrnor for a ti-rm of sixtiTii years, and rinht state officials compose the membership of the Hoard of Re- fieiits in wliich is vested full control ol tlu- I ' rn ' versity of California. At the meetings wliicli arc iuid twice early they discuss such matters as finance, endow- ments, and educational relations, as well as approve all contracts and improvements. The usual routine of these meetings was given a new aspect this year wlicn the appointment of a new Provost to take the place of Dr. Ernest C. Moore was made. Dr. Earle Raymond Hedrick was their choice. Dr. Hedrick was head of the Mathematics department in the lJiu " versity last year, and is a man of national repute in his field. He has, also, held ninnerous other positions of promi- nence. BOARD OF REGEIVTS rh e K.i.ir of Regents ' it the Ini ersilv ..1 Ca ilr, nia. at a meet UK hfid .11 On- Be rke cv ■amp us, i u-ludt d, left to ight: A. Bla ncharcl Miller. Charles C. Teague, E.ln ard A. nicksn ,, John (iallowav. Chester H R well I.ie itciia n-governor Hatfield (ac ting for the Governor) , Robert Gordon Spr ul, Ralph Fisher, Joseph Camming, F ithe r R; mm. F.du ard Craig (Jarrett Mc Enerny, Sidney Ehrmar . Other members pr csent, are Regents Sartori Crock °r. Mn rtitt. Mill s, Vk ishhackcr, Cochran, Ila nes N ■vlan, C Jiannini Dexter, a d Jone — 2i — ! DEAIVS DF THE UNIVERSITY SUMMER SESSION J. Harold Williams, Professor of Education and Dean of Sum- mer Session, has an enviable background of experience in educational psychology ' , statis- tics, school surveys, and delin- quency. He has been associated with ' the University since 1923 and holds membership in num- erous educational organizations, for several of which he has been elected to the office of president and has conducted with efficiency. WOMEN Dean Helen M. Laughlin takes an active part in the orientation of incoming women students through her get-acquainted Freshman Teas, at which she in- troduces many campus personali- ties. The women have also been choosing careers in which they will be both interested and suc- cessful by the Dean ' s informal talks on vocational guidance, to which she invites all co-eds. GRADUATE STUDY Vern O. Knudsen, a renowned physicist, has served as Dean of Graduate Study since the Fall of 1934. As Dean of the Graduate School he has built it up from a comparatively insig- nificant institution to a complete unit in which students may work for either a Master ' s de- gree or a Doctor ' s degree. Be- sides this valuable contribution to the University Dean Knud- sen has found time to make many experiments in BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Howard S. Noble, Dean of the year-old College of Business Ad- ministration, received valuable experience in his former position as Chairman of the Economics Department of this University. The new college has made some- what of a record this year, hav- ing already enrolled 561 stu- dents. A graduate of Harvard, Dean Noble has for some time been recognized as an authority on cost accounting. — 24 K LETTERS AND SCIENCE Ever since his statement prohib- iting more than three consecu- tive classes for students in the college of Letters and Science, Pean CJordon S. Watkins has been busy interviewing those who work afternoons or who cannot obtain afternoon classes. The large number of these in- terviews seems to indicate that the students do not appreciate the benefits which Dean Wat- kins feels will result. INDERCR.ADr.ATES Ihe administration of I ' .C.L.A. received a new officer, and Earl J. Miller a new position this year, when the latter became the Dean of Undergraduates instead of continuing as Dean of Men. In addition to holding this office. Dean Miller is a professor of Economics, sharing with Dr. Stockwell the doubtful pleasure of leading business-minded stu- dents through the intricacies of economics l. ' and IB. AGRICrLTlRE Professor Robert V. Hodgson, in charge of the work of the College of .Agriculture, who recently returned from a leave of absence on his fifth and sixth foreign assignments, made an interesting survey of fruit grow- ing conditions in the native state of Patiola, In dia. He has not only made many surveys for us, but for the Ministry of Agriculture in Eg pt, Honduras, Morocco, Tunisia and Palestine as well. EDICATION Marvin L. Darsie, as Dean of the Teacher ' s College, is espe- cially busy because of the large number of students enrolled there. In addition to teaching the Principles of Education, Dean Darsie is a member of many administrative committees. Last November, he delivered the fourth annual John Adams lec- ture, speaking on Education and Social Reconstruction. 25 — ADMINISTRATIVE I ASSISTANT DEAN Harford E. Stone as Assistant Dean of the Undergraduates had had his hands full in dealing with the problems of the Inter-Fraternity Constitution and advising the fraternities in general. As Faculty Advisor of the Fraternities he has done much to promote good feel- ing and good fellowship among the fraternities. Besides this official duty he also serves on the teaching staff as a professor of sociology. APPOINIMENT SECRETARY Miss M. Burney Porter, in her posi- tion as Appointment Secretary, deter- mines where the many would-be in- structors graduating from I ' .C.L.A. will teach. Her chief duty consists of filling vacant positions in California schools with U.C.L.A. graduates. ASSISTANT COMPTROLLER In 1930, Deming Maclise came to U.C. L.A. to take the position which he still holds, that of assistant comptroller of the University. In this position he directly controls the financial arrange- ments of the Associated Students. Mr. Maclise is well qualified for this post, and it is largely due to his business ability that the financial standing of the . ' V.S.U.C. has been so greatly im- proved. LIBRARIAN John E. Goodwin supervises the large amount of wo done by the several departments of the library. His chi aim is to perfect a system whereby both faculty and st dents may obtain the books and periodicals which thi find necessary for their scholastic and research activitit REGISTRAR Harry M. Showman has had even more than his usual amount of work in his capacity as Registrar this year, due to ihe great number of students enrolled — larger than ever before in the history of U.C.L.A. In fact, these statistics themselves are compiled in Mr. Showman ' s office, for the work of the Registrar consists largely of services to the University such as this, as well as of registering students and recording grades. This year the enrollment of men is almost the same as that of women. 26 OFFICERS I WLIER amtiorr. kich kt still :ial ariiogt- luJinK Mr. [«r this posi. WOMEN ' S MEDICAL An isoK Dr. Lillian R. Titcomb serves as medical advisor for women, in which capacity she is visited regularlv, if perhaps un- willingly, by all f.C.L.A. co-eds, ful- filling the yearly physical examination requirement of the I ' niversity. Dr. Titcomb also supervises the capable medical staff which is ready at all times to administer first aid in cases of emergency. MEN ' S MEDICO Not only for medical attention and ad- vice do the men of the University go to Dr. Donald MacKinnon, but for friendly consultations as well. Dr MacKinnon received the highest place on the list upon taking the State Board Examination. For this and many other reasons, he is truly well qualified for his position. He is ready at all times to aid the men in every way. OCCUPATIONS As Director of the Bureau of Occupa- tions, Miss Mildred Foreman has shown great understanding of the many prob- lems presenting themselves to the em- ployed student. In an attempt to select positions suitable to each student ' s cap- abilities, periodical articles have been published in the Daily Bruin as to available openings. Also under Miss Foreman ' s supervision is the recently organized campus N.V.A. Ill Jut stalistio e, lor ' Kstolkf J stud lli lll(« ADM . lcrton E. Hill hn the poviiion .it directing the Department of .Admissions at both Berkeley and at L ' .C.L.. ' . In this ca- pacity he not only supervises all applications for admission to undergraduate status, but he teaches several Education courses here and at Cal, where he received his degree in Education in ' 28. Because of his activities on the two campi. Mr. Hill is kept on the go commuting between northern and southern California. EXTENSION DI .Ml this title. .Associate Secretary to the ' isual Education Department, for one little man. Earl Swingle by name. What with all the changing and not having a Provost, Mr. Swingle was beginning to wonder whether or not he really had a job in the good old fniversity. Thus, he was given a position with the Extension Division and then with the installation of a new Provost Mr. Swingle was allowed to retain his oificial duties on Campus, much to his great relief. i A C A D E M I CI A BIGGER JOB JUST A BEGINNING On Charter Dav, President Sproul presented Looking solemn and slightlv bored in to the University Dr. Earle R. Hedrick, as his Charter Day costume of a cap and new Provost, taliing the place of former gown which is representative of his Provost, Dr. Moore. This is a great step in .-Mma Mater, a professor enters Rovce Dr. Hedrick ' s career, enlarging his family Hall to hear the initial speech of Dr. from ten to 7010 children. Hedrick. MIXED COMPANY Way, way down there in the quad are a lot of people who belong to U.C.L.A. Some of them are stu- dents who are looking at the fac- ultv marching in Charter Day for- The rest are the faculty. »« ' MONOPOLY Regi tration Day — What a hectic ordeal ! We won- der how the Lambda Chis angle the job of super- vising the registration line every year. Perhaps that explains why the Z.T.A. ' s are always up in front, looking bright and cheery. P.W— P.AV— PA •loney has been changing hands rap- dly this registration day. Which is M bad, thinks the girl in the check- red jacket, who looks as though she is about to have a headache. 29 — SECTION 3— PLEASE! after the twenty-seven dollars is paid, can ' t rest. For instance, it looks doubtful if this poor girl will get the class she wants, if the ex- pression on the instructor ' s face is anything to judge by. D LD POPULAR With Protf- or Miller new in the department, co-ed enrollment in the French classes has greatly increased. HUNGRY? Even professors like to eat— that is evident from the pleasant expression on these faces. A picture such as this makes a good advertisement for U.C.L.A. Cafeteria food. BUSINESS-LIKE Major Norris, the new head of the Coast Artillery imit of the R.O.T.C. looks rather pleased with his new position al- thouch it doesn ' t seem as though anvthing would slip past him. SO — HANDYMAN Mr. Jung, mechanician of the Physics Department, f nds a real fascination in this mixture of disks and cylinders. But from his expression one xvould judge that something has gone wrong. ♦ ♦ ♦ NEW FACES I-VKN PROFS HAVE TO SI lOV A new professor comes to l.C ' .L.A. in the person of Perry Mason. Here he is shown preparing to teach the little kiddies of the College of Com- merce the intricacies of Accounting. CAN YOl? Ever busy at experiments is Dr. Kaplan. We wonder just what answers he gets from all these test-tubes. Mavbe he ' s learning to cook. ACIHOR Dr. HIanchard pauses a moment to reflect, perhaps upon what he has just been reading, or maybe just on general principles. Possibly he is plating a new Art of Compo- SEEING THE FUTURE Research work often leads to great discoveries. Professor Delsasso thinks he really has some- thing, but as yet we know not what. PUZZLE The young and vivacious exec- utive secretary, Earlc Swingle, and his friend seem to be in a dilemma. TRIASSIC OR JURASSIC? As Dr. Miller gazes at this intriguing bit of geological material, he is probably thinking of a new joke to tell the class. I I — 31 qUEST FOR KNOWLEDGE SCIENCE Through the efforts of Sigma Xi, the nation- al science honorary, prominent speakers are brought regularl.N ' to I ' .C.L.A. OUT OF HIS ELEMENT Physics doesn ' t seem to de- mand all the time of that well-known Professor Kaplan. PHILOSOPHY The Philosophy Union, in its «ork, attempt H« ' ' to hring to campus lecturer of note, to speak on philosophical subjects. PRECIOUS! No, not the girl — the chemical in the bottle. It would buy fraternity pins for all the Thetas like this. COMPULSORY When boys are little, they like to play sol- diers, but when thev grow up and come tc U.C.L.A. they have to play. NUMBER, PLEASE Here she is, the girl who charges for Kerchkoff Hall phone calls if they are not strictlv business. EARLY EXPERIENCE Don ' t get excited— it ' s not really her baby. It ' s just one of the subjects for the psychology clinic who has learned that nonchalance is the first rule for acting. IM Kl ' .. SKn AKMAMl, Bigger and better guns are demanded by the At thing belongs to the new Coast Guard Artillery uii — 32 — LEADS FAR AND WIDE PLUiL ivtd ckirgK (« It call, if litT PAINT— But noi on faces — nor on houses. This time it ' s painting Howcrs on canvas in one of the still-life classes which fill about three hours nf the average art student ' s afternoon. FORMIL. S The chemistry lab. looks interesting — more so, perhaps, thai it really is, because actuallv the stuff in all the odd-shaped bottles and tubes smells terrible. Yes, even Tclans study sometimes. Here is a picture complete with books, to prove it. And according to the look on Bob Landis ' face, it ' s serious business. llANDV I ' hese boys using the student files may be looking up their roommates ' classrooms, but on the other hand they are probably finding the phone numbers of the nice girls that smiled at them. CLASSROOM SCENE I ' hese are the enraptured faces of students eager for learning. The empty seats here and there do not indicate a lack of this eagerness, but merely the fact that it is Monday morning. — 33 — r I As the end draws near after four — and sonietiines five — years of work and play, the Seniors prepare themselves to face the cold, cruel w orld. SENIDHS PRESIDENT Had Ed ' s name been Smith instead of Gro veg, he might never have attained the doubtful honor of presidency of the Senior Class. However, with Sophomore Ser- vice, Wrestling Team, California Men, Rally Committee, Blue Key, Treasurership of the Junior Class, and fond Non-Orgs behind him, Ed gave his name to the politi- cal life of the University in a way that won ' t soon be forgotton. Running on a Friend of the Forgotten Man " ticket, Ed surprised everyone by keeping his word. In short, he found himself the proud possessor of one of the largest Boards on record, composed largely of new blood. As a result, most of the year vpas spent in planning social functions " for the Board to vie with the Social Club of Jack Reed, which also did nothing. — 36 — SENIORS go Democratic VICE-PRESIDENT Barbara I unii of Pi Phi renown was indeed an inspiratio her K ' c ' he credit tor the unusual parties and activities c: Senior class. Among the most uni iue aflFairs undertaken di hockey symposium. However, the major and Barbara concentrated most, was th nt of the [nter-Class to the upper classmen. To ried on and enjoyed by the ing the semester was an ice jpon which the Senior class int. Along with these, of efficient guidance it is taken into the social whirl of word. rtcoti IREASt RER Carl Huff ' s chief activity outside the Phi Pelt hi usc seems to have been selling tickets to various Senior events and doing something with the money he received. He also aided in plans for an outing on Armistice Day. in spite of the fact that there was no academic holiday. SECRETARY Carroll Welling found the task of inventing novelties for campus parties far more interesting than taking minutes. In the Co-op Carroll was ever conspicuous, making her political and so cial plans with the rest of the campus ■shots " . « y. ase- u. ▼■Af »w«i. . J SENIOR YEAR SENIORS To c ; One of the joys of being a senior comes with the privilege of having a picture taken wearing one of these charming costumes. A glance at the cap and gown section will decide any arguments as to what is a becoming angle at which to wear the mortar board. Top right: Gerry Cornelius takes a week-end off from her duties as vice-president to enjoy the amusements of the snow, a winter resort, and Joaquin Miller. Lower: Maybe these members of the Senior football team look somewhat tired and disgusted, but you would, too, if you had just worked very hard, trying to win a game from the Juniors and had lost, in spite of all the effort. beach with Bob Left: Gerry Cornelius enjoys herself while she and Jack Reed glide about on the gymnasium floor at one of the manv . .S.U.C. social functions. Cinter: Hard-to- p ' lease Del Hobbs must have music not only with his meals, but with his sports. Right: Del again displays his athletic prowess — this timt Churley and another Tarzan. — 38- IfibrJ MORPHELS i:.;. thing, and the library seems to be a popu It might be from over-study, but it ' s probabb the result of too much night life. OANCING, OF COrRSE! CRAZASC. ■on.elius, the happy little A.S.U.C. These bovs were put i.ul to pasture, herau sident, must injny music. This time arc Seniors lunv. It must be a delightf he ' s in Jack Cormack ' s arms. to spend one ' s old age THREE MEN ASD A MAID to figure out just what is going on, but it all ittic unfair to have three big, »trong( ?) men pursuing one lone female. A.M.S. PROSPECTOR Mavbe this is where Hal Caddel was i Men ' s Week. Instead of looking for on men ' s faces, he seems to be searchii gold. IKN CEMS A 1)AN(. K I ' his scene shows Oscar (the prize raffled off at the Sei nr Sport dance) with a goat (which is what you wei if vou didn ' t go to the dance) and one Senior. — 39 — George Yoshimichi HARKiEir Elizabeth Virginia May Edna Bernice Harold Burton E TZABETH Louise Abe, A.B. Abkams, B.E. Agnew, A.B. Alcorn, A.B. Alexander, A.B. A llen, B.E. Ediicati yi Bacteriolo!,,! Hist ni Zoology Educatio i Japanese Bruin President 4. Club. Transferred from Santa Alpha Epsilon Chi. Transferred fi cm LonK Transferred from Los Elementary Club: Helen Ana J.C. : Zeta Phi Eta ; Beach J.C. ; DouKlass Angeles J.C; Pre-Medi- Matthewson Club : A.W.S. Kap and Bells: U.D.S., Hall, President 4. cal Association, Pres. 4. Hostess 1, 2: W.A.A. 1. Secy. 3. 4 : Campus Cap- Board 3; Geographic So- ers, 3: A Capella Choir. ciety. yiyiiyiffi James Burt Lerov Justin Lyndon Lorraine Margaret Ella Mildred Eleanor Wilbur Reeves Anderson, A.B. Anderson, Jr., A.B. Anderson, B.E. Anderson, A.B. Anderson, B.E. Anderson, B.S. Geotomi Historu Kducatij i [ ' siicholoBu Music B«.s;,KS.s Adm Transferred fron 1 Glen Delta Sigma Phi: Band Elementary Club Glee Transferred from Pasa- A Capella Choir 3 Or- Scabbard an dale J.C: Sism 1 G:im 1. 2. 3; Glee Club 2. 3 Club : Y.W.C.A. : Philia dena J.C: Alpha Chi chestra 4 : Unlv rsity Gym Team 4 ma Epsilon. Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4. Phrateres. Alpha : Phrateres ; Bruin. Bible Club. 4. Trfflil 1 Patricia Mary Norene Harriett Louis EuLALiA Marie Virginia Louise Gloria Shirley Armstrong, B.E. Education Transferred from Uni versity of Redlands : Al pha Xi Delta. Aubrey, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Long Beach J.C; Pi Kappa Delta: Debate Squad 2: AVILA, Fre A.B. rich AZORLOSA, A.B. Spa nish Sigma Delta Delta Pi : Phi B Pi : Phi Backus, B.E. Physical Education W.A.A. : Physical Educ tion Club : Dance Recita Bailey, A.B. English V Transferred f 1. dale J.C. : Phi Sim ' to Winifred Harriet Louis Laytox Po RTiA Marie Jt N Elizabeth Edward Hill Robert Allison Ball, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Santa Ana J.C: Choral Club 2: Her.shey Hall Presi- dent 3. 4 ; Westminster Club 2. 3. 4. B. NKS, A.B. Economies Bruin 1, 2. Night Editor 3. 4 ; Goalpost 3 ; Hand- book 3 ; Publications Board 4 : Manager Water Polo 2. 3: Glee Club 1. Ba NNING, B.E. Physical Education Sigma Kappa; Phi Beta W.A.A. ; U.D.S. ; Student Counselor 3, 4 : Dance Recital 1. 2. 3. 4 : Cam- pus Capers 1. 2. Bardeen, B.E. Barker, A.B. Physical Education Political Scie Transferred from Los Transferred Angeles J.C: Physical dena J.C: Education Club : Agathai : Theta : Teni W.A.A. Board 3. Pres. 4 : A.S.U.C Council 4. from Phi is 3, Pasa- Deita Barr, B.E. Physical Education DelU Tau Delta: Blue C; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Blue Key. 40- VlROlMV M ' Amen. U.E. Kdmcation Trunnfirn- ton J.C. vs M Al.MQlIST, B.E. Hdueation Knppa Delta: Y.W.C.A Hostess Commitlii- 1. Ki pri Club ; Fashion Coun ril 4. Andkrson. A.H. ChemiBtrv Lamlxlii Chi Alpha: Up- silon Alpha SiKma : Ti Di ' lta Epsilon : So. Cam- pus 1. 2. Official PholoK- raphor 3. 4. B ; Bruin 3. 4 : Track 1. Andkrson. A.H. Kconomicii Transferred from Prin cipiR .I.e., St. I.ouis Mo.: Alpha Chi Delta Alpha Chi Alpha Bruin l.ikt the fli)wcrs, Jane a nay blooms at IlomecominK. She bloomed beautifully last fall. JANK IRANCKS Andrews, A.B. Hillory Alpha Chi OmeKa : Spurs Social Committee 1 Scholarship Committee 2 So. Campus 1 : Y.W.C.A Treasurer 1. MAK -JA E Andrews, B.E. Transferred from Occi- dental ; Alpha Chi Ome- Ka: Kipri Club: Y.W. C.A. Hostess. John Vikcknt Armitach, A.B. Chemistry Transferred from Fuller- ton J.C: Circle C: Water Polo 4 : Swim- mini; 3. 4. Don L. Armstri Chfii Sarah Tanya Doris Thornber Robert Munson WlLLIAM TiMMONS Baiifv, B.E. Baker, B.E. Baker, A.B. Baldwin, B.S. Munic Education History Businrss AdminisI Transferred from Los Transferred from Bak- Transferred from Pasa- Transferred fr„n Angeles J.C. ; Orchestra ersficld J.C. dena J.C: Kappa Sig- ersfield J.C : Sitn Gladys June Edith May Mary Flay Barry, B.E. Bartlett, B.E. Barton, A.B. Bauch, A.B. Art Education S„anish Economies Delta Epsilim : Phili Transferred from San Sigma Delta Pi 3. 4: Delta Tau Delta kalia. Francisco State Teach- Prytiinean 3. 4: Helen er-s College. Matthew.on Club 1. 2. 3. President 4 : Southern — 41 A Elizabeth Janette Baxter, B.E. Earle Ray Jeav Beverly Kathaleen L. Avis Thelma Kathryn Bav, A.B. Beal, B.E. Beckner, B.E. Beckwith, B.E. Becgs, B.E. General Elementary Physical Education Home Economic s Physical Education Alpha Gamma DelU : Kipri Club: Y.W.C.A.: Southern Campus 1: W. A.A. 2 ; A.W.S. Person- Tran rred rom Los Transferred from Yuba Transferred from San Transferred f om Bak- Transferred from Colo- Angeles J.C ; Alpha County J.C; Gamma Bernardino J.C; Helen ersfield J.C; Omicron rado Teacher ' s College; Kappa Psi. Phi Beta. Matthewson Club; W.A. Nu. A. 2; Physical Education Helen Matthewson Club: Physical Education Club: nel 1. Club ; Hockey 2. W.A.A. Bail ' ' Muriel Estelle Richard Jerome William B. Sylvin Barbara Ann Alayne Beveridge, B.E. BlERMANN, A.B. BiLLINGSLEY, A.B. BiLSKY, B.S. Bird, B.E. Black, B.E. General Elementary Spanish Political Science Horticulture Music Coytimerce Phi Beta; U.D.S. 2, 3. 4 Transferred from Long Lambda Alpha ; Bruin Transferred from V.C. Sigma Pi Delta Orchcs Kappa Delta Greek Drama 3. 4; Are- Beach J.C. Band 5. College of Agriculture ; tra 4. mc ; Campus Capers 2 Zeta Beta Tau. Masonic Club. Clara Betty Blatt, B.E. Education Transferred dale J.C. Jacqueline Scott Charles Cush MAN Owen Blee, A.B. Bliss, A.B. BOAL, A. History Economics Theta Chi; Band 1. 2. 3, Manager 4; Campus Capers 2 : Pershing Rifles 1. 2 ; Minute Men 3. 4. Econo Transf Angele 4. red from Los Dolores Elizabeth Charlotte Gertrude Bock, A.B. Bohr, B.E. Spanish Education Kappa Delta; Y.W.C.A. Transferred from River- 1 ; A.W.S. Consultation side J.C. ; Kappa Alpha Committee 3, 4. Theta ; Tic Toe ; Elemen- tary Club. Jeanette Anne H .NRY Franklin Marjorie Rebecca Mary ' Kathrine Dei.la D. Henrietta Borwick, A.B. Be S3, A.B. Bowler, A.B. Bowman, A.B. BOWYER, A.B. BOYAJIAN, B.E. Spanish Political Science Botany Historo History Music Alpha of Areta. Transferred from Los Transferred from Porno- Philokalia. Transferred fron Long Sigma Pi Delta Angeles J.C: Masonic na J.C. Beach J.C. Club 2. 3. Club 3. 4 ; Phi Delta Kappa 4; Chanters 4. — 42 — mf Llll I ' l.llM I. HIS liAinHK MAIIMIIM llKNKlMlh Jack Dami. Ki..., H.K. Hkrcin, A.H. IUrtram, A.H. Bhtiiunk, A.H. Alpha Chi DilU; Ph™- iLTi-s. PhiliR Sccn-Ury 2. 3. SiKniH Nu : Sophn Soivici- : Scabbard Blad. 1. 2. 3: Blue 3 : Phi Phi S. K Yfw.cT " W.A.A. TranHfirnd dale J.C. • t, steady work won Kay Sackstedder a place among the bet- ter people of ye old class. OBERT SlMTFR ThOMAS FrANKLIS Mm.dred Marie Mildred Louise LACK, A.B. BiAsn, A.B. Blanke, A.B. Blatherwick, A.B. Politieal Science Keonomics Transferred from Los Transferred from Hum- Angeles J.C: Rho Delta bold State ColleKe ; Al- Epsilon : Los Compan- | ha Kappa Psi. eros. Pres. 3. 4. Knalish Transferred from Prin- cipia J.C. Mo.: U.D.S. : A Capella Choir; Chris- tian Science Organiza- English Siitma Kappa ; Southerr Campus 1. 2; Bruin 2 W.A.A. 4. Arthur D Alton Mary Elizabeth Helen Claire Lillian Libie Bond, Jr., B.S. BoxE, B.E. BOOHER, A.B. BORNSTEIN, A.B Blisinfat Admininlratiort Education Historii History Transferred from S.C. Transferred from Bak- Siirma Kappa : Election Zeta Psi : Track 2. ersfield J.C: Thet i Up- Board 1: A.W.S. Social Edward Joms Earlim: Winona Annk Willis LaVerne King BovD, A.B. Political Science Sophomore Service: Gym Team 1 : Debate Squad 1. Bracken, A.B. llou«rho-d Science SiKma Kappa: Y.W.C.A. 1: Bruin 1. 2: U.D.S. 1. 2. 3 : So. Campus 1 : Secy, of Pre-MiKi. 4 : Ma- sonic Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Bradley, B.E. omr Kcon ' jmir Transferred from Univ. of Washinston and Univ. of Hawaii ; Chi OmeKa : Home Economics Assn. Bradley, A.B. Knalish Chi Delta Phi 3. Secy 4 .Student Counselor ' 5 Bruin 1. 2. 43 B William Gueri Bradley, A.B. Zoology Blue C : Track HiRLEV Jennings Frances S. Barbara Stark Jrady, B.E. Brandes, A.B. Breeden, B.E. Education Psychotogu Education Phi Mu: ABathai; W.A. Alpha Epsilon Phi ; Spur ; Alpha Chi Oni A. 2. 3 ; Prytanean. Pres. Psi Chi : Glee Club ; pus Capers : 4 : Southern Campus 1 ; Bruin ; HomecominR Campus. Bruin 1. 2 ; A.W.S. 1. 2. Oomm. ; Hello Day 3. 4. Secy. 4 ; Spurs. Comm. ; Senior Sister ; Beity Stark Breeden, B.E. Education Alpha Chi Omega ; Cam- pus Capers : Southern Campus : California Ar- rangements Committee 2. John L. Brekken, A.B. Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Zoe Bromley, B.E. Physical Education Phrateres: W.A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Vice-president 4 ; W.A.A. Board 3; P.E. Club Board 1. Alta Lucile Brown, B.E. Commerce Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Chi Delta : Southern Campus 1. 2, 3. Helen Westervelt Brown, B.E. Educatimi Zeta Tau Alpha: T Southern Campus 1, Robert Creswell Brown, A.B. Transferred from Stan- ford ; Upsilon Alpha Sig- ma : Class Council 3 : Bruin 2. 3: Business Staff. Manager 4: Pub. Janet Bryson, B.E. Education Transferred fn Margaret Leos ' a Buchanan, A.B. English Transferred from Comp- Phrateres ; Giee Club 4. m i Bull, Barbara Alice Burke, B.E. Education Phi Mu; U.D.S. Campus Cape f Simpson Smedley Burke, Jr., A.B. Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa. Dan cital 2. Robert Edmund Burrill, A.B. Political Science California Men Pres. 3 : Swimmin Debate Squad 1. 2 Class Council 3. ' dent Exec. Cnunci George Byron Gerald Ai.la Burrows, A.B. Burton, A.B Phmics Physics Transferred fi om Santa Cricket 3: Monica Junior College. letary. ELEN . M USH, B.E. Bbi, A Music 5 Transferred from Los PbitB Angeles Junior College. Lillian I- ranges Caine, B.E. Transferred from L Angeles Junior College. Patricia Kosi. Caldwell, B.E. Education Transferred from Long Beach Junior College ; Stevens Club : Masonic Affiliate. bonne and Heidelberg ; Kappa Kappa Gamma : Pi Delta Phi: Bruin: Y.W.C.A. Committee. Lorrayne Elizabeth Calkins, B.E. Economics Transferred from Pasa- dena Junior College : Al- pha Chi Delta. James William Henry Aaron Campbell, A.B. Caraco. A.B. Psychology Zoology Theta Chi ; Gym Team 2. 3 ; Class Council 4 ; Homecoming Committee 4 ; Judgment Day : St. ,44. M.A BRENh Transferrt ' d from Bench Junio Pi IMta Phi. lii.ii.i; Urkvkr. U.E. KducalioH Kappa Kappa Gamma : Tic Toe. Krigi:S, A.I5. GfotoffU SiKma Nu : Pi Delta ailon : Upsilon Alpha SiKma: Intcrfratornity Coun. : Southern Campus 1, 2, 3 : Campus Capers ; George Dickcrson Marjorie ' s twin, so what will you? c Donald Guthrie Cathcart, A.B. Transferred from boro State Teachei lege, Penn. Roger Eddincton Chapman, A.B. Mathematics Pi Mu Epsilon : Ball and Chain 4 : Circle C. 4 ; Minute Men 3, 4; Glee Club 1. 2, 3. 4 ; Campus Capers 3 : Soccer Mgr. 3. Sherman Chavoor, A.B. Political Scien Football 2. 3, Wesley Edison Chessman, A.B. Physics Beta Theta Pi ; Hand- ball 3, 4. Charlotte Constance Childers, B.E. Home Economics Masonic Club : Arem( Home Economics Club. Julia Childs, B.E. Physical Education Kappa Kappa Gamma ; W.A.A. 1. 2. 3 4: Phy- sical Education Club 1. 2, 3. 4. Carolyn Renick Marvin Meyer Bernice Ramon Carlos M. Cockrell, A.B. Cohen, A.B. Cohn, A.B. Cole, A.B. English Political Science English Spanish Transferred from Brenau Dance Recital 1. 2. 3. Sigma Delta Pi. College, Ga. ; Delta Delta Roger D. Coleman, A.B. Bacteriology Transferred from Long Beach J.C. : Masonic Club ; Pre-Medical Asso- EvELYN June Colichman, B.E. Art Alpha Epsilon Phi ; U.D, Martha Catherine Jean Francis Dunning Curtis Calvin Je ANNETTE Margaret Eleanor Connors, A.B. CONOVER, A.B. COOLEY, B.S. Cooper, Jr., A.B. Cooper, B.E. Cooper, B,E, History English Histori Education Art Transferred from Chaf- Kappa Delta; Bruin 1. Transferred from Dart So. Campus Sales 1 : Alpha Delta Pi; fey J.C. ; Phrateres Coun- 2: So. Campus 1, 2: mouth ; Sigma Chi. A.W.S. Council ; Philia kalia 3, i. cil. U.D.S. 2; Y.W.C.A. 2, 8. ' Phrateres 1. 2. 3, Treas. 4: Pi Delta Phi; Y.W. C.A. : Elementary Club. ICOOFEU Rollin Leon Jack Russell Gerry Barbara Clark Chilant Mary James Curtis Cordis, A.B. Cormack, A.B. Cornelius, A.B. Cossaboom, B.E. Costa, B.E. Counts, A.B. Economics History History General Elementary General E lementary Political Science Transferred from Comp- Delta Gamma ; Alpha Transferred from Santa Zeta Psi ; Blue Key ton J.C: Sigma Alpha Chi Alpha: Agathai; Barbara State: Alpha Blue C; Capt. Basebal Epsilon : Interfratemity Phrateres ; So. Campus Xi Delta; U.D.S. Team. Council. 1, 2, 3; Bruin 1; Class Pres. 3; Vice-Pres. A.S. U.C. •46 — Church, B.S. Horlirulturr Transferred from Ohio University : Tau Kappa Epsilon : Aitriculture Club Vice-Pris. 3. Pres. RoUhKI Akiiu k Churi.ey, A.H. Forrign iMnuuaae Delta Siinna Phi : Bruin 3. 4 : Class Council 1, 2. 3. 4 : Elections 1. 2. 3 : Homecomintr Comm. 8 : Crew 2 ; Ice Hockey I. 2. Transferri " ! from LonK Beach J.C. : Kappa Delta : Phratcres: Philokalia : Stevens Club : Campus B June llallbcrg has dis- proved the idea (hat debaters arc in self-defense. Eleanor Louise collbran, ajj. £N0ltah Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Chi Delta Phi. James Ryder Collins, A.B. Stan Edwin Carolyn CoNANT, A.B. Conner, A.B. English Political Science Transferred from San Kappa Kappa Can DicBO State College. U.D.S. I. 2 : Selma cooperman, . .b. Mathematics Transferred from AnKeles J.C. ; Pi Mu Ep Los BARBARA BeAL MyRTLE IneZ COPELAND, B.E. Copeland, B.E. Art Education Transferred from Santa Transferred from El Ana J.C; Philokalia: Centre J.C; Areme : Zeta Phi Eta ; Phrateres ; General Elementary Club ; Judgment Day. Masonic Club. Virginia Mary CORBIT, B.E. Education Transferred from San Bernardino J.C. ; General Elementary Club ; Phra- T Martix COVEL, A.B. Chemistry Mariak Davina Craig, A.B. Helen Estelle Craven, A.B. f ti ' n Theta Upsilon ; Calvin C. Crawford, B.S. fiortieutture Transferred from Fuller ton J.C. : Alpha Zeta. .47, r Jane Harriet Crawford, B.E. Education Transferred from Santa Ana J.C. : Sigma Kappa ; Elementary Club ; W.A. Akne Moore Cross, A.B. i{istonj Robert Brandt Cross, A.B. Greek Phi Sigma; Clai Club. President 3. Henry E. Maihilda Elizabeth Culbertson, A.B. Cummincs, B.E. Political Science Education Transferred from Glen- Newman Club 1, 2. ' dale Junior CollcKe ; Rho President 3. 4. Delta Epsilon ; Home- coming Committee. Truman Curtis, Jr., A.B. Political Science Transferred from Glen- dale J.C. ; Delta Psi Omega; U.D.S. 3. 4. 5 ; Campus Capers 3 ; Greek 4. 5 ; St. Joan ; Judgment Day. Maude Audry Lawrence James Grace M. Daome, B.E. Davenport, A.B. Davis, B.E. Art Physics Edncatim Transferred from Long Transferred from Lon g Beach J.C; Delta Epsi- Beach Junior College. lon : Phratercs ; Philo- kalia. Transferred from Pasa- dena J.C. ; Sigma Delta Pi ; Phrateres : Newman Club ; Los Companeros. De Laney, B.E. General Elementary Delta Zeta ; Phi Upsilon Pi: W.A.A. ; Phrateres 1. 2 ; Elementary Club 4. Beta ; Sigma Alpha Iota : W.A.A. : Y.W.C.A. ; Or- chestra 2. 3. 4, 5. ilSSP John Francis Derr, B.S. Accounting Transferred from Lo Angeles Junior College. George Ellis Deshon, A.B. History Phi Gamma Delta ; Blue Key; Ball Chain 2, 3. 4 ; Scabbard Blade 3. 4 : Football M ' gr. 2, 3 ; Sr. Board ; Election Com- mittee. Frances Acnes Detmers, B.E. Education Henry Adolph Dewenter, A.B. Econom ics Alpha Sigma Phi ; Circle C : Rally Committee 2 ; George William DiCKERSON, B.E. Physical Education Delta Tau Delta ; Blue Key; Blue C; Circle C: Phi Phi ; Phi Kappa Ep- silon : Football 2, 3. 4 ; Rugby 3 ; Boxing 1. Marjorie Elizabeth DiCKERSON, A.B. Psychology Delta Delta Delta ; C Council 2. Ruth NoisTON Doolitile, A.B. Economics Alpha Chi Omega Eileen Grace DowEV, A.B. History Philia Phrateres Commit- tees. George Joseph Drabble, B.S. Business Administration James Timmons Dresser, A.B. Zoology Transferred fr ersfield J.C. Richard Travers Dan L. Drukker, A.B. DUGCAN, A.B. History Economics Phi Beta Delta; Phi Kappa Alpha ; Vice Pre». Beta Kappa ; Pi Sigma Interfraternity Council 4 : Alpha: Pi Gamma Mu ; Blue Key 3. 4 : Blue C 2. Circle C ; Sophomore Ser- S; Crew 2. 3; Student vice Society. Counsellor 3. — 48 — Asuu.N l-,.u,. M si .1 Clsiiini;. A.B. DASsnACK. A.H. ■•(ury Mallu» atir» Tr«n«fiTr«l from Sun Transferred from B.Timnlino J.C. ; Th.U Anuelea J.C. : Math Chi: Ball A Chain: Blu - C : Circli- C : Cross C«iun. try 3. 4 ; Crew. Jr. Hnii Sr. M«n«ll..r. Pauhnkv, B.K. Kducatian Kapiia Knppa Gamma Glee Club 2 : Campu Capers ;): Y.W.C.A. 1,2 Kipri Club I : Elemen tary Club 1. liill Koch — track iti.iii- a tr, Theta Chi prexy, office boy, and occasional trombone toter. Maki.is- Ji sk So HA Margarut Fr s OEMMtRI. B.K. Mos. B.F.. Of. Nauit, A.B. Education Education Hifstorv Transferred from LonK A.W.S. Council 3: Kipri Transferred fr Beach J.C: Phi Upsilon Club 1. 2. President 3. 4 : versity of V Pi. Delta Phi Upsilon 2. Treas. 3. Pres. 4 : Bruin : Scholarship Board 3. 4. Delta Gamma. John Craw ford Denning. B.S. Vannell Dickey, A.B. is tori; Transferred from Phoe- nix Junior College : Gam- ma Phi BeU. Eleanor Dietrich, A.B. English Kappa Alpha Theta ; Ti Toe ; Spurs ; W.A.A. Class Council 1 rotary 1. Harold Loren; Dittmer, B.E. SeC- Frances May DoDSON, A.B. English Transferred from the University of Redlands : W.A.A. 4. Morris dclofsky, b.s. Business Adm Transferred from Loa Aneeles J.C. : Track 3. 4. Virginia Belle DuMM, B.E. Education SiRina Kappa : Southern Campus I : California Arrangements Comm. 1 : Campus Capers 1. Lawrence R. Duncan, A.B. Geography Transferred from Los Angeles J.C. ; Blue Cir- cle C : Ball and Chain ; Rugby 3. 4: Football Manager 3. 4. Barbara Conilie Dunn, A.B. Political Science Pi Beta Phi : Panhellenic Council 4 : Tic Toe ; Spurs; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1 : Vice Pros.. Senior Class ; Class Council 1. 4. 49- D Linn Burton Eastman, A.B. Economics Transferred from Pasa- dena J.C. Theodore Wallace Eastman, A.B. Transferred fr Jeannette E. Eckel, B.E. Education Alpha Epsilon Chi ; versity Bible Ciub ; mentary Club. Phyllis Q. Edwards, A.B. Psychology Kappa Kaiipa Gamm; Agathai: Prytanear Calif. Club 3, 4; Spur: A. Martin ElCHELBERCER, A.] Physics Band. Marv Frances Elkins, B.E. Edv.cation Transferred from River- side J.C; Phi Upsilon Pi ; Winslow Arms Pres. Louis Carl Marguerite Louise John Willard Irene John Emmanuel Emilio Saniel Erickson, A.B. Erlandson, A.B. Ernest, B.S. Errett, B.E. ESKIJIAN, A.B. EspiNA, A.B. Botany Transferred from Comp- ton J.C. French Phi Omega Pi; Panhel- lenic Council 3. 4 ; Y.W. C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1. 2 : Pi Delta Phi ; Philia Phratcres 1. 2, 3. Business Administration Education Blue C; Crew; Gym W.A.A. ; Phrateres. Team ; Bruin Rowing Club. Mathematics Transferred from dena J.C. Pasa- Psychology Transferred Angeles J.C. Darlene Hyacinth Helen Geraldine Lydia Robert Bruce Dorothy Elizabeth Frances Marion Wei Ezzell, A.B. Fairchild, B.E. Falcinella, A.B. Farrow, A.B. Faulkner, A.B. Fearing, A.B. Fis PolHical Science Commerce Spanish Economics Political Science Economics Transferred from Comp- Alpha Xi Delta: Alpha Sigma Delta Pi Pi Del- Phi Kappa Psi : Sopho- Alpha Phi. Phi Mu; Pi Gamma ' ton J.C. Chi Delta: Philia Phra- teres; Organization Con- trol Board 4 ; Election Board 4. ta Phi. more Service Society : Scabbard and Blade : Blue Key : Class Council 3, 4 ; Track 1. 2. 3. 4. Mu: Alpha Chi Delta, Pres. ; Phi Beta Kappa : Prytanean ; Tri-C ; W. A.A. ; Student Counsellor 1 Dorothy Bentien Finney, B.E. Education Transferred from San Bernardino J.C. ; Bruin 8 ; Elementary Club 4 ; Phrateres 3, 4 ; Riding Club 4. Robert S. Fisk, A.B. Political Science Zeta Psi; Circle C; Golf 2. 4. Catherine Ellen Fitzgerald, A.B. English Transferred fr Angeles J.C. ; Alpha Sig- Los Ruth Estelle Fletcher, A.B. History Y.W.C.A. : Philia Phr; teres ; Masonic Clul Southern Campus 2, 3. Emeline Jane Flinn, B.E. Education Transferred from Sa Ana J.C. ; Phrateres. Ruth Marjorie Flynt, B.E. Home Economics Gamma Phi Beta ; Omi- cron Nu ; U.D.S. ; Bruin 1. — 50 — 1V1A Ci ll s DiiK.mn MAb (;k ii 1 1 Elmcrkn, A.B. 1-iwn.i. AM. Emkkk. A.H. l-RDMANV, AM Tn»n»f rr«l from Pasn- dena J.C. : PhrntiTts. History Knoli»h Vi B.-ta Phi: Spurn; So. Tran»fiTi Kl C«mpu» t ; Cnmpu« Cap- Anuilw J.C. ITS I: Y.W.C.A.: Vice- Phi. Pr.s. Tic Toe. from !.. » Chi Di ' Ibi Tr«n«ftrr. l Ai.Kcii» J.C. mP IIII riiis is " Scotty " Mc- Dougall. Scotty wears glasses, is fat, likes Jane Laraway, is known as a pal to all. Maoei.iesk OnKiuin . i.iCE Eleanor Roger B. Edwin Evans. B.E. Everett, A.B. EvERLY, A.B. EwiNC, Jr., A.B. Education Household Science Political Science History Transferred from Po- Transferred from Comp- Transferred from Santa Transferred from Wart- W»nica J.C. burg. Iowa. mona J.C; Phrat [■res : ton J.C. ; Areme . Home Elementary Club. Economics Club. V ' erta Geas- Carol Elizabeth AULBA GeRALDINE William Raymond E.vLEY, A.B. Ferguson, A.B. Fickle, A.B. Finder, A.B. Household Science English English Political Science Transferred from Santa Alpha Phi. Transferred from Fuller- Transferred from Long Monica J.C; Home Eco- ton J.C; Phratcres; Y. Beach J.C. nomics Association. W.C.A. Katheri.ne Fredendall Franklin, A.B. Zoology Alpha Chi Omesa. Jessie Elea.sor Freeman, B.E. Education Transferred from Santa Monica J.C. ; Kipri Club; Phrateres ; Y.W.C.A. ; Li- brary Comm. 3. Martha Frances French, B.E. Sienna Pi Delta ; Choral Club 2; Glee Club 2. Richard Henry Frick, A.B. Pi Mu Epsilon. — 51 r Mary Iva Frownfelter, B.E. Education Transferred from Pasa- dena J.C. Vera Lucile Frownfelter, A.B. English Transferred from Pasa- dena J.C. Emily Virginia Fruit, A.B. English Transferred from Texas ColleKe of Mines; Delta Delta Delta. . LICE GeRTRUI Fulton, A.B. Psychologii Psi Chi; Me Charlotte Elizabeth Fulton, B.E. Education Transferred from Santa Ana J.C. ; Elementary Club ; Phi Upsilon Pi ; Phraterea. Arthur FuRST, A.B. Chemistry Transferred from Los Angeles J.C. ; American Chemical Society. Marian Evelyn Marjorie W. Helena Frank Paul Theodore Dorothy Mary Gaut, B.E. Geisler, B.E. Gemmer, A.B. George, B.S. George, A.B. Gibson, B.E. Education Education Geography Marketing Psiicholoc y Music Alpha Epsilon Chi 2, 3, Elementary Club: Phra- Transferred from Scripps Transferred from Long Chi Phi: Welfare Board W.A.A. 1, 2: Stev 4: W.A.A. 2; Y.W.C.A. terea; Wesley Club. College; Sigma Kappa. Beach J.C; Pi Kappa 3; Chairman of Com- Club 2. 3, Vice-Pres. 4 ; Philia Phrateres 2, 3 ; Delta; Phi Rho Pi; De- plaint Board 3: A Ca- Junior-Senior Club 4. bate Squad 3, 4 ; Glee Club 3. 4. pella Choir 2; Greek Drama 3: Wrestling Team 1. 2, 3. ISSi Joseph Willis Gilmer, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Visalia J.C: Phi Delta Theta; Senior Board 3 : Phi Phi. Robert Blythe Gilmore, B.S. Biisiness Administration Ball and Chain: Circle C ; Pershing Rifles 1 : Glee Club 1. 2. 3, 4 : Ice Hockey Manager 3, 4. Violet Amelia Gilmore, A.B. English Antoinette Gimenez, a. David GlNDOFF, A.B Economics Margie Williamson Glen, B.E. Education Transferred from Flor- ida State College for Women : Sigma Kappa. Marjorie LoKKAiNt Goodhue, A.B. Economics Alpha Chi Omega Chi Delta. Muriel Virginia Gotthelf, A.B. French Alpha PI Delta Phi: Delta Ph Alpha. Irving Joseph Gottschalk, A.B. Economics Phi Beta Delta ; Sopho- more Service Society : Bruin Advertising 1, Sports 2. 3. 4. B: Hand- book Sports Editor 5. Catherine Jane Grace, A.B. English Transferred from Whit- tier College : Delta Zeta. Cathryn Graham, A.B. Philosophy Chi Omega : Prytanean : Guidon : U.D.S. ; Pan- Hellenic Council. Floyd Everett Graham, B.E. Physical Education Transferred from River- side J.C. ; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Pres. 4 ; Soccer 52 — Rllil KAllllKIM llMMlK Hell II IKN Maki.AKM M KM)U Gain, A.B. Gard kr. A.H. c; RStR, A.H. Garrei on, B.E. SlKIHUk KnglisK r«,irh, lou!l Art Transfirrwl from t iinia Trnnsfirncl from Uni- Traniiffrri-il from Wh Monicn J.C. v.rsity of Dcnvir mil Kiipim. SiK- tiir Colk-Ku: Dc-lt« Eps Ion ; W.A.A. : TruBs. 4. . -..., - Juhiiiiy Ilillmaii " prcxy " of the Kappa Sigs, but he doesn ' t act like it, be- iiiK the quiet kind. Cot-ixE Seida 1 M Kl 111 Eunice Ei.i.EN Gussie G1DDI.E, A.B. (.; £ - »iomiV« Alpha Chi Delta: Helen Matthewson Club : Luther Club. LHKKl, A.H. rsncholouii Alpha Xi Delta. Gill. A.B. Political Scifiice Gll-LILAND, B.E. Phiinical Education Dance Recital 3. 4 ; Pub- licity Chairman of Phra- teres ; W.A.A. Treas.. Secy. Fred H. Helen Marie HoRRis Ravoexe Vili.ia.« Graichen-, B.F,. .Wu»i - Transferred from Los Aniteles J.C. : Lambda Alpha. Pres 4: Banl Conductor: Orchestra. t;RANT, A.B. Enuliah Transferred from J.C. : Phi Beta Club 3 : U.D.S. 2 Phra- Greex, A.B. Political Science Alpha Omicron Pi : Spurs: Upsilon Alpha Siitma. Greenrerg, a. Phliaical Edu Alpha Epsil. Basl etball. Richard Thomas Alw -n Emmett John Robert Roberta Marion Allen Eltince Greenman, B.S. Greenwalt, A.B. Gregory, A.B. Gridley, A.B. Grimes, A.B. Grinnell, A.B. Horticulture History Economics French Political Science English Transferred from San Bruin 2. Blue C: Circle C; R.O. Diego Sta e Col ese: T.C. ; Southern Campus. Bruin. Assistant Sport Editor 2 : Bruin 1 ; Track 2. 3. 4 : Evelyn Virginia Rosalie Alice Marjorie June Horace L. Darrell V. June Elizabeth Hadlock, B.E. Hagen, B.E. Hacerman, A.B. Hahn, A.B. Hai.cren, B.S. Hallberg, A.B. Education Education History Political Science Business Administration Political Science Transferred from Bak- Transferred from Glen- Delta Delta Delta. Pres. Transferred from Los Agathai : Prytanean : Pi ersfield J.C; A.W.S. dale J.C: Areme Kipri 4 ; Organization Control Angeles J.C: Rho Delta Sigma Alpha; Pi Kappa Consultation Comm. 1 ; Club; Y.W.C.A. Board 4. Epsilon;A Capella Choir Delta ; W.A.A. 1 ; Class Elementary Club 1: 2 ; Tennis 1 ; Campus Council 3. 4: Oratory 3; Philia Phrateres 2. Capers 1. Debate Squad 4. ilfiPil Walter Norman Hanson, A.B. History Transferred fror ton J.C. Ruth Mai Hardesty, Educatii U.D.S. ; 2 ; Glee Club 1 ; Margaret Ann JOANNE Gilbert Avery Jenny Krohc Harper, B.E. Harris, A.B. Harrison, A.B. Hartman, B.E Education Psychology Psychology Art Transferred fro m Univ. Phi Sigma Sigma. Philokalia: C of Arizona ; Ga mma Phi ers 1. Beta: Glee CI b. Secy. 2. Pres. 3 ; Cla ss Coun- Ellen Josephine Hathaway, B.E. Home Economics Transferred from Angeles J.C. Harold Beynon Marian Haucht, A.B. Hawk, B.E. Physics Education Transferred from Bak- Transferred f crsfield J.C. Ana J.C; Club; W.A.A. Harry V. Hayes, B.S. Business Admini: Transferred frc Beach J.C. Tane Edith Hayes, B.E. Education Eulabelle Hayward, A.B. English Delta Zeta ; Chi Delta — 54 — Oriset. A.B. Tmnsfcm-d from Pa CollcBc. Mo.: Alpha E tiROWKC. Politieat Seimcr Alpha Phi Omoga: Blue Key : Sophomore Service Society: Claw Trcas. 3. Pres. 4: Pros. " 37 Club: Rally Comm. ; Wrostlinii. I NTHKR, Commcrer TransferriHl from Cnl- Tech. Transferred from Glcn- dalu J.C. : Phi Delta TheU; Phi Phi: Blue Key : Homecominit Com- mittee : Debate Squad 8. 4. are very bu sy so is Fau- ■tte Marvel when pol- itics are in the air. PPM Bettv Jake Martha Eugenia M AXIS-K MakIUN- Marion Elizabeth Ham. B.E. llAMNER, B.E. H NDRICKS. AM. Hannon, A.B. f:ducat (m Education Housrhvid Science " 0 " ' ' ' . „ Transferred from River- Omicron Nu : Southern Alpha Chi Omega ; A. side J.C. : Elementary Campus Sales 3. 4 : Do- W.S. Social Committee 1. Club: Masonic Club: Phi heny Hall Secy. 2, 3. Consultation Committee Upsilon Pi : Vice-Pres. Pres. 4. 1 : Bruin 1. Winslow Hall. . dei.a Louise Harvev, B.E. Robert Abner Robert Lee John Thomas Harvey, A.B. Harvev, A.B. Hastings, A.B. Political Science Psmhology Economics Alpha Sifnna Phi : Scab- Chi Phi : Scabbard and Kappa Sisima : Blue Key : bard and Blade Eiec- Blade: Interfraternity Scabba rd and Blade : tions Board 2. 3 Presidents- Council 5: Blue C: Circle C; Class fraternity Pros de " nts ' WrestlinK 3, 4. Council 2: Football 1. 2. 3. 1 ; Rui- ' by 2. 3. Ver(;ene Headington, -A.B. Etti,li»h Transferred from low State University ; M sonic Club: Philia Phr Menrieiia Frances Ruth 1 ' avior Heemstra. B.E. Heineman, A.B. Education History Transferred from Santa Ks.ppa Alpha T Ana .I.e. : Phrateres. JANE Ei.EN Helms, A.B. Eeonotnies Kappa Delta: Y.W.C.A. : Spurs : W.A.A. Council : Alpha Chi Delta. Vice- Prea. 3 : Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 4. H yftllMli Roberta Lou Ellen Louise Elizabeth Jane Henderson, A.B. Herbert, B.E. Hermsdorf, B.E French Physical Education Education Delta Zeta; Phrater s 3 ; Sigma Kappa : W.A.A. Transferred fr A.W.S. : Freshman Tea Physical Education Club ton J.C. ; Phra Committee 4. mentary Club. BERT Bennett ;rrera, A.B. Mathematics Transferred fr Angeles J.C. ; I tics Club 3. 4 Epsilon. Sara Jayne Hershman, a Zoology Alpha Chi Omega ; South- Gy ern Campus. Dave Ellis Heryford, A.B. Mary Isabel Melvin G. GusTAv Robert Helen Miriam Hill, A.B. Hillger, B.E. Hillmann, A.B. Hillouist, B.E. History Transferred College, Mo. from Art Park Transferred fr ton J.C. 3m Comp- Geography Transferred from San Diego Army and Navy J.C. : Geographic Soci- ety 5. Education Transferred from Los Angeles J.C; Alpha of Areta: Elementary Club. Radine M. Hoag, A.B. Political Science Chi Omega : Bru Delbert N. HoBBS, A.B. Economics Alpha Kappa Psi : Be and Chain ; Senior Boari Minute Men; Blue Kej Chairman of Organizi tions Control Board 4. Martha Alberta Margaret Lois r LiDA Mildred Hoffman, A.B. French Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Delta Phi. Hollenbeck, B.E. Education Transferred from San Diego State College; Kappa Delta ; Elemen- tary Club 4: A.W.S. Consultation Committee Holley, B.E. Education Transferred Angeles J.C Donald E. HOLMAN, A.B. English Norman Jefferis Holter, A.B. Chemistry I ' ransferred from Los Angeles J.C. ; Phi Kappa Sigma ; Alpha Chi Sig- ma ; Greek Drama Com- Frederick Roland Huber, A.B. English Newman Club : Men ; Prc-Medica elation ; R.O.T.C. 1. 2 ; Crew 1, 2 ; ( Capers 1, 2. Lewis Charles Hubner, B.S. Transferred from S.C. Frederick Ransom Huds on, Jr., A.B. Political Science Transferred from Long Beach J.C. ; Circle C ; Bruin Advertising 4 ; De- bate Squad 3 ; Golf Man- ager 3. 4. Carl Newell Huff, A.B. Eco7iomics Phi Delta Theta ; Social Club; Class 4 ; Water Polo 1. Swimming 1. 2. Glee Club 1. 2. Doris Hughes, A.B. Doris Carol Hunt, A.B. Political Science Philia Phrateres ; Club 1 ; Campus Caper Basketball 1 W.A.i 56 ' PONAMI I.AUKIM.! liioMAs Am.kh Akims 1 11 III ln s nnrnir ' , IltRVKORl), A.B. l-tucholouu Tranafirrwl fron - Gymn«8ti« S. 4. S.C. IIICKIKR. A.H. I Mtorv Tr«n8fi.ri«i AnKclis J.C. from 1 lliiimcii, A.li. iin.i-. i;.i.. Kducnllon Tr«n»fcr.c. l from U.C. ; AKathai : Californin Club : Cla.8 Council 4; Philia Phratcros Pros. 3. Phra- terrs Prcn. 4. Willii- Haas is noted for Bob Schroeder, Homecoming, and as a victim of frat-pin-itis. Freu George HocHBERC, Jr., A.B Cfographi) Phi Kappa Psi : PI Criw 2. :i. -1 : Ruirby 1 Phi Faith Gwe.vdoi.yn hodgdox, a.b. Alpha Chi Delta. Lucille Mary Hodges, A.B. Kronoiti ics Transferred from Glcn- dale J.C. : Alpha Chi Delta: Social Service Group ; Newman Club. Johanna HOFER, B.E. Physical Education Transferred from Comp- ton J.C: W.A.A. ; Phy- Edi •ital Marjor.e Pmvllis DOROTIIV 1. 1 LI. IK KiizABETH Jane Hint, A.B. Hlrst, A.B. Hustead, A.B. Hutchinson, A.B. Ff,ali h Transferred from Dini son University. Ohio Kappa Alpha Theta Dance Club 4. Enff .«h Deseret Club. Vice-Pres 3 : Pi Kappa SiRma. French Transferred from Uni- versity of Nebraska: Kappa Kappa Gamma. FtlBliah Transferred from Scripps ColleK. ; Alpha Phi. H WiLMA Jane Mary Louise Hutchison, B.E. Huthsing, A.B. Physical Education Mathematics Transferred from Long Transferred from Pasa- Beach J.C. ; Helen Mat- dena J.C. ; Alpha DelU thewson Club : W.A.A. ; Theta ; Pi Mu Epsilon ; Masonic Club : Dance Re- Southern Campus Sales. cital 3. 4. Lois Kathryn Iler, B.E. Education Transferred from SanI Monica J.C. : Phrater 4 ; Elementary Club 4. Laura Elizabeth Jea Iredale, M.A. Ivins, A.B. History Spanish Kappa Phi Zeta ; History Sigma Delta P Jeneane Marie JACALONE, A.B. Transferred from Los Angeles J.C: Pi Delta Phi : French Club : I ian Club; Spanish Club; Phrateres ; Newman Club. William Robert Jarnacin, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Long Beach J.C. Marie Jaoregui, B.E. Education Transferred from Ven- tura J.C. ; Elementary Club ; Phrateres ; New- man Club. Jim F. Jennings, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Santa Monica J.C. Ruth Louise Jennings, A.B. Latin Alpha of Areta ; Phi Sig- RuTH Louise Jensen, B.E. Art Delta Epsilon ; Philokalii Austen Jewell, A.B. Bruin 1. 2, Circulation Mgr. 3 : Campus Capers 1, 2 ; Rally Reserves 1. Rally Committee 2, 3 ; Blackstonian 1, 2. Mary Elizabeth Jones, A.B. Geography Chi Omega; Spurs; So. Campus 1, 3 ; Bruin 1 ; Class Council 2. 3 ; Stu- dent Counsellor 3, 4 : Scholarship Board 2. Albert Joseph Kaelin, B.E. Art Upsilon Alpha Sigma ; Southern Campus, Art Editor 3 ; Art Manager 4 ; Bruin 4 : Orchestra 1 : Campus Capers 1, 2. Frank Joseph Kanne, Jr., A.B. Econo nics Beta Theta Pi ; Committee ; Soph Service Society ; Class Council 2 ; Basketball 1 : Track 4. Rally Esther Deborah Kashner, B.E. Physical Educatit W.A.A. ; U.D.S. Edmond Herman Milton Katenkamp, A.B. K. tz, B.S. French Zoology Transferred from Santa Barbara State College : Beta Theta Pi. RiEM Elaine Robert George Peggy Jane Thoress V ilma Harriett Marvellen Catherine £ rlee, B.E. Kern, A.B. Kerr, A.B. King, B.E. Ki NCSBURY, B.E. Kirk, B.E. Commerce Bacteriology English Education Kduca tion Education Alpha Chi Omega. Transferred from Ohio W.A.A.: All-Univers ty Transferred from Chaf- Transferred from Long Alpha Omicron Pi : South- b Slate U niversity; Sigma Tennis Champion 2, 3 4. fey J.C. : Gamma Phi B»ach J.C: Ekm cntary ern Campus 3 : Guidon 4 : Alpha Epsilon. Beta : Pi Kappa Sigma : Hello Day Committee 4 : Christmas Dance Comm. Club; Masonic Phrateres. Club. Elementary Club 1 ; Sen- ior Social Club 4; Class Council 2, 3. — 58 DoKoun 111, Jackson. H.E JACOBV, B.S. Markrtina Transferred from Pomo- na J.C: Phrateres. Kappa Tau Delta ; Y.W. C.A. : Southern Campus : W.A.A. Marvin IJcreii .weiK u a handsome army man. He also throws super parlies, and Rets around in his own way. AlAS WlNTHROP Johnson, A.H. Potitieal Seienfe Phi Gamma Delta : Cir- cle C. Secy. 4 : Sophomore Service Society ; Class Council 1. 2 : Ice Hockey 1. 2. 3. 4. SiCRID .Al.FREDA Johnson, B.E. Art Transferred from U.C.B. and Fresno State : Phra- teres ; Artemis : Dance Recital 1; Glee Club 1. Carolyn Bradford Jones, A.B. French Kappa Kappa Gamn Class Council 3, 4. Inez Christine Jones, B.E. Education Transfirrcd from Fuller- ton J.C. ; Phrateres 3, 4 : Elementary Club 4 ; Phi Upsilon Pi 4. Helen Rae Roseline Victor Murat DlAN Keehnel, -■ .B. Keen, A.B. Kellev, .l.B. Kent, A.B. I ' hilosophu English English .X pha Chi Delta; Y.W. Transferred f rom S.C. Delta Tau Delta : Blue C.A. Cabinet: Senior . lpha Epsilon Phi Key 1 : Circle C 4 : Golf Board 4 : Social Service 3. Bettie .Marion KlRKPATRICK, B.E. Education Transferred from Los AnBeles J.C: Kappa Delta : Sigma Pi Delta : Gfce Club 3 : ElemenUry Club: Y.W.C.A. Lewis Tho.via5 KisER, A.B. Political Sclent Transferred Julius Janet Klain, A.B. Knox, A.B. Geology History American Institution of Kappa A Mechanical EnKineers : Spurs. Geographical Society. — 59 — Katharine Ballou Knuppel, A.B. Alpha Delta Pi; Pi Del- ta Phi: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; W.A.A. 2 : French Play 3 ; Cercle Francais 3. 4 ; Philia Phrateres 2, 3. 4. Doris Marjorie William Lee Charloite Bernice SVLVIA Winifred Ann Koch, B.E. Koch, A.B. Koff, A.B. KoFF, A.B. KOWALLIS, B.E. Education English History Home Econon Transferred from San Thete " " chi; Ball and Pi Delta Phi. Philia Phrateres. Omicron Nu. Diego State College Al- Chain ; Track Mgr. 2, 3. pha Chi Omega : Ph ' i 4 ; Elections Comm. 1, 2. Beta; Orchestra 5. 3 ; Homecoming Comm. 3 ; Interfraternity Coun- Marv Belle Helen Marie Kyle, B.E. Lackey, A.B. Commerce History Transferred from Los Phrateres. Angeles J.C. ; Alpha Chi Delta. Victor Pierre Lagrave, A.B. Bacterioloo ' j Joan Claudia Charles William Alrelie Marv Lambert, A.B. Lamden, A.B. Lancefort, A.l English Economics History Transferred from Long Phi Beta Delta ; Pi Gam- Glee Club 2. Beach J.C. ; Chi Delta ma Mu. Campus 1 ; Bruii Hello Day Comm. 3 : Roland Bennett Lawrence, A.B. Mathematics Transferred from Angeles J.C. ; Track Ruth Virginia Lawrence, A.B. Political Science W.A.A. ; Choral Club ; Phrateres. Transferred fr. James Gregg Lavne, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Santa Monica J.C. John Fred Lee, A.B. Transferred fr dale J.C. Richard Stuart i [eask Lee, A.B. MI English 1 " Transferred from U versity of Rochester. Pi Y.; Delta Kappa Ei Ion. Madeleine Josephine Dorothy Ellenor Dorothy Marion Ellen Pauline Wal ACE Victor Laura Melissj LiFUR, A.B. Linden, A.B. Link, A.B. LiNSLEY, A.B. Lock wood, A.B. LOCKVER, A.B. French History French English ' snchologu Newman Club. Alpha Sigma Alpha. Transferred f tier College ; Campus 4. om Whit- Southern Transferred terville J.C Delta 3. 4; Phrateres 3. from P Alpha ( Rudy H 4. 60 — I AIIKIII KmII.IK KUMKH, A.B. ration Education from Uivir- TrnnsfiTred from Prin- Physical Ed- cipia J.C. Mo. nnd Univ. Club : Phratcres. of Arizona ; Delta Delta DelU. -vay Kriuppcl Miiiling- V boasts prisidi-ncy of he A.D.Pi ' s and the ■rcnch Club as hob- bies. ROS. LIE ViRC Lartek, B.E. J.AMF.S E. Lash, A.B. Political Scienre Transfemd from San Bernardino J.C. ; Cali- fornia Club; Blue Key: Univ. Religious Confer- Bo t) Elwyn Laub, A.B. Cfcemwtry Transferred from Uni- versity of Iowa : Sifrma Nu : Blue C ; Scabbard and Blade: Crew 2. EANNE -EICHTON, A.B. Mathematics Transferred from B.C. Pi Mu Epsilon. Thomas Monroe LEO " i ' , Jr., A.B. Transferred from Uni- versity of Hawaii : Alpha Edna Mae Leveille, E Rose Helen LlEBERMAN, A.B. Political Science Phi Sigma Sigma. rt ' ii.i.iAM .Andrew LOFTUS, B.E. Education Transferred from ton J.C: Eleme Club. Dale Long, A.B. Economics Thete Xi: Alph. Psi : Ball and Circle C. Helen Marguerite Long, A.B. Enaliah 61 — t Irma Leola Virginia Daniel Elias Arline M. Jov Elton Leeman LuDwic, A.B. LUNDBERG, A.B. McArthur, A.B. McBride, B.E. McCAM BRIDGE, A.B. McCawley, a. English Economics Kappa Delta. Economics Alpha Kappa Psi ; Ma- sonic Club ; Ephebian Society. Mechayiic Arts Home Economics Transferred from Glen- dale J.C. ; Chi Omega ; Home Economics Asso- ciation: Y.W.C.A. Chemistru WSSSB C. Robert McCORMICK, B.E. Mechanic Arts Transferred from Fuller- ton J.C. and University of California at Berkeley : Kappa Alpha: Track 4. Ruth McElligott, B.E. Education Transferred from San Jose State ; Kappa Del- ta ; Elementary Club; Y. W.C.A. : Newman Club: Philia Phrateres. Paul E. MacPherson, A.B. Spanish Siema Chi : Band 2. Sylvia Pearl McRiLL, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Santa Monica J.C: Philia Phrateres; Y.W.C.A. il 1 ■ ■11 2 5 r J Ralph William Maxine Marjorie Olivj Nelson William Hm McFadden, B.E. McGowan, B.E. McHuRON, A.B McIninch, A.B. McK Physical Education Education French English s Delta Tau Delta; Phi Transferred from River- Ifappa Delta: Y.W.C.A. Transferred from Ul 1 Phi: Phi Epsilon Kap- side J.C. and University Spurs : Bruin 1 ; U.D.S versity of Illinois ; Alp pa; Blue Key; Blue C: of California at Berke- 1: Chairman of A.W.S Delta Phi; Bruin Spm i Basketball 3, 4. 5 ; Base- ley; Phi Upsilon Pi: Hostess Com m. ; Cercle Staff; Tennis. ball 3. 4. B. Pres. Bannister Hall. Francais 1 n P 1 Rfl 1 Bl . H H Ajfl ■ wJ (?i El, a 1 K. i 7 N Dorothy Rosemarie Grace Riggs Kathleen John Philip p Mabbutt, A.B. Mackie, A.B. Madden, A.B. Madeira, A.B. ' ' ■ Economics Economics English Psychology Alpha Chi Delta, Secre- Transferred from Long Alpha Phi : Zeta Phi Transferred from L ■■ tary 4. Beach J.C: Newman Ete. Pres. ; Kap and Angeles J.C. P Club. Bells: U.D.S. : Orchestra : Dance Recital ; Greek Drama; Drama Board. K Francis Martin, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Pasa- dena J.C. Kenji Marumoto, A.B. Zoology Track 1. 2. 3. 4; Blut C ; Japanese Bruin Club Fauvette Marvel, B.E. Ed tcation Alpha Xi Delta : Guidon Senior Social Club 4 Class Council 2, 3 : Home coming Comm. 4 : Elec tions Comm. 3 : Senioi Board. Ann Bartlett John Emerson Kathryn Evelyn Mason, B.E. Matter, A.B. Mattioli, B.E. Music Geology Transferred from San Transferred from Pasa- Mateo J.C; Phi Beta dena J.C: Phi Delta Secy. 3, 4: Orchestra 4. Theta : Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Education Alpha Chi Omega ; Kip Club; Y.W.C.A.: Phr teres: Southern Camp Sales 1 : Welfare Boarc A.W.S. Social Hour. — 62 — KolilRl lARI CiKAVDON- IJM.. noROlllV ISAIHI (;,.,R(;k IIi:nr McClEAN. A.B McClEl.LAS, A.B. McCoMB, B.E. MCCORD, U.S. I ' olitieal Scicn er Hutory duration Bw«,„ .irf, Tran»fcrri ' d from Lo. D.lt« Tau Chi I. 2. 3. 4 : Alpha Xi D.Ita. Phi Gamma AnK.lis J.C. California Bible Club 1. 2. 3. . of Delta Gam- ma ' s best is Barbara Reynolds, whip of the — ' Religious Conference. llARRIF.r Herbert Edwik Ruth Toyneite Andrew James IcKav, A.B. McKenney, A.B. McLeod, B.E. MacMii.lan, A.B. Spanith Political Scitnee Commerce Geology Transferred from Santa Transferred from Puna- Phrateres. Sigma Nu ; Scabbard and Monica J.C. : Alpha Xi hou Academy. Hawaii: Blade: Interfraternity Delta. Phi Kappa Sigma : In- terfraternity Presidents- Council 4. Council 3. Patty Constance Macuire, B.E. Art Transferred from Holm- by ColleKe : Pi Beta Phi ; Philokalia: Tic Toe; Bruin 1, 2 ; Campus Ca- pers 1. 2. Ellynne Mallery, B.E. Transferred from Pasa- dena J.C. : Delta Phi Up- silon 3. 4 ; Kipri Club 1. Edward Marinoff, A.B. Chemistry Betti ' Rusk Martin, B.E. Morris Ja George Clark Lucy William Charles Maxwell, B.E. May, A.B. Medz, B.E. Meister, A.B. Muaie Eeonomia Music Economic. Transferred from Loa Transferred from Los Masonic Club ; AnReles J.C: Lambda Angeles J.C: Sigma Pi of the Blue Smoc Alpha: A Capella Choir Delta : Pi Lambda Theta ; 8. 4. Ephebian Society : Glee Club 4. — 63 M Clement James Melancon, B.S. Physics Dorothy Mary Mercy, A.B. History Transferred Angeles J.C. Dorothy Jane Messick, B.E. Education Transferred from Occi- dental Collepre; Kipri Club 1 : Elementary Club 1 ; A.W.S., Secretarial Comm. 1 : Dance Comm. Clarence August Mette, Jr., A.B. History Sipma Alpha Epsilo l)bard and Blad Grace Hagenow Metzger, B.E. Marion Frances MiDGLEY, A.B. Spanish Transferred from Bak- ersfield J.C. ; Alpha Gam- ma Delta : Los Campan- eros ; So. Campus 3, 4. Jane Caroline Miller, A.B. History Alpha Omicron Pi W.C.A. Social Comn 1. 2; Bruin 1. 2. Dorothy Marguerite Mock, A.B. Mathematics Mathematics Club 2. 3. Secy. 4 ; University Bible Club 1. 2. 3, 4. Helen James Robert MoiR, A.B. Moiso, A.B. Zoology Political Science Transferred from Occi- Delta Tau Delta ; Span- dental Collepre : Alpha ish Club ; Sigma Delta Phi. Pi: Crew 1. 2. Virginia Hope Charles Wittenberg Molholm, B.E. Education Transferred from Angeles J.C. ; Ele tary Club. Montague, B.E. Education Los Elementary Club ; Track men- 1. Zetta May Morgan, A.B. English Transferred from mingham-Southern, Alpha Chi Omega. Sidney Harold Morhar, A.B. Political Science Zeta Beta Tau. JiTSUO Morikawa, A.l Geography Annette Rooth Morse, B.E. Bernhardt Lawrence Mortensen, A.B. Philosophy Delta Sigma Phi ; Blue C ; Bruin Rowing Club ; Philosophy Club. Marian Lorraine Mortensen, B.E. Education Transferred from Bak- ersfield J.C; Alpha Gamma Delta : Areme : Elementary Club ; A.W. S. Consultation Comm. Catherine Elizabeth Murray, A.B. Spanish Transferred from Fuller- ton J.C. : Y.W.C.A. : Wes- ley Club; Phrateres. Gilbert B. Murray, A.B. Economics Transferred from Glen- dale J.C. ; Pi Kappa Del- ta : Debate Squad 3. 4 ; Forensics Board 4 ; Open Forum 4 ; U.D.S. 4. Peter Dabel Mysing, A.B. Economics Eleanor Gertrude Newill, A.B. Political Science Emanuel Harold Newman, A.B. Psychology Alpha Epsilon. Harry J. Newman, A.B. Delta Chi ; Rally Con Alpha Kappa Psi : Bruin 3; Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Chanters 3 ; Masonic Club Club. 64 — All.KM Mil Bl KS. Tmnsfcrrwi from Brach J.C. MniER. A.B. rfitrhotowj Tranaffi-rwl from ton J.C: W.A.A Phratcrcs. Transfi-rri ' cl from LonK Biach J.C. : Pi Kappa Delta : CafitiTia Advis- ory Bonril 4 : Dubati- Mll.l.KR, U.K. Kducatian TransfiTrcd from Chaf- fey J.C; Phi Bcta:Glw Club .) : Phratcri-«. npus naiiaKerial taff banked r.n S.A.K. ' s Harvey Riggs for needed solace. D •l ■| ' RED M MOXTCOMERV, A.B. French Elliott Tesnvson Moore, A.B. English Transferred from Los Anseles J.C: Phi Delta Kappa : Circle C : Glee Club : Chanters. William Henrv Moore, A.B. History Phi Gamma Delta. Louise Moreland, B.E. Education Transferred from Comp- ton J.C. .TEWART Jesse lOULlN, A.B. Political Science Transferred from George- town University, Wash.. D.C. : Phi Kappa Sigma. Mary Melvina muellerweiss, a.b. History Areme ; Philia Phra Virginia Ray Mullholland, A.B. French Transferred from Aneeles J.C: Alpha Areta. Arthur Philip Murphy, A.B. Political Science Theta Chi ; Pi Delta Ep- silon : Senior Social Club; So. Campus 1-4, Editor 6 ; Publications Board 4 : FencinK 1-4 ; Crew 1. VYMOND John JlCHOLSON, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Long Beach J.C. : Phi Rho Pi. Ernest Earl NiCHSWONCER, A.B. William nordli, a.b. Political Science Blue C : Blue Key ; Track 1. 2, 3. 4 : Cross Coun- try 1. 2. 3. 4 : Band 2. Lawrence A. NowLiN, A.B. Bactcrioloav Transferred dena J.C. — 65 — N Kenzie NozAKi, A.B. Chemistry Esther Jane Oatman, A.B James Thaddeus O ' CONNELL, A.B. Political Science International Re Club. Warner Ralph Odenthal, B.S. BiLsiness Administration ForeiBn Trade Club; California Men : Luther Club : Class Council 4 ; ' 37 Club : Homecoming Comm.; Scholarship Comm. Masaru Ogawa, A.B. Political Science Japanese Bruin Club ; ' 37 Club: Foreign Trade Club : International Club. Joe Y. Ohashi, Business Administration Transferred from Los Angeles J.C. Barbara Churton Helen Mueller Margaret Louise Samuel Joseph Gertrude Ella Florence Marie O ' Neill, A.B. O ' Neill, A.B. Orear, A.B. Orlitch, A.B. Orr, A.B. Ortman, A.B. English History Matheynatica Economics English French Transferred from Transferred from S.C. Transferred from Glen- Tau Delta Phi; G reek Transferred from Mills Transferred from Occi- dena J.C; Alpha Phi: dale J.C. ; Alpha of Are- Drama 2. College; Alpha Phi; Tic dental ; Kappa Kappa Y.W.C.A. ; Stevens Club. ta. Toe ; U.D.S. 2, 3, 4 : Kap and Bells ; Greek Drama 2, 3, 4. Gamma; Pi Delta Phi; Tic Toe. yyyyui! James Thomas overfield, a.b. Pol. Sci. Geography Gym Team. Mgr. 4 ; Geo- Srapbic Society ; Wesley Club ; Masonic Club. Richard E. Owen, A.B. Philosophy Delta Epsilon. Ann Ozenbrueggen, A.B. Zoology Orchestra 3, 4. Dorothy Ruth Packard, A.B. History Phyllis Madeline Paddock, B.E. Education Transferred from Los Angeles J.C. : Zeta Tau Alpha. AlLENE WlLLARD Padelford, B.E. Alpha Delta Pi; Home Economics Club ; Phra- teres ; Doheny Hall, Vice- President 2. Richard Ward Park, A.B. Economies Alpha Kappa Psi ; Glee Club ; Student Council 3 ; Rally Committee. La Priel Parke, B.E. General Elementary Transferred from Pasa- dena J.C. : Alpha Xi Del- ta ; Helen MatthewSon Club; Deseret Club; General Elementary Club. Norine Parker, B.E. Transferred from Ven- tura J.C: A Capella Choir ; Glee Club. Sally Parker, A.B. Physical Education Gamma Phi Bete; Katherine Parsons, A.B. Political Science Transferred from San Mateo J.C; Phrateres. Recording Secretary 4 ; Hall Council. Averill Charles Pasarow, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Los Angeles J.C; Pi Kappa Delta ; Debate Squad 3. 4 ; Forensic Board 4 ; Class Council 4. — 66 — Ans Ji . |KH. lASKrn. A. WAi.r.Ati: Ohlsen, B.E. Okram), A.K. Oi.MOx, H.F.. (li.soN, B.F.. Kducatum Eronomio Education Art ThctM Upsilon : DtlU Phi Alpha Epsilon ; ' 37 Club : Tranaf.rr. l fro m I.OS Transferntl from Los Up.ilon ; Kipri Club : Mb- Class Council: Tennis. Angeles J.C. Anirelcs J.C. Alpha Tau sonic Club; W.A.A. OmeKB. CI Jim Lash, the San Berdoo Flash, has made us acutely aware of bis 2-year stay in West«ood. » Si: lUlKN- SlU lKO Miriam S. Fred Otto JAMES NeiDERMEYER Osaka, H.E. OSNESS, A.B. OSTENDORF, A.B. Otto, A.B. Education rstichology Political Science Psiichology Transferred from Comp- Transferred from Colum- Transferred fron- Glen- ton J.C. bia University. N.Y. : Phrateres : Peace Con- ference. Treas. 3: Bruin dale J.C. Geraldise Alice Josephine Flora Helen Irene Jane Elizabeth Pace, B.E. Paladino, A.B. Paranteau, A.B. Paris, B.E. Education Spanish Political Science Education Transferred from Osle- Spanish Club; Italia n Transferred from Ven- Transferred from Fresno thorpe. Georgia; Chi Club. tura J.C. ; Phrateres. State College ; Kappa Al- Omega : Y.W.C.A. ; Delta pha Theta; Kipri Club. Phi Upsilon : W.A.A. 4 ; Freshman Tea Comm. 4. rry Lee Charltte Anna June Robert Edwin UL, A.B. Paules, A.B. Paulman, A.B. Peck, A.B. Englith Hittary Political Science Economics Alpha Gamma Delta ; So. Sigma Kappa: Southern Southern Campu ! 3: Bruin 1. 2 : A Capclla Campus 2 ; Bruin 1 ; Class Campus 4: Bruin 2; Y. Phrateres 4. Choir 1. 2. 3. 4 : Campus Council 3. 4 : Campus Ca- W.C.A. 3. 4: Masonic Capers 1.2: Glee Club 1. pers 1 ; Spurs : Y.W.C.A. Club 1. 2. 3. 4. 2. 3. 4 : Choral Club 1, 2 : Rjilly Comm. 2, 3. — 67- O Irving Harvey Perluss, B.S. Business Administration Phi Beta Delta; Sopho- more Service Society ; Circle C ; Class Council 1. 2, 3 : Cricket 3. 4 ; Debate Squad 1 : Y.M.C.A. Mary Ann Peters, B.E. Transferred from River- side J.C. ; Phi Upsilon Pi; Elementary Club; Helen Matthewson Club. Marion Lou Pfister, B.E. Education Transferred from Anpceles J.C. ; Theta Alpha; Bruin 3: ] mentary Club ; Newn Club. Philips A B History Sisma Nu t Scabbard and Blade ; Sophomore Service Society ; Class Council 1. 2. 3 ; Crew 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Rucby 3. 4. Theresa M. PiCCIANO, A.B. LuciAN Dee Pickett, A.B. History Transferred from Fresno . ' itate Teachers ' College ; Artemis. Pres. 4: Y.W. C.A. Cabinet; Phrateres. Marybel POER, B.E. Education Transferred from Colo- rado College : Kappa Al- pha Theta ; Orchestra 1. Jane Irving Pope, B.E. General Elementary Alpha Phi ; Tic-Toe ; Ele- mentary Club ; Organiza- tions Control Board 3. 4. Myron Porges, Jr., A.B. Southern U n i ■ Zeta Beta Tau. Clyde Wendell Port, A.B. Political Science Minute Men 2. 3, Chair man 4 : Glee Club 1 ; ' 3 ' Club; Masonic Club Musical Organizatioi Board 4 ; Baseball. Thomas Benjamin Kathryn Marie Potter, A.B. Pound, A.B. English History Transferred from Santa Ana J.C. Transferred from Santa Joseph Edward Ragozino, A.B. Economics Alpha Kappa Psi ; Council 4 : Circle Minute Men 3. 4 ; tions Board 2. 3 ; Foot- ball Manager 2. Elec- Mariel Virginia Rasmussen, B.E. Education Transferred from Sacra- mento J.C. ; Phrateres 3, Leonard Gilbert Ratner, B.E. Leonard Gordon Ratner, A.B. History Phi Beta Delta ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Class Council 4. Ruth Read, B.E. Education Class Council tary Club : Senior Board. Virginia Frances Read, B.E. Education Kappa Delta. Jean Brown Regan, A.B. English Transferred from Stan- ford University ; Gamma Phi Beta : Chi Delta Phi ; Dance Recital 2, 3, 4. Doris Ruth Reser, B.E. Education Transferred from Los Angeles J.C. ; W.A.A. : Kipri Club; Y.W.C.A. ; Elementary Club Phrateres. Philii Barbara Regina Reynolds, A.B. History Delta Gamma : Guidon ; A.W.S. Council 2, 3, 4 ; Tic-Toe. Pres. ; Univer- sity Religious Conference. Richard Lee Richardson, A.l History Thomas Harold Richter, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Angeles J.C; A Gamma Omega. Harvey Riggs, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Comp- ton J.C. ; Sifrma Alpha Epsilon : Southern Cam- pus 3. 4 ; Student Coun- sellor ; Social Comm. 4. PlCIOV, A.H. PlKRCK. A. 15. Transferred from PaM- Kappn Sin (liKH J.C: Beta Phi Al- S.mthiMn riinipus 3. 4 ; Uiuiii 1. -i. S. I ; llnml- book 2 ; Class Council 3. 4 : A.W.S. Council 3 ; Glee Club 1 : Tri-C. rui call Charles Naucrt " Tuffy. " Tuffy wants an heiress be- cause he is now grad- uating. Will 1 AM (K-II l.ISdRK tiAILH Pimip O. Amy May PRict, A.K. Primock, H.K. PRncroR, A.B. PRUirr, A.B. Political Science Kdaeatiiin History Gcographu Transferred from LonK Alpha Epsilon Phi. Transferred from Lo Beach J.C. AnKeles J.C. : Geoeraphi Society ; Phrateres. Nettie Lois Ready, B.E. t ' htigical Education Transferred from Pasa- dena J.C. ; W.A.A. : Wes- ley Club: Physical Eclu- Jack Farley Reed, A.B. Political Sciincr Theta Xi : Sophomore Sci-- vice Society : Circle C : Cla!5s Council 1. 2, 3. 4 : Senior Social Club: Ball and Chain. Margaret Helen Reese, A.B. Transferred from Sacra- Edward A. alerie .May Kathkrine Louise C ' AiiiERi.NE Frances Rimpal, .A.B. Ritchie, B.E. Roach, B.E. Roberts, .A.B. Economics Education General Elementary Enalish Siirma Nu : Scabbard and Pi L4.mb.la Theta : Phi Masonic Club; Phi Upsi- Blade. Upsilon Pi: Areme Ma- lon Pi 2 : Areme. Pres. 4. Dance Recital 3. 4 ; W sonic Club. A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4 : Chi Del- ta Phi; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2.S 4; A.W.S. Elections — 69 — K DoRE Agnew Bernard Norman George Vernon Mildred Rae Helen Elizabeth Gerrit E. Roberts, B.E. Robinson, A.B. Roby, B.S. Roddy, A.B. RODCERS, A.B. ROELOF, A.B. Education Psychology Business Administro tion Political Science History Political Science Transferred from College Masonic Club ; Glee Club Transferred from Long Transferred from Uni Phrateres ; Wesley Club. So. Campus 3, 4: Bruin of Puget Sound, Wash. ; 1 : German Club ; Campus Beach J.C. versity of Texas. 3, 4 : U.D.S. 1, 2, Public- Phrateres. Capers 1. ity Director 3. 4; Band 1 ; Publications Board. Arline Lillian Kay Rachel Caroline Alma Hauge Ross, B.E. ROTHMAN, A.B. Roy, B.E. Rubey, B.E. Education Political Science Home Econo,mcs Education Alpha Delta Theta. Sigma Delta Tau. Home Economics Secy. 4. Club. Delta Phi Upsil PS Stanley John Preston Rubin, A.B. Ruby, A.B. Political Science Economics Zeta Beta Tau ; Bruin 1. Phi Kappa Psi ; Scabbard 2. 3, Editor 4 ; Publica- and Blade : Sophomore tions Board 4; Rally Service Society. Comm. 1. 2, 3, 4 : Stu- dent Board; Student Council. Catherine Sacksteder, B.E. Home Economics Prytanean ; Omicron Nu ; Alpha Chi Alpha ; Upsi- lon Alpha Sigma : Bruin 1. 2. 3 : Senior Board : W.A.A. 1. 2: Y.W.C.A. AiKO Saito, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Angeles J.C. : Chi Alph; Delta ; Pi Sigma Alpha. Howard G. Evelyn Elvira Salisbury, A.B. Sanden, A.B. Economics Economics Sigma Pi; Scabbard and W.A.A. ; A.W.S. Person- Blade ; Circle C : Class nel Comm. ; Hello Day Council 3; Sophomore Comm.; Y.W.C.A. Hos- Service Society ; Interfra- tess Comm. ternity Council 3. Ellen Gene Sandlin, A.B. History Earl Melvin Sargent, B.E. Physical Education Transferred from Bak ersfield J.C; Blue Key. Alan Isidore Maxine Frances Robert Manville Shirley Faith N. Lois Dorothy Wright Schneiderman, B.S. ScHooLEY, B.E. Schroeder, A.B. SCHWAN, A.B. Sconberg, B.E. Scott, A.B. Horticulture Education Political Science (French Educatim. Enolish Transferred from Univ. Transferred from Long Phi Delta Theta ; Phi Phi ; Phi Upsilon Pi. Sigma Pi Delta; of Nancy. France Agri- Beach J.C. : Elementary Blue Key ; Blue C ; Foot- pella Choir. culture Club. Club ; Masonic Club ; Or- ball 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Pres. A. chestra 1. S.U.C. 4 ; Campus Capers 2; Greek Drama 3. — 70 — iiiour started viz, at Ed Rimpau looked Ice a Greek God. You take a look. Transfcrru of California. Berkeley KO State Col- lege : Phi Sizma. V Charlotte Gertrude ShaduRj A.B. Psychology Transferred from Univ. of California at Berkeley. Ella Vera Shank, B.E. Education Transferred from ley J.C. ; Masonit General Elementary Club : Philia. Club; Joe Meyer HENRihTTA Frances Arleita Shapiro, B.S. Shaw, A.B. Shenk, B.E. Business Administration French Art Transferred from Univ. Alpha Delta Pi. Pi Beta Phi of California at Berke- ley ; Phi Beta Delta ; Band 1. 2. Ruth Dallas Shenk, A.B. Spanish lilokalia. Theta Upsilon : Los Com- paneros ; Philia ; Y.W.C. uyiuys Eleanor Green Carolyn Aleta Adelaide Carroll Austin Dix Agnes Barnett Carline Slack, B.E. Slade, A.B. Sleeper, B.E. Smart, A.B. Smith, A.B. Smith. B.E. Education History Mu c Economics English Art Transferred from Bak- Transferred from V en- Sigma PI Delta. Pres. 3 : Transferred from Lons Transferred from Fuller- Transferred from Lonp ersfield J.C. tura J.C. Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4 ; A Beach J.C. : Capella Choir 4. Basketball. ton J.C: Alpha Xi Del- ta : Y.W.C.A. ; Phrateres ; A.W.S. Hostess Commit- tee. Beach J.C. ; Kappa Del- ta : Phrateres ; Holmb . Hall. Pres. 3: A.W.S Consultation Comm. Marion Mary May Ora Jane Rebekah Virginia Nancy Ivan Russel Smith, A.B. Smith, B.S. Smith, A.B. Smith, B.E. Smith, B.E. Snyder, A.B History Business Administr at ion Economics Home Economi s Education Delta Zeta; W.A.A. Y. Alpha Chi Delta. Alpha Chi Delta: Phra- Kappa Kappa Transferred from Chaf- ■W.C.A.: Phrateres. teres; Masonic Club. Omicron Nu. fey J.C: Elementary Club. Sol Selma Charlotte Charles Richard Sydney Louise JiMMiE Alice JuLiA Viola Spiegel, A.B. Spitzer, A.B. Spriccs, A.B. Stalder, A.B. Standeford, B.E. Stankey-, A.B. Economics Zoology Economics History Home Economics Spanish Phi Beta Kappa ; Delta Pi Gamma Mu ; Circle C ; Transferred from River- Phrateres ; Hom Eco- Transferred from Phi Alpha; Pre-Medical Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Cross side J.C. ; Kappa Alpha nomics Club. ersfield J.C. Association. Country 2, 3. Theta. ocKi.tv. A.H. Spanuh Transfcirwl fnim Glrn- J.C. : Siirma DiUa Spanish Cliih; Y.W. Dick Park, pillar of ilu- Masonic Club, the ■ ■ " , ami othrr clubs. Its A Hi ASCII K E LIAHK1.I.F Miriam ni, A.B. S iini. A.B. K«glM Chi Delta Phi: Prytan- can : Class Council 4 : U. D.S.. S«y. 2. Costume Mistr. s S. 4. Vici-Prcs. 4. Knplish Transfiiri-d from Santa Ana J.C. : Phratercs : Ma- sonic Club : Wesley Club : Vocational Guidance Comm. 3. St. Ci air. Jr., A.!J. STEtD, A.B. Steel, B.S. Steremas-, A.B. Eeonomiet Hconomiet BuKinrSH Adniiniali alinn Psiieholoau Transferri-d from Uni- Transferred from Santa Class Council 4; Rally Lambda Chi Alpha : Ball versity of Chattano-jKa. Monica J.C: Masonic Committee. and Chain: Cricket 3: Tenn. : Phi Kappa SiK- Club. Cross Country. ManaK. r 2. 3. 4. o Helen- Elizabeth Stein, B.E. Vera T. Steiser. A.B. Histoni Rose Resee Steikfeld, B.E. Physical Education Sigma Delta Tau : W.A. A. Song Leader : Physi- cal Education Club. Georglwa Lei; Stephens, A.B. Psychology Men ' s Board. James Clinton- Stone, A.B. History Transferred fro ersfield J.C. ; Siema Al- pha Epsilon : Blue C Blue Key : Campus Ca- pers 3, 4 : Crew 3. Marv Ella Stout, B.E. Physical Education Kappa : Physical Education Club 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Bruin ; W.A. A. pin-bear- er ; Dance Recital. Ann C. Stow, A.] History Transferred from Pasa- . : Phrateres : Y. W.C.A. : U.D.S. 3, 4 : A. W.S. Personnel Comm. Transferred from Fuller ton J.C. ; Phi Kappa Psi Circle C : Delta Epsilon So. Campus : Bruin 5 Swimming 3. 4. Helen ' Mary Jane Joe Summers, B.E. Sumner, B.E. SusKi, A.B. Education Transferred from Pasa- dena J.C: General Ele- mentary Club. Education Economic Alpha Xi Delta ; Roger Transferr Williams Club; General Angeles Elementary Club ; Choral Japanese Club 4. Baseball 1 John Elliot Sutherland, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Univ of North Dakota : Betf Theta Pi ; Kap and Bells Pres. : U.D.S. 3. 4. Elna Christine SWANSON, B.E. Education General Elemer Elsa Elizabeth swan ' son, a.b. Freyich Club Pi Delta Phi : Luther Club ; A Capella Choir. El.lZABinil Swisher, B.E. Education Zcta Tau Alpha General Eluminti [ANE Elizabeth Fait, A.B. Political Science Transferred from Scripps College: Chi Omega: Bruin 3. Society Editor 4 : A.W.S. Social Hour 3. Consultation Comm. 4. Tarnutzer, .A.B. History Kappa Kappa Gamma. Dora Inez Taylor, B.E. Education Transferred from Taft J.C; Alpha Xi Delta: Senior Social Club: Elec- tions Board ; Improve- Elizabeth . nn Taylor, A.B. Political Scienci Sigma Kappa ; U.D.S. 1. 2. H. Josephine T.aylor, A.B. Household Scieure Phrateres ; Campus I pers 3 ; Hostess Comn 74- WAR I. A.U. Politieat Scicner Trnnsforred from J.C. : Tinnis 3 4 : Bruin 3. 4 : pus 3 : Goalpost 4 ; Hnnd- Hiisints« Adminii tration Knppa Alpha ; Sophomore Service ; Class Ckiuncil 2. 3 : WrestliDK 1 ; Gym HN Cameron L ART, A.B. Transferred from G land J.C: A Cap Choir. Transferred from Mary- land University ; Philo- kalia; U.D.S. ]ons Thomas Margery Brown Ida Viola Dorothijane -5WANS0N, B.S. SWAXSON. A.B. SWAIT, A.B. SWINSON, B.E. Biuiru-u Administration rs,,chologi, Psiicholog ' j Ed ucation Transferred from Denver Transferred fror n Colo. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Transferred from Pasa- University. Colorado; rado University Kappa dena J.C: Alpha Chi Beta Theta Pi. Kappa Gamma. Omega; Phrateres : Ele- mentary Club. Tayix)R, B.E. Alpha Chi Delta l)bs.si= Kkeu Teasdai.e, B.S. ButincM Administra Transferred from Angeles J.C. lELEN rEETER, ' lCrOK Cl.All Terry, B.S. Business ldmini»(ra(io Transferred from AnKcles J.C: Ail Kappa Psi. T Harriet Ione Thomas, B.F.. Education Class Council 3. 4 : So. Campus Sales 3 ; Philia Phrattres 2 : Wesley Club 1, 2. 3. 4 ; Elementary Club 1. 2, 3. 4. Margaret E. Thomas, A.B. Plvjsical Education Transferred from Fresnc State College. Fred Ward Thompson, A.B. English Transferred from Stan- ford University : Alpba Sigma Phi ; Upsilon Al- pha Sigma : So. Campus 2. 3. Mgr. 4 : Bruin 1. 2, Laura Faye Thompson, B.E. EducatioTii Phi Mu : Masonic Club ; Areme : Elementary Club ; Y.W.C.A. 2 ; Social Com- Lowell Arthur Warren Craig Thompson, A.B. Thompson, .A.B. Economics English Transferred from River- Blue Circle C ; side J.C. ; Masonic Club. 3. Captain 4. Martha May Gena H. Tracy, B.E. Troy, A.B Art History Transferred from Bak- ersfield J.C; Delta Ep- silon ; Phrateres ; Cam- pus Capers 3. Olive R. Trusty, B.E. James Shiceo Helen Helvi Tsurutani, A.B. Tulppa, A.B. Economics Economics Transferred from Santa Transferred from Santa Monica J.C. Monica J.C. ; Alpha Chi Delta. Roger E. Turner, B.S. Business Administration Transferred from Los Angeles J.C. ; Phi Kap- pa Sigma ; Circle C ; Greek Drama 3; Ice Hockey 3. 4 ; Ski Team George Hannan Van Brunt, A.B. History Zeta Psi ; Band Ernest Beyer Van Horn, A.B. Zoologv Alpha Phi Omega ; Wate Polo 4 ; Swimming 4. Eleonora Marie Van Ingen, A.B. French Transferred from Los Angeles J.C; Kappa Delta ; Pi Delta Phi ; Cer- cle Francais. Vice-Pres. 3. Pres. 4 ; Areme. Van Loon, B.S. Business Administration Transferred from Glen dale J.C; Universit! Bible Club ; Tennis. Man Lollie Virginia Josephine Van Wert, A.B. Vella, B.E. Spanish Education Transferred from South- Choral Clu ern Methodist University. Texas ; Phrateres : Los Campaneros. Aleene Wagner, A.B. Delta Phi Alpha ; Kappa Phi Zeta. Literary Edi- tor and Advisor 1 ; Ger- man Club. Vice-Pres. Kappa Alpha Theta: Delta Epsilon ; Tic-Toe ; Guidon, Pres. ; Senior Board : Spurs ; Elections Board 3 ; Y.W.C.A. Barbara Ethfl Walker, B.E. Education Alpha Chi Omega ; Kipri Club ; A Capella Choir 1 ; Y.W.C.A. Hostess 2. INIFRED jAVNt LKER, A.B. History Transferred from Pasa- dena J.C. ; Phrateres ; Y. W.C.A. ; So. Campus 3 ; A.W.S. Social Comm. 3. Dorothy Marjory Walter, A.B. Walther, A.B. Political Science Economics Alpha Delta Pi : Greek W.A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Dane Drama 3. 4 ; Stephens Recital 1. Club 3, 4 ; Masonic Club Enrico Joseph " ercei-liso, B.E. Verca, A.B. Phimical Education I ' otitical Science Transferred from San Bast-ball. Mgr. ; Bernardino J.C. : Basket- ball 3 : Football 3. Kappa Alpha Theta : So. Campus 1. 2 ; Bruin 1 : Greek Drama : Zeta Phi Eta; Y.W.C.A. Helen Doris SVard, B.E. Phitsical Education Sitrma Kappa : Agathai : Prytanean : Spurs: Gui- don ; Dance Recital 3. 4 : W.A.A. : Class Council 1. 2. 3. 4 : Elections Board. Eleanor Marcaket Warner, B.E. Education Transferred from DicKO State CollcKC Va. , A.B. Household Science Transferred from I.o Angeles J.C. : Home Kco VlLLL M JOSHL-.J Webb, A.B. Phi Kappa Sig u Philip Hunt Webber, A.B. Psychology Masonic Club. Marv Take JESS Weidman, A.B Weinstein, A.B HMonj Masonic Club Alpha Chi Ball and Chai Delta ; Spurs ; Senior Sis- Tennis 2. 3. Evelyn Loltsl Weiskopf, A.B. Pstjchologn . Iak ;ari.i E WEISKOPt, I Alpha Ei University Carroll Inez Welling, A.B. English Alpha Delta Pi : Alpha Chi Alpha : So. Campus 1. 2. 3. Assoc. Editor 4 ; Glee Club 1. 2: Class Secy. 4: Publications Board 4. Hope Ella White, A.B. History Kappa Delta ; Bruin 1 ; Campus Capers 3 : Dance Recital 3 : Y.W.C.A. 1 ; Phrateres 2. 3. Transferred from Gle dale J.C. ; Alpha C Omega : Philokalia : Ele Evelyn Elizabeth Whitlow, A.B. Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha ; 1 sonic Club. Vice-Pr A.W.S. Council : Are: Alice Ruth Wiggins, B.E. Education Transferred from Fuller- ton J.C. : Y.W.C.A. 3. 4 : Wesley Club 3. 4; Phra- teres 3, 4 : Elementary Club 3. 4. Richard Weld Wilding, A.B. Political Science Phi Kappa Sigma ; Rally Comm. 1. 2, 3 : Campus Capers 1 : Track 1. Charles Everett Wise, B.S. Business Adminis George S. Frances Orpha Delt.i: Debati- Y.M.C.A. Cal Club. Jiiuad 3. 4 : Witt, B.E. Wolfe, A.B. Commerce History Lambda Chi Alpha; Ball Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Chi and Chain; Elections Alpha; Alpha Eta Rho ; Committee 2; Cross So. Campus 3. Associate- Country 2. 3. 4. Mgr. 4 : Dance Recital 1. Frank Frederick Woi.ven, A.B. Zoology Transferred froi F. Travers Thomas P. Wood, Jr., A.B. Wood, A.B. Chemistry Political Science Transferred from Santa Transferred from Monica J.C; Sigma Pi. Angeles J.C; Blu. Baseball 3. 4. Louise RniiERTA Mary Louise MnSUGA Claire Virginia Helen Marie Esther Baldwin Sliii Wvi.iE, A.H. Wylie, A.B. Vamaguchi, A.B. Yegce, A.B. Verian, A.B. York, A.B. m English Mathematics ■ I Delta Gamma. Alpha Delta Pi Cerck Band 1 ; Ice Hockey : Transferred from Pasn T Krancais. Japanese Bruin Club. dena J.C. 1 — 78 — KRNtR. B.K. Muric W.A.A. riHtic WiifH.IM;. B.K. Krfurad ' im TmnsfcrriHi from il.nn J.C. : DcltH Elemt-ntary Club. Stew Mdulin ' s ix-yc-ar career here has iiirliid- ed sports and the Phi Kap presidency. IlKRT IkRO.ME Barhara .■ i iii:kia ROIURT IdSl-l ' l iiKivsos, . .B. Wii I.1A.MS. B.K. WiisoN. A.B. ' 1MFR. A.B. rdiliral Sr.cnce Art HiKtoni Zoologi SiKma Kappa: Philo- Chi Omina A Capella Transferred kalia: W.A.A.. Historian Glee Club. Bernardino 3: A.W.S. Elections Comm. 2. 3. 4 : Stu.ient Counsellor 3: Dance Re- cital 2. 3. 4. trci Loretta Frances Edith I.ORRAiNf Helen Sophia Wooi.i.EV, B.E. Art Philokalia : Deseri t Club. Worth INCTOX, B.E. Eilurati Transferred from Comp- ton J.C; Theta Phi Al- pha : Newman Club. Wright, B.E. Transferred mento .I.e.: Phrater.s. rom Saera- Y.W.C.A. : Wricht, A.B. Political Science Kappa Alpha Theta Toe: Class Council 3 : Elections Comm. Tic- 1. 2. 1. 2. Masami Esther Doretta Sei.ma Robert S. YOSHIHARA, A.B. Zim.mer.man, am. Zinmax, A.B. ZWEBEI.L, A.B. fconomiro Transferred fron Angeles J.C. Enalith History Los Transferred from Los Transferrc-d from Univ. Ank ' eles J.C. : Chi OmeKa. of California. Berkeley: Phi SiKma SiKma. Political Science Phi Kappa Sigma : Inter fraternity Council 4 Track 1.23: Rugby 3 Rally Reserves 1 : Senior Cift Comm. 4 : Boxing 2. 79 ' Y The undergraduates, like the poor, are always with us, striving toward t li c time when they, too, may don caps and gowns in prepara- tion for the graduation cere- monies. UNDERGRADUATES HAIL TO THE HILLS OF WESTWOOD! At one of r.CL.A. ' s outdoor assemblies held in the Quad, students heard the combined bands of U.C.L.A. and U.C.B. plavir g both college songs and semi-classical compositions. This get-together was an impressive prologue to the football game between S.C. and V.C.B. and also was an aid in furthering comradeship between students of this and the Berkeley campus. WAIT YOIR TURN The expression on this girl ' s face is typical of the thoughts of the people waiting behind her to have A.S.L ' .C. card pictures taken. TREES FUN? I think that I shall never This combination of Tri-Delts and Kappa Sigi sec a Christmas tree finer seems to be having too good a time to be o; than this, says Bob Ruby. much help with the building of the bonfire. FROSH BETAS SOPHS The cockv Freshmen are waiting in their foot- A brotherly handshake The Sophomores arc a little more blase about ball outfits to be set loose on the unsuspecting takes place between this affair— they ' ve been through it once before. Sophomores. Frosh and Soph presi- dents before the Brawl. 82 — LEARNING The Co-op sells maga- zines, but not to students. A colleRe education teach- es them that it is cheaper to read than to buy. SORORITY INFLUENCE Evidently the Spurs did nothing concern ing sitting on the lawn in their Save th( Grass drive — possibly in this case becausi Misses Pallette and Stockwell are Thet: sisters of Spur President Otis. SALES RISE After the corncobs of Men ' s Week become too smelly even for the smokers, scenes like this begin to take place in the Co-op. NOBODY HURT No, this is not one of thos( r.C.L.A. riots. It ' s merely section of the Quad as see o ' clock any week day. The seen here are really quite i studen armle Til pnivf the advantaKcs nt the in- tellectual life, the Freshman and Sophomore boys are playing with tires at the Frosh-Sophomore Brawl — they ' re playing rough, too. The gentlemen standing in the back seem to he having a not-so-friendly dis- niRFY DEEGEES I ' hcre seems to have been some mud-slinging at this same social affair, and these innocent by-standers received their share nf the good earth. ITTI.E KAY HORNER Kay Hodge is putting, not her finger, but her sword — or maybe it ' s Marvin Berenzwcig ' s — in the campus political pic. George Marx is asking for his cut in a paper cup, so perhaps it ' s all CLAW SIYLES Some of the lassies, sponsored by the Claw, are having a fashion show, wearing their best clothes, with Janet Estes, as chairman of the show, telling everybody all iboi OFFICERS OF THEJUN Nl The Junior Class has been successfully swung through a full year by that aflable personality and politician — Head Man Jack Allen of the Phi Delt political ma- chine, otherwise known as fraternity. Lula Ley, as Vice-president of the class, was in charge of stirring up social events. A cli- max in her activities was reached on the evening of November 14 at the Brentwood Country Club — the Junior Swing Prom, they called it, and it was typical of the trend of the class as well as of the times. Lula and Georgette Foster, Secretary of the class, were responsible for the decora- tions and tickets at the Literclass Dance, which took place on a Monday afternoon in April. The Women ' s Gym was turned — as far as possible — into a romantic spot ■n Hawaii for this event. The fact that the decorations did not arrive until after the dance began added to the atmosphere only in the representation of the loneliness of Hawaii. Where the Junior Class ex- celled, however, was on the football field at the time of the Junior-Senior Football game — the upper division sporting " clas- sic " . In spite of the greater age and ex- perience of their rivals, the Juniors came out victorious in the clash. Bob Klein and George Budke were responsible for the part taken by the Juniors in this event. Keeper of the funds of the class was Treas- urer Bob McKenzie. ■85- The Class of ' 39 elected as its representa- tive officers Fred Koebig for president, Mary Ellen Girard for vice-president, Betty War- ing for secretary, and Ed Shirey for treas- urer. Thirty Sophoinores were chosen by these officers to be members of the class council. Throughout the year there wras much difficulty in getting the council to at- tend the afternoon meetings on campus, but this trouble was overcome when, instead of these, dinner meetings were held at the soror- ity houses. The Freshman and Sophomore classes, as usual, combined many of their ac- tivities. A joint barn dance was held at Whiting ' s Ranch, the success of which was due the Sophomore ' s say, to them. In spite of this talent at dance management, the Sophs lost definitely to the Freshmen at the Brawl. The second-year class believes in mixing its business with pleasure. One evening after council meeting they held a get-together at the Fun House. In March, a picnic was planned, which 22 council members were ex- pected to attend. After looking for a place to hold the picnic for three hours and a half, the group arrived at Malibu Beach, where much baseball-playing, eating, and picnicing in general was enjoyed by all ten. The extra food which Virginia Black bought, consisting of hot dogs, was taken to a poor family. In April, the Sophomores procured a Hawaiian orchestra for the Inter-Class Dance. So, even though they had a good time doing it, this class did accomplish something. F F 1 1 ' n . « •■■■? .-..--ii ij ' .: ' ; F ERS OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 3 ' 3q ' ' " sen ' ' b, ' ' Ur, nd f o„ P e.9,-, c f G, s ?ce ' a,s ? ??-: ' -:- . f ' 5! ' -ac, ee ; a Jc f e- a " P- ' f3c e f », " ■ " " .o -•t ' p o - " " fr, os " ap. 4-? ' S:i?$: 3 a,V Ao, e, o c ' ° " , fo ' JOf an o » " A, P7-, Sen- • ' e ,, t -or r Excellence in scholarship finds its reward in member- ship in t he various honor- ary jjroups. HOIVOR IRIES Only those ivomen who are Economics majors and who have a very high scholastic average are eligible for membership. Alpha Chi Delta, being the women ' s professional Economics sorority, was first organized on this campus on May 10, 1927. FACILTV: Mrs. Eva L. Allen, Mrs. Estella Plough. SENIORS: Francis Anderson, Ruth Bell, Mary Burke, Lorrayne Calkins, Vera Coulter, Marian Craig, Helen Fairchild, Francis Fearing, Coline Giddle, Marjorie Goodhue, Jane Helms, Faith Hodgdon, Lucille Hodges, Doris Hughes, Helen Kechnel, Mary Belle Kyle, Laura Lockyer, Rosemarie Mabbutt, Gladys Ramgren, Ora Jane Smith, Mary Smith, Virginia Taylor. JUNIORS: Doris Benson, Julie Dixon, Julie Gilliland, Billie Hamill, Donna Petterson, Helene Rassau, Helen Tulppa, Vera May Wise. PLEDGES: Clara Anderson, Minta Bonner, Barbara Clark, Margaret Crawford, Mary Hemler, Mary Jamison, Martha Otis. Mary Jane Weidman. President: FRANCES FEARING Fourth rmv : Helms, Hodgdon. Hodges Bottom roll-: Hushes Keehnel. Kyle. ALPHA CHI DELTA iyi2£ 92 — Delta Epsilon, the honorary art fraternity, was first established as a local chapter known as Mayne. Later it petitioned and was accepted as a chapter of Delta Epsilon. Through instruc- tion along artistic lines, this organization tries to aid those interested in this field. FACULTY: Miss Laura B. . m[r -,w. C;K.A1K ATF.: VoRle. SENIORS: Gladys Barry, Robert Brown, William Blanchard, Audrey Daume, Patricia Franz, Marydel Garretson, Catherine Gorath, Thomas Jennings, Ruth Jensen, Wilhclmcnia Kapteyn, Rosalie Virginia Larter, Donnie Mahan, Richard Owen, Jack Stoops, Wilbur Streech, Florence Ella Thurlow, Martha Tracy, Henry Thl, Leone Wakefield, Rodney Walker. JUNIORS: William Bowne, Isabel Chapin, Nettie Ingram, Dorothy Prastka, Margaret Wilson. President: ROSALIE VIRGINIA LARTER M Tun luu: Ka.iin. Kaplcyn. Lait.j. S.cond row: Mahan. Owen. Stoops. Third raw: Strc.ch. Thur- low. Tracy. Fourth rmv: Uhl. Wakefield. Walker. Bottom row: Chapin, Prastka, Wilson. 93 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Originally this club went under the name of Phi Sigma Delta. Their petition to Alpha Kappa Psi, the men ' s national professional society of commerce, was granted and they received a charter in 1926. The furtherance of scientific research in the fields of com- merce, accounts and finance is the object of this group. DEPUTY COUNCILOR: Keith Cordrey. FACULTY; Dr. F. F. Burtchett, Ira N. Frisbee, Dean Lewis A. Maverick, Dean Howard S. Noble, Dr. Dudley F. Pegrum, George W. Robbins. SENIORS: Earl R. Bay, Thomas F. Bland, Harold W. Burchett, Daniel E. McArthur, Frank R. McDougall, Harry J. Newman, Richard W. Park, Joseph Ragozino, Victor C. Terry. JUNIORS: Richard C. Brimer, Wilfred H. Monroe, Edwin A. Nichols, Vernon C. Taylor, Duane M. Ward. SOPHOMORES: John E. Wilson. PLEDGES: Delbert N. Hobbs, George H. Wight. President: HAROLD W. BURCHETT Top roll ■ Bland. . ' ' ■((■oiMi roll ' .- Burchett. Third row : MchrVcm UcDoneM. Fourth row: Newman. Park. Fi «j, -w; Ragoz n Terry. Sixth — 94 — PHI BETA iiii ' I ' illllllll if Top tow: Bail.y. S cn.d row: Bcviridm-. Third row: Brew- ster. Burden. Fourth row: Chapin. Fclktr. Grant. Fifth rmv : Hanks, Jett. Kuhlen. Bottom rotv : Little. Scdt ' ewick. Tracy. Phi Ueta, national professional music ami draniatir organization for women, was founded May 5, 1912, at Northwestern University, and the local chapter was established on this campus in 1925. The salient activity of the society is to sponsor musical and dramatic programs, and to stimulate the appreciation of music and dramatic SI-:NI()RS: Cloria Bailey, Muriel Heveridge, Hazel Burden, Helen Marie Grant, Willelyn Kelley. Irene Miller. .ITNIORS: Margaret Brewster, Isabel Chapin, Keo Felker, Ruth Little, Jean Murtagh, Emily Sedgewick, Phebe Talbert, Frances Tracy. SOPHOMORES: Florence Kuhlen, Corrinne Thompson. FRESHMEN: Jane Hanks, Katherinc Jett, Margo Koch. I ' residcm: FRANCES TRACY 95 CHI DELTA PHI Chi Delta Phi, a national honorary literary society for women, was founded as Kappa Phi in 1925 and became national in 1926. Only Juniors and Seniors are permitted to belong to this organization. The maintenance of a very high scholastic average is one of the various re- quirements necessary to belong. FACULTY: Dr. Margaret C. Carhart. ALUMNI: Alice D. Ball, Juliana Gensley, Jane Hall. SENIORS: La Verne Bradley, Eleanor Collbran, Grace Emkee, Eulabelle Hay- ward, Joan Lambert, Florence Newton, Jean Regan, Cath- erine Roberts, Athena Smith. JUNIORS: Dorothee Dean Dolph, Mary Elizabeth Hails, Jean Heffelfinger, Barbara Hirshfield, Margaret Ann Porri, Mary Jane Porri, Marie Belle Marie Townsend. President: LA VERNE BRADLEY { — 96- Ton row: Bii-d. Boyajiiin. Kionch. Mod?.. Hotlom ruir: Plough. Stvitt. Sl.cpur. Whitily. SIGMA PI DELTA l()iiiul -il on tlii campu in 1923, SiKiiia I ' l Delta i an fiDriorary prl)tc ional mii ic orKanization fur wnnu-n who have lu ' cn cli tinKuished thronKh their exceptional musical aliility. The society promotes understanding and appre- ciation of music among university students. SKNIOKS: liarhar;i Hlnl. Ilinrielta Hoyajian, Martha French, Lucy Medz, Ruth I ' lough, Dorothy Scott, Adelaide Sleeper, Ilah Whitely. JINIORS: Certrudc Ahlport, Winona Bibler, Doris Flippen, Esther Lawyer, Phyllis Naish, Shirley Wright. PLEDGES: Edith Mae Gates, Alice Hunt, Dorothy Simmons. President: MARTHA FRENCH 97 ' DELTA PHI UPSILDN Delta Phi Upsilon was first founded at the Broadoaks School in Pasadena, California. It is a national honorary professional kin- dergarten-primary fraternity. In June, 1924, the Beta chapter was installed on this campus. Encouraging the utmost in professional achievement among its members is the primary purpose of this organization. SENIORS: Dorothy Artz, Ruth V. Atkinson, Sofia DeMos, Kathryn Gocke, Ellyne Mallery, Anna June Ohlsen, Geraldine Page, Frances Ward, Ruth Wheeling. JUNIORS: Mary Elizabeth Moore, Marvel Purrucker. SOPHOMORE: Jane Carlson. President: SOFIA DE MOS Top row: Atkinson. Second roic : DeMos. Gocke. Third roir : Mallery. Ohlsen. Fourth row: Pa.ee. Ward. Bottom row: Moore. Purrucker. PI KAPPA SIGMA Pi Kappa Sigma «as founded Novemlier 17, IS ' M. at Michinan State Teacher ' s College, the local chapter beins fnrtned in 1926. It has the distinction of being the oldest and largest educational sorority for women in the United States. The society seeks to pro- vide opportunities for those women planning to teach. SENIOR: Phvllis llurst. .UNIOKS: Eleanor Broyles, -Alice Hein- rich, Dorothv Prastka, Velma Stangland. SOPHOMORES: Estelle Lawrence, Marie Thompson. PLEDGES: Phyllis Howe. Gladys Olsen, Effie Lou Sexton, Betty Tanner, Helen Taylor. I ' rcsi.lcnt: ESTELLE LAWREN ' CE — 99 — Kappa Phi Zeta, professional honorary library fraternity, aims to center its activities about the study of literature and literary science, and to promote ideals and the in- creased understanding of trends in library science. FACULTY: Miss Fannie Coldren, Miss Gladys Coryell. SENIOR: Aleene Wagner. JUNIORS: Mildred Chambers, Betty Guethlein, Dorothy Harmon, Mary Francis Hop- pin, Lewellyn Malcomb, Eunice Norden, Mariam Safarjian. SOPHOMORES: Barbara Bohlkin. Julia Bruce, Mary Nicholson. FRESHMAN: Isabel Robb. President: BETTY GUETHLEIN KAPPA PHI ZETA Chambers Harmon Malcomb Wagner Safarjian Guethlein Bohlken Hoppin Nicholson N.ir.l.n Robb ML 100- Hnrrylc Maxwill UilliiiKsly Hummil Eld.r I.amlul.i Al|)li:i. .1 music honorary, « a tal)li lu ' (l on this campus in May, 1936. The mi-mlnTs havt spent considerable lime this last year on the publication of a new sonp book for U.C.L.A. At the present, the chapter is making final preparations for full acceptance the natii t ' hi Mu Alpha Simf : I-ACILTV: l.eroy V. Allen. GRAUf.M ' KS: William BillinKsly, Ihomas Ilalagan. SKNIORS: Maurice Harryte, Marshall F.Uler, Fred H. C.raichen, Morris J. Maxwell, Klliott Moore. JUNIORS: Frit Ilumm.l. David Thomson. SOI ' IIOMORKS: IIuRh Camp- I ' nsi.lcnt: FRFD H. ( ' .K.-XICHKN LAMBDA ALPHA — 101 Front row: Vauiihan. Bozune Halliburton. Seccmd row: Cox. Werner. Thickstun, Bilderback. Thompson Third row Hoffman. Flint. Wilkinson. Banker. Weber. Barker. Hernandez. Baker. Johnston. Moore, Lawson, Talbott. Cotter, BiKler. Metcalf. Rinehart. Milius. Nelson. Thatcher, Stone, White, Anderi PEHSHIIVG RIFLES The local unit of Pershing Rifles was granted a charter in 1930. This so- ciety is open to all members of the basic course who have shown excep- tional ability in militarv tactics. CAPTAIN: Robert A. Vaughan. FIRST LT.: Jack Bozung. SEC- OND LT.: Erie Halliburton. FIRST SERGEANT: D. R. Ander- son. PLATOON SERGEANTS: Sam Hale, Edwin Shirey, Charles Van Craig. SERGEANTS: J. R. Aye, R. G. Berrey, Frank P. Crook, W. S. Martin, Will Seaman. CORPORALS: Emil Dannen- berg, Bob Deshon, Frank Gifford, John L. Morton, George Tier- man, Cecil Walberg, H. T. Woodall, R. P. Woods, H. J. Gundcr- son. PRIVATES: L. J. Anderson, A. L. Anheier, F. L. Bailey, E. L. Baker, R. D. Banker, Max Barker, L. E. Bigler, Gene Bilderbach, C. F. Breninger, Bradford Brooks, W. B. Brooks, Don Brown, W. S. Butler, Perry Clark, Jack W. Clinton, John Cotter, Ellis Cox, Hal Crain, P. E. Culbertson, F. J. De Gregory, J. E. Dinsmore, John Ellingston, J. H. Flint, Harold Goodenow, Lorin Grisett, T. C. Gross, Harold Grossman, Donald K. Hall, Herman Haupt, Joaquin Hernandez, O. J. Hessell, F. G. Hicks, Walter Hoffman, Clarence Johnston, Irving Kahn, J. R. Keck, R. B. Landis, Harrison Latta, Thomas Lawson, Glen Martin, J. R. McCann, R. L. McClesky, F. C. McPherson, R. Bruce Metcalf, Morris Milius, Carvel Moore, J. L. Morris, John L. Morton, William F. Murphy, Farlan I. Myers, Jack Nelson, Martin N. Nelson, Stanton Newcomb, F. W. Norman, J. L. Packman, Wm. S. Parry, Charles Price, H. F. Rearden, Wm. M. Rinehart, Brice J. Robinson, F. S. Simons, Wm. F. Smith, Frank Sproul, K. E. Stager, J. R. Stanton, Earl Stone, John L. Strong, Eugene L. Talbott, Dickson Thatcher, J.T. Thickstun, A.J. Thomp- son, Omas Thun, Charles Turner, Edgar Twomey, Bernard Vm- barger, Rufus Wade, F. J. Wasson, T. E. Weaver, J. Weber, S. M. Werner, Stan White, W. R. Wilkinson, L. T. Workman, R. W. McNeil, Isadore Wixen. 102 SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade is the National Military fraternity. Only those who are officers in the local regiment of R.O.T.C. are eligible for membership. The idea of this organi7ation is to form a closer relationship between the military units of the American universities. This year the annual ball was held at the elite Bel-.Air Country Club, at which event the new pledges were tapped during the middle of the dance program. The other big highlight of the evening was the choosing of Lcona Wakefield as the honorary CciloMel and her march through the arch of sabers. F.ACLLTV: Captain Irish, Major Newton, Major Morris, Captain Perigord, Dean Stone, Major Trechter, Captain Wallace, Major Zellars. SENIORS: Wilbur .•Vndreson, John Bergin, Robert Callahan, Norman Corwin, George Deshon, Bruce Farrow, Horace Haight, Robert A. Harvey, Robert L. Har- vey, Jack Hastings, Bill Knoll, James MacMillan, Clarence Mette, Hugh Nutter, Jack Parsons, Ray Peers, Neil Philips, Larry Pidgeon, .Art Reichle, Edward A. Rimpau, Edward W. Rimpau, Preston John Ruby, Howard Salis- bury, Bashford Sewall. Jl ' NIORS: R.iy Baird, Walter Ounbar, Henry Emer- son, .Albert Frink, Kempton Hall, James Harding, Wayne Harvey, Dick Hay- sel, Walter Kean, Dan McIIargue, Malcolm Patten, .Alfred Scott, Jack Streeton, Robert Sullivan, Malcolm Williamson, Walter Wood. SOPHO- MORES: Boyd I.aub, Robert Vaughan. President: JOHN BERGIX WMlm Top ruic: Andixson. Ui-iKin. Ciillahan. .S.nnii row: D.shon. Har- row. Forstie. Third row: Hastines. MacMillan. Mette. Fourth row: Philips. Reichle. Rimpau. Fifth row: Ruby. Salisbury. Baird. Sixth row: Emerson. Frink. Hall. S.vinth row: HardinK. Harvey. KL-an, McHari,-UL-. Eiahth row: Patten. Scott. Williamson. Wood. Bottom roir: Strc.ton. Sullivan. Laub. VauKhan. — 103 — Top roic: Bronson, Demmerit. Elkins. Fulton, Hamner. Second row: Jones. McGowan. Peters. Sconberg, Stein. Bottom row: Healy, Rodsers, Dahlquist. Wooley. Hill. PHI UPSIIDIV PI In the fall of 1930 Phi Upsilon Pi was found- ed on this campus. This organization " as formed for the purpose of bringing together those women who plan to follow the field of elementary education as a profession. The motto is " Friendship, Guidance, and Service. " SENIORS: Bernice Bronson, Marion Dem- merit, Francis Elkins, Charlotte Fulton, Mar- tha Hamner, Inez Jones, Maxine McGowan, Mary Ann Peters, Lois Sconberg, Helen Stein. JUNIORS: Ruth Healy, Edith Rausch, Wilma Rodgers. SOPHOMORES: Eleanor Dahlquist, Berta Wooley. PLEDGES; Doro- thy Galloway, Marjorie Geislei, Joan Hill, Ruth Reed, Alice Tucker. President: WILMA RODGERS — 104 ZETA PHI ETA On May 16, 1930, Zeta Phi Eta was established on this campus. The membership of the organization is limited to those women who are interested in speech arts and have been active in cam- pus dramatics. Its purpose is to extend the educational infiuence of oratorv. F. Cl " LTY: .Alice (). Ilunnewell. SENIORS: Harriett . hrams, Viola Arbatch, Barbara O.peland. Kathleen Madden, Rnsalee Richer, Oorothv Simpson, Kate Vosburg, Mary Kay Williams. JINIORS; Martha Brady, Virginia Foell, Lula Ley. SOPHO- MORES: Lucile Fairbanks, Florence Green, Elsbeth Krohn, Evelyn McCutcheon. Eleanor Wallace. FRESHMEN: Mary Bellerue. President: K.ATHLEEN MADDEN — 1 05 — PI SIGMA ALPHA !,,, 1 1 Pi Sigma Alpha was founded at Texas University in 1919. The local chapter, California Upsilon, was installed in 1923. This hon- orary is a national professional Political Science fraternity. Those who have been outstanding in the field of Political Science and who have achieved a high scholastic record are eligible for mem- ship. FACULTY: Eric Beecroft, Winston Crouch, Malbone Graham, J. A. C. Grant, Charles Grove Haines, Harold Steiner, Frank M. Stewart, Charles Titus. GRADUATES: Harold Beal, William Beard, Gratia Bell, Albert Cartwright, Don Cline, Michael Dillon, Richard Drukker, Homer Durham, Irene Hall, Marilyn Holmes, CJertrude Humphries, Gerald Jordan, Lois Kimbrough, Phillip Kraus, Charles Kummer, Eugene Lazare, Francis O ' Neill, Evan Thomas. SENIORS: Albert Boyer, Robert Boyer, Doris Dorman, Eunice Gill, Arnaud Leavelle, Edward Leggewie, Arden Lichty, William Nordli, Robert Nulsen, Masaru Ogawa, Aiko Saito, Irving Tierman, Harry Titus, John Wells, Evelyn Whitloow. President: CHARLES R. KUMMER — 106 — Pi Lanilida Theta, ii.- ganized to promiite tin the interests of woine foster professional spi 1 honorary educational society, was or- elopinent of high professional ideals and the field of endeavor. It attempts to d fellowship, and to stimulate research FACILTV: Helen Howell, Edith Hyde, Helen B. Keller, Kathe- rine L. McLaughlin, May V. Seagoe. GRAOrATES: Virginia Bates, Ida Emily Cornwall, Katherine Hawkins, Dorothy St. Pierre Leander, Annah Lutie McGulfin, Vera Enid Peer, Adelaide Adams Williams. SENIORS: Shirley Jennings Brahy, Grace Mae Davis, Lucy Medz, Virginia Hope Mnlhnim, Ruth Annette Riggs, Valerie May Ritchie, Elva Mae Stinson, Mary Amelia Shaw. President: IMRS. RUTH H. MYERS PI LAMBDA THETA 107 Founded in June, 1903, at the University of Michigan, Sigma Al- pha Iota was organized to further the development of music in the United States. FACULTY: Dr. Hermene Gildo Corbato, Dr. Rolf Hoffman, Dr. Arnold Schoenberg. ACTIVE MEMBERS: Megarie Barfield, Bon- ita Crane, Jane Deming, Louise Glenn, Mildred Graves, Florence Greene, Peggy Holmes, Leah Hoover, Raula Lampi, Beth Linthicum, Irene Pinson, Betty Redman, Frances Ronan, Drexel Sanford, Joan Sawyer, Dorothy Simpson, Joan Wolfe. PLEDGES: Helen E. Brown, Nadine Burnett, Sue Cherry, Edwina De Leon, Mildred Gallagher, Blanche Garber, Jeanne Rypinski, Harriette Steinle, Alice Van Hessen, Helen White. President: JANE DEMING Top roir: Sawyer. DeminK. Graves. Second rtnv : Steinle. Green. Lampi. Third row: Lintliicum. Redman. Fourth row: Ronan. Sanford. Fifth row: Brown. Cherry. Sixth row: Crane. Bottom row: DeLeon. SIGMA ALPHA IDTA 108- Toil roir: Axorlivw. Barton. Colo. Srrond row: rnlriiu ' llii. Houitt ' r. Hurst. Third roir: Irvins. Moiso. Fourth row: Plccl- «no, RoKK. Fifth row: Shockk-y. Bottom row: Stnnki-y. At the I niv.rvily l CalitoriMn at Hirkil.y in N.ivrmluT. 1929. this fraternity wiin fntnitled. SiK ' n:) Delia I ' i is a iiatifiiial honorary for Spanish students. The local chapter was installed on this cam- pus in the winter of 192C.. It has been the main ohjective of this orKaiiizalion tn vlirniilate inti-revi in the Spanish customs. lACII.rV: Or. Laurence 1). Hailirt, Dr. Cesar Harja, Dr. Henry R Urush, Dr. IlermeniKildo Corhato, Dr. Alexander Fitc, Dr. Mnruiel 1 ' . c;,.n ale . Dr. Anna Krause, Mrs. Maria L. de I.owthcr, Dr. CJeorKe McHrlde, Mr. Montau, Dr. Krncst Moore, Miss Con- Mielo Pastor, Capt. Paul Pcriijord, Miss Sylvia Ryan, Dr. Gerald M. Spring, Dr. Marion Zeltlin. GRADUATES: Selma Borstein, Inez Fornara, MarRaret Gard, ' I ' hcrcse Heinrich, Mary E. Jacoby, Marie Latasa, Lucille No.ick, Cecilia Osta, Frank Thompson, Ed- ward Villareal, Alfonso Yorba. ACFIVE MEMBERS: Eulalia . orIosa, Mary Barton, VVayland Bloxham, Willis Burnham, Ray- mond Cole, Carolyn C ' unninnham, Madeline De Bonis, Lydia Fal- cinella, Maria Edna Garcia, Blanca llouser, Phyllis Hurst, Eli a- lieth Jean Iviiis. Jeneane Jacalone, Barbara King, James Moiso, Phelie N e, I ' luresa Picciano, Richard W. Ross, Alberto Sanchez, Bertha Shockley, Julia Stankey. President: EULALIA AZORLOSA SIGMA DELTA PI o O o Under the enlightened coun- ter-reformation, campus pol- itics enjoy a welcome relief from unbridled democracy as a smoother running and more effective machine takes the helm. POLITICAL STUDENT I Gerry Cornelius can rest assured that she did far better with her office of Student Body vice- presidency than was expected from her campaign, ' way back in ' 36. Proving the old adage of " If at first you don ' t succeed, try, try again " , Gerry ran for A.W.S. top spot, found Phyllis Edwards just a little too much for her, shifted upon ur- gent demands from all sides to the A.S.U.C. position for solace. A girl with a burning am- bition, Gerry had planned her campaign beauti- fully as a frosh, joined Delta Gamma and every organization possible, cultivated a smile and a Boston accent, dropped the steady boy friend when the job was done, became Westwood ' s of- ficial hostess. It was a mere nothing to see a pic- ture of Gerry in Trade Journals, ads, even Met- ropolitan Dailies. However, much to the glee of the University at large, Gerry happens to be a cute trick, and so when the Cal populace joined hands with their Southern brethren, little Gerry, in the middle of every picture was a pleasure and a delight to behold. In spite of all, she has con- scientiously worried and fretted over every A.S. U.C. dance and seen to its success. — 112 — LEADERS Proving that the glori ii-il foothall hcro-stii- liciit body president of oKi couhi Icirp trom tliiiikinj; out ot school. Hob Schroeder rose from the Hriiin footballers as one of the handsomest lads iti these parts, took public speaking lA, couldn ' t have received better than a C in the course, sacrificed himself on the altar of a good strong " No non-org for president " political machine, and probably got more out of the of- fice than any president before him. Hob proved that the recipe for a successful Student Body Presidency need only be: one handsome, curly- haired, well-built football man, plus membership in Phi Delta Theta, Phi Phi, and anything else that happens along, a beautiful girl friend, and buddies like Dan Duggan and Vilson Haas . . . The result is sure-fire success, and satisfy- ing to all, even the non-orgs, wlin are thus as- sured something to work on all the next year. Also, Rob assured himself of continued popu- larity by periodicalh ' appearing in a Joe E. Brown picture, thus keeping his face before his public in true Hollywood style. However, it is rumored that the insurance world will claim him now. Seeking means to enlarge tile prestige nt the iiewh created Organiza- tions Co.irrol Hoard, Chairman Del Hobbs extended tliat bo.l ' s activ- ities to include arranging transportation, inxestigation of complaints, and arbitration of disputes. Result — arranged transportation, investi- gated complaints, arbitrated disputes, and one of the poorest social pro- grams in campus history. Del ' s other achie ements included Blue Key and Alpha Kappa Psi. 113 — STUDENT COUNCIL Last year Tom Lambert made the name " Student Council " famous, and this year Hob Schroeder is helpinj them forget Tom Lambert. Fun and festivity reign at these AV ' ednesday evening parties, as this rather candid shot shows. George Marx, who has something to do with drama is the leering individual on the left, staring at Hal Caddcll. head of A. LS. and Kerclchoff politics. He is crowding healthy Jean Hardeen, W.A.A. chief, out of the picture, but June Hallberg, forensic-Iy famous, makes up for her, down in front, beaming at his flock is Hob Schroeder, Der Fuehrer of the group, who occasionally remembers that this is a meeting of import, and bangs an in-efifcctive gavel, only to be seconded by Del Hobbs, of the Organizations Hoard and sartorial elegance, who is also one of the super- swingers of the campus. A.W.S. ' s girl Phyllis Edwards seriously contemplates a hand injury incurred when Marv Heren .weig. who is not an epileptic, shook her hand because he is now Homecoming Chairman, and Dan Duggan, politician stupendous and one of the Reps-at-large sneers at Earl " Tara " Hall, whose chief worry in life is his twenty canaries, or the Chanters, which may be why he is the only serious one of the group. Next we have (lerry Cornelius, hostess of the A.S.U.C., who glares at Hazel Hurden because she doesn ' t think Hazel voted for her, and in the rear, Jack Hastings and Alum. rep. Ned Marr are deciding which side of any argument to take, while Daily editor Stan Rubin joyously announces that his term in office, thanks to the antics of RafTerty, will not be a dull one. On the right, Wild Bill Ackerman is pulling his famous deaf act. L rtha Grimm, the secretiry, is trying hard not to laugh, and Dean Miller is realizing that life at its best, is not worth a serious Student Council. 115 — DRAMATICS BOARD members supervised the choice and pro- duction of all the dramatic offerings of the vear. From left to right: Suth- erland, Plummer, Marx, Madden, Kil- B D A " H D S MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS representatives Francis, Port, Monroe, Hall, Ornstein, Holtham, and Hanna comprised the Musical Organizations Board. FORENSICS BOARD members planned debate material and contacted opposing teams. Left to right: Aubrey, Woolsey, Yager, Hall- berg, Pas ' arow, Hirth, Murray. PUBLICATIONS BOARD members suggested students to succeed them in their respective offices. Front row: Brown, Welling, Rubin, Oshe- renko, Roeloff. Back row: Murphy, Banks, Thompson. il MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD has many busy sessions deciding upon tht distribution of minor and major athletic awards. From left to right: Frankovitch Fiske, Ackcrman, Hastings, Williamson Stone. BUDGETS AND FINANCES of the A.S.U.C. are under the super- vision of the Board of Control whose members are Schroeder, Grim, Maclise, Miller, Laughlin, Ackerman, Rubin. 116 — IRANSPORTATION COMMITTEK l.elt to riRht: Sibhel, Fairchilil, I ' Vn- tler, Ragoziiio, Chiimait, aiul Piindi. INDIK I III. NKW 11 of the Oruaiii ations Control Hoard, the re- vamped Welfare Boartl was divided into four sub-committees. Each had a separate function and was represented on the larger RECOGNITION campus organizations was taken e of bv McKinnev, Sibbel, Chumaii, Bverts, and Hohbs. THE SC HOLARSHIP COMMITTEE of the Organization Control Board checked the scholarship of all students who partici- pated in activities and warned them if their grades fell below average. n - ■ r COMPLAINTS were handled bv the committee com- posed of Hobbs, ' Miller, Punch, lair- child, Chairman Baldwin, Taylor, and Jones. WOMEN ' S .VniLETIC HOARD members arranged the many social hours held in the Women ' s Gym during the semester. The contests between social sororities were also supervised bv this committee. Jean Bar- deen, as W.A.A. president, headed the board. — 117 THE SOCIAL COMMITTEE of the A.S.r.C. planned all social affairs sponsored bv the students during the semester. All l " Dances ivere their chief conside MAR I HKREXZWF.IG acted as chairman of the A.S. C.C. Stunts Committee. The parade and torch rallv before the S.C. game »ere planned by him. AN OPEN HOrSE of all university buildings and ac- tivities was handled by this com- mittee under Gerry Cornelius ' su- pervision. COMMITTEE ALL-U SINGS given periodically in Royce Aud were planne produced by Larry Ornstein and his cohoi AIXT risiiig in the thermometer on Ro Steps told the progress of the col lection of funds for the campu! Community Chest drive. JIM STONE complete charge of the drive for money for the Community Chest. Students both in classrooms and the Co-op were asked to contribute. THE CAFE ADVISORY COMMITTEE supervised the buying and prepara- tion of the food used both in the Co-op and Cafeteria. M. C. Mc- Clure headed the group. — 118- SHIRLEY BRAPV headed the group of student coun- sellors who concerned themselves with interviewinj; freshmen on reg- L AN INNOVAIION on the campus was the Pate Hur which arranged dates for Ini Tclans. Joan Smith phived the r WILL HAAS supervised all of the DAN DIGGAN the members of the By-Lav investigated the necess ties for changing the constitutir of the A.S.r.C. RADIO PROtiRAMS presented under the jurisdiction of r.C.L.A. were supervised by the new radio committee which was specially organized for that purpose. t;i:c)Rc;K marx headed the California Arrangements Committee which had charge of the various musical programs and assemblies presented this semester. A.S.l.C. KLF.CTIONS and nomination regulations were set down bv the Elections Committee under the direction of its capable chairman, Hob Leavelle. 19- A. M. S. P R T s l Tf r T T A Man ' s Man is Hal Ca.i.lel. His is a singular col- lege career. A campus politician of some note, Hal was a Sophomore Service man the last year before the group broke up; he headed the Bonfire committee the year they didn ' t have one; A. M.S. was organi ed tor the purpose of holding a good Alen ' s W ' cfk, so our man Hal was elected head, and the Men ' s Assembly was not so hot because Hal was not in school that week, perhaps, though nasty people have been known to iiisiiuuite that the reason was lack of organization. At any rate, Caddel stepped in where Grossman feared to tread, namely the presidential race, and that ' s that. Gazing at the " Expectorating for Dis- tance " contest, King Morris provides himself wilh ample protection. 120 — Ill the backgroiiiui, wc sir i ' ri-siili ' nt Caililfl holiiinK a cigar and survcyiiij; till ' bi ' iT situation with a contcnti-d smili-. Although hi- was T.y ill .luiini; the week ' s festivities, he managed to cimw out ot it long enough to preside o er the most interesting portion of the Men ' s Ho. Hecause of the great probahility of dribbling both food and drink, the pre- vailing garb was the fastidious A.S. r.C.l..A. sweat shirt. People such as the or.es on tlie lett come out of the Chem. labs, only once a year, during Men ' .s Week. Even then. they have to apply their scientific kno l- edge to the simple problem of smoking pipes. King Morris and the crown prince apply the red lip stamp to gullible souls during the assembly. Hallberg looks on with much merriment, but who knows, she mav be the next victim. Beards, false and home grown, as well as beer were much in evidence at the Men ' s Do. One of the most popular patterns was that of the vicious villain who holds the mortgage on " little Nell ' s " cottage. With an eye to econ- omy, the liquid refreshment was scr ed in paper cups, but judging from the ex- pressions on the faces of the guzzlers, it tasted just as good a,s if it had been in the most elaborate of steins. George .Marx reappears at the assembly during Men ' s Week. This time, he remem- bered to bring the towel . . . . ' ss()ci. rr.i) MKN sTrPKNTS ' cot Nc: I ruler the leadervhip of llal Caddel, this group planned Men ' s Week and all ot the events that took place during that period. Karh member represented various f.iclions of the A.S.l ' .C. 121 — A. W. S. PRESIDENT Uioll, chaniiing, and extremely capable, Phyllis Edwards has made a complete success of her term of office as President of the Asso- ciated Women Students. She appointed and guided a very efficient Council whose mem- bers shared her energy and enthusiasm. " Though extremely busy with her Psych ma- jor, as well as A.W.S. activities, she never failed to have a merr word and nod of her copper head for any little " kiddie " that might h;ippen bv h.r office. Sill- Iln,v;,r l, ire-l ' rfsitU-nt i ed the Spring Fashion Shov tulfilliiiK her other iliilies .id As secretary of the Associated Wom- en students, Kay Maltioli has very erticiently kept the hiR-shots of Kerck- holf in secretaries. The inoney-haKs of the Associated Women Students have been handled so well hv Lucille Dixon that the A.W.S. has more moms than it needs. During the past year activities of the Associated oineii Students have been many and diversified. Chief among these was the large luncheon served in the Women ' s Lounge to the delegates of the National Women Students ' Conven- tion. As favors at this occasion, attractive link bracelets with the university crest were presented to the guests. One of the most successful events of the season was the Fashion Show at which five stores outfitted twenty models in styles that ranged from lastex bathing suits to chiffon formals. On the more cultural side, the A.W.S. sponsored a series of plays presented by Zeta Phi Eta and an assembly given by the members of Sigma Alpha Iota. To climax the year, an Activity Banquet was held at which the new officers were installed and new members of women ' s honorary organizations were tapped. AND YET ANOTHER -Jinx skit group poses f i camera. Reading from top to bottom: A group of A.W.S. politicians. . . more would-be thespians. . . Spurs capture some intruders. . . and vet another fashion show. THE VOCATIONAL COMMITTEE ably led by Pauline Romm had as its aim to get women on campus interested in a definite future vocation so that a proper course of study might be followed. FILES OF FRESHMEN activities were kept by the Freshman Activity Control of the AAV.S. They saw that freshmen did not go below average scholarship and handled Spur dations. The Consultation Committee ' s desk in the Associated Women ' s Office has proven very much of a haven for many bewildered fresh- men this past school year. Honors also go to the A.W.S. Secretarial Committee for doing all of the scribe work of various Kerckhoff- hallers. Dean Laughlin has generously given of her time and effort towards the success of the Vocational Committee. Teas have been given in the women ' s lounge for all girls who had not chosen their profession. Talks were given telling of the duties of each different vocation. REGULAR OFFICE HOURS in the A.W.S. office were held by the Consultation Committee mem- bers under the leadership of Hazel Burden as chairman. AX A.W.S. MANNEQUIN models a «hitc spectator sport outfit. IHE SECRETARIAL COMMIITEE Associated Women Students has been a big help to the )ccause they have done all of their secretarial work for the their hearts. — 124 — of Kerckhoff le kindness of THE SCRAPBOOK COMMITTEE working industriously during its weekly meetings, has preserved souvenirs of all A.W.S. events, and clippingi; of all puh- licitv in the various newspapers. NORENE ANBREV was in complete charge of the tea given have transferred to r.C.L.A. during the past semester. J One of the most successful committees this year under the Associated Women Students has been the Hostess Committee headed by Marjorie McHuron. It was through their efforts that the fashion show held March 26 and sponsored by the A.W.S. was so success- ful. Bea Swenson of Broadway-Hollywood opened the program with a short talk on the trend of modern styles. Each model descend- ed a specially-built staircase. Many Transfer Teas have been held in order that the new women on our campus might get acquainted. FRESHMEN TEAS COMMITTEE ided bv Phyllis Howe, g ny teas for the incoming fr men. ■ A " " ff-r fMk pQi [mS l WM W ' U 1 ] H 1 Ry m HIE HOSTESS co.mmittee Marjorie McHuron, has served graciously at all teas this semes paring tables and flowers for A.W.S. luncheons. FORMAL FASHIONS iven a great deal of attention. 125 A. S. U. C STAFF Bill Ackermaii, acting in the capacity of Graduate Man- ager and dubbed the " Duke of Kerckhoff " has all the bur- den of the A.S.U.C. on his shoulders. Bob Rasmus, the genial good-looking manager of the Co-op Bookstore, as well as supervising the distribution of art supplies, etc., sells dense text books to studious U.C.L.A. students with the air of expert salesmanship. Joe Osherenko, Director of Publica- tions, has a broad knowledge and un- derstanding of the problems of Univer- sity publications. I M. C. McClure has successfully man- aged those popular haunts of all Bruins, the student cafeteria and the Co-op, during the past year, to give to the cam- pus at all times excellent food and serv- ice as collegians demand. 126- Earlc S. Richardson h.l piuMii liini- si-It efficient as aiulitor in taking care of the books and managing the finances of the Associated Students. Ilair .Miiiii iiJiiiiH ' tently managed the sale ot tickets for the Associated Students to all University affairs, con- tacting the public as well as the cam- pus. Albert J. Sturzenegger, Assistant General Manager, is the man with a thousand duties. Sturzy probably has more charts and drawings depicting Associated Student activities than any man in the country. No small detail ever slips by Sturzy, which is important in the smooth- running of the -Associated Students. 127 A.S.U.C. STAFF Martha Grim, secretary to the graduate manager, per- forms many duties. She is responsible for the election petitions and acts as recording secretary for the student council and Board of Control. Those students who con- stantly putter around Kerckhoff always found an agree- able pal in " Marty " . i I Although she has been here only a year, Mrs. Garver is a very important figure to the members of student or- ganizations because she is " keeper of the purchase orders. " Her official title is assistant bookkeeper to Mr. Richard- son. Miss Gridley, secretary to Harry Morris, has worked here almost two years. Although she has red hair, Miss Gridley never seems to lose her temper and is well known for efficient service in the ticket office. Stockroom manager for six years, handling ail incoming Association Student ' s supplies, Joe Felker is also kept busy directing the lads who sell and collect tickets at all the games. 128 — Hon IVrson a.ul his assistant, Wolto Kia.ic, took charjic of tlir athletic publicity nivi-n L X ' .I-.A. in the downtown nii-tropolitan newspapers. As chief cashier of the A.S.U.C., Stanley Keel ef- liciently handled all the money and made himself gen- erallv usel.d hv castiiti); nuah nre.led checks. Passing " Buck ' s " scrutinous eye was the job of all the football players because he was their lord and master in his capacity- of chief custodian of KerckhofT. George W, is his official monicker, but no one ever calls him as such. Uncle Sam ' s representative on campus is Mabelle Fin- ley who is in charge of the branch post ofSce. Her serv- ice is complete in that it not only includes the sale of stamps and envelopes, but money orders for any amount may be obtained at her window. 29 — The alumni, always an im- portant part of campus life, sfHJnsor many social affairs as well as academic activi- ties for the members of their group. ALUMNI o. ueat 4 1 r:t: » sso c es - ' eeU- - tee- a.s ' bool ei t ,AM 21. ' - ;;.nvxe t ; , Sov uto A ' ' ' ..X,eat -•r -.etutes 3:c. ;lT -=- - ' - caUV vev ' ouonv ;5o ' lecte« ,, -iob vs bets eat a MacV se v- ,,- tVv ALUMNI ACTIVITIES [[ The Alumni Library committee was successfully led by O. W. Childs in an effort to further the accumu- lation of all types of research ma- terial for our library. Walter Stickel, as the genial Alum- ni Fall Homecoming chairman, or- ganized and produced one of the best celebrations for several years. The Alumni Scholarship committi-i under the chairmanship of Re Miller, was established last year t-J " award two scholarships of $15 each year for graduates of Califor nia high schools. s a favorite ac- Planning Homecoming seems fun. The University Club furnishes the of U.C.L.A. ' s active alumni. Kay Hertzog and Dr. Grant share a program on the right. background for n lore eating and speech- naking. 134- ;s COVER NUMEROUS FIELDS The three officers of the Graduate Council seem very pleased with the world. Michael Dillon, treasurer, Kay Hertzog, vice-president, and Jimmy LuValle, president, are the wearers of the happy countenances. Graduate Council In connection with the growth both in membership and importance of the U.C.L.A. Graduate School, a Graduate Council was organized on the cam- pus during the past year. The purpose of the group is to unify the older stu- dents who are working toward higher degrees in the university. In the realm of social activities, the council sponsored a dance, given in the main Lounge of Kerckhoff. Another high spot of the Graduates ' social season was the Tea given by the Dean of the Graduate School, Dr. Vern O. Knudsen, and Mrs. Knudsen at their Westwood home. The officers of the Council were in the receiving line as well as the host and hostess. Since the formation of such a group is an entirely new idea on this campus, success cannot be measured on the scale of past achievement. The present group and its officers, how- ever, have worked hard in order to get such a tradition firmly established. Jimmy LuValle acted as president while Katherine Hertzog and Michael Dil- lon were vice-president and treasurer, respectively. — 136 — At the regular luncheon mcctinss held in Kerckhoff Hall, the memhers of the Graduate Council discuss problems of those students who are work- ing for higher degrees at the university. As president, Jimmy LuValle heads these discussions. Social affairs of the group are also planned by the Council. Dean Vern O. Knudsen was host at a tea given in honor n( the member of the graduate school. Jimmy LuValle, Kay Hertzog, X ' irginia Kinj Mrs. Knudsen, Dean Knudsen, and Michael Oillon are pictured enjnyin the afternoon ' s festivities. Color photography and parking lots, district attor- neys and fraternity boy- cotts receive editors ' atten- tion as campus publications seek their places in the sun. PUBLICATIDIVS Marv h. Mit 11 - (Uth il nff on the Southern Campus pre- tending that tlu wire caught unawares bv the photog- rapher, hut i e kn(i % better. These late hours and hard work have much appeal despite the decoy neary looks. Hugh Gilmore, one of the " spy " photographers on the Southern Campus staff seems very inter- ested in his camera. • A PEEK ATP While the Bruin workers slave among greasy wheels and grimy type, the manager of the Southern Campus celebrates " Kindness to Manager ' Week " . The flowers are all expressions of the various sen- timents of the members of his staff. The happy looking gent with the cigar and camera is none other than Bob Anderson, another Lambda Chi photog. More Bruin workers, this time they are playing with page layouts and are trving to look official. " 140 — I 11 111 tlic liiilit l the slot inailiiiic, tin- Bniiii Hamiii wa a complete Mici-ess. Here, we have the h v bribing the heaiitemis cashier. „ tluir turn, t»i. .iu-mlnr nl the Hr tatf lia L- at more loving cups for i standing page makeup. PUBLICATIONS As snnu- „t tliese pictures testify work on cani- riis publiciiiMi is is 1 ot ••all work ai ul n.. 1 h ■ . In addition to rl ,al bamiuets ui en hN UK-nihers of tin- st.iHs ,t ttu Southern Can pus an i Hruin, mmn j..ll p; rties ue stained dun semester. Waffle hakes pnni .1 a popular P istinie this year tor the Siiutli rn C. nipus staff. In the 15 r lin oftice. someone is eo istant ha i iz a tea na nian the desk ,po. Hid F.astei -orkt On the .,ther hand, it is no joke m the pnnt shop until tour in the Hetty Co-ed ean read t eiit padres ions in her eij ht o ' clock. .Mana iei not to be einieii in their job ot soliciting ad ertis- ing from merchants who are ne er m or who can ' t be convinced that colle;;e students are a wortln public. Members of arioiis hoards and athletic groups just can ' t seem to fiet toj ether, and Near- book editors are faced with the problem of ' ettiiij: appropriate pictures. The Maiiaiier ot the hook he- comes hara.ssed because Seniors t,ul to make resi-iAa- tions and students ha - to he ur-ed to bu liooks. They would rather clamour tor them m tin- last few weeks when the appear on cani|ius. Staffs go through all this and the Hruin is criti- cized for its policy. An organization feels a great injustice has been done because a picture appears in the wrong place on their yearbook page. Mmmni, but this waffle is good. . . . ap- for his color photograph . . . Art Murphv, Joe Osherenko, Marjorie Alice Lenz ad- mire the 1936 All American.. Alpha Phis show off the Sales Cup . . . The Bruin Bo.ikie in action... -14b- DITOR Stan Rubin is nis name, Kattt ' iT-, ,u- tame, . Armiber nt Zet;i Beta Tai, Pin J5 -ta Kappa, alternate for H;H an] s. iu.l arship HI New ork. , 1 1 is friend. ..u le ■4i.,n..prubahly beeausr- bis polie - ba b. . n InniatR- as vA a- liberal , . making l ■ luiiabilitv between .stn.jenr eouneii. adr -n stration — 142 COXIE AND COPY DEPENDABILITY ASSISTANT EDITOR were synonymous on this year ' s book. She was the keynote of Jimmy Johnson ' s work Marv Boynton capably handled the staff ' s heckled the hook editors constantly and as an Assistant Editor, and other staff clerical workers. Organization pane past- thus proved her job meant a lot to her. meiTibers always found him coopera tive. ing was under her supervision as well. PHOTOGRAPHERS Bob Anderson and Don Sykcs handled all the photographs, developing, and enlargements for the book. Carroll Welling, Associate Editor, has supervised the tedious job of pasting the dummy. She was also appointed to represent the women of the Southern Campus on the A.W.S. Council. The color photography was under her jurisdiction and she not only scheduled the pictures but assisted with the make-up of the subjects as well. Yes, e en that of Doctor Sproul! Carroll ably assisted the Editor at all times and proved herself both efficient and con.scientious. I I II The ki-ynotf of this year ' s book is infor- mality — both ill content ami style. Kiuleavor- ing to show a more accurate cross-section of oaminis life, the staff has concentrate.! upon everyday events in the course of the semester ' s history. The compilers of the book felt tluit this type of a yearbook would hold more ap- peal both for students ami the public in jz ' i ' - eral. One step toward this goal has been the division of the volume into larger general groups. In this manner, the academic honor- ary societies have been included in then re- spective sections rather than in one uninter- esting group at the eiul. Color photography has done a great deal to develop the quality of realism as well as to add to the artistic character. In this, tlie Southern Campus ha.s gained the iistincti()ii of being the first university xearbook to util- ize this new process in its publication. It is the hope of the editorial staff that this inno- vation may be used more extensively in future editions. In order to carry the informal trend yet further, both group and indi idual pic- tures have been planned with an eye to nat- uralness and individuality. Even page layouts have been arranged to conform with their sub- ject matter, thus doing away with tedious uni- fonnity. All in all, the staff has attempted to depict an accurate and lively picture of U.C.L.A. life. Transferring from the Editorial Staff, on which she worked last year, Frances Wolfe turned to the Manager ' s office, where, in her capacity as Associate Manager, she un- derstudied for Fred Thompson. Her chief duty here was the organizing of the sorority sales staff. •POPPY " LYMAN .ADVERTISING MAN. GF.R .A . one of the Junior Managers of this year ' s Harvey RiKKs led the entire staff working Southern Campus, Poppy took charge of all under him in soliciting ads, if one judges by payments coming from organizations — lioth the chart which he posted in a prominent honorary and social. position in the Manager ' s Oflice. MARY KI.IZABETH HARRIS Concentrating her efforts on Southern Cam- pus book sales, Mary Klizaheth served as a Junior Manager this year. Also, with Poppy Lyman, she did a great deal of office work. 145 — When the deadline rolled around, Ccc y Thornton and Mimi Kou nrian were the first to ha ve their section completed. Senior pictures and data vere also under The sports section, one of the most difficult of the book, was put together by a capable staff headed by Bob Landis, at the tvpewriter, and Bob Leek. Jean Johnston, editor of the campus activities division, worked diligently in an ef- fort to have the pages under her jurisdiction accurate as well as entertaining. Sorority and fraternity panels were handled by Ed Douglas and Jane Montgomery, as well as the regular dance sec- tion, in connection with their work as heads of the social section. Southern Made up almost entirely of veterans, the staff of the 1937 Southern Campus has worked like a " well-oiled " machine. This is due, in part, to the efficient or- ganization of the book itself, and in part to the ability of the staff. Individuals deserving of special men- tion in addition to the editor, his asso- ciate, and assistants, are the four book editors. Cecy Thornton was in charge of the Academic and Administration portion and was ably assisted by Mimi Koumrian and Mary Micks. The Ac- tivities section was compiled by Jean Johnston with the help of Betty Boy- kin. Bob Landis and Bob Leek were responsible for the Athletic book as edi- tor and associate, respectively. The So- cial Section, which took on added size as well as importance this year, was capably handled by Ed Douglas with Jane Montgomery helping. Hundreds of glossy prints were re- corded, marked, cut, and pasted by the extensive staff under the supervision of Shirley Hanawalt and her assistant, Muriel Van Patten. Bob Anderson, Don Sykes, and Hugh Gilmore were responsible for the major portion of the photography. Frances Koch and Elea- nor Argula capably aided Carroll Well- ing in preparing the dummy for the printer. Betty Martin was in charge of the W.A.A. section. Dick Rose is to be commended for his excellent work on the layouts as are Bill Simons, Mar- garet Flemming, and George Hesdor- fer for their handling of the organiza- tions ' panels. Stephen Melnyk worked untiringly on glossy prints. I The Can Southc elude: front row: Koch, Wilcox, Mack, Micks, Ross, Curtis, Boykin ; second row: Rogers, Flemming, Phillips, Parker, Corum, Nash: back row: Gardner, Papazoni, Peter- son, Gilmore. Campus RciluiTil to it impl( t ttrm , tlic work ot tlu ' Siiuthcin C ' ;im|iu Man- agpr ' s staff was to raise tin- IS.UIHI lU ' i-ik-ii to prodiia- I .C.I-.A. ' s thiitwiith bill to All-. ' iiuTican honor rating. Manajiti Fred Thompson ami liis as- sociate. Fiances Wolfe, headed this liii- aiicial campaign. Not many organiza- tions or business men tailed to have the oppoitunit) to make a ei substantial assertion ot their interest in the i ' ' S7 Southern Campus. Seniors were ferret- ed out tor Cap and (lown reservations under the direction ot Mary Fli abeth Harris and Hazel Kelly and a staff ot thirty-five. Next in line tor the tin cup campaign were the campus honorary, professional, and social fraternities who were sold pages by Flla Louise Lyman, a junior manager. As a result of her efforts, this year ' s annual presents a more complete view of inactivity life in the activity organizations than any prev- ious edition. After the organizations, came the series of Final Sales Drives which hit every person on campus, in- cluding the faculty who responded with widely varying degrees of enthusiasm. But more than 125 sorority workers heeded the call for the Great Sales cam- paign and bombarded their friends with reservations until this year ' s sales ap- proached a record. Particularly persis- tent sales executives were Helen Hutch- ings, Leslie Ann Martin, and Leta Frances Weaver. Finally came the ad- vertising drive in which Harvey Riggs, advertising manager, gave Kay Curry, sophomore manager, a race for highest rating. Senior reservations as well a copies nf th- Southern Campus were sold by the industri- ous group of Manneerial workers. Front row: left to right. Bernard, Lawson, K. Pc- Witt, E. DeWitt. Van Patten. Back row: Clark. Rogers. Otis. Weaver. Flemming PhotomouMters F.leanor Ar- Kula, Frank Simmons, PcRgy Smith, and Frances Koch worked over Klari ' iK shadow hoxes and with sticky paste, to mnkr an accurate dummy. Blue slips, and endless files of membership lists were the concern of photo librarian Shirley Manawalt. and her .ible assistant, Muriel Van Patten. In the characteristic pose of heckling a would-be advertis- er on the phone. Bill Sim- mons pretends he is working on the Managerial staff, but we know better. He acted as a Sophomore Manager. Hazel Kelley, in charge of the Senior reservations, Kay Currey, soliciting advertise- ments, and Art Kaelin, in charge of posters, all contrib- uted to the success of this vear-s hook. BRUIN I AS ASSOCIATE editor, and later as managing editor, Bill Tyree proved himself expert at news judg- ment and makeup. When a front page had a novel makeup, those familiar with the paper knew it was a " Tyree Special " . LOUIS BANKS The managing editor of a newspaper is concerned principally with the problem of filling the pages of each edition with news. Louis Banks, in this capacity, proved himself worthy of his title. His sense of news values was superior, and from leads supplied by hini, staff reporters ferreted out stories that otherwise might have been passed by. In February, he resigned his post to devote more time to acade- mic pursuits and covering campus news events for a Los Angeles newspaper. AS SPORT KDITOR Frank Stewart had the task of keeping in line a staff of scribes who gloried in the rep- utation of being wild men. Less boisterous than those under him, Frank accomplished the task of getting out a news-filled sport page. THE FEATURE PAGE under the editorship of Barbara Dorr, was a judicious balance of fiction and fact with a large helping of poetry added. Instead of finding one cartoonist for the staff, she man- aged to keep three busy. — 148 ' MAlI.lNt; COl ' IKS |i) ailverti«Ts ;iiul MibM-rilit-rs v:i ilu iliaiikless task iiiitltTlaken h I.ennari ■Rfil " Haviilsoii as circulation inaiiaKcr lie carried on the traiiitioii of the post that of beiiiK the staff ' s forRDtteii man lilanu-d for errors, never praised for deeds 11) riiK nr.sK l■v ■l n MiCiJl.lu ' nii, classiticcl ailvcr- iH mana.mr. cainr all students seekinu artii-lfs iir offering services. These rnis, jaiullordv iitfering lodgings, and II lni iIu■ hiuists kept manager Mc- ihton Inisl.r than the income war- People who compile statistics have said that the Daily Bruin is the largest single student activity on campus. Mem- bers of the Bruin staff are not particu- larly concerned whether it is or not. They care only about getting out an in- teresting, news-filled edition each school day. To them, the paper is both a fra- ternity and a sorority, with the noisy news room on the second Hoor of Kercic- hoff hall their chapter house, and the freshman year of running all over the campus in search of news stories their pledge period. A brotherhood of prin- ter ' s ink and newsprint unites cub re- porter and senior executive in a bond that lasts after graduation. Every by- line in national magazine or metropoli- tan newspaper gained by a former staff meinber is a signal for applause from the news room. To the rest of the students and fac- ulty, the Bruin is a newspaper that re- ports campus news, features and edi- torials, sports, society, and supplements it with world news from the United Press. MARGARET ANDERSON .ervcd as assistant business manager of the Bruin. Upon her shoulders fell the burden of handling the accounts of national advertisers, concerns whose space buying activities contributed largely to the Bruin ' s financial success. FEATURE BETTY RAGAN EDITOR took Mary Garvin ' s Frances Anderson, place the second published only ma- semester as editor terial she thought of the Women ' s superior. Her page Page. was u-ell diversi- fied. BRUIN EDITDRS " Names make news " — and news is written by people with names. For the most part, however, the people who write the news, the sport, the society, and the fashion articles in the Bruin remain anony- mous figures. As night editors, the people responsible for the news pages, Ed Bailey, who became associate editor during the spring se- mester ; Norman Borisoff ; Bill Brown, fall semester campus editor ; Everett Carter; Mildred Schwartz; Roy Swanfeldt; and Dan Wilkes, campus editor during the spring semester, kept things mov- ing. Under women ' s page editor Mary Garvin, Jane Tait was so- ciety editor and Louise Tordera fashion editor. During the second semester, women ' s page editor Betty Ragan had no official chiefs in those departments. Sport night editors during the year were Bob Reeder, Vincent Rice, John Rothwell, John Newlands, and Bob Leek. As an innovation, the Bruin had a staff of two photographers —Bob Shutan and Bill Tandy— to supplement Paul Teschke and Constance Benkesser, original members of the paper ' s art staff. LOUISE TORDERA fashion ed the head of th| Fashion Cour SPORTS ' nigbl " " " " lit us ' « ' tilt Ik ' . CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVES various stores made up the Fashion Council. They conducted columns in the Hruin and sponsered a fashion show. SPORT STAFF night editors have the task of seeing that the I ' niver- sity ' s athletic activ- ities are reported correctly. HfSlNF.SS FOR the Bruin? By tele- phone, members of the managerial staff seek advertising for the next paper. THKSE HRL;IN " WORKERS " «crc endeavoring to put out our Daily Bruin when they were caught in the act by the photographer. AND MANAGERS The members of the Daily Bruin managerial staff are practical men of business. While the poets and authors of the feature page, the athletic specialists of the sport depart- ment, and the writers of news and society may, if they so desire, li e in i ory towers, the advertising solicitors move in a world of dollars and cents, although some of them spent some of their time writing news and feature articles them- selves. Urged on by business manager Bob Brown, a staff of twelve advertising assistants, headed by junior manager Charles Ferguson, kept constantly at work convincing Los Angeles and Westwood merchants that they should adver- tise in the pages of the Bruin. Their industry- resulted in a favorable financial balance for the paper, and commissions for themselves. The dozen salesmen-assistants of the busi- ness staff were John Aye, Bob Churlcy, Ernest Friedman, Harry Ginsberg, Boyd Harris, Lee Horvitz, Fred Hudson, Se mour Knee, Milton Kramer. ja Robinson, and ' er- non Taylor. NIGHT EDITORS of the Daily Bruin get the credit, or the blame, for the contents of the paper ' s news pages. GERRIT ROELOF as drama editor of the Bruin, reviewed stage and screen in " Two on the Aisle. " Goalpost The University publication best known to the general public is The Goalpost, the official campus football program. Filled with game statistics, lineups of teams, pictures of players and coaches, and articles about different fea- tures of the gridiron season, the maga- zine made its appearance regularly at all home games. Director of Publica- tions, Joe Osherenko, was editor, busi- ness manager, and circulation manager, while Hill Murphy did the remaining tasks as managing editor. Most arti- cles were written by Bruin writers shanghaied for the purpose. Student Handbook On Freshman registration day, the Student Handbook again made its appearance on campus to help orient bewildered freshmen in the ways of the University. Roy Swanfeldt served as editor of the Handbook, commonly known as the " Frosh Bible " , and was aided by Fred Thompson, business manager, and Irving Gottschalk, sports editor. The volume, dedicated to President Robert Gordon Sproul, was sponsored, as it has been in the past, by the University Religious Conference. — 152 — . D i r E c t r of PUBLICATIONS As DiiTCt.ii- .11 r.C.I... . I ' uhllca- tions, Josi-ph Oshcicnkd is a noii-votin;:, ex-oflicio mi ' mhcr iit tin- iain|ins I ' uhll cations Hoard. This boanl, iiunif up iit the managciial ami t-ilitorial lu-ads o the Daily Hruiii aiul Southi-rii Campus, is the fjoveriiins; body of these activi- ties. Having been bu.siness inanafier ot the Daily Bruin while in the Univer- sity, and having serv ' ed as Directtir of Publications for eight years — ever since the office was created — and doing niucli outside advertising work during that time, Joe has had more experience in such matters than the students, and su- pervises expcnilitures concerning t h e publications by passing on and approv- ing all budgets and contracts. He also organizes the advertising material tor the Southern Campus and Daily Bruin. During the recent controversies concern- ing the Southern Campus, the Director of Publications was uiuisually busv checking on costs. HLICATIONS OFFICF; being a freciuriit utterance of Marien Kcrlcc, she is an in dispensable assistant to the busy Director of Publications Having attended school here at the riiiversity, she is sympa thetic with the many problems hrouRhf to her in Joe ' s ab- sence, and sh.irts with him a great interest in all the acti ties , t the student body. 153 ' Abundance of quality and lack of quantity characterize the drama year. DRAMA JOHN SUTHERLAND . . . smooth . . . powerful performer . . . excellent director of two U.D.S. productions . . . playwright of note . . . president of Kap and Bells . . . great- est role as Earl of Varwick in S iiiil Joan. BEHIIVD THE S C E ]V E S Drama prexy, Oeorge Marx, and an unidentified gentlennan seen ap- plying goey stuff to their profiles. Director John South through their paces with h ant aides Harriet Abra Richer. and puts his charges ■ ■ ■ ,vo sweleleg- and Rosalie The scene behind the scenes! ...These are the gals that really do the work. . . . Athena Smith directs them. 56- M A T I S T S CFRTKl PK ( )KK . . . charming . . . siiucir Inu-rprm- tioiis . . . wi-aiU ' d ill L ' .D.S. activities as a tri-shniaii . . . applauded as L dia Kimiaii in J uilqdiii nt Dny ... out- standing member ot Kap and H.-lls . . . a dramatist whn demands attention. Rl ' SSELI, ZINK . . . retiring . . . gripping actor . . . tour year letterman in drama . . . a past president of I ' .D.S. and Kap and Bells . . . last campus role as ( " leorge Kitov in Elmer Rice ' s .liu t rmint Day . . . outstanding presenta- tion of a Star. JUDGMENT DAY ASTOUNDS «w ' 1 A- MPiJ I, _ IlK t iu F Iwr m Undoubtedly one of the most outstanding, accomplished pieces of play production ever presented by the University Dramatic Society was its fall play, Judgement Day. Taken from Elmer Rice ' s thrilling drama of liberalism ' s conflict with dictatorship, the action is based on the trial of three zealous patriots enmeshed in the toils of a perjured court- room dominated by dictatorship. Acting honors were shared by Russell Zink and Gertrude Orr with their understanding performances as two of the hapless defendants, and Sidney Rogers for his powerfully stirring interpretation of the heart- less government prosecutor. Martha Brady ' s hilarious char- acterization of a temperamental Italian opera star supplied the necessary " let up " from the otherwise tense action. Di- recting laurels were heaped upon the masterful John Suther- land for his very tasteful and intelligent guidance. Willis Knighton, art director of the Pasadena Community Play- house, designed the single adequate set. Charles Gaupp, Cieorge Marx, ]VIildred Blanke, Joseph Heartz, Truman Curtis, and Jack Stone excelled in the outstanding support- ing roles. Special lighting effects for the drama were under the direction of Harold Nyby. Elva Mae Stinson and Athena Smith were responsible for the effective make-up and costum- " Please tell us all. . . " Kindly defense attorney Arthur Dublin is seen ques- tioning Gertrude Orr, one of the hap- less defendants in the stirring play. ! I Marth: temper sniilcv on the stand. .. Cast in the role of a opera star, Miss Brady stole the show with refreshing, humorous interpretation. Guilty of treason " . A ten ia is pictured as Prosecuting attorney Russell Zink. ;imer Rice dra- Rogers quizzes — 158 — I ' tP ' -r l.,-fl... Head imrse. Kathleen Madden is seen counseling Martha Brady (a gal with pul-enty of trouble on her mind!) ...i ' P xr RiV ; . . . Gerrit Roelof as the much too wealthy Mr. Hudson, objects to the friend- l rebukes given to him by Charles Gaupp in the role of Dr. Hochberg Who is Gerrit ' s swell looking nur-.- ' LOVE VERSUS CAREER SiiliR-y Kiiiglcs ' s Pulitzer PrizL- pla , " Men in White " , was selected by the University Dramatics Society for its spring presentation. The production opened to the largest matinee audience in the his- tory of the organization. The stamp nt :ippro al was accorded the play by a hard-boiled campus audience. Rounds of applause were also accorded Russell Hicks for his sincerely exacting direction. Set in a metropolitan hospital, the plax portrays the conflict between the careers and private li cs of medical men. Heading the large cast was Lucille Fairbanks, 1936 Homecoming Queen, in her first campus role as Laura Hudson. Playing opposite her as Dr. Ferguson, was Arthur Dublin who fol- lowed his triumphant pace set in " Judgement Da " . Charles Gaupp. in the role of Dr. Hochberg, eas- ily gave the outstanding interpretation of his ca- reer and proved the " top " man of the production. ALirtha Urady. as nurse Dennin added another laurel to her already long list of unforgrtable c ' .iar- acterizations. Others seen favorably included (jcr- rit Roelof, Kathleen Madden, Jimmy Reane, and Larry Orenstein. The seven sets for the drama in- cluding a fully equipped operating room, were de- signed by Sam Rolf, and constructed under the su- pervision of Harold " Slim " Nyby. George Kilgren was in charge of production. Make-up for the play was under the direction of Esther Kashner and a student crew. " Men in White " was given in a mari- ner of which U.D.S. may be justly proud. " Well fellows, it ' s like ihis . . . . rthur Dublin playing Dr. Ferguson, is seen introducing the reason for taking the fatal leap into the sea of matri- mony ' to his fellow cohorts, while his reason looks quietly on . . . Lucille Fairbanks is the reason ... and a swell excuse too!... The messrs. George Kilgen, Bob Edwards, Joe Flynn, and Jimmy Beane look on with obvious amusement. . . . Fie, tie. can it be that the lot of them are batchelors and disagree with .Arthur? GREEK DRAMA fSjJiMBi- Continuing their notable efforts in recreating the greatest extant Greek tragedies, members of Miss Evalyn Thomas ' Greek drama group selected the " Antigone " of Sophocles as their twentieth annual presentation. Directed by Miss Thomas, veteran of all twenty presentations, the play is molded about Antigone, a noble and beautiful character, who is doomed by her countrymen for burying an exiled native. Rosalie Richer and Muriel Beveridge were chosen to alternate in the title role. The part of the King of Croen, leading male character, was played alternately by Robert Onthank and Bob Edwards. Martha Brady, Kathleen Madden, and Jean Murtaugh each tried her hand at the part of Ismene. The role of Haemon was alternately played by Morton Kiger and Shuro Takahashi. Charles Gaupp led the chorus. Truman Curtis, Virgil Penland, Arthur Dublin, and Jack Stone also portrayed various characters in the play. Gracefulness as well as poise is needed in tJreek Drama. These girls practice many weeks before the result shown in the accom- panyinK picture w; A good example of the ture. The rigidity of the poses add much to the 160 ' CHILDREN ' S HOUR Among the activities ot Zi-ta Phi Kta, ( matic ami speech honorary, wxs the A.W.S. seiiibly tor which they presented a Russian t: ami the (irst act ot the well-known " Chililn Hour " . ml. inavbc the world will after he swallows the cont of the bottle. Sickle and hammer! Shades ot the administration! But it ' s r a Russian farce, and all in the name of ART. It might be a wi bottle wedding, or again it might be a christening, or again- n,ir- presented bv Zeta Ph Somehow these gals don ' t quite seem to be in the spirit of hood. A schoolroom full of spoiled brats. erformance. The y appealing. Also, her hown in the pout. 161 — Music affords relaxation to the students during the time when they can suspend studying for a short while. MUSIC PHILHARMONIC SEASON DR. OTTO KLEMPERER poses %vith his baton just prior the second concert given by Philharmonic Orchestra. Dr. Otto Klemperer and the Los Angeles Philharmonic orchestra pre- sented two regular length concerts in Royce Hall during the past year. On the first occasion, the group presented u-orks of various composers, while at the concluding concert, the numbers were all those of Beethoven. The First and Ninth Symphonies of that composer were played in their entirety. In addi- tion, a chorus of one hundred and fifty voices sang " The Ode to Joy " . Soloists who were featured on the program were Felix Knight, Charlotte Boerner, Clemence Gifford, and Emery Darcy. Before the concert began. Dr. Klem- perer gave a brief biography of Bee- thoven and histories of the two works to be played. The fact that such a cul- tural event was received with great en- thusiasm by the University public will probably insure future appearances of Dr. Klemperer and the orchestra on the U.C.L.A. campus. THREE GRADUATES of U.C.L.A. stand arm in arm in Royce Hall before the last campus concert opens. THE PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA AND CHORUS completely fill the Royce Hall stage as they present an entire program of the First and Ninth Symphn Klemperer is shown in the exact center of the stage. lies of Beethoven. Dr — 164- DANCE RECITAL Ihe sedate atmosphere portrayed tiy the Spanish dancers gives only 3 small hint of the quiet, flowing ?race that characterized the entire presentation of the dance recital. This year ' s Dance Recital was character- i fii by brilliant colore! ami the teelitiK of music broutilit to life. The recital is present- ed aniuially aiui assumes )i; ' ' i ' ' ' ti ' ' ' importance each year. Oyer one hun.lre.l .lancers t i )k liart this year wiiile three liiiiulred new cos- tumes were adile.l to the wardrobe. The steps and patterns as well as the costumes were made by those appearinj; in the various mimbers. The dances took the names of the music to which they were set. The opening half of the program included a Rhumba to the Rhumba Symphony music by McDonald. Spcilerei, by Stix, was a satire on ballet. A Japanese dance to Eichkein ' s " Japanese Noc- turne " portrayed a delicate, wistful mood of the Orient, and a concerto in C major by ProkoHef? which had a great deal of style and period quality were also presented. The second half opened with an early medieval dance followed by a quiet, flowing Spanish dance. Two skits of utter nonsense came next and the program closed with the usually ?rand finale. Stix ' hair might have turned sev- eral shades lighter if he had seen this dance interpretation of his music, Speilerei. However, the girls seem to be enjoying it heartily. Now that the littU- innii ith the liorsr has been added to this happ group, llu- smiles are even bigger. The satire on ballet dancing seems to take on new importance as the girls now have an opportunity to show their talents in flirtations as well as in originating dance steps, and arranging the steps in patterns. After all their work on dying the materials for their costumes and sewing them together, it ' s a shame they can ' t wear them where they will show up to a better ad vantage. 165 The Education Building is a haven foi all music major girl is using an empty room to practice her piano lesson in. What girl wouldn ' t enjoy being in this class? Oh, for the life of a music major! MUSICAL Just as the Chemistry building and Physics ' building contain laboratories, the Education building contains art and music classes as well as practice rooms for music majors. Maintain- ing its distinctive reputation for upholding the highest standards of music, the student orches- tra has just completed a season creditable both to its members and to the University. It, also, has fulfilled its duty as a training school for the musicians of the university. The A Capella Choir is another music organization that holds out in the Education building. As the name dis- closes, it sings without the accompaniment of in- struments after the manner of the old Catholic choirs. Worthy of recognition as one of the most active campus women ' s organizations is the Wo- men ' s Glee Club, which has made numerous ap- pearances both at local and outside functions. The photographers had a lot of fun getting these pictures. Wandering aimlessly up and down the halls, they followed the queer noises escaping from open windows and from behind locked doors. The third floor seems to be the most pop- ular habitation of music majors. To make this page complete, pictures of the many people who wander around with paint-smeared smocks should have been included. I I " here have been many req jests for a ne want to polish up on this one for ; XV piece but the while longer. One of the many golden-throated (?) males whose voice blares out of the Education Building. 166 •SAV vol , OVKR THKRK . Genial director John Sutherland Tracking the whip over his charRes of the earlv rehearsals of the • CAPERS I .C.L.A. ' s annual musi-stravaganza. " F " or the Love of Mike, " was successfully presented to the students at three performances, May 5, 6, and 7. Written and directed by John Sutherland and Ruth Morey, the story was packed full nt amusing lines and novel situations. The pliglu of a London matinee idol who flees from hi- too-too many feminine admirers only to fall in to the hands of a group of sorority girls, was well enacted by the student thespians. Football hero Bob Xash. nabbed top honors as the movie star. His pleasing voice and acceptable histri- onic abilities won the plaudits of appreciative audiences. Rosalie Richer, of " Saint Joan " fame, handled the leading feminine role in the usual polished Richer manner. Don Hesse, another Westwood football idol, brought the ' house down ' with his interpretation of a brawny not- too-clever pigskin hero. Opposite Hesse was Betty Runals who pleased reviewers with a clever characterization. Adding another four star per- formance to her credit, Martha Brady captured the major share of comment with her accustomed performance. Richard Wcyzorek and Hud Cordt as Hesse ' s two " stooges " wowed the spec- tators with their " funny men " antics. In the role of the typical house mother, Jean Murtaugh won her portion of plaudits. Seymour Knee as the English producer was viewed very favorably as were Jimmy, " Men in White " Beane, and Joe Flynn as two wild reporters. Vep, their SERlOrS POSE NO. 7 members of the cast taking time out to study ; Wyzorek, Seymour Knee, and Don Hesse are ill); with the help of Lorraine Cloer aiul Mnrthn Bradv. " LEGGO TH. T GUY, HE ' S MINE! " Rosalie Richer is having quite a time protecting her " man, " Bob Nash, from the clutches of Dick Wyzorek and Bud Cordt. Betty Runals is trying to hold her " sweetie " back, too. Oh, boy! 1 1 i 1 . i i H i T POL T LIKE TH. ' T " Stars cil the inii ' iial, Unh Nash and Rosalie Richer, are seei having quite a spat. Bob ' s always saying something Rosali doesn ' t like. Careful Robert, she packs a hefty wallop. — 167 MINUTE MEN iv: Robinson, Chapman, Seeger, Port, Adams, Chuman. Back rotv: Sin- Babigan, Babigan, Burcham, Farb- ■in, Newman, Newton, Wilson. Musical Groups Active Always prominent in campus activities, the Men ' s Glee Club proved that 1937 was a con- tinuance of its fine reputation. It has had a suc- cessful year under the able sponsorship of Tudor Williams. During the year, it has presented concerts at Royce Hall, Jack Oakie ' s College on KNX, the Southern California Glee Club ' s As- sociation in San Diego, and on almost all of the local radio stations. Because of the success of its various appearances, the Men ' s Glee Club is becoming increasingly prominent all over the country. At each of its many appearances, it has performed in a manner of which U.C.L.A. may justly be proud. The Minute Men are the cheerful individ- uals who lead Wednesday classes in songs of our Alma Mater. They tided us through the ath- letic seasons of the scholastic year, and they are popular because they afford a few minutes ' re- spite from the everyday curricula. Students wil- lingly give of their time and cooperation to these leaders of song. 11 ri.rn offers inspiring music ,K. .i ii riiai,, Williams, Hall, Baker, Peck. Second row: Bruce, Powers, Sce- Third row. Babigrian, Harris. Kilmer. Thomas. Kravetz, Cowan. Fourth er, Ravitch, Moore, Ellingston, Barish, Parsons, Bigler, Clampett. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Legg, Baker, Williams, Chapman, Hall. — 168 — Tiir. s " Ml•lll . ' , . .Ki IN siRA of thf fnivt-rviiN. ui.aii ih._ abU- dirfc- tion of Or. Lcroy V. Allen of the Music Department, has given several enjoyable evening concerts in Royce Hall. The activities of tlu- W ' oim-n ' s (ili ' c Club are parallel to those ot the Men ' s Clee Club. It also participatfii in the Southern California Glee Clubs ' Association contest in San Diefio. Vhile there, the tilee Clubs held a joint supper dance. The members also appeared on Oakie College with the Men ' s Glee Club. Tudor Williams both sponsors and directs the group. Wi, t « tf .I..A choir iiiemlier arc the pride of the Ini- versity ' s Music Department, because of their unusual work. One of their most successful performances of the year «as at the I ' niversitv Open House on the sec- ond of Mav. 11 % Wood. Daniels V1 Francis, Holtham. Qb .III ( M i; ( ,! I s M.W-i I M(i , i;i I ( ii ( I K I s rper. lohnson. Mav. WiH.d. Stokes. Ivanhoe. Francis. I1 - rpa. SrrnnJ rou : Bow- ito, Barfield, Abramson, Medz, Holley, Holtham, Williams. T iird row: Bellinger, Cornwell, Burnett, Daniels, Letnich, .Albers. — 169 — These two little black bo s who gave much eiitertauiTiif nt to the " Sing-ers " with their two man band were found play- ing outside of a local Night Club for contributions when they were casually asked to drop in on our " Sing. " Lo and behold, they came! Their playing showed legitimate technique and skiil. They really made those tin cans talk. The drummer seemed to be the more versatile as he also tapped. They gave their " all " and the result was warmly welcomed by the Despite final time, no Bruin to announce his coming, and the fact that he was an hour late, Duke Ellington is so popular on this campus that Royce Hall was still packed when he arrived. Mr. Ellington was thrilled with the way he was received at t ' .C.L.A., and regards his appearance here as one of the highlights in his career. Virtuosity of instrumentalists in the band was shown in such numbers as " Trumpet in Spades " , " Echoes of Harlem " , and " Clar- inet Lament " . This concert was obtained only through the efforts of Larry Ornstein and Hal Levy. He was pre- sented to the University in order that they might listen to sincere modern effort. Two of his better known composi- tions are " Mood Indigo " , and " Sophisticated Lady " . SINGS Larry Ornstein headed the All-University Sing program this year offering to the students a wide array of campus and professional so-called talent. Occasionally impromptu talent supple- mented the program much to the delight of the male attendants. Heading the list of talent for " swing " at the first presentation were George Kilgen, Master of Ceremonies, Cleo Brown, pro- fessional Dixie-land artist, and the piano team of Dannenburg and Myers. The second song- fest was dedicated to the Brothers Gershwin who appeared in person, and presented the student body with the original manuscript of " Striive Up the Band " , the words of which were written for the University. The remainder of the evening they entertained with some of their better known compositions. At a later date the feminine fans turned out for " Miltie Wiltie " Watson of Gracie Allen fame. Although the programs were called sings the Student Body did not do much singing. Willie Monroe, our effervescent yell-leader, appeared at all times to put the old pep into things. Jeanne Eastwood delighted Bruin fans with her clever pantomimes of popular songs to recorded music. Her most popu- lar number is " Rhythm In Mv Nursery Rhvmes. " ! i.Ki 1 CHAN I IKS i thf iKinu- ot the newly organized pep singing organization of I ' .CL.A., which sings at all oHirial rallies and assemblies. Because it is the first organization of its kind, various noted authorities have praised the chanters for its fine rendition of college music. nil: I ' l.wo i riiK women ' s LorN(,i: was used fur the first time this semester when the (Jtr- shwin Boys introduced to an enthusiastic (?) student bodv their re-hashed version of a musical comedy ditty. About the only people who seem to know it very well are those on the radio programs who plugged it so faithfullv. RACKETY RAX Collegism of the musical comedy variety made its initial appearance this year as U.C.L.A. officials, deciding that the university needed ja-zing up, fos- tered a new school song and a hotcha glee club. The song, Strike Up the Hand for U.C.L.A., was the result of an attempt on the part of Gersh- win brothers to patch up one of their hits of a de- cade ago into a local bid for publicity. The song itself was as good as it ever was, but as a college song it had definite limitations. It was far better suited to an orchestra than to a college band, and its vocal range was made for sopranos. It is be- lieved that the Chanters were the result of the ef- forts of Earl Hall, music board head, to find a way to the Cal game transportation gratis. However be the story, this razzle-dazzle chorus group was equipped with resplendent blue and gold unifoniis and made the northern trip much to the disgust of the band, whose style they cramped exceedingly. Nor was this love increased when, at the Stanford game, the band was compelled to sit in the stands while the Chanters did the showing off. Like the song, the Chanters were of good musical caliber but of questionable value as a football game ad- junct. With the passing of the pigskin season. Strike Up the Band and the Chanters passed into obscurity. Whether they will appear next fall is a question. Perhaps next year instead of rooting sec- tions, L ' .C.L.A. will have burles()iies — who knows? nil liKdAO SMI MM the laces „1 the hrotluTs Cicrshwiii would seem to the casual observer to be evidence of their having ac- complished something, but just what it is seems to re- main a mystery. There was something about ' ' music by Ceorge (at the piano), lyrics by Ira (leaning on piano) " , but the facts are buried deep in the pages of the " Dailv Bruin " . 171 — Although not miK-h interest was shown by listeners, the members of Forensics insist that they had a successful year. FORENSICS Outstanding in debate and oratory, Arnaud Leavelle for two years in suc- cession won the Marx cup for extem- poraneous speech. One of his debates was upon the controversial topic: Re- solved, that Congress should have the power to establish minimum hours and maximum wage laws. This season, debate, oratory, and extemporane- ous speech have not lived up to the standard set in previous years. The " three day rule " , a university regulation which does not allow contestants to be absent from their classes for more than three con- secutive days, has limited the activities of the squad. More invitations than could possibly be accepted by the group were received from numerous eastern colleges. Not able to compete in major tourna- ments, the squad participated in meets with nearby colleges and junior colleges. Intramural contests also made up a great part of the season. The debate topic of the year was " Resolved: that Congress should have the power to limit max- imum hours and minimum wages for labor in in- dustry " . This was decided upon by the national organization of Pi Kappa Delta, national forensics honorary, and was debated upon by all colleges who are members of the fraternity league. The or- ganization is large, member colleges numbering well over one hundred and fifty, located in all sec- tions of the country. BRUIN D RAT D R S chairman of the Foren- sics Board, Bob Burrill has been out- standing in varsity debate ever since en- tering college. Burrill ably represented U.C.L.A. in the Pacific Coast Debate Tournament, held at Salem, Oregon, during the past semester. 174 Radio pla cil a larm-r part than i- ci bctorc this far ill I ' .C.L.A. ilcbatc. Tlu- major ilcbatf ot the season, that with Staiitoni. was broadcast from Sail Francisco. Jim Lash and Irving Tierman acted as the local representatives. In being chosen, L ' .C.L.A. received a signal honor because the event was tonnerly an annual event between Cal. and Stanford. Several honors were accorded the wom- en ' s debate and oratory squads this year. Places were won by the women in the Southern Califor- nia Women ' s Oratory and Extemporaneous meets. Virginia Foell placed second in the Pi Kappa Delta regional tournament in Pasadena. Roy Woolse , promising lower divi- sion debater, has performed ably his se- mester in two debates at Stanford, at Loyola, and at the Far-Western Pi Kappa Delta Meet. He combines sound analysis with humor and forceful delivery. Irving Tiennan, long aLti e in var- sity debate, represented L ' .C.L.A. in a special match nth Stanford, previously an annual event between L ' .C.B. and Stanford, which was nationally broad- cast from the Palace Hotel in San Francisco. A enll i asarow gained experience in Junior College, and as a senior was one of the most dynamic men on the debate squad, moderating this by kee|iing his tone and volume modulated. He won the first Intramural Meet he re and as a senior was a member of the Forensics Hoard. — 175 — I Transferring from Oi-i- Sophomore, Rodna Hildebrand has been outstanding in lower division oratory. Evelyn Weinstein, a transfer from Berkeley, also a Sophomore, pairs with Miss Hildebrand in entering tourna- ments of extemporaneous speech. As women ' s debate manager for the past semester, Norine Aubrey has been in charge of debate and oratory sched- ules. A senior, formerly of Long Beach Junior College, she is fully experienced in debate, her delivery marked by a charming manner and good quality of voice. I Frances Hrunstein, although a trans- fer from L.A.J.C., only a Junior, has made rapid advance in upper division women ' s oratory. A forceful speaker and a clever analysist, she placed second in the Southern California Women ' s Extemporaneous Contest held in Pasa- dena this year. 176 — D P E N F D R U M liuicr tlu- taciiltv uiaance ot Dr. I ' a il IVri- goitl, this year ' s Dpi ' ri Korum iliscussed numerous matters ot current interest to students. The strike at the Douglas Airport offered a great opportunity tor discussion. A speaker tor each side of the argu- ment was given a chance to explain his points in an allotted amount of time after which questions of the audience were answered from the Hoor. Through such a medium, authorities on various subjects hoped to familiarize students with their respective problems and solutions. Though most of the arguments were presented by members of the student body, speakers from outside sources often stated the cases. Student problems such as the parking queestion were also given much attention by the group. The various discussions were ar- ranged by the Open Fonun committee with an eye to showing both sides of an extremely controversial question upon which students could otherwise only gain biased information from different newspapers. Althougli tliis looks exactly like a debate shot, it is really an ( )iien Korum action scene. In all earnestness, this meek looking gentleman is striving to convince both of the members of the very interesting audience that his is the side of the question they should support. lie ULh ,1,-- the one above are the kind leaders of the Open Forum pray for. That is, they are constantly hop- ping up and challenging any and every point. They really mean well, though, and as the entire success of the activity depends upon them, we are forced to run the picture. Here is an ( )pen l ' " orum session in full swing. This worried looking, though sincere, young gentleman seems to be having quite a time swaying his imaginary audience. He appears to have great persuasiveness in his voice but since we do not run sound pictures no one will ever know. Catering to the egos of cam- pus shots, b i g and little, Kcrckhoflf honoraries con- tinue to thrive. ACTIVITY GROUPS Too row Barton, Brady. Edwards. FearinK, Geary. Graham. S eco id row: Hallberg. Howard, Sacksteder, Smith Alexander, Wurdemann. Third row: Adelman, Benson. Dixon. Hanson. Lynch. Wilson. Bottom row: Sullwold. Prytanean is a national honorary organization for women students. In 1924 the local Social Efficiency Club was installed as a chapter of Prytanean. Those women who become prominent in any type of activity are eligible to belong. The motto " Honor through service " is faithfully followed by the members in the various campus activities in which they are engaged. FACULTY: Miss Myrta Lisle McClellan, Mrs. M. Burney Porter, Miss Anne Stonebraker. GRADUATE: Mary Barton. SENIORS: Shirley Brady, Phyllis Edwards, Frances Fearing, Betty Geary, Cathryn Graham, June Hallberg, Mary Sue Howard, Catherine Sacksteder, Athena Smith, Doris Ward Alexander, Mary Ellen Wurdemann. JUNIORS: Corenne Adelman, Doris Benson, Lucille Dixon, Helen Hanson, Margaret Lynch, Betty Ragan, Margaret Wilson. UN- CLASSIFIED: Margaret Sullwold. President: SHIRLEY BRADY PRYTANEAN — 180 ' AGATHAI AKathai, Senior «omfn hoiinrarv orRaiiizatinn, was founded in 1922 and has attempted to determine how its members may best serve the University. Membership is determined on the basis of scholarship, character, and service to the University. FACULTY: Dean Laughlin. SENIORS: Doris Ward Alexander, Jean Bardeen, Shirley Brady, Gerry Cornelius, Phyllis p:dHards, June Hallbers, Joan Hill, Phyllis Howe. President: DORIS WARD ALEXANDER ALPHA CHI ALPHA Members of Alpha Chi Alpha are chosen from among those women who have shown exceptional ability and interest in campus publi- and who have taken an active part in their production. SENIORS: Kathryn Hertzgog, Mary Elizabeth Jacoby, Catherine Sacksteder, Carroll Welling, Francis Wolfe. JUNIORS: Mary Emily Cox, Barbara Dorr, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Eloise Lyman, Mildred Schwartz. PLEDGES: Frances Anderson, Margaret An- derson, Betty Ragan. President: BETTY JACOBY 182 — KAP AND Kap and Bells is an honorary dramatic orKanization whose mem- bers are upper-classmen chosen for their distinction in campus dra- matic productions. Membership is limited to fifteen, all of whom pledge to maintain the high standards of drama which have been produced on the campus. SENIORS: liarrittt Abrams. Arthur Oubliu, Kathleen Madden, Dorothy Simpson. John Sutherland. JINIORS: Martha Brady, Rosalee Richer. President: JOHN SUTHERLAND BELLS 183 Top row: Bankson. Baron. Bell. Second lou Belden, Benedict. Brittle. Third raw: Clai k Doudna. Fairbanks. Fourth rotv : Frankenbuii; Fredericks. French. Fifth roio: Gardner Gm u, Greene. Bottom roti : Herren, Hoover. Hulette SPURS Spurs was organized on the Montana State campus in 1922 by Cap and Gown. In 1924 the organization became national and the class became that of Sophomores. In 1927 the women ' s Sophomore Society petitioned to Spurs for a charter and in 1928 this petition was granted. Thus it was that Spurs was installed by the national officers. Those women who have achieved considerable worth in their freshman year activities are granted membership. The members had quit e a time to obtain success in their campaign against walking on the grass. Rose Ann Bankson, Shirley Baron, Jane Bell, Frances Belden, Lauretta Benedict, Carrol Brittle, Marjorie Cavalier, Beth Clark, Dorothy Dubrow, Cecile Doudna, Lucille Fairbanks, Bobbe Frankenburg, Catherine Fredericks, Dorothy French, Beverly Gardner, Betty Gregg, Florence Greene, Kaye Herren, Ann Hoover, Mary Ellen Hulette, Jean Johnston, Virginia Keim, Hazel Kelly, Virginia Lee Lindsey, Betty Linck, Evalyn McCutcheon, Nina McGregor, Ellen Nelson, Martha Otis, Mary Lou Plummer, Kay Curry, Marjorie Stevens, Olga Sibbel, Jeanne Smith, Louise Tordera, Bonnie Tower, Alice Waldo, Margaret Suzuki, Bettie War- ing, Jean Wood. President: MARTHA OTIS t y — 184 — Toil roil-.- Williams. Utlkiut. Brady. Uy. S, cum! rnn- : M:ii x. McClurkin, Purruckir. Richer. Third ruiv : Siiaiiy. Wallace. Fair- banks. Hoover. Boftow roii ; Laserson. McCutcht-on. Paulseon. Kohn. l)rK:iiiiz a in 1V2K as an ainalnafiiin of Kap and Hells and Mcrric Mas- timrs, the Inivrrsity Pramalic Society was formed for the purpose of supervising campus dramatic activities. An honorary orcanization, mem- bership is won throuKh successful try-ouls held at the beRinninR nf each semester. " Joan of Arc, " " JudKment Pay. " and " Men in White, " were produced completinj; SI ' .NIOKS: llarriii . dainv, Muriel Hivtridnc, Harbara Copeland, Tru- nian Curtis, . ribur Dublin, Violet (iilrnnn-, Morence Green, Kathleen Wadden, Ciertrude Orr, Cerrit Roeloff. Belt Runals, Joan Sawyer, Doro- thy Simpson, Athena Smith, Peter Veseiich, Mary Kay Williams. Russell Zink. JINIORS: Mary Bellerue, Martha Brady, William Camusi, Lor- raine Cloer, Lucille Uaymore, Drucc Henderson, Nettie hiKram, Bertha Lebow, Lulu Ley, Ruth Little, George Marx, Mary Ann McClurkin, Lu- cille McNeil, Carmen Michaelis, Wilford Munroe, Marvel Purrucker, Rosalie Richer, Virginia Sandberg, X ' irginia Sparey, Eleanor Wallace, SOPIIOMORKS: Everett Ball, Luana Black, Larry Cotton, Lucille Fair- banks, Russell Fray, Beverly Gardner, Doris Harris, Joseph Heartz, Ann Hoover, David Hughes. George Kilg ' -n, Seymour Knee, Irene Laserson, Raymond Magee, Evelyn McCutcheon, Eleanor Mcllale, Margaret Paul- seon. Henry Smith. FRESHMEN: Kumut Chandruang, Catherine Cotter, Jeanne Duran, Heatrirc reldstein, Elsbeth Krohn. President: GF.()R(;K MARX U. D. S. 18..— u o o CO In ability, spirit, leadership, teamwork, and other man- ners. Bruin athletes prove themselves outstanding. PERSONALITIES Outstanding among the many fine players who contributed to El Bruin ' s 1937 baseball successes was Captain Curt Counts, whose continuously dependable performances and excellent fighting spirit proved a real asset and inspiration to his team. Counts held a steady position at first base, showing himself a dangerous man on the paths, a potentially great hitter and one of the best fielders in the league. The well-liked southpaw was conceded a good chance for all-loop honors until the Bruin nine failed to measure up to ex- pectations and place him in the limelight. Curt graduates this year and it is expected that the loss of his fine rallying spirit and playing ability be a distinct setback to next year ' s team. Climaxing an extremely successful collegiate tennis season by annexing the California Intercollegiate Title at Ojai, youthful Julius Heldman has shown himself one of the most promising younger players in the country. Julius is now completing his junior year at L .C.L.A. Ranked as oik- of the outstanding centers ill the entire nation, Sherman Chavoor has uphehl for the past three years the U.C.L.A. policy of having fine pivot men on the foot- ball squad. He could always be counted on to be in the midst of the play and is noted for his fondness for rough going. The " Turk " was All-City center at his prep school and the 1935 Southern Methodist Rose Bowl team named him as the best pivot man. Upon graduation Chavoor will enter S.C. law school in preparation for a law career. Acclaimed the outstanding minor sport athlete as well as the outstanding swimmer and water polo player at L . C.L.A., Dixon Fiske deserves the hon- ors accorded him. For two years he has been elected unanimously to the All- Coast water polo team at the sprint po- sition and during the last Olympics he represented the U.S. a s a member of the water polo team. Swimming the 100 and 22 ) yard events, Fiske also forms the nucleus of the Bruin swimming team. All-Coast center for three years, Johnin- Hall has played outstanding basketball and proved himself to be the main cog of the Bruin team all during the time he has been at U.C.L.A. Like- wise for three seasons he has held either second or third place for the most points scored. Ball has run up many points against such fine players as Moore of Stanford, Herwig of Cal, and Oram of S.C. His main disappointment, however, has been the inability of the Uclan team to down the Trojans. With another semester of eligibility Ball will turn out for football. Wearing the Blue and (iold for U.C.L.A. as well as the red, white, and blue for the U.S. during the last Olympics, Bob " ' oung, captain of the Bruin track team, has been a valuable point winner. Gaining consistent victories over speedy opponents, " oung makes the 440 and half mile his favorite events. Running the anchor lap, ' ' oung has also aided the four-man mile relay team in winning the important final event. Previously unnoticed, the Bruin member of the Olympic team suddenly came to the front when, last year, he seriously challenged the nation ' s foremost runners. — 190 — The field goal specialist, William Robert AVilliams, came into being on the night of October 2 in the game against the Montana Grizzlies. After that game, field goals became a regular- ity with the Uclan team with Williams kicking all of thcni. Previous to this sea- son Hilly Rob had been unable to pla due to injuries; however, 1936 saw him develop into a fine ball packer as well as a kicker and he was awarded All-Coast positions on many team selections. Vil- liams, a Junior, has one year more of eligibility. He also participates in golf, and this year is developing into a first string pitcher in his first season of base- ball. Previous to entering I .C.L.A. he attended L.A. High where he went out for track, golf, baseball, and foot- ball, gaining a halfback berth on the All-City team in his Senior year. — 191 — YELL KINGS BILL BARNES with plenty of experience has seen a valuable assistant at Uclan grid games. WILFRED MONROE as head yell leader has aided greatly in promoting more and better Bruin spirit. GID KELLEY although a newcomer, has shown excellent spirit as well as outstanding ability. As sophomore ell leaders, George Kilgen and Warren Aiding at the frosh grid and basketball games were Brooks dill fim- «..ik vitli ilu ' u..nun rooting section. freshman yell leaders, Caralton Peterson and Ted Castle. I Rally Stunts Originating several new ideas, the Bruin rooting section this year led the entire nation in the presentation of color- ful and spectacular card stunts. The new " Rising C " and in and out stunts were very successfully used for the first time this year and soon U.C.L.A. ' s stunts were being copied by many of the nation ' s largest schools. Praise for the fine spirit and stunts at this year ' s games goes entirely to the Rally Committee. Led by Bob Morris they worked hard and proved that the best spirit is the Bruin spirit. Marvin Hercnzwig was in charge of the card stunt committee, lie and Morris were aided greatly by the Yeomen and the Freshman Rallv Reserves. R.ALLY COMMITTEE Front rov;: Sandall, Wachner, Grossman, Davis, Morris, Moncrief, Foley, Outland, B. Anderson. Second row: Reid, Byerts, Brown, Koebig, Gray, Cavette, Dawson, Bozung, Kruse. Third ro v:: North, Hellwig, Landis, Miller, Black- man, Craig, Woods, Steel. Back ro ui: . ' arens, Park, Berenzweig, Shirey, Newman, T. Anderson, Brekken, Gould, Groweg. FROSll RESERVES Front row: Egarman, Pryne, Preston, Oyster, Findley, Keeton, Goldman, Young, Shapiro. Second row: Russell, Newcomb, Carmack, King, C. Lauder, Dodge, Murphy, Mavnard, Trov, Magee. T iird row: Perrin, Price, Stan- ton, ' Mellon, C. Smith, Stratford, Williams, Sigal. Back row: J. Lauder, Bliss. Castle, Brown, Deshon, Lusby. 193 — STRIKE UP THE BAND Winning first place for college bands in the 1937 Tournament of Roses, this year ' s Bruin band can well be called one of the outstanding musical organizations in California. With its colorful appearance and intricate drilling formations, the Uclan band added a great deal to the spirit and yelling at the grid games as well as at all other school events. Even in times of defeat the Bruin band helped to encourage the players and keep up the fine spirit so outstanding at all U.C.L.A. games. Mr. Leroy Allen, instructor of the band, directed the organization in the many new songs and was the nucleus around which it was formed. As manager, Charles Bliss, worked many hours and helped greatly in obtaining the fine organization so apparent in this year ' s group. Holding up the job of baton twirling was Clark Lewis, veteran drum major, who strutted his stufi for the benefit of Uclan fans for the second year. Introducing " Strike Up the Band for U.C. L.A. " and the now famous " Jeep Song " the band had a hard job learning the many tunes used for the first time this year. During the games the Bruin Chanters accompanied the Band and between the two one could readily see that no love was lost, especially dur- ing the Cal game. 194- perform for Uclaii spectators dur ing half time period. Much work and no play can be applied to the band who spend many hours in practice. Reaching new heights, this year ' s band was under the able direction of Leroy Allen and Charles Bliss, — 195 ' 4Vtf Top row: Duncan, Johnson, Keed. Second row: Streich Willis, Brandenburg. Third row: Cunningham, Fisk. Perry Bottom ro .v: Williamson. CIRCLE C Circle C is an honorary athletic organization which includes those men who have received awards in minor sports, and also senior managers of each of the sports. Raising the athletic standard of these minor sports is the definite aim of the organization. Those men desiring a life pass to all U.C.L.A. events, besides fulfilling the athletic requirement, must belong to this honorary. SENIORS: John Armitage, Anthony Cushing, Al Davis, Bob Dodson, Lewis Dreyer, Lawrence Duncan, Joe Fike, George Hale, Irving Harris, Carl Huff, George Ishiyama, Alan Johnson, D. M. Kelley, George La Moree, Dale Long, Bradly Meyers, Hugh Nutter, George Osborn, Robert Purdy, Jack Reed, David Rucker, H. Salisbury, Sol Spector, Del Walker, Frank Willis, G. Witt. JUNIORS: Robert Brandenburg, Jack Cunningham, Dixon Fisk, Gid Kelley, Wolfgang Lert, Stan Medlicott, Sam Mills, Mark Nadis, Louis Perry, Mal- colm Williamson, Walter Wood, John Yamazaki, Tatsuo Vata. SOPHO- MORES: J. Anderson, E. Barnes, S. Drury, B. Norton, N. Watkins. — 196 — BLUEC [ lACl l.rV; WilliM.n A.k.rmaii, I.. IV Uaililf, Hr. Cim«,1I, Iri.l. Cn .iis, M. S Dunn, I ' aiil I ' ramptoii, (iiiy Harris, V. II illliiK » rlli, K. Il..rril, Diaii Miller, Hill SpaukliiiK, II. K. Slom-, Harry Trotter, B. W. Wallis Or. Wocllner, C ' acldv Works. SKNIORS: Iriil . iuiersoii, Orville Appleby, Poiiald Ashen, Hrad Anvood, John Hall, Hill Brad- ley, Major Hurnham, Curtis Counts, Anthony CnshinR, CcorKc Pirkcrson, Daniel DxiR- Kan, Morris Dulfosky, Pave F.isman, John Ernest. llu«h FcrKUson, Lee Frankovitch, Fred Funk, Jim Griffin, William CJuiick, Hor.ice IlaiKht, Farl Harris, Jack HastinRs, ulius Heldman, Chuck Kanne, Boyd Laub, Bob l.onK, Jack McCregor, Kenji Maru- nioto. Bob Miller, Bill Murphy, Lawrence Murdock, Leiijh Newcomer, Bill Nordli, Ward Nybus, Bill O ' Brien, Joe O ' Connor, Carl Olson, Raymond Peers, Charles Pike, Neil Phillips, An Rcichle, Joe Robinson, Bob Schroder, Victor Siliger, John Scura, Edward Stewart, Frank Stewart, Jack Streeton, Oscar Slattcbo, Bill Spaulding, Bob Stitchter, Ted Stockman, Jim Stone, Joe Suski, Ray Toomey, Milton Tyre, Hencry I ' hl, Jack Whittaker, T. Wood, Bob YounR. JINIORS: Aron Blackmail, Donald Fer- ;uson, Dick Jensen, Walter Kean, Martin Litton, Lawrence McConnel, Jack McClin- lock, Robert Phillips. Glen Riley, Joe Sanders, Walter Schcll, Norm Taber, Jack Vouens. Blue C is composed of men who have received letters in any of the fnllowiiiK sports: football, basketball, tennis, track, baseball, and crew. This orKan- ization was established for the athletic welfare of the men at the Cniversity. ' %k 0 ' - Toi) row: Dicktrson, DuKCTn. Frankovitch. Griffin. Hastings .S.r..ii Philips, Rtichk-. Third roir: Schrotdur. Slri ttf-n. Stone. Suski, Tjr Riky. SandiTs. Uhl. WikkI. Young, — 197 — The Ball and Chain membership includes those men that are senior managers of minor sports and senior and junior managers of major sports. This organization was first established at the University of California at Berkeley, and its purpose is to form deeper bonds of friendship among its members. SENIORS: Flay Baugh, Major Burnham, R. G. Chapman, Oeorge Deshon, Laurence Duncan, Robert Gilmore, Kempton Hall, Del Hobbs, Peter King, William Koch, Dale Long, Frank McDougall, Peter Mysing, M. L. Raflerty, Jack Reed, Hervey Shaw, Jess Weinstein, George Wilt. JUNIORS: Alden Baker, Robert W. Bernhard, William Brandt, Donald Camphouse, Ray Carlisle, William Carlson, Pierson Comstock, Leonard David- son, William Delaney, Hugh Foley, Jim Hutchison, Fred Koebig, . rmand Martin, Jack McClure, Norman Miller, Harold Nelson, Edward Nuchols, Tom Phair, Morris Plotkin, Irving Rothblatt, Harold Spangler, Stuart Van Dyne. Top roiv: Deshon, Duncan. Hall. Hobbs. Second rono: McDougall, Rafferty, Reed. Weinstein. Third row: Baker, Brandt, Carlisle, Com- Ktock. Fourth row: Davidson. Delaney. Foley, Hutchison. Fifth row: KoebiE. McCluie. Miller, Nuckols. Bottom row: Phair, Plotkin, Roth- blatt. Van Dyne. BALL mW CHAIN 198 RALLY COMMITTEE ivcrs tv affairs. It % vas estabi better raliforni.i sp ril. Onl orlh 11 the Kre him 11 KalK H The rally committee is the Rnnip that is in charse of all the rooters ' stunts at the football games and also ushers at other 1 this rampus to promote Rese HONORARY: I.. Campbell. SKNIORS: Hob .Anderson, Ed CJroweK. Hen Harris, CJcorge Marx, Hill Murphy, Harry New- man, Conrad Piatt. Dick Park, Stan. Rubin, Dick Steele, JUN- IORS: Don Babbid);e. Marvin BercnsweiK, Aaron Blackman, Jack Brainerd. Don Brekken, Bill Byerts, Hal Caddell, Hugh Foley, Ben Miller Bob McKenzie. Bob Morris, Bill Polentz, Milt Rosenberg, Rudy Shapiro, David Wachner. SOPHO- MORES: Sheldon Aarons, Trent Anderson, Bernard Bishin, Don Broun, Jack Boething. Jack Bozung, Hal Cavette, Van Craig, Jack Davis, Howard Dawson, Art Gould, Jack Gould, Frank Gray, Harold CJrossman, Louis llayward. Bob Hclhvig, Roy Knauft, Fred Koebig, Charles Kruse, Bob Landis, Charles Mon- creif, Sam North. John Reid, George Sandall, Ed Shirey, Fred Wade, Dick Woods. FRESHMAN: Bob Outland. Top r .r; Park. Berens« Byerts Second ro.c: I- ' -l McKen Third ... Polent " " wachne r. And,-, ..r Fourth CraiK. Dawson! " Uould. c;,:. Fifth oir; Grossman. H .: ward. Knauft. K ocbiB K.U- Landis . Bottom cruif. North. Rtid. -Shii. . Wado. Woods. 1 f 1 3 199 ' Ending an unsuccessful sea- son that saw the 1935 Pa- cific Coast co-champions drop to a mediochre posi- tion, the U.C.L.A. grid team played a slow and uninter- esting brand of football coupled with a poor f ass offense and defense dur- ing the entire season. High- spots of the season, how- ever, were the U.C.L.A.- U.S.C. game in which the Bruins came through to fin- ish up with a thrill packed 1-1 tie, and the Uclans ' first victory over Cal which end- ed in a 17-6 score. FDDTBALL THE la lull icj alia, Jane Withers, l ruiii Homecoming mabCOt and prominent movie star, learns the fundamentals of the great American game as taught to her hy ITclans Fred Funk, Frank Kroener, Stats Wyrick, and Tex Harris. Pulling the home team out of many tight pni- ivith his excellent punting, halfback Fred Funk has been outstanding as a triple threat man. — 202 ' SQUAD With ball-carriers galore, the 1936 r.(M..A. varsity had both (iiiantity and qua when it came to backticid men. When voung Bill SpauldiiiR was injured, Bruins Funk, Tex Harris, Williams, Hirshon, Baida, Barnhill, Cantor, Cory, Ferguson, M. Har ris, Rcichle, and Schell were all there to take over any einptv spots. Mentioned on manv .A 11 -Coast Earl Sargent has for two cars been one of the outstanding talk over the prospects of his lucky overcoat helping to win the set-to for the day. Major Burnham had the Senior Manager ' s job this year to turn over to another Sigma Pi. I ' .C.L.A. ' s number one rooter, Joe E. Brown, and Art Reichle watch the stunts at the Montana game. — 203 PDMDNA-OXY Revealing errors that stood out as glaring weaknesses, U.C.L.A. ' s var- sity pigskinners chalked up two wins over the surprisingly strong teams of Occidental and Pomona in the season ' s opener played at Spaulding Field. The Bnnns downed the Oxy Tigers, 21-0 and Pomona, 26-0. Both of the invaders fell before the onslaught of the heavy Uclan line which outweighed them twenty pounds per man. Through the air it was a different story, however, and the Tigers and Sagehens filled the air with passes, completing the majority of them and giving ample notice to Bill Spaulding that his lads were very bad on pass defense. All of the Blue and Gold touchdowns were made by straight drives down the field with Schell, Sutherland, Cantor, Cory, M. Harris, Barr, Ryland, Chavoor, Peers, Barber, and Wyrick doin§ outstanding work. Uclans dive for a 1 fumble after a bad pass. Top: SaRehen center, Wayne Scott, tries to bring down " Voung " Hill Spaulding (15) after an end around play. n: An..thtr point a.ldcd m the Kruin so„e against Oc- ideiual as Kill Hub W ' illiaTiis (55) inakes good a conversion. — 204- In .1 -Ic:.tiii tlu- .Molilalia ( riz .liVs by a lopsi.U-il .?(l-0 scorr. tlu- I .C.I-.A. pi(;- skimu ' is, Icil by Coach Hill S|iaiil(linn and Captain Cu-orci- Dickrrson, iincoviTc-d prom- isiii); players for a season that was looked upon as one of the most unusual in many ears. Three Hruin teams took the field against Montana and each one made great headway over their invading opponents, while Hilly Hob Williams made the first of his spectacular field goals which were so valuable in later games. The (iriz .lies made their best showing during the lirst quarter when they were pitted against the Udan first string men who failed to penetrate the opposing defense. The Hruins did, how- ever, weaken the Montana line. The second quarter had hardly begun when Williams brought a roar from the stands with a field goal from the (Jri .zly M yard line. In all the kick travelled 50 yards through the air and was from a diflicult angle. Don P ' er- guson scored the first tally after a fumble had been recovered on the Montana .U ard line. Ano ther U.C.L.A. team entered the game during the second half and rolled (ifT the yardage for a quick touclulown. A blocked Montana putu on the Hruin 4. gave the Uclans the ball again, and under the leadership of Cory, Fimk, and Williams rlie went down the field to the eleven inch stripe. Funk boomed over for the touch- down. The final six points canu- in the closing period when Merle Harris, left half, intercepted a Ciri . .Iy pass and ran over for a touchdown from the Montana .SO yard line with the aid of excellent blocking. U.C.L.A. ' s Hillv Hob Williams and Mike Popovich of Montana were the outstanding players. I ' up: nimimitixe Don Ferguson ,tf on one of hi numerous jaunts through the Montana line. It «as in this game that the Bruin reserves proved much more con- sistent ground gainers than the first string. .As the only night game on this year ' s grid card, many s pectators turned out for the Uclan opener. Center: Unable to entertain the spectators by means of card stunts, the Rally Com- inittec, led by Bob Morris, furnished a new and novel form of half time novelf liy using fireworks which spelled the vords Bruins, U.C.L.A., and Montana in the respective school colors. Bottom left: Mike Popovich, Montana ' s outstanding ground gainer, on his way to a nice gain. John Zaby, coming up from behind, was unable to stop the wild CIrizzly who made the majority of the visitor ' s yardage. In spite of many nice gains made during the first half, the Grizzlies were unable to score. Bottom right: Blue and Gold quarter, Tex Harris, goes high in completing a Hruin pass. End Williams of Montana » as unable to knock the white pigskin to ihe ground, but Jenkins, Grizzly half. [lepares to stop the Bruin ball packer and pr event another large gain. Grizzlies Grovel as FirewDfks Foozle 20 = Huskies Win terence, Ferguson break the open for a nice gain as Peters, Washington end, |l Breaks and fine pass plays in contrast to a verj ' weak pass defense accounted for the Bruin ' s 14-0 defeat at the hands of the Washington Huskies. After threatening the Husky goal during all of the first quarter, U.C.L.A. weakened under the brilliant offensive attack of the invaders led by Haines and al- lowed them to score as Waskowitz of Washington, starting around his own left end, lateraled to Cru er who ran 22 yards for the score. Cruver seemed to be stopped several times but in each instance he easily shook off the Bruin tacklers. U.C. L.A. ' s only scoring chance was nullified by a fumble which was recovered by W ashington. Another fumble by M. Harris late in the fourth quarter gave the Huskies their second scor- ing opportunity. The tally came as Douglas caught a partially blocked pass in the end zone. nk Exemplifying the poor pass defense of U.C.L.A., this Phelan gridde a catch and is oft for a big gain before being tackled. 1 Schroeder (14), Barr (58), and Barber (35) rush in to block the California punt after the Bruins force the Bears into dangerous ground. In an effort to tie up the score, a Cal ball packer makes a short gain as four Uclans make efforts to tackle him. Bruin fans go wild as the Hirshon-Schroeder pass combination clicks to give the Uclans their first touchdown over the Cal gridders. ■207 — To the tune of " Poor Cal " , the U.C.L.A. varsity pig- skinners played their best game of the season and came through to down the Berkeley Bears by a 17-6 score. The game, played at the Berkeley Stadium, was the most spec- tacular of the year and finished with the Bruins in the hero role for it was the first time that a Uclan football team had defeated their brothers from the north. The first Blue and Gold touchdown came as Hal Hirshon faded back to the 33 yard line and threw a perfect pass to Bob Schroeder who had evaded the defense and went over the goal line in the clear. The remainder of the first half saw the Bruins swamp their northern brothers on both offense and defense. The Uclan team added three more points to those already rolled up and practically gave the Bears their only six points during the third period. Billy Bob Williams booted the ball through the goals with the help of excellent blocking 208 to account for the field goal. California ' s tally came after center Ryland made two bad passes which Fred Funic was unable to handle. After gaining possession of the ball on the Bruin five yard line, the Bears, led by Floyd Blower, went over in three plays. A repetition of the Hirshon-Schroeder combination accounted for the final U.C.L.A. points when Schroeder caught the ball among three Bears and galloped over for the score. The conversion was niailc by Walt Schell. " Cal " threatened the Uclan goal again in the final period but Funk inter- cepted a Berkeley pass and promptly kicked out of dan- ger. The entire Bruin team played outstanding football and all contributed to th victory. Fred Funk kept his opponents in the hole all during the game with his ex- cellent punting; while Hirshon, Schell, Williams, and Don Ferguson did fine work in the ball carrying depart- 209 ment; on the line, Captain George Dickerson, Earl Sargent, Bob Barr, Jack Hastings, and Schroeder made excellent tack- les, blocks, and gave fine interference all the time they were in the set-to. The Bruin band, colorful card stunts by both rooting sections, and organized and combined yells given by the two schools added greatly to the color of the game. Dances, rallies, and various entertainment were offered the Uclan root- ers, the 3000 who went to the game, by the combined Califor- nia Clubs of U.C.L.A. and Cal. These functions were all well-attended and everyone seemed to enjoy them. After the game the Bear goal posts were torn apart by the victorious Bruin rooters who had yelled their heads off from the begin- ning of the game. Sore throats did not stop them for San Francisco and every town close to the scene of the battle was taken over by the southern rooters on the night of the game, and they made it a point to let everyone know of the great de- feat the U.C.L.A. gridders had given the Northern Branch for the first time in history. Top: Bruin rooter triumphantly carry off the goal posts as the Berkeley brothers look on. Williams makes field goal. ut of a mole hill with his aking the score 10-0. B e a V e r s S care Encountering opponents ol unknown strength. L .C. L.A. ' s gridders barely ekeil out a 22-13 win over the Oregon State Beavers in the last moments of an exciting fourth quarter. After tying the score twice, the gallant Oregonians weakened and the Uclans put over a touch- down and a field goal to add the winning points. The invaders put up a surprisingly strong offense as well as a fine defense, much to the surprise of the Spaulding lads who had been conceded an easy victory. The first Bruin tally canu- as Funk went over after Hirshon had put the The last 6 points of a bril- liant last quarter drive in which the Uclans totaled 9 point to end the O.S. threat. ball into scoring position with two 1 5 yard runs. A Bea- ver touchdown culininating a 45 yard drive tied the score, 6-6. U.C.L.A. had no more than scored again when the invaders intercepted a pass and drove on to make 7 points, causing a 13-13 tie. The score board re- mained the same until the fourth quarter when Williams made one of his famous field goals and almost immediate- ly the Uclans drove on to another tally against the Beav- ers, making the score board read 22-13 as the final gun sounded to end the game. y v.. " ' - " j py 7Z I ' clan Tex Harris blocks uut an uppo: ing Oregon State gridder who is attempting to nail Hal Hirshon as he runs back a Beaver punt. With hundreds of spectators lining the streets, the 1936 Homecoming parade started off with a fine beginning and ended in a downpour. Many beau- tiful and artistic floats were seen, however, and the last float had just entered Spaulding field when the rain started. With the theme of " another Redskin went below " , the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority captured the grand sweepstakes prize with Zeta Tau Alpha, Kappa Alpha, and Delta Tau Delta taking other honors. Climaxing the festivities with the largest bonfire yet fired, U.C.L.A. ' s Homecoming activities reached heretofore unknown heights. Scores of campus men and women worked seemingly endless hours gather- ing wood, driving trucks, canvassing the town for new supplies of wood, and feeding hungry workers for two days before the big night. Concluding with a Rally dance in the men ' s gym, Uclan rooters reached a high state of fervor for the game the next da v. ' Love in bloom? " No. Hello D.1V and Just a strong, silent man being made to talk. coming assembl many former Brui skits. Interest reigns supreme in the audi- ence during the assembly which featured Stan Brown as emcee. m-= rr: ■ wn Dr. vv oel ner all Sa AHhh! ! dressed up Ra ■ eggs and place to go bed except to a s ilent girl. Working to all hours of the night, loyal Uclan students slaved away on the U.C.L.A. bonfire. Serving sandwiches and providing entertainment was the job of the girls who had a marvelous time. The Theta Xi float. Maybe they were get- ting too wild. A bonfire worker who In all their glory, Bruin gave way to the ef- rooters marched thru ' fects of Morpheus? Westwood in the big parade. Picked from the most beautiful Lclaii girls, Lucille Fairbanks of Kappa Kappa Gamma was chosen this year ' s Homecoming Queen. With several maids of honor, Miss Fairbanks rode in the carriage of state at the head of the parade with Governor Merriam and Mayor Shaw of Los Angeles. Honors tor a most successful Homecoming celebration should go entirely to the committee in charge of the arrangements ably led by Wilson Haas. Breakfast, banquets, parade, assembly, bon- fire, and welcoming duties kept all members of the group busy every moment. he I ' heta I ' s have the scene set to cut up the Indians and thev certainlv can cut up. .Alter the -.iiddcn downpour of rain, everj ' one journeyed to the gym where the big Homecoming dance was held. Indian Massacre A Stanford team that refused to accept a predict- ed defeat contrived to severly dampen carefully laid plans for U.C.L.A. ' s Homecoming game, and when the set-to ended, the Indians led with 19 points to the Bruins ' 6. Tiny Thornhill ' s proteges were not able to gain more yardage than the Uclan pigskinners, U. C.L.A. had 14 first downs to 9 for Stanford, but the story of the upset can be explained by the fact that the Red machine played heads up football and took advantage of every break coming its way; while the Bruins made many miscues and failed to come through when they were in a position to act. The Indians started the game off with a bang when Zagar blocked Funk ' s first punt and Clark recovered for Stanford on the Bruin 14. Shortly afterwards Cavelli ran the ball into the end zone when he was unable to find a receiver for his intended pass. The remainder of the half was slow and uninteresting. The Bruins came back in the third period with inspired playing, and Cantor made the only U.C.L.A. tally after a spectacu- lar pass to Pike on the 4 yard line. Williams failed to make the conversion. Stanford then humiliated the Spaulding lads by taking the kickoff and moving to a touchdown in ten plays. An intercepted pass gave the Indians their other score. Then, hoping to make a few more points, the Uclan team, led by Billy Bob Williams, advanced to the Stanford 2 yard line but too much excitement caused a 5 yard penalty and fin- ally an intercepted pass by the ever alert Stanford team ended the scoring threat. v.V|fe « Quarterback Hoos of Stanford prepares to stop Schell he ambles around right end led by Earl Sargent. Izzy Cantor sidesteps in an attempt to go through the seemingly impenetrable forward wall of the Indians. — 214- M jt! 1937 Southern .C.L.A. Briii was vividly pictured 1 y the Blue and Ciold root ng section vho saw the pic- et-to. Revea iiig the tr.i- colors uset hy the rootinj; section to hrinu the spectacular stunts Campus has inau.nura ' .ed the use of latural color photography in college year books. REDS HUN WILD Predictions of a close game between the Bruins and Stanford Reds were rudely pushed aside soon after the set-to started when the pigslcinners coached by " Tiny " Thornhill jolted the Blue and (rdd warriors by quickly tallying six points by means of a blocked Uclan punt. With the remainder of th;- game, the locals pushed the visitors all over the field but did tiothing in the way of .scoring the all important points to tic up the score which ran up to 19 by the end of the game. On the whole the Bruins were able to garner only six digits on a pa s play. The whole story of the game is summed up by the fact that the Indians played up and coming football all the way through the set-to while the Blue and (jold squad was unable to make any yard- age when they needed it the most. ■ m ' ' ■- ' •■.. vfR mi . ! DREGDN U rr lAaacuno m aag Stea - -. ' - " -- " " -C Funk around left end, no bv the Uclan team which In a lifeless and uninteresting game staged on the Uni- versity of Oregon stamping grounds, the U.C.L.A. Bruins defeated the Webfoot gridders by a 7-0 score in front of some 7,000 spectators. Coach Bill Spaulding ' s shock troops completely dominated the play, going over for the score and doing outstanding defensive work. The only touchdown of the game came early in the first quarter when Charley Pike recovered a fumble by Dave Gammon on the Oregon 27 yard line. A pass intended for Freddy Funk was deflected into the arms of Westland who ran the ball to the nine yard line. Izzy Cantor made the touchdown, going through the center of the line standing up. Walt Schell completed the job with his conversion. The remainder of the game con- sisted of an unexciting but stubborn defense on the part of the Uclan squad and a useless offense by the Webfoot pig- skinners. The only highlights of the game were those pro- vided by the individual players. Charlie Pike played the best game of his career, with Broadwell, Ryland, and Mur- dock showing to advantage in the line; Cantor, Schell, and Funk in the backfield were also outstanding. 1 WASHIIVGTDIV STATE Scoring by laiul, air, and a blocked kick, the Washing- ton State pigskinners handed the Bruins their worst defeat of the season with a 32-7 score. The Uclan lads were on even terms with the Cougars during the first half but in the second stanza the Blue and Gold gridders folded up and the invaders ran rough shod over them, scoring four touchdowns. The Cougars, led by AU-Amcrican Ed Goddard, intercepted every pass and smeared every run that the Bruins attempted during the disastrous second half. Center Sherman Chavoor accounted for the only U.C.L.A. tally when he intercepted a pass on the Washington 44 yard line late in the second quarter and ran, with fine interference, over the goal line. Funk knocks a — 217 — VARSITY CAPTAIN GEORGE DICKERSON Elected captain of the U.C.L.A. varsity football team after playing a first string tackle position for two years, Captain George Dickerson has stood out as a leader among his teammates as well as in scholarship and school activities. A member of Delta Tau Delta, he has also participated in boxing and rugby. Dickerson is a physical education major and, after graduating from U.C.L.A., hopes to coach his favorite sport. Hack roil-: • ..Uy..., .,_ ri.ulM, Mn,,lM,k, s.lull, I U s. , X.i-li, Cnii, M i, k, KimiuT, McNairv, Followell, Barr, Reichlc, Corv, Peers, Broad- well, RohiiiMiu, 1 ..n.kuMitli, liluH.l.cin, l)„»cl, Sarucnt, lin.un, lla niiK , li.iii.er. Middle row: Williams, Frye, Morrison, Ackerman, Zaby, Baida, Taber, Montgomery, Chavoor, B. Shubin, McLaughlin, Sturdcvant, Rvland, E. Harris, Sr. Manager Burnham. Front row: Coach Spaulding, McAninch, M. Harris, Cantor, Hirshon, Funk, Pike, Sutherland, Padgett, Captain Dickerson, Westland, Chambers, Fer- guson, J. Shubin, Spaulding, Barnhill. llu- r:ill • t spirit tl M-iii 1)11 tin- I .( ' .I. .A. campus, riiiK slarltil liui); iHlnrt- llu- j;amf. Sccnrs Co-op wire o niiiiiiii all over the campus. BIG GAME I.faving their marks wherever they turned, Trojan students plastered the I ' dan campus with red paint and predictions as to the score of the coming game two nights before the set-to. he hit; .«. . Inirned in the lawn at the trMtit .it the -(Juad , ihich left a mark for months after the S.C.-U.C.L.A. game, was made while Bruins were dancing at the pre-game rally. Hcing the first night rally e was due largely to the cooperation gi Rallv Committee and Veomen. ceremonies Marv Hcrenzwig planned and put on the affair. TDUCHDDWIV! The first Bruin points scored on an S.C. grid team in the first big game. The referee raises his hands signaling a touchdown as Uclan fans go wild and Trojan rooters can ' t be- lieve the news. The game, which marked the first annual U.C.L.A.-S.C. football tussle, packed the gigantic coliseum with 100,000 fans and saw the first of what Los An geles can really term its " Big Game " . Williams scored the six Blue and Gold points mid-way in the second quarter after which Trojans Schindler and Jones promptly led the S.C. team to a tally, to tie the score, 7-7. — 220 — Don Ferguson (8), dynamic Bruin ball pack- er, off for a sizable run against the Trojans as big Walt Schell (20) blocks out an op- posing Jonesman. Davie Davis (27), S.C. offensive sparkplug, speeds across the field to nail the Uclan gridman. I , -4ij -y .j2.- _ -- : .l Aiiu.MH thr. ' c rrui;in , I ihiii Hcih Na h ri.mplctcs a perfict Bruin pass. I ' he S.C. players closing in are Russell (60), Brosseau (31) and Norton (75). nil M:il- WMllk itn attiinpt til evade the tackle ot S.C. ' s substi- tute halfback, Lvman Russell. Opposiiifi coachi ' s on the gridiron but the b friends in real lift L.A. ' s mentor, Bill Spauld- ing, and Howard Jones ot the Trojans meet after the ,, . 7-7 deadlock between the Wb " two teams and discuss the ■ near riot which took place , between m embers of the Bruin and Trojan squads after the game over the high- ly touted pigskin used in the set-to. ■! ' u.c I ' ti ' vii. • ' ig l Walt Schcll. l., plavcd ut-ll thniiiKhout the entire game, is tackled h a Jones man immediatcl after completing a pass from Hirshon, Iclan fullback. Schell ittempts ti go thr High the S.C. left tackle. Chavoo and Schr leder ai 1 ill blocking and running eference as Beiko , 77) t ries to stop Schell. With the pigskin nestled in his arms after a nice completion of a Bruin pass, Bob Nash prepares to lengthen the yardage gain by a run. This pass to Nash from Izzy Cantor, completed on the 15 yard line, led to the U.C.L.A touchdown. The game was very evenly matched all the way through with both teams " fired up " , well drilled, and well supplied with man power. A slight edge, however, was with the Bruins in the first half and the S.C. team during the second two periods. Leading his team to their touchdown and doing the majority of the ball packing, Ambrose Schindler, (24) spark plug of the Trojan offensive attack, is shown here plowing his way through the Bruin line aided by fine interference on the part of his teammates. It was Schindler who threw the passes and made the largest gams in the S.C. touchdown march after which J. Jones went over for the score. The Jonesmen totaled fifty-two yards in thirteen plays to make the score. 222 — I, W ' itli eleven Bruin seniors pla ing tlu ' ir last intercollegiate football game, the U.S.C. game marked a thrilling and exciting liiiish to their careers on the gridiron and the 1936 seiison. The pla ers graduating are Captain (leorge Dickerson, Bob Marr, Sherman Chavoor, Pete Harber, Earl Sargent, Bob Schroeder, Charley Pike, Fred Funk, Jack Hastings, Ray Peers, and Art Reichle. Cap- tain Dickerson, who was unable to play in the game, due to an injured knee, stayed in only for the toss and the opening kick- off. Chavoor, Funk, Barr, and Sargent were also outstanding. The game, which was the talk of the town for weeks be- fore and after the set-to, resulted in an almost perfect fin- ish. It had been feared that the winning team would paint the town, as well as the opposing campus, a brilliant red and rumors of the game ' s postponement had been floating around both U.S.C. and U.C.L.A. With the game ending in a tie, however, both sides were satisfied to a certain de- gree and it gave cause for an increased rivalry the follow- ing years as well as a greater spirit. The ball, which was the cause of a battle between the two teams after the game. will become a permanent trophy and will go to the team winning the game each year. The stunts and half-time maneuvers were organized and presented by the pep organ- izations of both the Bruins and the Trojans. s Rail was H, Combi greatl; ing with the Bruin section, U.S.C. ' s cheering section added to the enjoyment of the spectators at the half. Brilliant card clever tricks by the famous Trojan band, and yells which e heard for miles were all presented by the Cardinal and inters. Both men and women formed the section which was one of the largest ever used at the Coliseum. Troy ' s famous band, under the direction of Harold Wil- liam Roberts, known throughout the nation for its clever and outstanding stunts, presented outstanding novelties which added to S.C. ' s part as this year ' s host. The plan for the annual game proposes that the two schools will alternate as the home team, next year, 1937, being the first in which the L ' clans will act as host to the public. With both schools presenting card stunts honoring its graduates, its coaches, and the other team, as well as col- orful presentations of Thanksgiving novelties, the half- time period of the U.S.C.-U.C.L.A. game was as colorful and spectacular as any ever put on in the Olympic Sta- dium. The Bruin band, above, spells out the letters U.C. L.A. as the Trojans combine the names of both. 223 Lack of experienced jjiiards, only one man with a shoot- ing punch, and an obvious deficiency in reserve strength contribute to another disas- trous basketball season as the Bruins wind up in the cellar position. BASKETBALL BASKETBALL SQUAD With plenty of experience behind him after three years, Kenneth Lueke, stellar Bruin guard, ably filled the spot on this year ' s team left by the graduation of All- Coast Don Ashen and he could always be counted on to play a hard and fighting game. After a hard scrimmage game. Bruin coaches Caddy Works and Wilbur Johns talk over new plays and improvements with the I ' .C.L.A. leading scorer, Johnny Ball. With graduation seriously depk-tji.n itv r.uiLv, tlif liUir ami (,oUI x.iisilx hask.il.all Irani uill be minus tht- M-rvices nt five of It- standing plavers next season. McmlRr- n this vear ' s Bruin team include, hack r.i : Kritz, l.ueke, lla s. Ball, Slierff, Shatter, t ' l Humes; front row: Thorpe, Captain Applehv, Calkins, Berrv, Robinson, Slaughter, and Montgomery. — 226 — I hv aluahle a•. tant . Flay Baugh car ricd out the dutio of ma agcr tor this sca? on. MaiiaKers vere Bob Belsif, Bill anie Baugh. Chiuk Hart, Red llavids n. and Al Baker. BeiiiK the only Mjphotiv eliRlble), Crossan Hay; his fine guarding w: -t string (before becoming in- of the forward positions and riding in many games. INAUSPICIOUS BEGINNINGS Measured in terms of games won and lost, the U.C.L.A. bas- ketball varsity had a most unsuccessful practice season. The prin- cipal reason that the Bruins won but four out of nine pre-season games was because the Westwooders faced Washington, Oregon, Idaho and other strong quintets on their annual barnstorming trip instead of the usual opponents — the weaker northern Cali- fornia squads. The Bruins opened the 1937 campaign with two convincing wins over Compton J.C. and L.A.J.C. and set out for the Northwest a week later. Losses to Oregon and Wash- ington State started the Bruins inauspicously enough, but the trav- elers then split two games with Idaho and wound up their north- ern jaunt with an unexpected triumph over a powerful Oregon State five. Just before the opening of the conference season the locals played their finest game before dropping a 52-51 contest to Washington after two overtime periods. Ohio State defeated the Bruins the following night. Washington ' s All-Coast guard, Chuck Wagner, attempting to score another basket as Hall conies in for the ball as it comes off the backboard. Losing by a close 52-51 score, the fighting Bruin hoopsters forced the Huskies through two overtime periods before losing in the closest and most exciting game of the entire practice season. — 228 — HDNDRS EVEN Although the Bruin basketball varsity tailed to win a game with either Stanford or U.S.C., when it came to brother Bear from Berkeley everything was diflter- ent. The two California quintets wound up a hectic four-game series with each team taking two victories and leaving the supremacy in this sport to be decided next year. Coach Caddy Works ' squad traveled up to Berkeley in the second week of the season to meet the U.C.B. five. The northerners promptly gave the Bruins a cold welcome, winning the first tilt, 33-27, by dint of a strong second half comeback. The following night, however, the Uclans moved in with a rush and Bill Robinson led his teammates to a thrill-packed 46-44 triumph after an overtime period. Robinson made three of his 13 points in the extra session, and Ball, Hays, and Slaughter also added crucial digits. Vhen the Bears invaded Los Angeles near the end of the season the two teams started just where they had left off at Berkeley with a sizzling 37-33 game that went to the Bruins. Ball scored 16 points and Jack Cooper 10 to keep their team ahead in a free- scoring second half battle. Ball made 11 points the next night but the rest of the locals were sadly of? form and a substitute Bear quintet walked of? with a 43-31 game. Kenny Lueke makes good a try for a basket against Cal as Bear guard, Helman tries to stop the shot. DuflFy (10) of Cal is in the foreground. 229 — Bruins Ball and Havs in the clear for a perfect set-up shot after outrunning the two Stanford guards, B. Zonne (39) and Lee (29), and Hank Luisetti (7) who come up too late to prevent the I ' clan team from garnering another two points against Stanford ' s Indians. SCORING DUEL I In three of the four games played with Stanford ' s champion- ship basketball crew this year, the Bruins were easy meat for the Indians; but in the first game played on the locals ' home floor the Palo Altoans experienced many uneasy moments be- fore emerging with a 42-40 win. The scoring duel between John Ball and Hank Luisetti was the main feature of all the contests, with Ball winning scoring honors once and Luisetti three times. Bob Calkins of U.C.L.A. and Bob Lee fight for a fumbled ball Zonne looks on from the floor after scrapping with Ball for Stanford ' s Phil possession. z3n — TROJANS TDD TDUGH ll baski ' tball gaim-s were deciileil on tin- basis ot lialf-time scores the Hniiiis WDiilil not have lost all tour of the tilts with S.C. this year — in fact the Troy team eouKl claim only one win. In the game which opened the 1937 season, the 1 h;i1 five built up a 23-20 lead at half time, but then fell completely apart atter the inteniiission to allow the Trojans to take a 41-31 victory. Jerry Gracin kd the Troymen with 15 points, while Orv Appleby tallied 13. Two weeks later tlie Vestwood squad took a 1()-1.S U-ad at the half only to have the Trojans come from behind again to emerge with a 36-31 decision with Appleby and Hill Rcit sliarint: high point honors for the evening with 9 digits apiece. In the third contest of the scries John Hall and S.C. captain, Eddie Oram, waged a bitter scoring duel that finally found each man deadlfKked at 16 points, but Trojan Gail Goodrich came through with 13 points in the meanwhile and S.C. won 46-36 after the score at half time was IS- 18. In the last encounter, how- ever, the U. C.L.A. quintet was " sour " and the cross-towners led throughout and won 43-20. liill Ktitz, r.C-.I,. . guard, dribblfs down the floor after an S.C. basket as Trojans Bill Remsen (3) and Gail Goodrich (15) make an effort to take the ball away. Goodrich and Capt. Eddie Or.inn made 29 points benveen them to clinch this set-to for the Trojans. Oram, U.S.C. All-Coast guard, makes a try at a basket as Ball (18) tries to block the shot. Appleby (17), Bruin captain and for- ward, and Anderson (14) come in for a tip shot under the Trojan basket. 231 U. C. L. A. ' s tennis varsity exhibits outstanding strength in singles matches, but weak- ness in its three doubles teams proves costly as Stan- ford. U.C.B. and S.C. each win twice over Coach Bill Ackerman ' s luckless Bruins. TENIVIS In Owen Anderson the Blue and Gold ten- nis team has one of its most valuable players. He can ahvays be counted on to play a hard and fighting game, and this coupled with a hard stroking forehand and baclvhand ac- counted for his high position on the team. Alternating with Heldman and Mclninch, Anderson played either the first, second, or third singles position as well as one of the doubles match. The Uclan team is fortunate in having him back for the 1938 season. O V TENNIS SQUAD Beginning an active season with the annual All-U tourna- ment Coach Bill Ackerman ' s charges developed a potential championship team, proving their strength in early season matches by crushing with scarcely the loss of a match the well-balanced teams of Redlands and Pomona. However, in league conference play the Bruin net sters seemed to ex- hibit a lack of confidence in their ability to break their three year losing streak and began their disappointing season with a loss to Berkeley that might well have been converted into a win if but two of the players had managed to put over decisive points. The rest of the season copied this first performance, with the Bruins failing regularly to come through in the pinches. The only defeat of the season that might not easily have been turned into a win was the league match with Stanford on the Indians ' home courts, which the latter managed to win by the decisive score of 8-1, after nearly losing their first decision to the Ackerman aggrega- tion on the Westwood courts. With such stars as Heldman, Anderson, Mclninch and sophomore sensation Bradley Ken- dis the Bruin team was a close match for any team in the nation, but still rests in the cellar position as bad luck follows the trend of recent years. n n tr f i ? 9 T? ; ? • f 4 m I ' This year ' s Bruin net team was composed of the following men: back row: Manager Scotty McDougall, Mclninch, Clough, Wakefield, Magness, Heldman, Seliger, Goodman, and Coach Bill Ackerman; front row: Captain Henry Uhl, Kendis, Passarini, Barker, Ito, Pierson and Singer. The jinx of the last few years held, as the Bruins finished in last place. 234- " U touriu. Poientiil " ly season matcli ttit nowtiti, «J to t . til? ifWin 1 conventd StJ to pm :il tkis lira ! ' to com sfison tint i tke leagut itts, ivbh fS-litttt in iggiefr i Heldmn. adley Ken- earn in tkt In Owen Ainlc-ison, Julius Hcldman, and Nelson Mclninch the U.C.L.A. tennis varsity had three nettcrs who compareil favorably with any players in the conference. Bradley Kendis was the fourth ranking player, and this brilliant sophomore reached his peak in defeating Stanford ' s Rob Braly 6-3, 6-0 in the first match with the Reds. Captain Henry Uhl unproved rapidly after a slow start as did sopho- more Stan Singer. Vic Scliger and Ed Barker played considerably for the Bruins, and Bill Magness and Mervyn Passarini also saw conference action. Anderson, Heldnian, Kendis, Singer and Seliger all return again next year. i .As captain of the Bruin varsifv net team Henry Ihl did a fine job. AlthouKh not one of the first men on the team in regard to tennis ranking he ranked first in spirit and proved a great asset. Bill Ackerman is coach of the Uclan frosh and varsity netsters and he has given the players much help in perfecting their games. Once a member of the tennis team, Ackerman is well Hked by everyone. !35 — Tennis Season The first action on the Bruin tennis front occurred last September when Julius Heldman surprised world ' s champion Fred Perry in the Pacific Southwest tournament to win one 6-0 set and run Perry to 6-4 in the last set before losing. Heldman then copped the AU-U tournament shortly later after a brilliant five-set tilt with Nelson Mclninch. A match with the Alumni All- Stars opened the practice season for the team, with the potent ex-Bruin band being pressed to win, SYz to 6J 2- Despite the absence of Owen Anderson the Westwood racquetmen crushed Cal Tech, 14-1, and Redlands, 11-1, in a double-header which closed the practice season one week before U.C.B. invaded Southern CaHfornia to meet the Trojans and Bruins in the first conference play. Julius Heldman, U.C.L.A. ' s National Junior Champion, shakes hands with hard-hitting Nelson Mclninch, Illinois transfer, who nearly succeeded in up- setting the favorite when they met in the All-U finals. Holding rigorous practice sessions on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays, Coach Ackerman ' s charges rapidly rounded into form that might well have carried them to the top of any collegiate league in the nation. However carefully avoided by Ladv Luck the locals ended in the cellar of a conference which boasts some of the worlds best netsters. 236 — Ill two iiKitilus tli;it last liw .louhlfs tilts tennis team won tw ice eli ' V won till ' lirst niatil wiTc lu-MT liciidnl until the wen- loiupli ' tfil, C ' alitoinia ' s ,r r.CM... . this v.ai. M.-rk- tn a l.-S scire on tlir Wrst- woiul courts, by the simple expedient of taking lour out of six siiiKles encounters and two ot the three iloubles matches. Julius Heldman won the feature siiifiles match from the I ' . CM. captain, Paul New- ton, and sophomore Hradley Kendis came through to w in his first conference match in singles, but the out- standing local victory came in first doubles when the iiewK -formed tandem of Heldman and Nelson Mclii- iiuh surprised by taking Berkeley ' s I ' .V National I.C. doubles thamps, Newton and Hick Heiuiett into camp. (1-4, M ()-4. In the three matches that went to three sets the Bruins lost in each case, and this factor was mainly responsible for giving the Bears a victory. Close as the initial battle had been, the real thriller took place when the locals traveled to the north to again meet U.C.B. Blond Nelson Mclninch and Held- man won the top two singles matches over Bennett and Newton, respectively, in short order and when Stan Singer scored his maiden conference win in sixth singles the two teams were deadlocked at three matches each with the three doubles matches yet to be played. Singer teamed with Ed Barker to cop the third doubles tilt, but Newton and Bennett turned the tables on Heldman and Mclninch to annex first doubles and then the Bear second doubles combination won also to give the home team victory by a margin of one match. This was the closest the U.C.L.A. squads have ap- proached a conference triumph in several years. " How to serve in two ca the title of these two shots of Nelson Mcln- inch, .ihove, .ind Captain Henry (hi serving. Dick Bennett. ( aliforni.i tennis rh.nmpion and ting a strong forehand shot aimed for (Jwen . ' Xnd a commanding lead in the second, only to see Bi tennis, ekeing out a 7-5 margin in the close third played o iptain of the Bears, is seen here advancing to the net after just hit- rson ' s backhand. In this match .Anderson won the first set and took nnett come back to win the second and third sets with sensational set. This was in the first match between the Bears and Bruins, I the Westwood courts. — 237 — Despite Anderson ' irpr sino- win over Stanford ' s veteran Ben Dev in straight sets and Heldman ' s easy win over Pommer, the Indian strength proved too much for the locals in the doubles. Once again opportunity knocked on the Bruin ' s door, but their jinx held as Stan Singer and Captain Hank Uh! dropped close decisions in singles and Stanford swept the doubles. Inability of the Uclaiis to win any doubles matches was all that gave Stanford a tennis victory over the Bruins in the first meeting of the two squads, played on the Westwood courts, but the Indians made their super- iority emphatic in winning on their home courts 8-1. Stanford annexed the first encounter, 6-3, despite the facts that Julius Heldman, Owen Anderson, and Brad- ley Kendis won easy victories in first, second, and fourth singles, respectively, over their Indian opponents, Bob Pommer, Ben Dey and Bob Braly, when all three Red doubles teams won easily. In the second match Nelson Mclninch spanked Braly in first singles to put his team off to a good lead, but the Bruins failed to come through with wins in all the other tilts. Owen Anderson demonstrates the smooth form which has gained him a dangerous rep- utation in Intercollegiate tennis circles. V is chalked up for the U.C.L.A. as Bradley Kendis downs Braly of the Reds in fourth singles. 238 — Stan SinKer, promising sophomore, who played first for the freshmen last vear, defeats Jack Hall of S.C.— one of his old friends. Hard-hitting Nelson Mclninch lashes out with a powerful forehand delivered on the run — one of his best weapons. Two sophomores, Hradlcy Kendis and Stan Singer, won straight set triumphs in the second encounter with the Trojans but Mako again won a close tilt over Heldman and Wetherell defeat- ed Nelson Mclninch, 11-9, 6-8, 7-5, and the S.C. netters finally emerged with a 6-3 triumph. Sin- ger and Captain Henry Uhl won a decisive 6-1, 6-1 second doubles battle from the Trojan com- bination, but Troy won first and third doubles and third, and fifth singles to win with com- parative ease. Two brilliant matches between Julius Heldman and Gene Mako, S.C. ' s Davis Cup star, featured the Bruin- Trojan tennis competition this year. S.C. won the first match, Yz-ZYz, when Mako nosed out Heldman, 6-2, 1-6, 7-5, despite Owen Anderson ' s surprising up- set win over Lewis Wetherell, Trojan National Pub- lic Parks champoin, and the equally thrilling win of Heldman and Mclninch in first doubles over Mako and Jack Hall. The third doubles team of Vic Seliger and Mervyn Passarini was tied at 7-7 in the third set when darkness forced a halt. Julius Heldman and Owen .Anderson cooperate to recover a lob during the opening stages of their match with S.C. at the Westwood courts. The team of Gene Mako and Jack Hall proved too strong for the top Bruin net- sters, with Mako flashing the form that earned him a Davis Cup position to clinch an S.C. victory. 239 U.C.L.A. ' s crew is still at the bottom in regard to ranking but it is growing in prominence and will be much more so when the Ballona Creek project is fin- ished. CHEW THE CHEW With 110 chance to catch up with the superior California eight, the U.C.L.A. varsity sweepsters lag a mere three boat lengths arrears of the Bear crew near the finish of the race. Although offering no competition to the northerners, often America ' s Olympic representatives, the Wallacemen rowed a fine race earlier in the season to down the Sacramento J.C. representatives by as large a margin as they lost to Cal. Under the leadership of Stroke Marshall Litton, Captain Jack Streeton, and Coxswain Joe Saunders, together with Ben Wallace ' s coaching, the Bruins had a fine 1937 season. turned out excellent boats and deserves much credit for his untiring efforts. With the competition for the eight positions hotly contested throughout the season the Uclans were changed time and time again. The most consistent varsity line-up, however, was Martin Litton, Stroke; Walt Kean, 7; Karl Gustafson, 6 ; Addison Mason, 5 ; Bob Phillips, 4 ; John Youens, 3 ; Boyd Laub, 2; Fred Koebig, bow; and Joe Saunders, coxswain. Other oarsmen who entered the varsity shell included Jack Streeton, Gordon Crook, and Jim Griffin. Men who rowed the J. V. boat were Addison Conroy, stroke ; Aaron Blackman, 7; Arnold Broyles, 6; Jim Griffin, 5; George Pardee, 4; Wait Wayman, 3; Bill Butler, 2; Jack Streeton, bow; and Bob Berry, cox. The captain of the crew was chosen just before the Cal race and Jack Streeton ably filled the position, being well liked bv ever one and a fine oars- The Uclan victor stroke w to their es, Pete firs Hall ed the t major is the dropp manager ng out bee ness. thi ' of Ikk- ■242 AltractiiiK attention with new sweaters, the Bruin Rowinj; Club was formed several years ago and is composed of all men interested in crew and of those attempting to further it in the eyes of the L ' .C.L.A. sport fans. Ciiviii.u carttul atti-iitioii to their e iuipment is an essential part in the rowing sport. Many sad stories are related by men who failed to have their equipment ready and bad happeninjjs occured while on the water. With a new 4,0(10 meter course waiting tor them until a boat house can be built at the Hallona Creek site, the Lclan crew men continued their forty mile treclc to Long Beach for their daily work- outs. Returning lettemien from last year ' s varsity and jayvee boats greatly strengthened this season ' s prospects coupled with several outstanding men coming up from the 1936 freshman boat. Mentor Hen Wallis continued his excellent coaching with the present eights and he was very ably aided by Kempton " Pete " Hall, stroke of last year ' s varsity boat, unable to compete this year because of sick- ness, who carried out the senior manager duties. The surprise of the season came when the Rruin J.V ' . repeatly rowed to wins over the humbled varsity sweepsters, in the final time trial, however, the first boat came through with a close win. On the whole there was little difference between them and changes were frequent. Pelta Gamma Jeanne Eastwood and Jack Strce- ton, captain of the Uclan varsity crew, appear- ing in the " Quad " during the rally for the crew- held before the Sacramento race. In a contest held among all I ' clan women Miss Eastwood was chosen to be " Queen of the Regatta. " Taking the shells back to the boathouse was a daily job of the f.C.L.. . sweepsters who toured to the Long Beach Rowing Stadium daily for their workouts. The junior varsity eight are the crewmen with the boat here being directed by their coxswain Bob Berry. — 243 ONE LENGTH TO SPARE e V ' v. " ' .,oO VO 244 — i I A ' 5 ' -fH: .eV c vV ' . ' THREE LENGTHS BEHIND 245 — " ..4 v — 246 — ,. i Xo ' t V " " ' ' ,A ' ; aC l v ' ,- v.ev VO ' " ' « ' t.. , 0 ,. 0 CO " ' cX O " v ' 247 — Insufficient material to gain necessary second and third places Slims up the facts of the Bruin trackstcr ' s inabil- ity to gain victories over other members of the Big Four. S.C., Cal, and Stan- ford. TRACK Kenji Ma to cop a place in the broad jump event. Marumoto has been a member of the Bruin track team for three years and during that time has proved to be a very valuable asset, winning many points which proved to be needed bad- Iv by the Uclans. SQUAD With a number of outstanding performers but a lack of suf- ficient reserve strength necessary to take second and third places important in dual meet competition, El Bruin ' s varsity track squad came through the 1937 season with two wins and three losses in dual meets. The Uclans emerged with strong vic- tories over Cal Tech and San Diego State even though they were at the bottom of the ladder among the big four, S.C., Cal., Stanford, and U.C.L.A. Leading his teammates by wins in the 440 during all meets in which he participated, Captain Bob Young proved to be the most consistent winner on the team. Close on his heels, however, were Bill Reitz, Paul Van Alstine, and Tom Berkeley, who added their share of points in every meet. Other members of the Trotter team who garnered digits during the season were Tyre, McKenzie, Casale, Jam- pol, Walther, Nordli, Marumoto, Siegal, Kiegar, Grimes, Tay- lor, Catlin, France, Eisman, Anderson, and Moleneux. Lagging behind the Trojan relav quartet, U.C.L.A. ' s baton team makes a good pass to make a small gain over their rivals whom thev defeated in a close finish in fast enough time to establish a new record. The Blue and Gold four man mile relay team had a verv successful season and managed to come through with decisive vic- tories in the majority of the track meets held. The only set-to in which they were defeated was that w-ith the Cal Tech Engineers at which time a make-shift team was entered. The regular four men included Marion Grimes, Jess Calleri, Len Kiefer, and Captain Bob Young. 250 ' r.CM..A. ' Mf« iron man may he fi)iiml in the personage of Tom Berkeley. The Bruiii speedster made many points for the Trottermen and was one of the outstanding men on the squad. His points were taken in the low hurdles, high hurdles, and high jump and he totaled at least a few against every team that the I ' clans encountered. Berkeley will return next year to bolster the squad. Veteran Milt I w. hi- I ili. I ,( .1 A representative in the discus for two sea- sons and although not gaining great fame for his tosses he has proved to be a con- sistent place winner for the Bruin track- sters in his favorite platter slinging event against all opponents. g= Hill Reit liav been one of the Blue and Gold spike- sters consistent first place winners this season. Es- tablishing a new university record Reitz has made excellent throws with the javelin all season taking first against the teams of Stanford, Cal, and South- ern California. Although the Trotter-coached lads were unable to come through with a win in the event all season. Regis Walthcr managed to take a place in many meets in his outstanding event, the shot put. He came through with counting digits when least ex- pected to and defeated highly favored opponents. 251 — Leading his Stanford opponent to the tape by three yards, Bruin captain Bob Young won the 440 yard event in the fast early season time of 48.5 seconds. Young, who can always be counted on to win or put up a good fight, also ran the relay. RED STEAMROLLER Tangling with a strong and well balanced Red Machine, the U.C. L.A. varsity tracksters accepted an expected defeat, although they came through with several brilliant performances to garner top hon- ors in four events. The final score was 88 to 43 in favor of the Stanford Indians. High point man of the meet, Westwood ' s Tom Berkeley, captured second place in three events to ring up nine points. With a better than average chance to win the low hurdles, Berkeley knocked over the last hurdle and was slowed up sufficiently to allow Weierhauser of Stanford to beat him out. Other star Bruin per- formers were Captain Bob Young, Bill Reitz, and Paul Van Alstine who came through as expected. Young, Bruin Olympic runner, cap- tured his favorite event, the 440, without much effort from Malott of the visitors. Leading all the way, Young finished a couple of yards ahead of the Indian runner at the tape. Reitz kept up with his outstanding heaves made this season when he threw the javelin out 205 ft. 5 in. The throw would have traveled a good deal farther if it hadn ' t been for strong cross winds. Bruin McKenzie surprised b commg through with a second in the javelin, fifteen feet behind Reit ' nother first place was chalked up for the locals by Van Al- stine promising Jayvee transfer, as he won the two mile event ahead of two Stanford divot men, Beman and Dern. The four man mile rela team accounted for the final five points on the local score. Garnering only a third place, Allen Casale ran two nice races in the 100 and 220 yd. dashes only to be nipped out at the tape in the two contest finishes of the day. Versatile Tom Berkeley runs even with the outstanding llu- H hurdler of the Stanford team, Weierhauser, near the fin- effort t ish of the 220 vard low hurdles event. h man, Allc-n t ' :ivaU-, inakt- a ints in the 100 hut is unable to beat out the Reds who sweep the event. 252 ' Tin- liulian-Hruin mert iiMilti ' .l In tin- IdHow- ' A ii: On, mil. nn,— m by Alcxan.lci (S); mx- oiul. Burrows (S): third. Nordii (C). ' rime, 4:2S..?. Shot put — Won by MoiitponuTy (S) ; sir- on.l, l.ippman (S); thir.i, Waltht-r (C). Distana-, 47 tt. 1 1 in. 100 yiinl litisli— Won by Carcw (S.) : st ' coiul, WoicrhaiisiT, (S); third, Hiscriiian (S.). Tiiiu-. 10. .?s. 440 yani J,ish— Won by Yoimj; (C) : st-cond, Mallott (S.) : third. McCurdy (S.). Time. 48.Ss. Iliffh ;««; .— Won by Morrison ( S. ) : si-c- oiid. Hcrkolcy (C): third, SciUrt (S.). Hcifiht. 5 ft. 11 in. Ilif h h„nllis— m by Hawkins (S.) : second, Ht-rki-icy (C): third, Andi-rson (C). Tinu-, IS.Ss. S80 y,ini r «— Won by Maliurin (S.) ; .second, Alexander (S.) : third. Taylor (C). Time 1 :57.4. Tno mil, run — Von by ' an Al- stine (C.) ; second. Heman (S.) ; third. Dern (S.). Time. 10.1:8. Discus— Won by Zagar (S.); .sec- ond, (iribben, (S.); third. Tyre (C). Distance. 140 ft. lYz in. Pole vault— Won by Moore (S.) ; second. Gill (S.); third, Matkin (C). Height. 11 ft. 6 in. Javelin — Von by Reitz (C.) ; second, McKenzie (C.) ; third. Walker (S.). Distance. 203 ft. 5 in. Loic hurdles — AVon by AVeierhauser (S.); second. Berkeley (C.) ; third. Albert (S.). Time 24.1s. Broad jump — Won by Madlem (S.) ; second, Baird, (S.) ; third, Marmumoto (C). Dis- tance, 22 ft. 9 in. One mile relay — Won by U.C. L.A. Time, 3.20:4. Final .trorc— Stanford, 88; L.C.I..A., 4.V Wi mini; the two-mile event bv a Roodly margin. l ' ;ll 1 an Alstine rang up his first victory over railini; conference team «hen he (lo vMcd St.n iford ' s spikester, Beman. The time for the eight lap event was lOm. 1:8s. III. Trotter ' s championship relay team r fnt against the Stanford squad. The ion ihiv event in every important meet. U.C.L.A. ' s polevaulter barely clears the bar he comes close to knocking it off with his elbn This was the locals ' weakest event. 2v. BERKELEY BROTHERS TDD STRDNG Winning the role of hero by their fight and de- termination, but losing in points to one of the strongest dual teams in the country, the Bruin spikesters fell before the onslaught of the Califor- nia Bears by 93-38. The Northerners took clean sweeps in the 100, 880, mile, pole vault, and broad jump while the Bruins registered wins in the 440, relay, javelin, two mile, and discus. Berkeley had outstanding men in practically every event as well as many second and third place winners. After tak- ing first in the 440, tying the meet record with a time of 47.7 seconds. Bob Young came back to run the anchor lap on the relay team which won the event and set a new meet record in 3 m. 18.8 s. Paul Van Alstine, U.C.L.A. ' s hope in the two mile run, came through to win his event in one of the most exciting finishes of the meet. He finally de- feated Baker of Cal by three yards. Another of the Uclan five point winners was Milton Tyre who pulled the biggest upset of the meet by winning the discus throw with a heave of 143 feet. The jave- lin proved to be the strong event of the Trotter lads as Emerson McKenzie made his best showing thus far with a throw of 200 feet 1 inch to garner second in the event won by Bruin Bill Reitz. Oth- er point winners for the U.C.L.A. contingent were Berkeley, Walther, Kiefer, Anderson, and Jampol. Leading the field in the two mile run, Paul Van Alstine and a fellow teammate pass the half-way mark in the Cal race. I U.C.L.A. ' s alV the 220 yard lo small margin. — 254- ENGINEERS SWAMPED u IMinij up tlic largest si-orr made iliiiin the si-ason ngainst any opponent, the Uruin spike- sters swamped the Kngineers from Cal Tech by a 101-30 score in a dual meet on the local oval. The Trotter trotters captured thirteen first places, scoieil clean sweeps in four events, and placed one-two in five more. The meet featured the L ' clan lads competing in every event except their own and therefore no dazzling times were made except in the 220 yard dash which Captain Kob ' oung came through to win with the fast time of 21 seconds. He also took first place iti the century. Other real mix-ups were seen in Reitz ' s tie for second in the shot and the third place taken by Tyre in the discus. The Engineers ' only five point places were taken in the pole vault and high jump, two events in which the Hruins are the weakest. Clean sweeps were taken by the Bruins in the 100 yard dash: Young, Jampol, Siegal ; mile: Nordli, Van Alstinc, Moore; and shot put: Walther, Reitz and Tyre. Blue and Gold track- sters also proved strong in the 220 yard dash with ■ ' oung and Jampol; the 440: Kiefer and Cal- leri ; two mile run : McGregor and Willis ; 220 yard low hurdles: Eisman and Molyneaux; broad jump: Marumoto and France; and the relay which included Grimes, Taylor, Calleri, and Kiefer. .Vlcml.iT III the Kruiii +-maii iiiiic r rla team make a nice pass of the baton to enlarge their lead over the Cal-Tech runners. U.C.L.A. runners take a clean sweep in tl long event. The meet saw many Bruins their usual events and in others. 255 AZTECS FALL With three university records falling by the wayside during the meet, U.C.L.A. ' s spikesters trampled the Astecs from San Diego by a 74-57 margin. The new records established were chalked up in the 220 yard dash, the 220 yard low hurdles, and the two mile run. The stellar performer, as usual, was the Bruin leader. Bob Young, who took firsts in the 440 and 220 yard events. The time in the latter was 20.6 seconds, .2 seconds faster than the old rec- ord held by Jimmy LuValle, and just three-tenths seconds slower than the world ' s record of 20.5 seconds. Uclan Jampol and McPhie of the Astecs followed Young to the tape. The second record breaker was U.C.L.A. ' s Tom Berkeley, who, after failing to place in the high hurdles for the first time during the season, came through to take the low barrier event in 23.6 seconds, clip- ping four-tenths of a second from the old record. Newcomer Paul Van Alstine again proved his worth when he outdid himself in the gruelling two mile event to win in 9 minutes 51.3 seconds, 150 yards ahead of his nearest opponent and over a second better than the previous record. Other highlights in the meet were seen when Bruin Bill Nordli won the mile event with a hard and driv- ing finish and the fine performance turned by San Diego ' s cap- tain, Selwyn Hartigan in the high hurdles. Although other Astecs were reported to be serious threats to the Trotter lads, few were seen and clean sweeps were recorded by the locals in the 440 and the javelin. The visitors garnered all the honors in the pole vault, U.C.L.A. ' s weakest event. Other Bruin pointwinners included Siegal, Casale, Kiegar, Grimes, Walberg, Taylor, Reitz, Tyre, Catlin, McKenzie, Miramuto, France, Andersmi, and Eisman. In his customary style, Bob Young comes through to cap- ture the first place scoring honors in his outstanding event, the 440 yard dash. Kiefer of the Uclan follows the Hruin captain tn take the second place while third is taken by Marion Grimes. An unusual happening in the 100 yard dash with the Blue and Gold spikesters garnering first, second, and third place points. The Trotter track men managed to down their San Diego opponents by a large margin, the final score being 74-57 in favor of the Uclans. 256 tral■k tt•r make a clean sweep in the 100 ,eMt «hile r.C.I..A;s entries trail several Is I,, the rear of Tal!e , S.{ winner. Repeating his past perfiirmances, Hniiii capta Hob Vouns captures the 440 yard event Icadi by a large rnarKiii over the other riiiniers. When L ' .C.L.A. and S.C. nut in track this year, only five first places went to Bruin ciiuler- men, but three of the outstanding records made during the day were made by the Westwood vic- tors. I ' erhaps the most notable mark was that made by smooth-striding Paul Van Alstinc in the two mile when he ran away from Troy ' s star, Mike Portanova, in a gallant finish to win in the speedy time of 9m. 38.4s. This was the fastest mark made in this event this year, and clipped over twenty seconds from the former Bruin school record. Captain Bob Young also shone in this meet as he left his Trojan rival far behind in the quarter-mile to win in 48.1s. ' oung also anchored the relay team to victory in 3m :16.1s, sensational time for a spring race, with Marion Grimes, Jess Calleri, and Len Kief- er providing the first three fast laps. Versatile Tom Berkeley Hashed over the low hurdles in his best time, 23.8s, which tied the Trojan-Bruin meet record in this event, and then came back to take third places in both the high hurdles and high jump. Bill Reitz and Emerson MacKenzie, Westwood ' s javelin twins, who placed one-two in ever)- meet of the year, were less than a foot apart in this meet, Reitz wiiming with a heave of 188 feet 2 inches. Sophomore Keith France leaped 23 feet 5 inches to tie for second place in the broad jump; and Bill Nordli and Jack Tay- lor took second places in the mile and 880, re- spectively. Keifer won third in the 44(1, and Tvre in the discus. TRDJANS TRIUMPH Another Hruin victory on its way as ' an Alstine of the Iclan sipiad leads the twn ' I ' rojan endurance men in the twii mile run — 257 — Although not a champion- ship team, Coach Marty Krug has developed this year ' s baseball team into a nine with outstanding fight and a great ability to return when the going is the hardest. BASEBALL Boss of the Los Angeles Angels from 1923 to 1929, present scout for the Detroit Tigers, and baseball veteran of twenty-eight years, Marty Krug, guiding pilot of the Bruin baseball team, proved him- self to be an outstanding mentor with his coaching of the Uclan forces. Not having any too much material to work with, Krug formed an outstanding ball club for the 1937 season. The club was formed out of veteran Ted Stockman and Carter Crall behind the plate; Big Earl Sargent, Art Reichle, Billy Bob Williams, Tom Wood, and southpaws Johnny Baida and Marshall " Lefty " Sowder made up the pitching staff. First base was ably handled by Curt Counts with Hugh Powell present to back the U.C.L.A. captain up; second was dominated by Lee Fronkovitch while Ken Lueke played the spot also. Hal Hirshon and Red Stone were the mainstays at third base and Al Martell held down the important shortstop spot with a big margin. Bruin fielders included capable veterans in the persons of Ed Stewart and Joe Suski and newcomer John Zaby at the center, right, and left field positions, respectively. Li the hitting department John Zaby took the limelight with his home runs which pulled the Krugmen out of many pinches. Ted Stockman and Hal Hirshon also connected for a goodly share of hits that went outside of the lot. Martell, Stewart, Counts, and Suski could also be count- ed on to get numerous hits. Experienced, capable, and «ell liked h everv pla er, Marty Krug took over the reins ot this ear ' s baseball outfit and molded it into a fine, hard fighting r.C.L..A. nine. r.C.L.A. ' s varsity horsehide club was ten, Powell, Baca, Martell, Stockman, Reichle; front row: Coach Martv Kr composed of the following pi; Wood, Dowd, Davis, Johnson ig, Stewart, Patruska, Captain i%ers, back row: Simpson, Leek, Sowder, Williams, I ' at , Grav, Sullivan; second row: Lueke, Stone, Baida, Counts, Zabv, Suski, Hirshon. Senior Manager Verga. t — 260- tfiiMvf pr;irtK-c every atternoon, the tC ' .I.A. haseballcrs Horked hard and long hefore approachinR the first game of ihc series, with the season opener, how- ever, Blue and trf ld fans of the horsehlde sport found a vastly improved team with fine teamwork, fairly good hitting, and a spirit that couldn ' t be beat. They were no longer the " coachless wonders " of the previous year but a well oiled machine controlled by the hand of an ex- perienced baseball player who was their coach. iic er missing a day of practice or a game, the men at the Soldier ' s Home greatly enjoyed the activity that surrounded the diamond while the Bruins were partici- pating in the horsehide sport. Knowing every player by name, the men razzed, cheered, and encouraged the Krugmen. The majority of the talk between player and soldier, however, passed between I.ee Frankovitch and anyone who happened around. A two year vetrr:iii, 1-. I Stewart ha ' made all-conference for two years ai the center field spot. Never a slugger he ranks high as a place hitter and i; the best outfielder in the league. Id Sinrk.naii, cat.lur, lu-UI down the spot with a fine throwing arm which labled him dangerous against any club. Home runs were also in his department as he poled out plenty of them. Leading the team in home runs hit, John Zaby did credit to himself in his first baseball season. Known as " Big stick " because of his hitting, Zaby plaved left field. 261 ZABY VERSUS SANTA CLARA John Zaby ready to take a couple of punches at Bronco McGuire. The argument started and soon both sides were on the field ready to start a free-for-all. Referees finally settled the fight in the dressing rooms. Vinning the first game over Santa Clara with a lop- sided 13-7 score, Marty Krug ' s horsehiders opened as crazy a series as has been seen on the local diamond in many years. Hits by Suski, Stewart, and Hirshon in the third inning paved the way for a homer by Zaby to bring the Bruins into the limelight after a bad start with the Broncos leading 6-1. From then on the game was all U.C.L.A. ' s and the only question was how many runs would be run up. Earl Sargent pitched a fine game, allowing only five hits. The game between the L clans and the Broncs the following day was featured by a free-for-all which centered around .John Zaby and Bronc shortstop McGuire. The Broncos finally won the set-to by a 10-7 score after a driving finish in which they banged home six tallies in the ninth canto, Frankovitch, Martell, Suski, and Stewart got hits off Radunich, visiting pitcher, which, coupled with several walks, accounted for six runs in the eighth, putting the locals into a three run lead. The northerners turned the tables on the Krugmen and tallied a like number of runs in the ninth which sewed the game up and gave them the victory. Against St. Mar} ' ' s nine the Bruins could come through with only one win while two were lost, thus putting a definite end to all Bruin pennant hopes. The first game was not won until the last inning when the home team tallied three runs to come out ahead 6-4. The other games belonged entirely to the Gaels who won 4-2 and 7-2. Bruin shortstop Al Martell crosses the home plate to tally a run up against the St. Mary nine. The game ended with the fclans losing 4-2. With thr Cael catclur Ed Stewart sling- hi- rh a high flv ball, ,rts down to first — 262 — I BEAR SERIES AttiT wimiinj; the first set-to playi-d on tin- Ross- Sny li ' r playgrouiui diamond by a 7-4 score, the Bruins then fell before the onslaught of the Berke- ley Bears in two games played on the northern stamping grounds. With these two wins the Cal baseballers pulled into the league lead and greatly dimmed the hopes of the locals for top honors. The first win came as a surprise to the Krugmen for the visitors were highly favored. Earl Sargent kept the Bears down to few hits after the Bruins obtained a three run lead in the first inning. Zaby, U.C.L.A. ' s heavy hitter, drove out a home run to clinch the game after the Cal team had come within one run of tying up the score. Cal ' s catcher holds the ball in his min as Ted Stockman, f.C.L.A. catcher, takes a healthy swing at the horsehide in the game held at L.A. The Bruins won this game 7-4 but fell before the on- slaught of the northerners in the two set-tos held at Berkeley. Earl Sargent, veteran Blue and Gold pitcher, got credit for the only local win. Sargent, known main- ly for his football playing, proved to be a very val- uable asset to the Krugmen this year %vhen the Bruins were hit hard by the loss of Art Reichle earlv in the season. The losses were chalked up against the Blue and Gold baseball nine by 6-1 and 3-2 scores in a double header. Bruin hurlers were not able to hold off the hitting barrage of the Berkeley squad and Bear pitchers McNeil and Laeremans were cred- ited for the wins against Reichle and Sargent, who held the pitching assignments for the U.C.L.A. club. Although putting up the hard fight charac- teristic of them, the Bruins were not able to pole out the necessarv hits. 263 CLOSE CONTESTS Al Martell beats the ball to first base for a single in the game played against the Reds at Sawtelle. The classy Uclan shortstop came through with val- uable hits in many games when they were needed to chalk up a win. With only one run separating the two teams in each of three games, the Bruin horsehiders, coached by Marty Krug, came through the Stan- ford series with a record of two wins and one loss. Getting oft ' to a bad start in the first game, the locals had four runs scored against them be- fore they managed to cross the home plate once. After one run in the sixth canto the Uclans put across a three run rally, led by Martell ' s triple to tie the score. Another Red run was rung up by the Indians on an error in the last inning, however, and the Stanford team won 5-4. Another close game was seen when thg Uclans came out on the long end of a 6-5 score. All the runs of the locals were in at the end of the third inning after Counts, Williams, Zaby, Frankovitch, and Suski had made hits off Griflen, Red pitcher. The visitors picked numerous hits off Williams to make five runs although they were never serious threats. A triple by Zaby in the ninth after a 6-6 deadlock gave the Krugmen their second victory in a game played on the Palo Alto diamond and definitely put the Redmen out of the pennant race and gave El Bruin ' s charges a fighting chance to win the league championship. — 264- TRDJAN JINX BROKEN Although the Uniiiis had only iiulitti-rciit siica-ss as a whole this year, they accomplished the most important feat in three years in breaking the Trojan baseball jinx by de- teating the S.C. nine 7-5 in the last game of the season — a game featured by brilliant performances by two graduating seniors. Captain Curt Counts and Art Reichle. Counts hit a home run with two men on to provide the winning runs while Reichle pitched effectively to hold the Troy team at ba . This victory knocked the Trojans out of a tie for first place and atoned for the two earlier defeats that the cross- towners administered to the locals, Joe Gonzales and Alex Petrushkin having pitched the Trojans to easy 8-3 and 12-0 triumphs, respectively. Gonzales also started the last game but was forced to retire when a shoulder injury bothered him. U.C.L.A. ' s third sacker Hal llirshoii touches third and is off for the home plate to garner one of the locals few runs against the cross towners. A 1 d.i .tart a lidc lu ii..ii to beat the ball to third as Hirshon stand ready to receive the pellet and tag the S.C. man for an out. The Trojans came through on the long end of the first game to win by a big margin over the Blue and Gold nine. Zaby poles out another long fly to left field. The Trojan warriors held the locals to a few scattered hits mainly due to the fine efforts of their super speed-ball expert, Joe Gonzales, who has pitched his team to manv wins over the Tclans. 265 — Encountering strong opposi- tion in every sport and com- ing out well in all of them, the U. C. L. A. freshman sports had a very successful year. Including both major and minor sports many promising men are found in the first year activities who are valuable in varsity sports. FHDSH F R D S H FDDTBALL Star Fullback Denny Francis flashes around right end minus his interfere locals drop a close game to Miramonte Junior College. Francis, running Washington, showed plenty of class this season. Handicapped by a lack of adequate reserve power, the 1936 Bruin fresh- man football team came through the hardest season any U.C.L.A. yearling squad has faced for years, with a batting average of 500. Coached by a former star gridder of U.C.L.A., Norman Duncan, they won three and lost three games of the six game schedule. Duncan, in his first year as frosh mentor, helped by last year ' s varsity star. Chuck Cheshire, and Mike Frankovitch, molded the scanty turnout into one of the best freshman football squads on the Pacific Coast. I Vashington, outstanding triple-threat man, shows li alue as he breaks through the Miramonte defensi standing player, Washington may find a ' 38 vars Hacknehi ace Oilniore ot Miramonte tries his iiuk around IcU end as his interference forms around him. Gilraore later entered U.C.L.A. and now holds a berth on the frosh track team. — 268 — I H .11 football squad included: back row: Washing- 1..,,, lJ.1,1, Ml, ,11,, (.,111,1,, liroyles, Strode, Zarubica, Krause, Warren, Hill, Drake, Coaches I ' rotter, Duncan, and Frankovich; second row: Gray, Mathe- son, Cory, Barr, Frawley, Petruska, Hanson, Roshe, Francis, Clements; front row: Mitchell, Perrin, Murphy, Stabler, Toth, Kvitky, Weaver, Silver, Micks. SttllM l«ads on The highlight of the season was the game with the Stanford freshmen. The L .C.L.A. frosh entered this tilt on the short end of the odds, but man- aged to upset the highly-favored Indians by a score of 23-18. Outstanding players of the team were Kenny Vashington, pass-throwing sensation ; Wood- row Strode, who caught most of ' ashington ' s passes; Dennis Francis, back- field ace; and honorary captain John Frawley, guard. I This picture only goes to show that it takes a lot of good men to hold Washington once he gets under way. Strode turns for a little help. Kenny Washington shows that he can catch passes as well as toss them. Strode also carried glue on his lingers. 269 — I t f t t .m ' ' . s, " .x ' , - " ' ,,, I m iM i J ' . r «i ' frosh basketball Coach Linthicun following men: back row: Coach Gibbs, Elliott, Palm, Price, Heltner, Tuppin, Fritch, ion, Barber, Grudin, Thornburg, Captain Holt, Rafalovitch, Ginsberg. FRDSH BASKETBALL Plenty of action as a Bruin stands ready to receive the tip-off. Again the boys extend thernselve as they go up for a tossed ball. Winning all their games except their " jinx " games with U.S.C., the 1937 Bruin yearling basketball team had what observers call a successful season. The climax of the season was the game with Compton J.C. With the game tied 28 all and with one minute to play, dusky Bill Lacefield made a foul shot to give the yearlings a one point victory. Coached by Si Gibbs and assisted by Dick Linthicum, U.C.L.A. ' s contribu- tion to the AU-American basketball list, the forty former high school stars were retaught their fundamentals and a new offense to form one of the smoothest working yearling casaba tossing outfits on the Pacific Coast. Led by Captain Harry Holt, high scorer for the season, other outstanding players of the season included: Bill Lacefield, who in spite of his tardy turn out proved to be a great asset to the team, Knutson, Fritch, Elliott, and Rafalovitch. All of these men are ex- pected to give much-needed " young- blood " to the 19. 8 varsity squad. 270 — A well-guarded local freshman en- deavors to find a place for the ball. I F R D S H TENNIS Krisiii Siicii ' li I ' ll- -1 tiaril forehand ilrivc. Ilf and Harllt-tt vvcrf first men. Coach Hill Ackennaii ' s U.C.L.A. ficsliiiion tennis team went through their 1937 season umleteate.l. Tiie him trosh netters had a strcmioiis season filleil with many matches with local high schools, junior colleges, and climaxed by three matches with U.S.C. frosh net squad. Before the start of the season the Trobabc racketeers were rated as the " team to beat " , but the Bruin yearlings very decisively won all three of their matches with the S.C. freshmen. The position of 1st man was ver hotl contested foi b Hob Bartlett and Kristo Sugich, former L.A. high school players. Bartlett finally managed to win out and he very ably handled this important post on the team. Sugich, at 2nd man, and Cap- tain Bob Barth, at 3rd man show much promise of becoming top rate racketeers. 9 f 5f f f Bill .Ackerman ' v freshman charges this season included the following team iruu Norman, Captain Barth, Lirclay, Rabinowitz, Coach .Ackerman; front row: M,; : Kc.a, Galloway, Bartlett, K.at , Purdue, and Sugich. — 271 — F R D S H CREW In spite ot two defeats in a two race season, Coach Don Locke ' s 1937 freshman crew had a successful sea- son. In a sport in which experience and teamwork counts most, Locke took a group of inexperienced but very willing freshmen and in a short time had them ready to give strong competition to experienced jayvee and junior college crews. The highlight of the season was the race with the Compton J.C. varsity and jay- vee crews. After leading both boats until the very last, the yearling eight was nosed out by the Compton varsity by a mere two feet, in the very good time of 7 :5.5 minutes. The Bruins finished second, five lengths ahead of the Junior College jayvee crew. Bob Stree- ton, at stroke; Bob Alexander, at the seven position, Creighton Horton, and Bob Belsey show much prom- ise of forming a nucleus of a strong group for the varsity. Top: Pictures do lie as the I ' clan frosh seem to be ahead of Compton J.C, who barely edged the year- lings out of a victory. Bottom: Locke ' s sweepsters show excellent form as they row up the channel to U.C.L.A. ' s freshman sweepsters, under the coaching of Don Locke, came through the present season with two losses although both races were close. The yearling eight was composed of the following members, left to right: Stroke Bob Streeton, Bob Alexander, Shelby Cullison, James Thompson, Laurie Weitz, Creighton Horton, Bob Belsey, Bob Anderson, and Coxswain Leon Jacobs. — 272 FRDSH TRACK Coach ■■Piicky " Drake ' s t. •-!.. n,,:, r,,,,, ..■,,,,i ,.,,,. .,,:.. :,l ,.i il !; , ,,,■ .,„kr.i, ' ,- Coach Orakc, Washington, Krailv, I ' .rrin, ' Hratllrx, Nance, Turner, Mcliain, ijlaikie, Cai ter; srcoiul row: Burk, French, Marsh, Simpson, Condos, Gilmore, Nahaki, Bonsall; fr ston, Haile, Bliss, Kaufman, Moss, Lacefield, and Crunwell. Roshe, Coach Trot row: I.inhart, John Hardest fiKhl.r .h tli. Im.li team was CJeor e lili wli.. came throunh from behind with a hard finish to win the half mile event in manv meets. Althoutrh tlu-y lost to five out of the ten teams they met in their 7 du nl and 2 three-way season, Coach Alvin " Ducky " Drake ' s 1037 Bruin freshmen track team had a successful season. The 19. 7 yearling squad performed much better than any Hruin frosh spike- sters have performed for many years. The reason for the fi e de- feats is explained b the fact that the junior college competition was better than it has ever been be- fore. Led by Wood row " Budd Hoo " Strode, who stands out as the leading performer in spite of the fact that an appendicitis operation took him out early in the season. In his first meet, Strode broke the I iiiversity records in the shot put and discus events. Other leading yearlings were: McBain, hurdles; Lacefield, hurdles, high jump, and broad jump; Bliss and Bradley, middle-distance. Carl McBain, on the right, was captain of the squad and the largest point winner for the Bruin yearlings. His events were the low and high hurdles. — 273 • Coiicludinj; a very success- ful year, the seventeen min- or sports attained high posi- tions in league standings in practically every one of the arious sports. The sports included furnish interest for every type of sportsman. MIIVDH SPDRTS CHDSS CDUIVTHY Coach Guy Harris ' Bruin hill-toppers turned in a successful season perform- ance for 1937, scoring decisive wins over such capable squads as Cal Tech, Long Beach, J.C. and Compton, though not proving yet strong enough to vanquish a strong Berkeley contigent. Considerably stronger than the ' 36 squad the locals ' vic- tories were featured by the brilliant performances of such veterans as Barnes, Stich- ter, Vardli, Farrow, and Spector. Though succumbing to the strong U.C.B. team on an unfamiliar northern course, the locals showed they needed but a little extra drive to clinch a victory. Coach Harris can well look forward to a revenge when Berkeley ' s forces invade the southland in 1938. J distance man, Bill Nordli, the Bruin runners as well as the :)pposition over the gruelling Willis, Spector, and Backus take the lead at the start of the meet against Cal Tech. Leader of the cross-country year was Captain Sol Spector. ' he Blue and Cjold cmss country squad concluded their season under the coaching ut mui.ih di; ince mentor Guy Harris. The squad consisted of back row: Harris, Backus, Gray, Nance, Miley, Farrow, Johnson, Goodman, Staman ; front row: Williamson, Willis, Bliss, Nordli, and Ellis. 276 — WATER FOLD Marki ' d by thi- lack ot cxihtk-hci ' iI playi-is, L ' .C. L.A. ' s varsity water polo squad riiiishcd the 1937 sea- son with three wins and three losses as compared to the perfect record of last year ' s Pacific Coast champs. The outstanding tilt of the season was with the Cali- fornia septet. With the score tied 2-2 at the final gun, two overtime periods had to be played before Don Park ' s proteges could down their brothers from the north. A last minute goal turned the trick, however, and made the final score 4-3. Other wins were scored over S.C. ' s team by decisive 12-2 and 1 -3 scores, while the Lclan downfalls were attributed to Stan- ford in two games and the Cal squad in one. Out- standing men were Dixon Fiske, All-Coast forward; Captain Walt Wood ; and guard Bill Slater. S. Medlicott, D. Norton, T. Demetre, and N. Paxton completed the team. Dixon Fiske goes below the water as Si.ihliml guard makes good an effort to stop the h()t of the outstanding Bruin player. The Indians All-Coast goalie stands by ready to push himself up into the air to vtop the f ' clan ' s heave when and if it comes. water polo man as the opposing player closes in in an attempt to get the ball away, swim down the tank, and make a goal through stellar I ' clan goalie and captain, Walt Wood. This year ' s water polo team included the following play- ers: back row: Smith, Reed, Fair, managers; Naidis, Orr, Horton, Brown, Bozung, Coach Don Park; front row: D. Norton, Demetre, Paxton, Fiske, Captain Wood, Slater, B. Norton, and Medlicott. 277- The outstanding man and captain was Wolfgang Lert. SKI Coached by Dr. Walter Mosauer, the U.C.L.A. ski team maintained its undisputed supremacy along the Pacific Coast again this season. The individ- ual star of the team was Captain Wolfgang Lert. Lert took first place in all five events in the annual Intercollegiate Winter Sports Pentathlon held at Big Pines and came first for the Westwooders in the slalom and down-hill events at the Baldy and McGee races. He displayed his superior skiing abil- ity when he took third, fourth, and fifth place in the three Pacific coast inter- collegiate races held at Yosemite where he competed with fifty experts. Right behind Lert in many events was Miles Werner. Bill Camusi, and Phillip Hanf developed much skill and will be depended upon for next season ' s var- sity. Retaining their high standing among intercollegiate ski teams during the current year, the Blue and Gold squad composed of, left to right: Coach Mosauer, Stofell, Camusi, Captain Lert, Werner, B. Jones, and Britton. 278- I Wrestlers were, back row: Sellers, Mc(;ce, Harrison, Hayutin. K. Jones, Samuelson ; middle row: Masaki, R. Jones, Tirado. Sandall, Millarn. Manager Wallace; front row: McLaiiRh- lin, Wheeler, Kerfoot, Roberts, and Swanson. Bruin Dooley Wheeler in the act of riding an opponent tn gain a more favorable hold. The l.C.L.A . contingent which finished in second place among inter-collegiate teams was ably coached by Briggs Hunt, former Uclan grappler. Star of the heavyweight di ision and one of the most out- standing men on the team, Al Sellers pins his Hollywood A.C. victim to the floor with the aid of a figure four and a very effective arm brace. WRESTLIIVG Proving tlicmscKcs to be tlir most capable Hriiiii wri-stling auRrt-Kation cvi-r to i-ntcr I ' acific Coast compi-- tition, El Hruiii ' s grappling forces recently concluded their most successful season, winning the dual-meet cham- pionship and finishing second in the intercollegiate tour- ney held at Westwood. Highlight of the year came with the locals ' astonishing win over a favored Berkeley squad, to the tune of a 26-8 score. Outstanding performers for the year included Kerfoot. Sellars, Masaki, Swanson, and Sandall. Additional valuable men picture a bright future tor lO. S. In the Cal-U.C.L.A. set-to, wrestler Lloyd Swanson applies a toe hold and an arm brace in attempting to force the Berkeley man over. The Bruins surprised by winning the meet from the visitors by a 26-8 score. 279 — . Bruin Dixon Fiske hits the rope at the end of the 220 yard event to grab the first place honors. The end of the 50 yard dash against the Oxy paddlers. Armitage, Brandenburg, and Reed were the U.C.L.A. entries. Bruins and Trojans start the 100 yard event. Every race of the day was close with the locals finally winning 38-37. Coach Don Park ' s varsity mermen concluded an exceptionally good season for 1937, scor- ing twin dual-meet victories over strong Southern California and Berkeley contingents and tying with California and Stanford for the Coast Conference championship when the locals were unable to turn back the strength of Stanford ' s varsity swimmers. Occidental ' s Tigers fell before the local ' s superior strength on two occasions, although the Bruin tankers were unable to turn back the veteran strength of Hollywood Athletic Club ' s slightly greater class. Outstanding performers for the current season included Dixon Fiske, captain, Earle Herald, ace-diver, Armitage, in the 50 and 100, Hale in the 220 and 440, De Kramer in the back- stroke, and Whittaker in the breast stroke. A particularly strong feature of the Bruin team was their 4-man relay team which managed to pull through more than once for the locals when the going was tough and close. One of the season ' s highlights was latter ' s ability to eke out a one point margin of victory over U.S.C. ' s Trojans. SWIMMIIVG -i iiniiiing team was composed of, back row: Coach Park, Van Whittaker, Brandenburg, Captain Fiske, Armitage, and Herald. — 280 — I SDCCER Bruin players «hn Johnson. Phillip-. Rruin soccer forces succeeded this year in eliminating their northern jinx as they swept to vic- tory over the powerful San Fran- cisco Dons and successfully turned back the threat of San Jose State. These games proved the highlights of the season, with Chuck Phillips scoring four of the five goals against S.F.U. and John Drurj ' proving his value. Although the Bruins dropped close decisions to Cal and Stanford they showed their improvement over previous ears by their unexpected north- ern triumphs and by their decisi e victories at the expense of L.A. J.C., thus climaxing the most suc- cessful season yet experienced. Foot, head, aiul brain work are all necessary. 281 Captain Wilber Andreson does a cut to take the horizontal bar honor; The Uclan gym team -was sufficiently strong in each event to rank very high. GYM TEAM Featured by a close win at the expense of U.C.B. and U.S.C. as the result of a three-way meet at Berkeley, El Bruin ' s gym squad climaxed a successful season for 1937, showing themselves to be one of the strongest teams yet produced on the coast. Captain Wilbur Anderson proved his worth by stealing individual scoring honors in this meet and turning in capable performances during the other meets of the year. Other highlights of the Bruin victory march included a decisive victory over the L.A.J. C. Cubs and the U.C.L.A. Fresh- men, when these two teams were also met on the same day and failed to come close to the scoring pace of the Bruin ' s varsity. Other con- sistent point gainers of U.C.L.A. ' s squad included Stewart Byrne, Bob Gay, Dave and Don Hereford and Warren Brooks. Boasting the coast ' s strongest team for the past two years the gj ' mnasts look for ' 38 repetition. ilHwnnw i The Bruin gym team for the present 1937 season was composed of the following squad members, back row: Sparkuhl, Banner, Ryland, Kruse, Manager Carrington, Coach Hollingsworth; second row: Campbell, Tiernan, Most, L. Newman, Cam- paniez, Micheljohn, Byrne; front row: Litsky, Stein, W. Newman, Captain Andre- son, Brown, and Monroe. 282 Kniiii I4S potiiidrr play the game on the floor as a ball scramble iiiulcr the basket shows plenty of fast aotioii while their team-mates stand calmly waiting for the ball. 145 Ih. BASKETBALL Basketball in the 145 lb. division rose to a new high for the Bruin lightweights as they climaxed their season with their finest record since the inauguration of the sport. Suffering but one defeat during the whole season, and that to an All-Star team averaging over six feet in height and composed of such " greats " as Eddie Oram, Ward Browning, and Bobbie Muth of S.C. Against this fomiidablc line- up the Bpains played their greatest game of the season but found that superior odds left them on the short end of a 36-23 score. Among the earlier victims of the flashy Uclans were such highly rated teams as Chapman College and Black Foxe Academy. Led by Captain Johnny Emery, the Walker coached team played a fine brand of ball throughout the season, featured by the brilliant scoring and guarding of the entire midget squad. Winning the majority of games played and losing only a few to outstanding teams with the advantage in every department, this year ' s 145 lb. basketballers finished a very successful team. Some of the players were, back row: Brown, Newlands, Kelley, Plotkin, Stoffel, Coach Lyon; front row: Andrews, Gold, Harris, Van Camp, and Sarvus. Star 145 pounder Rothwell foils guard- ing efforts as he neatly deposits the ca- saba in the Bruin basket. The Bruin in the right-hand corner considers the point already made as he turns away from the I ' d an hoop. 28.3 HANDBALL Tom Hell ' s liaiidball sijiiad cciiicluded a season in which they came out quite well in iiitcicolle giate matches played. The games with S.P.A.A.U. teams were not so favorable however. A fev of the squad included Coach Helt, Nicholson, Chessman, Miller, Harris, and Winter. Successfully raising themselves from the intercolle- giate cellar position. Coach Tom Helt ' s charges ended the current season without suffering a single loss in the Coast Conference, though dropping all their matches at the hands of veterans in the Southern California A.A.U. Beginning season practice with a two-months struggle for team positions in which Don Pirkl clinched the first singles spot for the first semester, the Bruin squad quickly rounded into the shape which enabled them to inflict an unexpected 8-6 defeat to Berkeley ' s Bears in their first conference meet. Out- standing performers who contributed to this victory were Hazel, Harris, Cooper, Feinberg, Nicholson and Miller. During the second semester of competition Nelson Hazel succeeded in annexing the first singles post and continued as captain after the reign of Pirkl. Among singles players who turned in valuable season work were John Childress, John Essene, Jack Cooper and Sid Feinberg; doubles combinations which proved their worth included the teams of Hazel and Cooper, and Feinberg and Nicholson. A fine show of interest during the 1937 season shows hopes for bright pros- pects in 1938, when Coach Helt plans to turn out a team which can compete on even terms with any club team in Southern California. Season activities will start as usual next year when the AIl-U tournament again gets under way. " Um the fast tour wall courts, the Blue and Gold handball squad played such college teams as Cal and S.C. as well as many club teams. — 284- GDLF ilic Iclan qu;ul, tlu- k.llu,vinK inemlni KuU- up the I 37 K " ll tea.. n. Fiske. L. Kellv, Rothblatt, Katz ; front rr w: Cunningham, Jonke, D Players we e chosen in an All-l " eliminatioi tournament held before the Mentor Don Park ' s varsity golfers concluded one ot their most difficult seasons with no little credit, conquering a strong Loyola team 14-4 in one of the year ' s opening matches. Highlight of this unexpected triumph was the defeat of Rodger Kelly, California Intercollegiate Champion and his partner, Higgins, by Walt Davison and Louis Dreyer of the locals, 4-2. Conquering Santa Monica Junior College but falling before a surprisingly strong Pomona Varsity the locals were unable to test their strength against Stanford ' s Cardinals and Berkeley ' s Bears when the yearly trip to the Bay region was called off due to bad weather conditions. The annual AU-U tournament at the be- ginning of the season as usual indicated strongly the Varsity lineup for the year. Walt Davison, Riverside J.C. transfer led the field at this time, nosing out Captain-elect Bob Johnke to annex the title. Others who finished well up in the ratings were Kelly, Drey- er, Fisk. Martin, Cunningham, Williams, and Coop- er, who was later declared ineligible when sickness forced him from school during first semester finals. lolf captain 15oh Jonke takes a few prac- tice swi..);s at the ball as his teammates look on. liottom: Coach Park hands the All-U championship cup to the winner of the tournament. 28: 1 Coached by Norm Duncan, the Bruin boxing team was composed of, left to right: Komai, Captain Thompson, Shubin, Kistler, Mclninch, Sanchez, Hanson, and Broadwell. Top: Uclan capl.ini W arrt-ii Thompson receives a right to the stomach as his opponent slips in. Bottom: A Cal AgRie boxer steps in for a punch but the Bruin fisti- cuffer successfully wards it off. BDXIMG Suffering from numerous injuries and ineligibility losses affecting El Bruin ' s most potent fisticuffers, mentor Norm Duncan ' s charges concluded a brief and moderately success- ful season with a decisive win over Cal Aggie ' s mittmen as a cardinal feature of the Men ' s Do. Despite the loss of Theron Demetre and Alberto Sanchez and in the face of injuries to the persons of Hanson and Kistler, the Bruin squad managed to split their battle with Stanford ' s Indians and place two runners-up in the Coast title matches. Pros- pects for next year ' s season indicate an easy annexation of the title in 1938. J Phil Kistler, U.C.L.A. ' s surprise boxer, ducks and shoots a right, which is partially blocked, at his oppon- ent. Kistler, who was not conceded a chance in the Coast title matches, came through with surprising wins to reach the finals with his teammate of the heavy- weight division, Wayne Hanson. " 286 I MErS DD Hanna of the Bruin wrestling squad attempts his oppon Men ' s Wa-k, .ic luxe I 37 edi- tion, climaxed by the Men ' s Do proved to be a howling success and indicated that it would continue to be a tradi- tion. The position of King of Men was inaugurated this year, and caused no little interest when com- petition became close and each new- ly-born whisker was treasured by the contestants aspiring to the position. The activities of the Men ' s Do in eluded the judging of whiskers, when many and varied assortments were e.xhibited, a smoke-ring contest. n short hog-calling competition and plain and fancy tobacco spitting to- gether with a series of exhibitionary athletic contests. Main feature of the athletic program was the Bruins boxing tilt with the Cal Aggies, which the former won handily de- spite the loss of valuable men short- ly before the bout. Other events in- cluded a g ni exhibition and wres- tling after which free beer was served to the manly audience, com- prised of U.C.L.A. men anil their fathers. Study and great a Intense and educational talk of the questions of the day as exemplified by Jack Reed, Del Hobbs, King Bob Morris, Tom Yager, and Seymorc Knee; all in the midst of cigars and free beer after the program in the men ' s gym climaxing the activities which were presided over by King Morris in the first annual reign of the highly honored individual. Entertainment for the men students of U.C.L.A. and their fathers was provided by activities of the wrestling team, box- ing squad, gym team, and fencing groups. Other attractions were also provided. •287- RIFLE TEAM Establishing themselves as one of the strongest rifle teams in the nation, Bruin R.O.T.C. and Varsity marksmen con- cluded one of their finest seasons, losing less than ten matches out of more than fifty in which they competed. Sergeant Earl Thomas ' charges turned in impressive victories over such teams as Missouri, Montana, Wyoming, Oklahoma, Texas A. M. and Montana State. Finishing very high in the Bruin ratings were Martin, McPhee, Bliss, Larson, Thum, Wixen, Farrell, Vaughan and Feister. The local riflemen were defending champions of the Ninth Corps area and show fine possibilities of repeating results of the last two years. Blue and Gold riflemen get the bead on the target during a rifle match. The Uclan squad came through the season by win- ning two-thirds of all the matches in which they participated. Competing with universities throughout the countrx bv means of telegraphu- matches this Bruin rifle team included, back row: Hewins. Burchardi, Mvers, Feister, Farrou;; front Kech, Thun, Ishvama, and Burkhardt. The squad uas coached by Sargeant Thomas. 288 — RUGBY 1937 climaxiil tht most .successful season the Schatler coaclieil ruggers have yet eiicouiiterea. Me of the team included, back row: Peers, Moore, Henderson, McConnell, Rvland, Brooks, Montgo front row: Hess, Duncan, Chambers, Garrett, Raida, Karr, Padgett, and Ferguson. Closing the 1937 season with a spectacular victory over U.S.C., the Bruin rugby team turned in their best record, suffering but one defeat. Their victory over the Trojans turned the tide at last in the Uclan direction for hitherto no U.C.L.A. team had defeated the Trojans on a gridiron. Among the most creditable of the Bruin performers were high scoring Ray Peers, co-captains Barr and McConnell, and veterans Brooks and Moore, all of whom graduate or complete their rugby careers at this time. The single Blue and (jold defeat was suffered at the hands of Stanford after a hard fought battle during which the battling Bruins held a 5-0 lead until after half-time when the Indians made good on two penalty kicks against the locals, after some doubtful officiating. Shortly after this defeat the locals ended the scoring threat of the Berkeley Bears, 1936 champs, and finished with an 8-8 tie. I ' clan rugger, Norm Padgett grabs the ball and starts off on a nice run but the whole oppos- ing team closes in to stop the Blue and Gold player. Bob Barr in the middle of the set- to and Baida (29) fight for a score near the goal line. Co-captains of the U.C.L.. . squad were Barr and McConnell — 289 — Bruins and Trojans scramble for the pigskin in the set-to which ended with the locals on the long end of the score. Jim Schaffer coached the team. FEIVCIIVG An S.C. swordsman successfully parries the quarte thrust of his Uclan opponent in a foil match. The Trojans won the meet by a close score. After displaying ragged form in pre-season meets Coach Pete Craig ' s varsity fencers rounded into slightly better shape when season activities got under way, placing sec- ond to U.S.C. ' s Trojans in the Coast Championship meet held at Berkeley. The locals dropped the match by a close score after coming back strongly in the sabre event and downing the cross-town swordsmen. In the deciding match of this event Frank Lindholm defeated Briskin of S.C. to clinch a victory, although the Trojans won the championship with a margin of superiority in the other events. Deserving of honorable mention for fine season records were Captain Jack Anderson, Carl Eyerick, saber star, Brown and Reade. In a later return match with the Trojans the locals lost again to their per- renial foes after winning by a 5-0 score in epee and after Lindholm ' s flashy attack succeeded in downing Trojan Cai)tain Wayne Fisher in a duelling-sword match. fipiai — 290 — CRICKET Tlic sport of bowl and wickrt men, (inc ol tin- most unique on the U.C.L.A. athletic curiculuin, continued its rapid rise during the past season as tile •st vood crick- eters engaged in a schedule of ten contests with leading teams of Southern California. The Bruins got oflf to a brilliant start with victories over the Los Angeles Cricket dub. 115-54, and the Hollywood All-Stars. 07-57. Star bowlers on the local team were Captain Sam Mills, Bob Ortwin, Orrin Connell and Bill Tyrce. Other members of the first string were Jerry Burton, Hal Grossman, Louis Perry, Bob Leek. Jolin Drury. John Mills and Milt Kramer. The Bruin cricket team was composed of the following players, back row: Williamson, Banker, Drury, Ferguson, Vickman, Grossman, Manager Weinstein, Tyree, Perry, Figge; front row: Heartz, J. Mills, Sull- wold, Bigler, Burton, Captain S. Mills, Leek, Keating, and Zalk. ;3 Captain Sam Mills completes his swing as Jerry Burton waits expectantly for the ball behind the wicket. Fielders are John Mills, Hall Gross- man. Bob Leek, and Allen Zalk. — 291 — FOLD Left to right: Conrad, Morton, Clampett, Weiner, Cavette, Captain Schwartzman, Corbett, Huff, and Coach Claude Tut- tle comprised U.C.L.A. ' s varsity polo squad. Frank Schwartzman, lone returning veteran and captain of the Bruin polo team, found it ven, ' difficult to take on the experienced men of the Valley Polo club practically single handed; as a result the locals wound up on the small side of a 7-4 score. The mal- let wielding team this year, with the exception of Schwartzman, is composed entirely of neophytes, all of whom were playing the game for the first time. Due to the able coaching of Sargent Claude Tuttle the be- ginners have been improved greatly and the pros- pects for the team next season are great. Coach Tut- tle took over the duty of polo coach this year and his excellent horsemanship is felt by every member of the team. The most improved members of the four horsemen are Carl Huff, Carol Clampett, Bill Cor- bett, and Al Cavette. Lew Wiener, John Morton, and Jerry Conrad are also making rapid strides to perfec- tion. Schwartzman takes a shot at the ball as McKim- son of the Valley Polo Club tries to take the ball. Bruins Huff and Corbett are riding up to aid the Uclan player. — 292 ' Captain of the Bruin polo team and the only player on the team with any real experience. Captain Frank Schwartzman proved to be the backbone of the s(|uad. I ICE HOCKEY Finishing ciiiri ' iit season acti itii ' s with a lu-ait-bi fak- ing lietcat at the haiuls of Troy ' s superior reserve strength, Harry Smart ' s Bruin rinksters found them- selves with a far from perfect record. Hard luck in the fonii of injuries and sickness conspired to leave the var- sity sextet but few regular men with its lineup, Co-cap- tains Purdy and Dodson being counted out by damaged legs while Phillips and Morris suffered from early season sickness and were unable to take part in the opening en- counter against Troy. Highlights of the year were the local ' s victories over L.A.J. C. ' s se.xtet. Featured by the inspired playing of Bruin Gene Peschel the Bruins made a gallant effort to stop S.C. ' s imported team in their first game but came out on the small end of an 8-5 score de- spite the remarkable total of 36 saves which the ace de- fense man made on this occasion. i;li Miner ot the Hruin squa ass and attempts to knock the puck into for a score against the Loyola team. icar the Loyola goal. The cffo and Gold pucksters were of no a Gaining promi ' • ■ i ■ ■!, :.■ t..l|ov ,T-. ca.ll m;i.,ii,. this -.nir ' - i.r hmkr lu.l a ,t Mir,,v,tiil -.,,.. ,n. M.lnl.ri- nl ihr 1 include, ron roii ' : NLinnscr Nickels, Hanson, Pescbcl, Hale, Wasson, Castruccio, Morris, Senior Manager Cilmore; hack r Coach Tafe, Dodson, B. Johnson, Phillips, Riley, McGooey, A. Johnson, Britton, Sullwald, Turner, and Coach Smart. — 293 — Phi Kappa Sij;nia ltd the fraternity intramural squads this year and ran off with the majority of the honors m a very successful season. Non-org teams and Greeks were both represented in the program under the di- rection of Tom Helt. INTRAMURAL JiilOttllltillU T: " .i i - -J The Phi Beta Delta gridmen seem to be a little dazed or mixed up as they hunt for the ball which is in the arms of an opposing player on his way to a touchdown. INTRA-MURAL SPDRTS Intramural pigskinners streak down the gridiron faster than the camera can catch them. These games helped greatly to build up spirit and friendly rivalry among the various teams. ,,. .. ,.. ■ , . , _. ,.- I }-- .1 of, back iMii, W ' m.hI. Z M |!|, ' i;,ill, WjII .t, li;i ir, Caldecott; Goff, Moulin, McKenney, St. Clair, Harvey, Files, and Joyer. — 296- PHI KAPS EXCEL ' riu- 1937 iiitiaimiral Kiiii season was more sucltssIuI than any intramural M-asoii has ever boon bi-forc. The Phi Kappa Si nia ' s wi-rc by far the outstanding team of the Greeks and are considered by some observers to be the outstandiiiK team of all the university intramural grid sipiads, even though tlu-y lost the All-U title to " Red " Bailey ' s CofTec Shop eleven. The Phi Kaps ina.lc rlie mistake of playing only fifty- nine of the sixty minutes of the game ; therefore, they lost by the heartbreaking score of 7-6. In the final sixty seconds of play the hard-fight ing non-orgs completed two passes to score a touchdown and convert, a thing the losers had failed to do. The Phi Kaps earned the right to meet the boys from the Coflee Shop by defeating the Phi Gamma Deltas by a score of 7-0. The intramural track meet was strictly a contest among the Greek tongs as no non-org entries were made. The boys from Zeta Psi in a hotly contested meet scored 29!4 points to win by 2!4 from Alpha Sigma Phi. The relay finals was the deciding factor in the meet, the results of this event were: first, Zeta Psi; second, Alpha Sigma Phi. Any change in the results of this e ent would have resulted in a change in the results of the meet. In the intra-mural track meet a Uclan Greek seemin jumps higher than the hilltops as he clears the bar in the high jump event. Beta Frank Kanne makes a try to block the shot of a D.U. casaba man. The Delta Upsilon long team went through the season to wind up in first place. Scrambling under the basket after attempts to put in a tip shot. All-L " star Fred Morgan starts after the ball to take it away from the opponents. The d track TT scus literally sails out of the picture in the ;ct. The Zeta Psi tracksters won the meet from .Mpha Sigma Phi by only two points. — 297- Athletic managers of the various fraternities aided greatly in the intramural program for the cur- rent year. The managers directed by Tom Helt obtained greater cooperation and interest in the various sports. A few of the representatives include, left to right: Walker, Phi Kappa Sigma; Brainard, Phi Kappa Psi; Dunning, Theta Delta Chi; Flynn, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Von Schrader, Beta Theta Pi; McKinley, Delta Sigma Phi; Lipton, Zeta Beta Tau ; and Stanfill, Kappa Sigma. Intramural basketball in 1937 produced more interest among the twenty-seven " Greek tongs " than has ever been shown before. The fraternities were divided into four leagues. Each team in the league played every other team in their particular division. In this way a division champion was picked. In basket- ball, the division leaders were: Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Sigma. Delta Upsilon, and Kappa Sigma. In the decisive game of their division the D.U. ' s won by one point. In the semi-finals against the Beta ' s they also won by one point; in the finals against the Phi Kap ' s they again won by one point to finally take the intramural crown at the conclusion of a hotlv contested season. Scotty McDougal, pride and bulwark of the Theta Xi long, makes a desperate effort to beat the ball to third as he starts to slide. Although many errors were made, hits were and teams were wild. Every player managed to have a good time. He hits the ball and it looks like a home run! It would be, at any rate, if all the muscle power put into the batter ' s facial expression had been used in socking the apple out of the makeshift drill-field ball parks. 298 — Because no noii-org entries were made, intramural vol- leyball was a contest among the fraternities on campus. Helt divided all the fraternities into four divisions as has been done in other intramural sports. The league leaders in this beach sport were Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Del- ta, Zeta Psi, and Phi Kappa Sigma. The Zete ' s and the Phi Kap ' s were victorious in the semi-final rounds. In the finals the Zete ' s won, thereby placing them within striking distance of the Phi Kap ' s for the grand winner plaque. In intramural baseball, the Cofifee Shop led the non-orgs; in the Greek race division leaders were: Phi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Pi, Phi Beta Delta, and Phi Gam- ma Delta. As in the case of all the other sports, good sportsmanship was predominent in United States ' niun- ber one sport. A new event for intramural competition was inaugur- ated this year. It was called the " Athletic Ability Test " . Each fraternity entered a team of three men, and the total points scored by these three men were added to- gether to form the total score for the " tong " . The pur- pose of the meet was to bring out the all-round athletic ability of the participants. The meet, won by Zeta Psi, was composed of seven events, each designed to bring out some particular athletic ability. The goodly brothers on the side lines emote and emit many and varied expressions as a fellow teammate whams the horsehide out for a three base hit. Intramural baseball causes a great amount of spirit and the scores very often run so large that they resemble those possible to make in a lop-sided football contest. ell liked, efficient, and a friend to the majority of men students at U.C. L.A., Tom Helt has carried on the or- ganization and running off of the entire intramural program. With the fraternity athletic managers cooperating with him, the 1937 season has proved an outstanding year of sport activity. Last event on the calendar, is the swim- ming meet held during the last of the semester. Very often the results of the entire year depend on this meet. Here representatives of various tongs dive out in the 100 yard dash. Tsuallv always the closest event ot the entire meet, (t.C.L.A. ' s Greek swimmers finish the 50 yard dash in a seemingly dead heat. Tom Helt, director of the entire program, has charge of the set-to. 299 W.A.A. activities were car- ried on this year with a great deal of success under the direction of capable of- ficers. Sports were many and included those for many different interests. W. A. A. PRESIDENT This year the W.A.A. has been under the lead- ership of Jean Bardeen, who has carried out the program of the organization with an enthusiasm which has assured its success. Entering the Uni- versity as a sophomore, Jean immediately became an active member of the W.A.A. and has participated in tennis, swimming, and basketball, her favorite sports. As a climax to her year ' s work, Jean pre- sided over the intersectional playday on May eighth and the gala banquet afterwards with the friendly interest which has made her so popular as president of the W.A.A. W. A. A. The Women ' s Athletic Association of the University of California at Los Angeles was founded on this campus eighteen years ago for the purpose of creating a greater spirit of sports- manship, loyalty, and athletic achievement among women students. Eligibility for membership is determined by University scholarship require- ments, A.S.U.C. membership, medical examina- tion, and participation in some W.A.A. sport. The number of active members this year has al- most reached the three-hundred mark, and the association has played an increasingly important part in the life of the University. W.A.A. sports have previously included archery, baseball, bas- ketball, deck sports, dancing, fencing, hockey, swimming, tennis, and volleyball, and this yea r riding has been added to the curriculum. In honor of this new sport, the " Gymkhana " , a type of horse show, was given at the intersec- tional playday which brought to a close the work of the year. i — 302 — As secretary of the W.A.A., Ellen GiUiland has had as her task the routine work of correspondence, minutes, and so forth, which is so important if an organization is to run smoothly. In spite of her excellent performance of these duties, however, " Gilly " has refused to become " secretaryish " , as she puts it, and maintains an interest in music and sports. The Vice-President of the W.A.A. for the past year has been Zee Bromley, whose duty it has been to direct the intersectional banquet and other social events of the organization. Zoe is much interested in baseball, and it is rumored that her favorite song is " Casey at the Bat " . In spite of her oft repeated statement that efficient people are " stuffy " , Zoe has furnished proof by her work that ability and personality may well go hand in hand. Marydell Garretson has filled the treasurer ' s post for the W.A.A. this year and has done her best to avoid the proverbial " red ink " . Marydell ' s real interest is art, and she is probably more at home with her easel than with an accounting book, but this has not prevented her from capabi - directing the financial end of the association. seems to be a very ■ sport in spite of possible bruises to be in- curred. These girls don ' t seem worried. Julie G charge of these eager volleyball players, and evidently they worked hard for her. Here is an example of what you learn in fencing. Don ' t these foils look con- vincing, or are they only fooling? t i bi More banqueting for the members of W.A.A. This has been a big year and the girls have a lot of celebrating to do. — 303 — Alice Niebuhr it w av t-vpeciall popiil; These athletic young ladies seem to be very intent on that good old game of basketball. Mavbe it ' s the new t«o-court rules that make them so inter- ested or just that Hazel Anderson has done so well as head of this sport. BRUINETTES ENJOY Recreational Evenings furnished social diversion for members and their friends during the past year, and offered an opportunity to the whole student body to become acquainted with the activi- ties of the W.A.A. This sort of exercise takes a lot of endurance as well as a good deal of skill, but these girls seem to think that it ' s worth the effort. With Alice Wilts as leader they practiced faithfully. Natural dancing may not look very easy to most of us, but for those in the know it ' s reallv lots of fun. — 304 — 1! This picture may not look as though there is much competition in ' .A.A. snim7TiinK, but Laurette Clair, who «as head of this sport assured us that she was really proud of her swimming team. Arliene Boettger tried hard to develop good serves, and one girl at least seems VARIED PROGRAM jpporninit) ' ill? aai i- r This year ' s program of activities for the W.A.A. has inchided two inspiring rallies in which the girls enjoyed a general get-to- gether and signed up for their favorite sport s. These meetings introduced the fall and spring seasons. I Even though this picture may not show- it, Eleanor Hale says she had a large number of girls out for deck sports. This business-like group of women has played an important part in the affairs of the W.A.A. this year for it is under the direction of the Board that all the activities of the organization are carried on. 305 Riding has just been added to W.A.A. this year, and Sally Parker as its head seems to think it ' s a big success. Sorority row entered into Inter-sorority sports with vim and vigor, and judg- ing from this shot of the Gamma Phis and the Delta Gammas there was plenty of friendly rivalry in the basketball games. RECREATIONAL EVES As a means of encouraging friendly rivalry between schools, a large inter-sectional playday was held this year in which many of the sports sponsored by W.A.A. were participated in by the vari- ous groups. A fine spirit of competition prevailed. [ The V..A.A. Banquet was one of the most important events of the year, and in this formal snapshot by the candid camerman, the participants seemed to think that it was one of the most entertaining events of the year. As eligibility chairman. Ma garet Tipton has checked ; prospective W.A.A. membei — 306 — Am 1-- i eni m B W.A.A. Recreational Evenings offer a good opportunity to brush up on the fine points of the game, or at least that ' s what these lads and lassies thought, but others took advantage of the situation to get in a little dancing. Edith Mattewson had charge of W.A.A. dancing this year, and evidcntiv she has dune well. DRAW MANY BRUINS The fall season was brought to a close by an iiifornial sports spread, in which fun was the order of the day. The formal ban- quet which climaxed the entire year was also entertaining, but here there was a dignity which befitted the occasion. Here are some more recreation enthusiasts, but these preferred the old fashioned square dances. looking young ladies are not really so fierce as the ust practicing their fencing techni(|ue under the direc I of Dorothy Mulhollen, head of the sport. 307 o o o so A few good hops, a multi- tude of rat races, and much beer mark the social year. NITES AND DAZE GREEK FDRMALS -v - Intn-fnilcriiity took the spot-light in the social whirl of the Fall emester at L ' .C.L.A. The affair which was formal and corsage- ess took place in the Fiesta room of the Ambassador Hotel. To the strains of Don Ricardo ' s orchestra, Bruin Greeks and their dates kept a steady pace ' til wee small hours. Arrangements were made by Dan Duggan and the Interfraternity Council. Pan Hellenic kept the coeds busy during the spring semester. Mary Cobb, aided by Doris Benson and Helen Punch, made the arrangements for the dance given at the Deauville Beach Club, May 15. Leather Key cases were the favors for the men while the girls enjoyed the music of Jimmy Dorsey and his band. Louise Freesc and Bob Landis convers- ing at the Beta Theta Pi table. A typical tiirong of Greeks passing the hours at Inter-Fr Fraternity again, this time with the boys of Phi Beta Delta. 310 — Attractive members of Phrateres invite their friends to a bit of party-time. Hugh Gilmore is seen dancing on the right. Tea and cakes characterized the Her- shey Hall open house. Dancing was enjoyed in the spacious rooms of the Hall. Previous to enjoying an evening of dancing Phrateres members and their escorts sit down to delicious dinner. NDN-AFFILIATE DANCES Christmas dance and Santa Claus. Thi- Masonic Affiliatt Club has ciidi-avored to promote re- lations Hniong enterinfr fresh- semester, itli an afrernoDii dance. It has been the pohcx of the C)r ;arii ,ation to hold a dance every Wednesday atter- noon for the benefit of Mason- ically Affiliated students. The affairs have been unusually suc- cessful this past year and de- note progress in the aims of the Masonic Club. De Phrateres, an organization sponsored by Laughlin, and open to any M ' omaii, includes on its roster many women who are prominent on campus. A formal and a dinner dance are held every year for members and their guests. The annual dinner dance took place this year at the Mirainar Hotel and cli- maxed a ' ery successful social season. The residents of Myra Hershev Hall gave their sea- sonal open house at Hershey in the lounge. It was an informal affair with invitations sent to campus social- ites. Because of the tremendous crowd the dance drew, the girls are planning more gatherings of the same type. Refreshments were served in the Formal Gar- The Mas( iiic ( ,ir i -:ll iMiire % vas the scene of one of the gavest evenuigs i 1 Mavnn Ka rv. He Iv duri ward Wilson, President, is chatting ng the dance. den. lilliii III Nail pounding contests enhance the circus atmosphere of the Ma- sonic Carnival. Anxious eyes await the outcome of the competition between these two young women. — 311 Scabbard and Blade The annual military ball was held at the Bel-Air Country Club. Scabbard and Blade members were busying them- selves tapping new members. Leone Wakefield was announced as honorary colonel and Bud Bergin led her under the arch of sabers. After the ball over the ice cream in the country club ice box disappeared strangely. Oh! these coUegiennes are such funny prank- ite Leone Wakefield look V happy over her ne ' victory, honorarv colonel .A — 312 — After the gigantic bonfire, many socially minded people trecked to the gym to form a part of the mill- ing mob shown here. The dance was most successful. The camera seems to have caught Pres. Bob Schroeder unawares, but Miriam Sloop smiles very engag- ingly at Walt Shell. Don Brown tries hard to be seen over Bob ' s shoulder. In the gym again, avid gazes and dopey stares are turned on the bandstand as the homecoming queen awards the prizes for the best floats. Evidently interest in proceedings did not lag. HomecDming Dances Jane Arbuthnot, Delta Gamma, and Wilson Haas, Phi Delt, sit out a dance at the Biltmore. They formed a part of the crowd celebrating Homecoming day. Pajama-clad undergraduates shout — Indian war whoops as they ser- pentine ; alumni giving almost-for- gotten cheers for their Alma Mater; floats, bands, lights, crowds — such was the Homecoming in November when U.C.L.A. played host to the Stanford Indians. Rain, falling as the last floats were passing the judges ' stand in U. C.L.A. ' s Homecoming parade, drove thousands of onlookers from Spauld- iiig field, and provided the only blot on the annual celebration which be- gan with " Hello Day " Friday morn- ing and was climaxed with the Alum- ni dance at the Biltmore hotel Sat- urday night. The prize-winners of the greatest Homecoming parade in U.C.L.A. history were Alpha Gamma Delta, Zeta Tau Alpha, and Kappa Alpha. " And another Indian went below, below " , won the Grand Sweepstakes for the Alpha Gams, while the Z.T. A ' s designed and entered the prize- winning sorority float of Indian squaws mourning tlie death of the dead Indians. More than one thousand enthusi- asts crowded the men ' s gymnasium to dance and continue the colorful cele- bration. The Homecoming Queen, Lucille Fairbanks, was crowned queen by Governor Frank Merriam, celebrities entertained, and the win- ners of the parade prizes were an- nounced. 313 ' GYM- JAMS enjoy I Varied Success |!|!|I!llliiI!lliil!iliilll!l!ilIilillilllllll!i!!l!||i One event which stands out in the varied program presented by Associated Women Students this past year was the Christmas drive for the needy Saw- telle children. Along with this was the dance given in the afternoon in Kerckhoff lounge. Booths of ciiif ' erent sorts were created by the various campus organizations presenting a vast variety of enter- tainment. Dancing was also enjoyed by the scant crowd that managed to attend. The Hollywood Country Club was used once again, this time for the Senior Class dance. This sport affair was attended by members of all classes, however, as per usual. Anxiety and heartbeats were in order as a classy touring car pushed out when grandma was a kid, was raffled off. The lucky person that walked away with the prize was none other than Gid Kelly of Feegge athletic fame. Thus, the party terminated and all left, leaving for parts unknown. For the first time in the history of the university the four class councils sponsored an All U dance. Ballyhooed as the premiere of any A.S.U.C. affair, and providing a South Sea Island atmosphere with palm trees and hula dancers, the event did not quite live up to advance publications. Although the music of Johnny Lowell and his Hawaiian orchestra was agreeable to the ears, attendance did not live up to expectations. Also, the performance of the hula dancer was sweet but too short. I I lliiiu!!rj!iiiiiiiiiii!|iii!iiligilllll lililiiliiJiliilliilllJIIillliiliiiliiiliillllti UNDERCLASS HOPS Choosing Vhiting ' s Ranch for the site of their annual dance, the Freshman and Sophomore classes got together one very cold evening last winter. Originally titled a Barn Dance, the affair rapidly degenerated into a back- room fracas, with varied games of leap-frog, skip-rope, and other people playing Indians with vociferous war whoops. Old clothes and corn cob pipes were in order although the fire department put the damper on smoking around the straw. The annual Junior Class dance was held this year at the Brentwood Country Club in the form of a Swing Prom. The dance was supposed to be in honor of a Bruin football victory, but as usual the best laid plans of mice and men often go wrong. Despite the defeat the affair was a distinct success, and partially made up the deficit in the Junior Class treasury. An atmosphere of informal- ity pervaded while songs and yells, headed by yell king Monroe, occasionally interrupted the dancing. Tot : Here we find :i few people taking it e; the Junior Swing Prom. The couple on the lei chat affably, while lane Andrews has a quizzica look on her face. What is it, Jane, the compan or the hour? liollom: More Freshmen and Sophomores around the dance floor, all having a very goc Old hats, pipes, and smiles are very much dence and confirm the rumors of a successful milling Top: One of the most welcome spots on the dance floor was the corner where this stove was situated. Jack Gould tries to absorb a little heat through his hands, risking his skin in the meantime. Bottom: Part of the evening ' s entertainment was the supposed plentiful supply of cider, although a few lucky ones managed to get in front. From the look on Pierson Comstock ' s face, the cider must have been good. Again at the Junior Prom we see Jimmy Campbell being very sociable with a campus girl. We have it that James had just hung his brass on a S.C. beauty. Well! Jimmy! N I T E SPOTS To the strains of the country ' s best dance orchestras, Jan Garber, Ted Fio Rito, Jim- my Grier, Larry Lee and the rest, the Bruins enjoyed many evenings of dancing. Last fall, after the football games, those desiring to par- ticipate in light fantastics to celebrate victory and defeat, wended their way to the various night spots, especially to the Biltmore Bowl. Those that wished to turn a bit ritzy on other occasions did their dancing at such well known places as the Grove and the Troca- dero. The former was the scene of quite a few sorority and fraternity affairs, as also was the fashionable Beverly Wilshire. Although the Wilshire Bowl is not as swanky perhaps as the Tree, yet a goodly number went week- ly to hear the excellent music of Sterling ' oung. Thus it is that the Bruins did their little bit in the upkeep of these rendezvous rooms. This of course makes the mention of that well known ballroom in Balboa possible, that was the scene of glamorous dancing, espe- cially during the spring recess. According to the U.C.L.A.ites, dancing is still one of the favorite indoor sports. Top: Proving that the Biltmore Bowl is a popular rendezvous, we see seated at the Kappa Sigma table, Don Benton and Ralph Williams, enjoying the com- pany of two lovely coeds. Ct-ntir: The Beverly Wilshire was the scene of the Delta Sig informal dinner dance for the new- pledges. Norm Todd, frosh track star, looks like he has had a hard night, while further down the tabic Ed Douglas is engaging in a little light con- versation with Betty Green, Sigma Kappa. Bill Hunt, Delta Sig ' s ace, gives the camera his be.st smile, while the rest of the party looks very pleased. Bottom: , picture of the Biltmore Bowl with the Kappa Alphas plaving hosts this time. Margaret Morston, Pi Beta Phi, and Jean Druffle, Alpha Chi Omega are in a serious mood while fraternity brothers, Norman Padgett and Dan Duggan sit idly by. f 316 ' I SENIOR SPDRT Berenzwcig and Kay Dodge had hopes of win- e. at the Senior Dance. fident enough, but luck was against them ' «ent to C;id Kelly and Frances Wolfe. Above: Ladies and Gentlemen, in this corner we have Helen Punch, Jack Reed, and other notables taking time out between dances, or something. Beloti;: Two of the Alpha Chi O clan gather to exchange gossip and partake of refreshments at the Hollywood ally at the Senior Sport Dance. .Ihon.;-: Chuck Hart. Ptlt, thmn ht we were reallv serious when we asked him to look at the birdie. The rest of the group including Alice Gilbert, Louise Freese, and Allison Hoswell, Delta Gammas, weren ' t even affected by the thought of so much publicity. BrloiL-: Still more celebrities at the Senior Dance. Harvey Riggs and Walt Schell, two of the S.A.E. brothers, anticipate the Jafterglow " as they sip a beer chez Eddie Ein the village, popular " after the li- brarv ' " spot where Bruins may be seen, en masse, on any pleasant California evening, afternoon or morning. Jim Griffin, Phi Gam, Al Johnson of the same house and an unknown card shark entertain two Pi Phis, Pat Stanley and Pat Nesbitt, and an Alpha Phi, Mary Liz Harris, at Eddie ' s famous spot in nearby Westwood Village. From that wicked look on Al ' s face we gather that he will no doubt baffie them all as soon as he can think of that colos- sal trick. When Classes Are Over With the coming of prosperity our Greek brethren found various fields of endeavor which to some meant headaches and inability to attend class the next morning. Dancing seemed to be in the spotlight whether at sorority or fraternity houses or in the night spots of Los Angeles and vicinity. Here we see a small gathering ot California Men enjoying their after dinner coffee and cigarettes. Dick Park and coach Guy Harris engage in a bit of amus- ing conversation, while on the left of the table, some lad pulls on one ear and looks quite bored with it all. The Biltmore, after the homecoming parade, was the scene for this happy gath- ering of Theta V irginia Black, Phi Delt Neil Lakenan, Zeta Dick Norton, and Virginia Conzelman, S.C. Pi Phi. Accord- ing to the handshake, feelings of Zetes and Phi Delts are mutual. — 318 — Meet Mr. Sniythe of Balboa, (the one on the left with the pipe). F2d Jenkins, Phi Delt, supports Mr. Sniythe who is slightly under the weather from last night ' s de- bauch, and who is being tempted by the glass on the right. Smythe ' s demise caused great sorrow, and he was buried, with due pomp and circumstance, on campus. The A.S.U.C. sponsored a rally dance in the gym before the S.C.-U.C.L.A. titanic foot- ball struggle. Jack Bozung, of the Delta Upsilon tribe, is seen trying to bolster Dorotln Rob- ertson ' s spirits with a few f aagjf swing steps. Once mid-terms were disposed of, Fred Frat and Sue Sorority headed en masse for that haven for depressed intellectuals, Balboa. To make the vacation all the more enjoyable, students from varied and sundry high schools, in and around Los Angele.s, were conspicuous by their absence. Bruins sunned them- selves on the sands by day and at night flocked to the Rendezvous to master the " Balboa " . Of course everyone hated to continue studies! From the looks on these girls ' faces spring vacation w a i big success. Mary Elizabeth Wallace with the bandana around her blond head and Margaret Rae, Alpha Omicron Pi ' s seem at home in this spacious launch moored at Balboa. It IS a hi;.: t,i k iic-rtms a boat into the brin - deep even if it is at Balboa. Ray Peers, Sigma Pi. assisted by two of his fratern- ity brothers and two of the fairer sex, is about to " shove oflE " . 319 — On return to power, cam- pus Greeks find that their two-year vacation has been beneficial from the point of increased sociability as well as from that of political wisdom. GREEKS L E A ' D I N G Pillar of Kappa Signia, Big Jack Hastings has evolved from a cheru- bic-faced football man to a nonchal- antly sartorial football man. This change was not sudden, but rather the work of concentrated effort over a period of four years, and a cute grin. La Benson, Doris, sister of La Ben- son Jean, has done right well for her- self in a college career that was some- what shadowed by her sister ' s popular- ity. However, Dory became her own firefly, worked on every available com- mittee, got interested in inter-sorority affairs, and the result was the Pan-Hel- lenic presidency for this year. This is a picture of Dan Duggan, known to his intimates as Danny. Dan- ny is going to enter Law School. This] will be a very happy choice, for it willl be a long time ere this institution wil see a smoother politician, and they say smoothies make good lawyers. Dan has; many interests like crew, Kappa Alpha,] A.S.U.C., and Vice-Presidency of In-] tei-frateriiitv Council. 322 GREEKS OnceTmany summers ago, Mary Ka - Williams visited the Pasadena Com- munity Playhouse. She has never been quite the same, as her Gamma Phi sor- ority sisters will agree. However, she has done her bit for the country and school, extending her dramatic ability to the Presidential campaign, joining all avail- able dramatic clubs, putting Women ' s Ideals into Women ' s editorship. The Interfraternity Council is a vast and efficient organization ; its duties consist of settling fraternity affairs, settling fraternity affairs, and settling fraternity affairs. Bob Ruby, Theta Delta Chi, is the best settler they have had for a long time. He even attempt- ed to settle the yearbook, but then that ' s another storx ' , onI of interest to the earbook staff. Just about the cutest redhead in these parts is demure Doris Ward. Doris, one of Sigma Kappa ' s best, ran for vice-president of the A.S.U.C. until her best friend decided that all was fair in love and politics and ran against her, but unabashed by her de- feat, Doris kept smiling and making friends to such an extent that her name is now Mrs. Alexander. — 323 — I Here we see a few Betas enjoying a good old fashioned clambake, Creighton Horton, with his face wreathed in smiles, siis on the floor, while above him Frank Kanne gazes off into space. Pete Hall tries to hide behind Murray Williamson. The Alpha Sigs ..;:!ih r amn,),! the piano after din ner for a little songfest, characteristic of all rush even s. Bill Leonard and a couple of the bovs lend their v ices in fraternity harmony while Gil Erwin accompanie s them FRATERNITIES The tendcnc) to emphasize social rather than cam- pus activities on the part of fraternal groups seemed Ho continue this year. An increased number of dances and social affairs were held — particularly exchange rdinners with houses on the row. A lively interest in minor sports was evinced while the fraternity scholar- ship average continued to top the all-university men ' s yiverage. meeting of th- Intrr-Frat rnity Council was of par- amount importance to the Southern Campus. All interest is centered on Robert Blanchard. of th? Fraternity Alumni Advisory Council, who is reading the report considering fraternity pictures. I ' hc Int r- Fraternity Council is shown in one of its more ((ui-. ' t moments, lianning CJarret slumbers against the wall while Oan Duggan worries about his report on the Inter- Fraternity dance. President Bob Ruby lies deep in thought as Bill Byerts re-reads his minutes. 324- Wearing tuxes, soft shirts, red ties, ;; canes and toppers, the lads of Phi Ph The Phi P ' chortles ovi on the right hcnctit dance was a huge s one of Bill Murphy ' s quips gazes over snmebo The campus saw the emergence of a unified frater- nity group this year as the houses at l;ust foiuui tiiat in unity there is strength. Poh ' tical solidarity, last year an event, was taken as a matter of course this year. The houses got together on the matter of pledging ex- tension students and mutually agreed to ha e the prac- tice abolished. The boycott of the Southern Campus, regardless of the merits of the question, was an en- couraging sign of a willingness to stick together. Future house politicians receive early training at the pledge council under able sponsorship ot Dan Duggan. Al Perrish presides. Pretty costumes and pretty gals helped tn make the Lambda Chi masquerade dance an eventful one. Herb Bans and Ruth Brumme look like they are enjoying them- Top: Matt Bahbick, Sigma Pi, some warm Balboa sun. Bottom: The doll house in the A. D. Pi front yard proved to be a popular spot on the bay front. ramural athletics played an important part in bringing members of the various houses together. Here a Theta Xi ball player starts a slide to Third base. 325 tf% f f f f INTER-FRATERNITY CttUfflilL I Top rour: Richter, Perry, Leovy. Sec- tmd raw: Egly, Katenkamp, Warmuth. Thiid rmo: Thomas, Garrett. Goble. Fourth row: Dickerson. Byerts, Mor- gan. Bottom roiv: Duggan, Hillman. Witt. Alpha Gamma Omega Thorn. Richter, Louis Perry Alpha Sigma Phi Monroe Leovy Alpha Tau Omega Edgar Egly Beta Theta Pi Edmond Katenkamp Q [ Phi Chris Warmuth Helta Chi Carson Thomas Delta Kappa Epsilon Banning Garrett Delta Sigma Phi Francis Goble Delta Tau Delta George Dickerson Delta Upsilon .... Bill Byerts, Fred Morgan Kappa Alpha Dan Duggan Kappa Sigma John Hillman Lambda Chi Alpha George Witt Phi Beta Delta Irving Perluss Phi Delta Theta Malcolm Jayred Phi Gamma Delta George McCord Phi Kappa Psi Preston Ruby Phi Kappa Sigma Ste vart Moulin Sigma Alpha F.psilon Wayne Hanson Sigma Nu Neil Philips Sigma Pi Ray Peers, Joe Sanders Tau Delta Phi Sanford Mock Theta Chi Bill Koch Theta Delta Chi . Robert Ruby Theta Xi Walter Schlichter Zeta Beta Tau . Albert Perrish Zeta Psi Frank Grant 1 It f ft f f 1 ? f f Top row: Perluss. Jayred. McCord. Second row. Ruby, Moulin. Hanson. Third row: Philips. Peers Sanders. Fourth row-: Mock. Koch. Ruby. Bot torn row: Schlichter. Perrish, Grant. — 326 — i Hiii!ii!l|||l|!iii!!!ii||i|i!|||||i!ji| ALPHA GAMMA ■DMEGA liliiiiiliiiiiiiliiJiliB ' illi Bsii fh f §■. 1 f --3V f f t roil-: Wilson. Gales. Camiihousu. Fisk. Siroiirf roic: McFar- ;■. Gold, Perry. Richttr. Thud row: Rood. Trautwein. Orr. Hamlin. Bottom row: Nelson. Phillii s. Roos. Simonson. Alpha Gamma Omega, a local house on this campus, has t joyed a very prosperous ear. The chapter was formed FACULTY: Dr. L. E. Dodd, Dr. Paul Dodd. ALUMNUS: Herbert C. Wilson. SENIORS: Robert S. Gales, Duncan MacLennan. JUNIORS: Donald S. Camphouse, James G. Fisk, Benjamin K. Gold, James W. McFarlane, Louis B. Perry, Thomas Harold Richter, Rodney Rood, Price P. Trautwein. SOPHOMORES: William H. Jamieson, Robert A. Orr. FRESHMAN: Paul Hamlin. PLEDGES: Donald O. Nelson, Charles ].. Phillips, Milton D. Simonson. Howard Rooe. After guiding the dtstiny of the house for a year, Thomas Richter, Alpha Gamma Omega President, relaxes in an easy chair and takes a well- earned rest. — 327 — f I ft mi the above picture Alpha Sig house. H we find Thomas Leoi has guided the destii throughout the past seated at of the hoi se in the president i Yale University furnished the setting for the organization of Alpha Sigma Phi in 1845 and Alpha Zeta Chapter «as formed locally in 1926. The social season has been very successful and was brought to a close by hold- ing the spring formal at the local chapter house. Then, too, the boys celebrated a gay week-end trip to Catalina Island. FACULTY: Laurence D. Bailiff, Frank J. Kingberg, W. J. Miller, Donald E. Holman. SENIORS: Walter A. Beswick, Henry A. Dewenter, Gilbert Erwin, Robert E. Funke, Robert A. Harvey, Donald E. Holman, Monroe Leovy, Fred W. Thompson. JUNIORS: Robert Armstrong, Bruce Harris, Richard Haysel, Willard Hill, Elmo Ray Jenkins, Robert M. Johnke, William R. Leonard, Robert M. Sloan, Kenneth A. Wulff. SOPHO- MORES: Eldredge Appleton, Lennis C. Ackerman, George Bidwell, Jack Leggett, Fraud Lindholm, James Mitchell, John W. Ruland, Robert Shaf- fer, Robert Tally, H. Martin Volheim. FRESHMEN: Odis Clements, Ralph Dalton. PLEDGES: Arthur Craft, Dennis Frances, Harold Good- enow, Warren Ott, Scott Umbarger. I Top row: Beswick. Dewii Armstronp:. Harris. Third Leorard, Sloan, Wulff. Ai i l holm. Sixth row: Mitch,.! Clements. Dalton, Craft. 1, Funlte. Secmid row: Holman. Leovy, s. 1. Hill. Jenkins, Johnke. Fourth row: : row: Ackerman. Bidwell, Leggett, Lind- Shafter. Tally. Seventh row: Volheim, (■: Francis. Goodenow, Ott. Umbarger. AEPHA SIGMA PHI — 328 BETA THETA PI Climaxing their tratertiity year with the Miami Triad, Beta Theta Pi has had a successful year H-ith its annual " Crud " dance and Spring For- mal at the Miramar Hotel. The fraternity was founded at Miami College in 1839 and the local chapter, Gamma Nu, in 1926. FACULTY: Dr. Longueil, Dr. Morgan, Mr. Robinson. SENIORS: Ray Anderson, James R. Collins, Frank Kanne, Edmond Katenkamp. JUNIORS: Thomas E. Arnold, John Bell, Kempton Hall, Gus. S. Holmes, Charles Jones. Kent Redmond, Albert Smith. SOPHOMORES: Gordon Clough, William Field, Jack Hocnig. Fred Koebig, Robert Landis, Tom La Rue, Rob- ert McCleskey, George McMahan, Marshall Sow- der, Fred Von Schrader. FRESHMEN: Robert Alexander, Creighton Horton, Robert Martin, William Parry, Clark Smith, William Van Der Sluis, Kellogg Van Winkle, Jack Wadsworth, William Walkup. PLEDGES: Jack Anderson, Richard Burns, Holley Midgley. t f f f f f f % % 1 1 the living room of the Bet .emp, Prexv, relaxii:g as he house, we f nd Ed Ka reads a magazine. f f - !• 1 ' f r„if: R. . n(iLrson, Collins. Kanne. Katenkamp. Arnold. Bell. Second roic: Hall. lies, .Jones. Redmond. A. Smith, Cloush. Third raw: Fi-ld. Hoenig. Koebis. lis. La Rue. MeCleskey. Fourth ronv : McMahan. Sowder. Von Schrader. Alexand- Hriiton, Fiith row: Martin, Parry. C. Smith. Van der Sluis, Van Winkle. Bottom row: Wadsworth. Walkup. J. Anderson. Burns. Midsley. 329 ' Alpha Tau Omega was founded on the campus at Rich- mond, Virginia, on September 11, 1865, and the chapter, California Delta Chi, was established locally in 1926. The social season has been filled with several successful dances and was brought to a close with a gala affair given at the Altadena Country Club this spring. FACULTV: Guy Harris, Arthur V. Haupt, Howard S. Noble. SENIORS: Edgar Egly, Pierce Harley, Oliver Legg, Wallace Olson. JCNIORS: Ford Dixon, John Emery, Robert Kistler, Donald McPherson, Charles Mor- gan, Frank Wasson. SOPHOMORES: Daniel Chapman, Richard Reich, Weldon Walsh. FRESHMEN: Frank De Gregory. PLEDGES: Shirl Alexander, Robert Banker, Charles Fosler, Robert Johnson, Ralph Powers, Richard Stevens, Clarence Weatherlv. Edgar Egly, President of Alpha Tau Omega, listens the soothing strains of the radio. ALPHA ill, TAU □ MEGA Olsen, Dixon, Emery, Kistler. Third Top row.- Egly, Harley. Lege. Second ,,..„. .»,;,., ,.x„„, cuc.,, xv.suer. intra rmv: McPherson, Morgan, Wasson, Chapman. Foarth rmv: Reich, Walsh, DeGre- gory, Banker. Bottom ro%v : Fosler. Johnson, Powers. Weatherly. 330 ■ f % t f ' . I CHI PHI Walter Frazee and Tom Love comhined their talents as presidents to guide the activities of the Chi Phi house this year. I ' he Chi Phi social season was drawn to a close this year by holding the annual spring formal at the Miramar Hotel. Chi Phi was first established in 1824 at the Col- lege of New Jersey and was founded locally in 1931. SENIORS: Paul T. George, Robert L. Harvey, Tom A. Love, Arnold Olitt, Chris Warmuth. JUNIORS: P. Holmes Coates, William E. Lacey, Robert N. Thayer. SOPHOMORES: Joe E. Blake, Jack P. Fleischman, Wayne F. Frazee, Herman Haupt, Jr., Stanton C. Long, Douglas Page, Louis T. Workman. FRESHMEN: James A. Barr, Jr. PLEDGES: John K. Ellingston, Donald K. Hall, Bruce K. Land, McKeithan Lane, Harry B. Phillips, F. Gurney Smith. — 331 — DELTA CHI ipsoil, Proid ise and reading a magazine, ue find ng a brief moment of r( 9 its. Thompson. Jacobson, Kcpley. Scctrnd roi r: Wclbourrif, Castruccio, Edwards. Miles, f Gubser, Langer, iilliiiiiiiliiii: The local chapter of Delta Chi vas formed in 1934 and the national was established in 1890 at Cornell University. Last fall the house had a super Xmas dance at the Holly- wood Country Club. The social season will be closed with a combined dance with the U.S C. chapter at the Santa Monica Beach club. FACULTY: Dr. Brainerd Dyer, Dr. James Murray, Major John Newton, Earl Thomas. SENIORS: Theodore Roberts, Carson Thom- son. JUNIORS: Calhoun Jacobson, Thomas Kegley, John Mills, Samuel Mills, Robert Morris, William Simpson, Roy Swanfeldt, John Welbourne. SOPHOMORES: James Castruccio, Spencer Edwards, Charles Miles, Wilford Nichols. FRESHMEN: Henry Kee- ton, Joseph Oyster. PLEDGES: John Cotter, Gerald Gubser, Chester Langer. 332 — The social season of Delta Kappa Epsilon was brought to a close with gallant spring formal which was held at the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel. At Yale University in 1844 the first chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon was organized and in 1932 the local chapter, Beta Rho, was founded. FACULTY: Dr. Bennet Allen. SENIORS: Alvin Davis, Banning Garrett, Bill Murphy. JUNIORS: Charles Ernst, Thomas Kiddie, William Losse, Duncan Mcintosh, Robert McKenzie. SOPHOMORES: Clark Brad- ford, David Dixon, Jack Montgomery, John Reid, Fred Wade. FRESHMEN: Julian Blodgett, Thomas Duque, John Morton. PLEDGES: Irwin De Hart, Bud De Witt. Bill O ' Bryon, Jack Poss, Paul Slaughter. l|l|iillji!|!liii|iiiliii DELTA KAPPA PSILDN liliilljlltiilijijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilii ' ' ■I I i-ir: Brrdf ' 111. Hlnilwitt. l)i. on. Duhul-. Ei nst. Second roir: Garrett, KuMk. Lo.ssi-. Mcintosh, McKenzie. Third raw: MontKomery. Reid. Wade. Moiton. DeHart. BoUom row: O ' Bryon. Poss. SlauKhter. Banning Garrett, Deke prexy, sits in front of th- hreplace in the house and looks back on a year of hard work and fine accompli hments. 333 i i Hi! t t If f 4 1 ?ll 1 1 f f 1 [ft f« f M A fi It t 1 Top ro ' ij; L. Anderson, Goble. A. Leavelle. Wilson. Bobb, Coles. Corn- stock. Sec md row: Douglas, B. Leavelle. Lee, J. Smith. T. Smith. Webber. D. Anderson. Third row: Clark. Conroy, Comer. Cox. Flo. Harper. Hunt. Fourth row: Mc- Kinley. Milledge, Taylor. Vaughan, Carney. Nelson. Phillips. Bottom row: Dlouhy. Harris. Johnson. Lun deen. Moore. Todd. Coston. DELTA SIGMA PHI At the College of the city of New York in the year 1899, Delta Sigma Phi was founded. The local chapter, Beta Gamma, was formed in 1927. On December 10, the Hollywood Country Club was the scene of the annual Carnation Ball commemorating Founders ' Day. FACULTY: Cap ' t. V. R. Irish, H. A. Steiner, Major Oliver E. Trechtor. SENIORS: Leroy Anderson, Rob- ert Churley, Francis W. Gable, Arnaud Leavelle, David Soper, Howard Wilson. JUNIORS: Bernard Bobb, Calverton Coles, Pierson Comstock, George Cul- lison, Edwin Douglas, Robert Leavelle, Charles Lee, James Comfort Smith, Theodore Smith, Donald Web- ber. SOPHOMORES: David Anderson, Milton Clark. Herbert Comer, Addison Conroy, Ellis Cox, Frederick Flo, Henry Harper, Wilbur Hunt, William McKinlcy, Henry Milledge, Kenneth Taylor, Robert Vaughan. FRESHMEN: Lawrence Carney, Martin Nelson, Wil- liam Phillips. PLEDGES: William Coston, Hart Dlouhy, Boyd Harris, Henry Hoag, Bruce Johnston, John Lundeen, Kimball Moore, Norman Todd. Prexy Bill Goble of the Delta Sig house is found sitting in the house reflecting, no doubt, on the activities of the past year. — 334 — Here are the Delts, all lined up in front of their house, smiling nicels for the photographer. At Bethany College, West ' irj;inia, th? organization of the first chapter took place in 1859, and Delta Tau Delta then established the local chapter, Delta Iota, in 1926. The very successful Delt-Delta Gamma Ben- efit Dance held at the Biltmore Hotel in the Blue Room ended the social season for the local bovs. MEMBERS: George W. Dickerson, Jr., Victor M. Kelley, James R. Moise, Robert J. Prudy, Albert C. Riley. JUNIORS: Brewster B. Broadwell, George R. Collins, Rex L. Gossett, Earle B. Harris, C. Murray Howard, E. Van Howard, John P. McGregor, J. Ray- mond Medberry, William B. Faulin, James V. Petrie Jr., George Robinson, John H. Sullivan, Malcolm R. W. Williamson. SOPHOMORES; Bruce B. Anson, Douglass J. Fast, Robert N. Gay, George Hollings- worth, Phillip S. Kistlcr, Donald T. Leahy, Charles H. Older, Harry F. Reardon, Frank C. Sproul, Robert P. Swanson. FRESHMEN: Robert D. Belsey, Whit- ney A. Collins, William S. Dunham, Charles McKay Hart, John O. Hessell Jr., John Warde. PLEDGES; Wickham Blaine, William Hay, Truman Metcalf, Frank Norman, Patrick Webb. Charles White. DELTA TAU DELTA Iff itlMll Top row: Dickerson, Kelly. Moise. Riley, G. R. Collins, Gossett. C. M. Howard. Scco id rotv: E. V. Howard. McGregor. Paulin, Petrie. Sullivan. Williamson, Fast. Third row: Hol- lingsworth, Kistler. Leahy. Reardon. Sproul, Swanson, Belsey. Bottom row: W. A. Collins. Dunham. Hart. Hessell. Hay. Metcalf. Norman. — 335 ' f f f f F » f 1 1 1 f m f t f f 8 ' t 1 f 1 t f f iny:er. Frink. Johnson irphy, Cu ' bertson. Da DELTA UPSILQN On November 4, 1834, Delta Ipsilon was established at Williams College and formed the local chapter in 1929. The social season was very eventful, but the most outstanding affair was the winter formal held at the Beach Club in Santa Monica. FACULTY: Theodore D. Beckwith, George W. Robbins. SENIORS: Hal Dike, Harry Laughlin, Fred Morgan, Nick Ricciardi, Crawford Teague. JUNIORS: William Byerts, Norman Clippinger, William Frink, Don Johnson, William Mclntyre, Robert Piatt. SOPHOMORES: Jack Bozung, Stoddard Cortelyou, Van Craig, Gordon Crook, Wallace Mar- tin. Fred McPherson, Robert Weir. FRESHMEN: Robert Anderson, William Murphy. PLEDGES: Frank Creasy, Parker Culbertson, Kenneth Davidson, Herbert Hayden, Reynold Smith, Victor Smith, Jack Sullivan, George White. Fred Morgan seems quite through a V 336 — t % t f yyyy Dashing Art Scott, pride and joy of Kappa Alpha, is happy after the success of this last year. In 1865 at the Washington and was established. The local cha[ 1931. This ear tlie housr xvo, division at the honi sity, Kappa Alph: FACn rV: Roland II. Ilnrv.x, l.nuis K, Koont , Clifton Simpson. SKN ' IURS; DniKild nuin.ll, Robert Dodson, Pan Duggan, Robert M.t ' urN.Mk, (kiII M.i art. JUNIORS: Rob- ert Chambers, Robert J..l,nM.,i, IIomI Rooke, Arthnr Scott. Bill Troxel, Robert Yost. SOI ' llOMORKS : Harry Hell, Hill Delaney, Jack Fee, Karl Hanson, Clifford Huntley, I.oui- McNairy, Norman Padgett. FRKSHMKN: Norton Heach, Dick Bodinus, Willl.in. (;.:n, i: i Nuckols. I ' I,FIK;ES; Rob- ert Busard. Jack nn,n;,ii. Knlurt Forbes. Richard Swanson, Al Tro.xel, tkorgc ■agk■ , Loren Wood. Tou roif: Dmlson. DuKKan. McCormick. Stewait. Darnell. Second row: Ohambtrs. Hirshon. Johnson. Scott, Yost. Third row: Rooke, Bill, Di-lanty, Feu, Huntley. Fourth row: McNairy. Paditett. Han- son. Beach. Fifth row: Bodinus. Gray. Nuckols. Busard. Bottom row: Forbes. Dornan. Tro.xel. Wa;rley. KAPPA ALPHA — 337 — KAPPA SIGMA tpf f I tit t; S ' I ' § t vf f t% t J ' op raw: Br.ktr. Hillman. Pic-icc, Burdiam. Secoiid row: FcrKuaon. Martell. Mc- Dovitt, Morrison. Third raw: SecKar. Fuller. Miller, Ruedigt-r. Fourth row: Shaffer. Mountjoy. Neel. Stamp. Fifth row: Stai flll, Williams. Benton. Maclntyre. Maynard. Sixth roir: Pelt. Sharp. Corcoran. Toppor. Woods. Bottom row: Burrows. J. Lau- der. C. Lauder. Menk, Krotz. Kappa Sig house we find John Hillman, Prexy, patiently itting still while the photographer snaps his picture. The University of Virginia furnished the setting for the found- ing of Kappa Sigma in 1869. In 1926 the local chapter, Delta Nu, was established. The social season proved to be a huge suc- cess and was topped off by holding the spring formal at the Riviera Country Club in conjunction with the S. C. and Occi- dental Chapters. SENIORS: Robert Baker, Gordon Bowdish, John Hastings, John Hillman, Frank McGoey, Clarence Pierce, Joseph Sturdevant. JUNIORS: David Burcham, Howard Ferguson, John Fuller, Erie Halliburton, Henry Harwell, Lawrence McConnell, Donald McDevitt, Owens Miller, Walter Morrison, Gerry Mountjoy, Robert Potter, William Ruedigcr, William Seegar, Robert Shaf- fer, William Robert Williams. SOPHOMORES: Donald Ben- ton, Irl Dowd, Gene Maclntyre, Jordan Neel, Tom Smith, Thomas Stamp, John Stanfill, Ralph Williams. FRESHMEN: Robert Maynard, John Micks, Joseph Pelt, William Sharp. PLEDGES: John Burrows, James Corcoran, Clark Lauder, Jack Lauder, William Thorpe, George Topper, Robert Woods. SPE- CIAL STUDENTS: Harry Krotz, Paul Menk. — 338 — At the Boston University in 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha was es- tablished. The Epsilon Sigma chapter «as started on this cam- pus in 1930. One of the main events of their social calendar was their winter formal held at the Hollywood Country Club. FACULTY: Jesse A. Bond. GRADUATES: A. Lee Berry, Alfred E. Hall, Gary Lynes, William Stegeman. SENIORS: Bob Anderson, Gerald Bayer, Richard Hanna, Lowell Ketchum, Ralph Plate, William Tyree, George Witt. JUNIORS: Arthur William Carlson, Frank Crandall, Hal Hughes, Curtis Morton, Bill Weber. SOPHOMORES: Henry Baron, Richard Collins, Jack Crouch, Philip Gardner, Lester Gautier, James Jarrett, Grant Smith, Phillip Wood. FRESHMEN: Charles Christo- pher, Joe Petruska, Phillip Ramr dale, Ed Sorrows. PLEDGES: James Gate, Cecil Dye, Eugene Peshel, Carl Pfeiffer, Johnny Show, Don Sykes. f f«« t f f f t 1 ' f f .f f t f f f f .f sf I yyyu Under the able guidance ot Preside Chi Alpha enjoyed a very Ti)if roir; Hall. Sti-tiiman. . ntkison. Bayi.T. Kutchum. Src nd row: Plate. Tyree. Witt. Carlson. Ciandall. Third ro,r : HuKhes. Mor- ton. Weber. Baron, Collins. Fourth row: Crouch, Girdner. Gautier. Jarrett. Fifth row: Smith. Wood. Christopher, Petruska. Sixth row: Ramsdale. Sorrows. Gate. Dye. Bottom row: Peshel, Pfeiffer, Show. Sykes. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA — 339 f » S t f 9j I J f t f f Sv t sf t t f , I f J f f f |; ■foil • ,, Tyre Punt stem Cant Solmt Vilt, in H„vuti on, Lamden. Mi Adams. Third v: Kvitky. La Arak, Ckxidan, Vain. Waldman. ?. Miller. ; Cohen. R. )loth. Cohe Cohan. Botton PHI BETA DELTA Columbia Iniversitv was the setting for the organ- ization of Phi Beta Delta on April 5, 1912. Upsilon Chapter was founded on this campus in 1922. Founder ' s Day was celebrated at a formal banquet at the Victor Hugo this year and the social season was closed with an elaborate spring formal given at the Mayfair Hotel. GRADUATE: Alex Greenberg. SENIORS; Mar- vin Berenzweig, Richard Drukker, Benjamin Har- ris, Gilbert Horton, Charles Lamden, Benjamin Miller, Irving Perluss, Leonard Ratner, Rudolph Shapiro, Milton Tyre. JINIORS: James Feinhor, Irwin Harris, Harry Rubenstein, Murray Rudnick, Lawrence Stromberg. SOPHOMORES: Sheldon Aarens, Joseph Adams, Barras Garell, Harold Grossman, Robert Lince, William Mass, Al Shapiro, Louis Warschaw. FRESHMEN: Sidney Bernstein, Isadore Cantor, George Goldman, Harold Hayutin, Benjamin Kvitky, Richard Lavine, Harold Miller, Melvin Sattler, Dan Seid, Maurice Shapiro, Al Solnit, Howard Steinbock, James Stern, Harry Vick- man. PLEDGES: Charles Arak, Harold Coddan, Milton Cohen, Richard Cohen, Newton Karp, Al Levie, Marshall Mantlet, Jack Wain, Milton Wald- man, Arthur Zoloth. 340 — PHI DELTA THETA Mac Jayred, Phi Delt Prexv, has a great big grin on his face vhen he thinks how fine the Phi Delts are. -1 The founding of Phi Deha Thcta took place at Miami University on December 26, 1848, and the local chapter known as California Gamma was formed in 1924. The chapter has been honored in the past year by having Robert Schroeder serving as President of the A.S.U.C. The Four-way Formal and the Miami Triad topped the way for the so- cial success of the year. FACULTY: Harry Cory, Russell Fitzgibbon, Wil- bur Johns, Lewis Maverick, Waldemar Westergaard. SENIORS: Edward Barker, Joseph Gilmer, Charles Goldsworthy, Wilson Haas, Horace Haight, Carl Huff, Malcolm Jayred, Kenneth Lueke, Emerson Matter, Robert Schroeder, Richard Variel. JUN- IORS: John Allen, Hugh Alston. Chas. Carlin, Charles Elliott, John Elliott, Joseph Fenton, Hugh Gardner, Neal Lakenan, John Lampton, Weldon McNichoIls, Chauncy Medberry, John Overall, Fred Vandenberg, Ralph Young. SOPHOMORES: Trent Anderson, Gordon Barnhill, Luis Burris, Donald Campbell, Daniel Clay, Larry Cotton, James Her- bold, Robert Leaman, Frank Vane, Robert Wells. FRESHMEN: William Monkman, Forrest Nance, Richard Roshe, Robert Stabler, George Stouffer. PLEDGES: Carl Critz, Robert Driver, Ben Haile, David Hill, Creden Manwaring. f 1 f 1 t J I 1 1 t f 1 i t n f i 1 A t 1 k1 f t 1 f 5, t f 1 f. f m 1 Tofi roir: Barker. Goldsworthy, Haas, Huff, Jayiud. Leuke. Matter. Second row: Schroeder, Variel. Gilmer. Allen. Elliott. Fenton, Gardner. Third ran-: Lampton. VandenberK. Lakenan. Med- berry, McNichoIls. Anderson. Barnhill. Fourth roiv : Burris, Cotton, Herbold, Leaman. Wells. Campbell, Clay. Bottom row: Monkman. Nance, Roshe. Stabler. Stouffer. Haile, Hill. 341 ■ • , f 1 f; ' f A f .? t f t 1 f T 1 f t- 4 p f f ' ... t f f f • t 1 If t ' istioni,. DenninK. G Pope. Scott. Rober Fonrth loir Deshon Sullivai Woods Johnson. McCoid. Moore, Winterbottom. Forsi Third raw: Wayman. Butler, Corey, Currai Chandler, Jones, Thompson, Morris. Shaw, R. PHI GAMMA DELTA At Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, Phi Gamma Delta was first installed in 1848, and the local chapter, Lambda Alpha, was organized on this campus in 1931. The outstanding events of the social season this year were the Pig Dinner and the spring formal given at the Bel-Air Country Club. FACULTY: John Adams, David K. Bjork. SENIORS: William Armstrong, John C. Denning, George Deshon, Alan W. Johnson, George McCord, William Moore, P. J. Winter- bottom. JUNIORS: James Forgie, James Griffin, Gid A. Kelley, Dan McHargue, Clark Mellen, Malcolm Patten, Robert Pope, Alfred J. Scott, Bashford P. Sewall, Robert Sullivan, Walter Wayman. SOPHOMORES: Bill Butler, Don S. Corey, James Curran, Robert Deshon, John Hefti, Fred Lettice, Warren Thornburg, Richard Woods. FRESH- MEN: Irving Chandler, David Jones, James Thompson. PLEDGES: James Morris, Mark Shaw, William Sullivan, Edgar Twomey. — 342 — SIGMA ALPHA EPSILDN The University of Alabama was the scene of the installa- tion of the first chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon in 1856. The California Delta Chapter «as founded on this cam- pus in 1929. The Masquerade Ball was the highlight of the social season this year. FACULTY: Donald Parks. SENIORS: William Bald- win, Leon Cordts, Clarence Mette, Perry Metzger, Henry Morgan, Charles Nauert, Harvey Riggs, Edward Rimpau, Walter Schell, James Stone. JUNIORS: Robert Bonner, George Budke, Pierce Fleming, Robert Frobach, North Hathaway, Williard Hirst, William Kepley, Henry Smith. SOPHOMORES: William Bell, Carter Crall, Thomas Flynn, Jack Gould, Wayne Hanson, John Strong, Eugene Wildman. FRESHMEN. Monroe Browne, Frank Car- roll, Earl Stone, William Withall. PLEDGES: William Connors, Edward Cory, Thomas Freear, Paul French, Loren Haneline, Robert Miller. ' Iff f f t t f % I ' t ' f Seated in the living room of the fraternity house, Wa Hanson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Prexy, resembles a cut of Esquire. Top rmc: Baldwin, Cordts, Mette. Metzger. Seaynd ro v: Rigprs. Rimpau. Schell. J. Stone. Third row: Budke. Fleming, Frobach, Hathaway. Fourth row: Hirst. Kepley. Smith, Bell. Fifth roiv : Crall. Flynn. Gould, Hanson, Strong. Sixth rmv: Browne, Carroll. E. Stone. Withall. Cory. Bottom row: Connors. Freear. French. Haneline. Miller. 343 ' t f sf f if 1 1 1 1 Ci. • yyyyku 10 PHt KAPPA PSI The Phi Kappa Psi social season was ended with the huge success of the Benefit Ball given at the Deauville Beach Club in conjunction with the S. C. chapter. In 1852 Phi Kappa Psi was es- tablished at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, and California Epsilon, the local chapter was founded on this campus in 1931. F. CrLTV: Dr. Booth, Peter Craig, Richard Linthicum, Earle Swingle, Dr. Charles H. Titus. SENIORS: Fred Anderson, Edward Collins, Henry Emerson, Bruce Farrow, James Harding. Arch Houghton, Allan Jackson. JUNIORS: Jack Allin, Warren Anderson, William Baird, Jack Brainerd, Louis Brooks, Mervin Brown, Donvel Ferguson, Richard Jenson, Frank Kroe- ner, John Mason. SOPHOMORES: Jack Clin- ton, Harley Gunderson, Jack Shoenchair, Don Sommer, Gordon Stephens, Owen Ward. FRESH- MEN: Quin Frazier, Ed Stanton. PLEDGES: Frank Bailey, Ed Canavan, Fred Cozens, Earle Daniels, Andrew Dithridge, Kenneth Edmiston, Paul Haupt, James Morris, Robert Northington, Robert Stone. Toi row: Anderson. Collins. Emerson, Farrow. Houghton. Jackson. Second row: Harding, Hoch- berg, Reichle. Ruby, Streech. Smith. Third row: Al- lin. Baird. Brainerd. Brooks. Chalmers, Jenson. Fourth row: Kroener, Mason, Clinton. Gunderson. Shoenhair. Sommer. Fifth row: Ward. Frazier, Stan- ton. Baiky. Canavan. Cozens. Bottom row: Dithe- ridue. E.lniistDn. Haupt, Morris, NorthinRton, Stone. The cameraman caught Prexy, seated before the radin reading zine and enjoying life in genera 344 — .11 iii!llil:iililll ' liiliiJililiiiiiiiii ,ii|{|lil!lll SIGMA PI t S The outstanding events of the social season at the Sigma Pi House xvere the Jinx and Nut Dances. Sigma Pi %vas founded locally in 1923 as the Fpsilon Chapter and »as first installed at Vincennes University, Indiana, in 1897. FACULTY: Herbert F. Allen, Marvin L. Darsie, Elvin Drake, Cecil Hollings- worth, M. Briggs Hunt, Glenn James. SENIORS: Bill Brandt, Major C. Burnham, Wilbert Connell, Richard Cordain, Arthur W. Manuel, Peter D. Mysing, Raymond W. Peers, Maxwell L. Rafferty, Howard Salisbury, Karl Schuttenhelm, Norman F. Smith, Frank T. Wood. JUNIORS: Louis H. Arnold, Mathew N. Babick, Erdie B. Eubanks, Frank E. Gray, Merrill Harrington, Marsh E. Robinson, Joseph M. Sanders, Richard W. Underwood. SOPHOMORES: Robert H. Calkins, Donald L. Hesse. FRESHMEN: Ray A. Carlisle, Fred M. Cunningham, Robert V. Elliot, James C. Hutchison, John G. Kincade, Richard M. McKee, Willard H. Reed, Ciro N. Whited. PLEDGES: Albert Aegan, Robert Bean, John Blaikie, Liston Comer, Al Flannes, Robert Hillen, John Kulli, Paul Gilmore, Seymour Watts. i 8 S ' ! " I t f I J f %¥ 1 1 f -5 f t The Sigma Pis are quite proud of their house Ton row: Brandt, Burham. Connell. Secoud row: Cardain, Manuel Mysinsr. Third ,w; Peers. Raf- ' " ferty. Salisbury. Fourth row: Schuttenhelm, Wood. Arnold. Fifth rmf : Babick. Eubanks. Gray. Sixth row: Robinson. Sanders. Underwood. Calkins. Seventh row: Hesse, Carlisle. Cunningham. Elliott, Hutchison. Kincade. Eighth row: McKee, Reed. Whited. Aegan. Bean. Blaikie. Bottom row: Comer, Flannes. Hillen. Kulli. Gilmore. Watts. as seen through a setting of trees. 345 — 1 111 hf f 1 fJ t f f f . • f 1 f p % f if f f f ' %i rl " W « f 1? 1 lllllilllllllli PHI KAPPA SIGM Toi) rovi: Ball, Cormack, Gulick, Holter, McKenny. Meyer, Moulin. Second row: Ogle, Peck, St Clair, J. W. Streeton, Steinen, Turner, Walker. Third rmv: Webb, Wilding, Wood, Zwebell, Caldercott, Corbaley. Files. Fourth row: Foley, Kruse, Sullwold, Goff, Heartz, Jones, Magee. Fifth row: McClure, Out- land, Stafford, Van Dyne, White, Carmaek. Findley. Sixth rotv: Fraser, Harvey, Latta, Moore, Morgan, StanclifF. Stanton. Bottom row: E. R. Streeton. Troy, Brosc. Doupe, Powell, Sprigg, Weitz. In 1850 Phi Kappa Psi ivas established at the University of Pennsylvania and in 1926 the local chapter, Alpha Psi, was installed. The out- standing social event of the year was the Thanks- giving Masquerade Dance held at the Chapter House. FACULTY: Vern O. Knudsen, John W. 01m- stead. SENIORS: John L. Ball, Charles W. Cormack, William B. Gulick, Norman J. Holter, Herbert E. McKenney, Stanley Meyer, Stewart J. Moulin, Robert G. Ogle, Paul S. Peck, Rowe B. St. Clair, Otto P. Steinen, Jack W. Streeton, Roger Turner, Cardon Walker, William J. Webb, Richard W. Wilding, Walter L. Wood, Jr., Robert S. Zwebell. JUNIORS: William A. Caldecott, Victor E. Corbaley, Roger B. Files, Hugh R. Foley, Charles A. Kruse, Harold H. Sullwold. SOPHOMORES: John L. Goff, Joe Heartz, Roger G. Jones, Raymond J. Magee, John R. McClurc, Jr., Robert H. Outland, Proc- tor Stafford, Stewart B. Van Dyne, Alan M. White. FRESHMEN: George M. Carmaek, Dale H. Findley, Harold L. Fraser, Emmett A. Harvey, Harrison Latta, Carvel H. Moore, Robert R. Morgan, Victor A. Stancliff, John R. Stanton, Robert R. Streeton, Robert P. Troy. PLEDGES: Robert Brose, Robert L. Doupe, Hugh Powell. James Sprigg, Laurie L. Weitz. Stewart Moulin, president of the Phi Kaps, has done a fine job in piloting his house through a very successful year. Ii ' h II I I { |||||j||ll|||l| 346- ZETA betX TAU Al Perrish, Zcta Beta Tau ' s President, is quite satisfied with the outcome of his fraternit.v this year. Alpha Rho, the local chapter of Zeta in 1927. The national organization New York in 1898. At the Holly entertained the six new initi Beta Tau, was formed locall Has established in the city o :K)d Country Club the active tes at a formal dance. SENIORS: Sylvan Billsky, Robert Carp, Allan Harris, Albert Per- rish, Myron Porges, Stanley Rubin. JUNIORS: Milton Farbstein, Marc Frisch, Alvin Isaacson, Martin Katz, Nathan Kline, Albert Rabinowitz, Jay Robinson, Milton Rosenberg, Harold Singer. SOPHOMORES: Alan Carp, Harry Cohn, Jerome Davidson, Bert Given, Edward Karger, Stanley Levitt, Larry Lipton, Eugene Piller, Miles Raskoff, Robert Roscnstiel, Frank Schwartzman, Paul Singer, Laurence Sperber. FRESHMEN: Lester Katz, Henry Marasse, Larry Olandcr, Daniel Rabinowitz, Marvin Rosenburg. PLEDGES: Harold Auerbach, Morris Bronstein, Walter Emeson, Merton Glatt, Sam Grudin, Jerry Karp, Bradley Kendis, Richard Mayer, Sidney Meyer, Myron Nauman, Sam Piltzer, Hy Shulman. if fl iiros OQS PP 4f . I V? f. f s« I I t t § I t Top row: Billsky, R. Carp, Perrish. Forges, Rubin, Farbstein, F Singer, A. Carp. Cohn, Davidson. Given, Karger, Levitt. Lipton, rassa. Olander, Piltzer, D. Rabinowitz, Rosenburg. Bottom roiv: Piller. Third . Schulman. Au Nauman. M. Katz. Kline, A. Rabinowitz. Second row: Robinson. Rosenberg, wo; Raskoff, Rosensteil, Schwartzman. Singer, Sperber, L. Katz. Ma- rbach, Bronstein. Emeson, Glatt. Grudin, Karp Kendis, Mayer, Meyer, 347 — EM J. I f S, 3 i WS The annual Sigma Nu Fraternity dance at Michael ' s Barn started off the social season very successfully and was followed up by the deluxe formal at the Miraniar. The local chapter, Epsilon Pi, was founded here in 1929 and the first chapter was established at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. FACULTY: Dr. Harrison Karr, Major Don Norris, Dean Watkins. SENIORS: John Bergin, Colver Briggs, Lawrence Burns, Geo. Car- men, Andrew J. Macmillan, Joe O ' Connor, Neil Philips, Edward Rim- pau, Sam Stewart. Jl ' NIORS: Robert Callahan, Marvin Lang, Boyd Laub, Geo. Lauten. SOPHOMORES: Arnold Broyles, John R. Case, Clifford Drake, Ernest Durr, Jr., Jack Einecke, Robert Maze, Sam North, Charles Potter, Edwin Stuckmeyer, John W. " Whitaker. FRESH- MEN: Deane Briggs, Robert Larson, Richard Lusby, William Schmitz, Geo. Herren. PLEDGES: Harvey Brown, Roy Knauft, A. J. Meyers, Robert Nash, Earl Scherff, Phillip Sturgeon. Toi roiv: Bergin, BrigKs. Macmillan, O ' Conner. Second roif : Philips, Rimpau. Stewart, Callahan. Third row: Lantt. Laub. Broyles, Case. Fourth row: Drake. Durr. Einecke. Maze. Fifth row: North, Potter, Whitaker, D. BriKSs. Sixth row: Larson. Lusby. Schmitz. Herren. Bottom row: Knauft, Meyers, Scherff. Sturseon. SIGMA NU 348 iiiiiiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiL At rnion College, New York, Theta Delta Chi vas first or- ganized, in the year 1847. Psi Deuteron, the local chapter was founded in the year 1929. The social season was drawn to a close by a very deluxe affair staged at the Bel-Air Country Club. The chapter was honored this year by the election of Robert Ruby as president of the Inter-Fraternity Presidents ' Council. Along with this must be mentioned the outstanding work of George Marx in the University Dramatic Society. GRADUATE: James W. Sheady. SENIORS: Robert Ballantyne, John M. Howell, Robert Ruby, Hartley Thaw. JUNIORS: Frank Andrews, Jack Dunning, George Marx, J. Harold Peter- son, Jr., Henry Francis Wise. SOPHOMORES: Frederic Bor- chert, Howard Dawson, Charles R. Gordon, Jack Nelson, Bill Norton, Robert Whiting, Richard Zinn. FRESHMAN: Bierce Conant. PLEDGES: Ted Castle, Bob Dittrick, Mason Flowers, Ray Gillette, Stan Medlicott, Carleton Peterson, Paul Van Alstine. THETA jjDELTA CHI f ' f . t ( t f f .1 I Top loir: Sheady. Ballantyne. Thaw. Howell. Ruby. Second rmc: Mar Sim. DunniriK. Andrews. Wise. Third row: Borchert. Nelson. Dawson, ina-. Fourth ruir: G irdon. Zinn. Conant. C. Pete snn. C:stle. Botto H. Petei- ton, Whit- It ; Medli- 349 ' TAU DELTA PHI Orlich Robinson Hollzer Mock Podlasky Snitzer Schiller Sokolow Tau Delta Phi was founded in 1910 on the campus of the College of the City of New York. The local Chi Chapter was founded on this campus in 1928. The high-light of their social season was the formal dance given for new initiates. This was held at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. F.ACrLTY: Dr. Joseph Kaplan. SENIORS: Samuel Orlich. Jl ' NIORS: Seymour Cowan, Jack Robinson. SOPHOMORES: Monte Factor. FRESH- MEN: Herbert Hollzer, Sanford Mock. PLEDGES: Ernest Friedman, Arnold Mellon, Edward Podlasky, Rob.rt Schiller, Louis Snitzer, Norman Sokolow. Sanford Mock, Tau Delta Phi President, looks sort of happy. Perhaps it is because he has done a good job in his executive position. 350- ZETA PSI as organized ar 1924. The soci, In 1847 at Ne- v York University Zeta Psi the local chapter, Sigma Zeta, was formed affairs that brought recognition to the chapter were the Chapter Dance at the Biltmnre and the dance at the Rancho Country Club. FACULTY: William Ackerman, Bob Rasmus, Ben Wallis. SENIORS: Edward L. Austin, Arthur Bond, James C. Counts, Robert S. Fisk, Maury E. Ginn, Frank E. Grant, G. Hannon Van Brunt, Robert Simpson, Jr. JUNIORS: Martin A. Berry, Don E. Brown, Frank W. Clark, Clement Clement, Laurence Kelly, Robert H. Klein, Rollen A. Mack, Thomas Phair, Don Smith. SOPHOMORES: Paul Crawley, Chester Freeze, Cros- san Hays, Thomas Home, Richard J. Norton, Robert J. Norton. FRESHMEN: Shull Bonsall, James H. Cowles, William C. Richards. PLEDGES: John J. Frawley, Frank S. Harryman, Jack Perrin, Sherman Phinny, Stanley Price. S Jf M Zete Presid joying ink Grant seems to be en- of relaxation as evidenced picture taken at the house. Top roiv: Bond. Counts. Fisk, Grant. Second roa- : Van Brunt. Simpson, Berry, Blown. Third row: Clement. Maclt, Kelly. Klein. Fmtrih row: Phair. Smith, Crawley. Freeze, Hays. Fifth row: Norton, Richard Norton, Cowles. Richards. Bonsall. Bottom row: Harryman, Phinney, Perrin, Price, W. Smith. 351 THETA CHI y S» ' ' liiililiiliJIIiilW Judging from this picture taken in their house, the Theta Chi; must be serious about their bridge. i Theta Chi, founded at Nor vich University, Northfield, Vermont, in 1856, established Beta Alpha, in 1931, as its local chapter. The group held several after-theater parties, climaxing its win- ter activity with an informal Christmas dance at the Beverly Hills Women ' s Club. Theta Chi is especially known for its numerous members on the yearbook staff and band — the latter particularly at the time of the Cal. game. FACULTY: Charles Dodds, Adrian Keller, George McBride, Arthur M. Johnson, Thomas A. Watson. GRADUATE STU- DENTS: Nowell Jones, Erwin Zander. SENIORS: William Bell, Charles Bliss, James Campbell, Anthony Cushing, Arthur Eslick, J. D. Gillespie, Bill Koch, Arthur Murphy. JUNIORS: Robert Bernhard, David Hughes, James Johnson, Robert Phillips, Wilford Polentz, Jack Smillie, James Tompkins. SOPHO- MORES: Bradford Brooks, Wendall Catlin, George Hesdorfer, Paul Mueller, Stanton Nexvcomb, Edwin Shirey, Frank Simons, Gerald Thomas, Kimball Wells. FRESHMEN: Lee Bigler, Jack Keck, Barr King, Harry Pratt, Richard Preston, James Van De Water. PLEDGES: George Bliss, Dick Edwards, Wendall Humphries. — 352 ' In 1864 at Rensseler Polytechnic Institute, Theta Xi was estab- lished. The local chapter, Alpha Zeta, was started on this cam- pus in 1928. Theta Xi opened their social season this year with an autumn formal at the Hollywood Hotel, on Hollywood Boule- vard. A pledge dance was held at the Miramar Beach Club. A post-mortem dance was given by the house both semesters at the house. The spring season was climaxed by a spring formal at the Lakeside Country Club. The boys honored the Alpha Chi Omega house with an exchange dinner at their house. They also ed the Chi Omegas during the year. FACULTY: Dr. H. L. Eby, Dr. Walter Mosauer, Dr. Paul Perigord, Dr. Frederick Woellner. SENIORS: Frank McDougall, Don Murray, Edwin Nickols, Jack Read, George Shilling, Hamp- ton Weed, Ralph Wittenberg. JUNIORS: Jack Boething, My- ron Mull, Harry Neumann, Stuart Ratliff, Alan Reed, Ralph Reed, Walter Schlichter, William Slater. SOPHOMORES: Rob- ert Betty, Louis Hayward, William Jones, Harry Lamer, Wallace Lee, Bruce Redmond. FRESHMEN: Clarence J. Brown, Jr., Jack Gilchrist. PLEDGES: DeSoto Bock, William Burke, Ross Jarvis, Roland Le Veque, James Maurseth, Russell Murphy, Warren Reed, Jules Rouse, John Simonet, Albert Stephenson, Clifford Steves, Jerry Sweetland, Edward Timm, Alex Weaver, Robert A ' oung. lift? f f l« The Theta Xi pledge class, shown above, was one of the in the fraternity division this year. According to the these pledges show promise of doing big things on can future years. Top row: McDouKall. Murray. Nichols. Re«l. Schilline. .S ro?irf roir: Weed, Wit- tenbeiK. Boethins. Mull. Neumann. Third rm«: Ratliff. R. Read, A. Reed, Schlich- ter. Betty. Fautrh roir: Hayward. Jones, Lamer. Lee, Redmond. Fifth row: Brown, Gilchrist, Bock. Burke. Jarvis. Sixth raw: LeVeque, Maurseth. Murphy. W. Reed, Rouse. Boftorm raw: Stephenson, Steves, Timm, Weaver. Young. THETA XI — ISl — Here we find president Pat Franz and h sisters breathing a sigh of relief at the end of a very successful rush week. Basketball is quite a strenuous sport as some of these Delta Gamma and Gamma Phi girls here can testify. We wish to state, Caddy Works .... " take heed of their technique " . SORORITIES This year the sororities have enjoyed a continual round of fun and frolic. The row has been the center of many social events as well as taking an interest in inter-sorority sports. Basketball, volleyball, tennis, and swimming have been the main sports of participation. Athletics have helped to create a better feeling of friendliness along the row. Delta Gamma ' s presentation pro ided and unlimited possibilities for an afternoon s ment. Campus Wolves enjoyed a bit of snapp Studies in style and charm graced the porch steps in the Claw ' s fashion show at the Kappa house. Poise personified was the keynote of the afternoon perform- ance. their rushe . lpha Chi ' s put on a Chii complete, Chinese costume 354 ' Sigma Kappa ' s benefit dance Country Club was an unusual and adoring gazes, characterize lightful dar held at the Hollywood success. Flowers, gaiety, in evening ' s affair of de- At the Z.T.A. present we saw Scotty McDougall followed by Marvin Burenswzig with a grin on their faces, walking down the line. The two men seemed terribly happy? Socially, the houses have been vcr - bus . The sea- son was opened by a veiy successful week of rushing. Teas, exchange dinners, bridge iiarties, pledge dances, winter and spring formals, house parties to Balboa and Arrowhead, fashion shows, benelits to raise money for the poor, Founder ' s Day banquets, and other events go to make ui) a very gay life for the girls. The season was climaxed by the Pan-Hellenic dance in May, which was held at the Fiesta room in the Ambassador. A long debated topic — legs a little bit bare, a middli bare, or a big bit bare? The judges failed to reach decision. 155 — To,i row: Burke. Gary, Desmond. Dunn. Second row: Franz. Geary. HaKe HoaK. Third roir : Keen. Knuppel. Lappin. Lieberman. Bottom row: Ne Ohlstn. Pelphrey. Punch. The Pan-Hellenic Council in its constant effort to improve on the rushing plans, decided this year to have formal rush week take place one week be- fore the opening of the fall semester. One of the big social events of the year was the traditional Pan-Hellenic ball at which all sorority members were hostesses. Alpha Chi Omega Margaret Sherman Alpha Delta Pi Katharine Knuppel Alpha Epsilon Phi Rosaline Keen Alpha Gamma Delta Shirley Mae Cary Alpha Omicron Pi Harriet Anne Stone Alpha Phi Patricia Franz Alpha Xi Delta Helen Punch Chi Omega Radine Hoag Delta Delta Delta June Hagerman Delta CJamma Elaine Newport Delta Zeta Alice Wener Gamma Phi Beta Mary Kay Williams Kappa Alpha Thct.i Helen Wright Kappa Delta Polly Pelphrey Kappa Kappa Gamma Elizabeth Geary Phi Mu Barbara Burke Phi Omega Pi Dorothy Desmond Phi Sigma Sigma Rose Helen Lieberman Pi Kfta Phi Barbara Dunn Sigma Delta Tau Rose Steinfield Sigma Kappa Ann Taylor Theta Phi Alpha Loretta Worthington Theta Upsilon Ann June Ohlson Zeta Tau Alpha . Elizabeth Swisher — 356- I Alpha Chi Omega Doris Downey Alpha Delta Pi Doris Tuttle Alpha Delta Theta Myrtle Hind Alpha Epsilon Phi Ethel Gumbiner Alpha Gamma Delta Harriet Hottel Alpha Omicron Pi Mary Elizabeth Wallace Alpha Phi Isabel Phister Alpha Xi Delta Helen Zook Chi Omega Emma-Rose Scroggs Delta Delta Delta Mary Jane Porri Delta Gamma Mildred Gilbert Delta Zeta Doris Benson Gamma Phi Beta Helen White Kappa Alpha Theta Mary Cobb Kappa Delta Dorothy Magee Kappa Kappa Gamma Louise Yoder Phi Mu Audrey Dunn Phi Omega Pi Margarite Erlandson Phi Sigma Sigma Irene Katz Pi Beta Phi Patricia Irwin Sigma Delta Tau Carmel Rothstein Sigma Kappa Virginia Moss Theta Phi Alpha Mary Lou Curry Theta Upsilon Mary Bob Burgess Zeta Tau Alpha Helen A. Brown Top row: Benson, Brown, Burgess. Second row: Cobb, Curry. Downiy. Third row: Dunn. Erlandson. Gilbert. Fourth roiv: Gumbiner. Hind. Hottel. Bottom row: Irwin, Magee. Moss. 357 — Alpha Chi Omega was founded at De Pauw University in 1885. The Alpha Psi chapter was founded on this campus in 1926. Alpha Chi Omega was one of the ten organizers of National Pan-Hellenic Congress, in 1904. In 1911, Alpha Chi Omega erected the Star Studio at the Mac Dowell Memorial Association, Peterborough, New Hampshire, and its use is the awarding by the Association to a creative worked in literature, music or art. In 1922, Distinguished Service Medals were awarded to 27 overseas workers during the World War. Their Christmas formal was held at the Cocoanut Grove. FACULTY: Elizabeth Bryan. SENIORS: Jane Andrews, Mary Jane Andrews, Helen Benton, Barbara Breeden, Betty Brceden, Ruth Doolittle, Katherine Frank- lin, Marjorie Goodhue, Marion Hannon, Sara Jayne Hershman, Marjo Koch, Jane Laraway, Kathryn Mattioli, Zetta May Morgan, June Marie Ryce, Mar- jorie Schloen, Margaret Sherman, Dorothy Simpson, Dorothy Jane Swinson, Mary Lou Whitham, Barbara Walker. JUNIORS: Constance Griffin, Jeanette Keil, Margaret Paulson, Patricia Plainer, Virginia Ravn, Catherine Sherman, Marion Stewart. SOPHOMORES: Barbara Atherton, Jean Bellinger, Emogene Brede, Eileen De Witt, Kathleen De Witt, Doris Downey, Margot Duval, Cath- erine Frederick, Mary Elizabeth Hayman, Mary Houston, Ellen Nelson, Jane Price, Rosemary Ropp, Georgene Rowc, Alice Ruth, Lucretia Tenny, Betty Wil- cock. FRESHMEN: Betty Botkin, Coralie Brown, Marcia Cartwright, Dorothy Colburn, Rosemary Fleming, Betty Fick, Helen Hay, Jeanelle Jones, Betty Mann, Sue Shelby, Bonnie Turner. PLEDGES: ' irginia Aherne, Mary Grace Bell, Hazel Collin on. The Alpha Chi Omega house presents appearance both inside and out. ALPHA CHI DMEGA tt ft Top row; J. Andnws, M. Andrews, Barbara Breeden. Betty Breeden. Doolittle, Franklin. Gooilhue. Koch, Hannon. Hershman, Mattioli. Semnd row: Morgan. M. Sherman. Simpson, Swinson. Whitham. Ryce. Walker, Keil. Paulson, Plainer. Ravn. Third row: C. Sherman. Stewart. Atherton. Bell- inger, Brede, E. DeWitt, K. DeWitt, Downey. Duval, Frederick, Hayman. Fourth row: Houston, Nelson. Price. Ropp. Rowe. Ruth. Tenny. Wilcock. Botkin, Brown, Cartwright. Bottom row: Colburn, FleminK. Fick. Hay. Jones. Mann, Shelby, Turner, Ahern, Bell, Collinson. 358 I llnf ' %% MMW Alpha Gamma Delta was founded at in 1904. The local chapter, Delta Epsilon, was started on this campus in 1925. Their convention this year will be held at Troutdale in the Pines in Colorado. SENIORS: Betty Haxter, Shirley May Cary, Beth Dunster, Kay Jones, Frances Midgley, Marion Mortenson, Betty Lee . JUNIORS: Eileen Ackerman, Dorothy Finley, Lillian Hall, Erva Haines, Barbara Harmon, Dorothy Huston, Har- riot Hottel, Jean Knox. SOPHOMORES: Ruth Brumme, Jean Fagin, Rosemary Garman, Kay Heber, Nancy Minke, Ruth Moone, Florence Parkes, Shirley Schuh, Betty Yeoman. FRESHMEN: Margaret Campbell, Beatrice Darnell, Jane Ferguson, Betty Lou Haller, Jane Hanks, Elaine Kingsbacker, Mary Lee McClellan, Betty Morris. Betty Kay Roche, Doro- thea Thompson, Peggy Thompson. PLEDGES: Kay Clark, Jenette Heald, Maybelle Kinnear, Kay Laux, V ' irginia Ma- gee, Clara Seibel, Ruth Barnard, Dea Beamish, Mary Bullock, Margaret Curtis, Babs Ellis, Adamae Huston, Jane Ingalls, Lucille La Spada, Thyra N.uighton, Ellen Rogers, Phyllis Swenson, Jane Vance, Dolly Va.ighan, Joanne Waltke. Tail ro7r: Baxter. Cary. Dunster. K. Jnncs. Midwley. Mortenson. Sccotid row: Paul. Ackerman. Finley, Hall. Harmon. D. Huston. Third row: Hottel. Knox. Brumme, Faein. Garman. Heber. Fourth row: Minke. Moone, Parkes, Schuh. Yeoman. Campbell. Fifth row: 11;. Ml. II l.muson. Haller. Hanks, Kingsbacker, McClellan. Sixth M M i . Roche, D. Thompson, M. Thompson, Clark, Heald. ■-■ . ' nn ' ■ ' (■: Kinnear. Laux. Maeee. Seibels, Barnard, Beamish. I.uihli, ...... Bullock, Curtis, Ellis. A. Huston, Ingalls, LaSpada. Ii,,u u ....r; Naughton, Rogers. Swenson, Vance, Vaughan, Waltke. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA — 359 — Bernice Slater and Dorothy Walter are mighty proud of the newly decorated Alpha Delta Pi house. Alpha Delta Pi was created at the Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Georgia, in the year 1851. In 1925, the Alpha Chi chapter was established on this campus. To keep up their social standing, the girls gave a winter formal at the Cocoanut Grove, and a spring formal in May ably assisted by the S. C. chapter. The annual Founder ' s Day ban(iuet was held the first of May at the Victor Hugo. Each summer the Alpha Delta Pi ' s hold a rummage sale to raise money for improvements on the house. Incidentally, their house is said to be one of the finest on the campus. SENIORS: Madeline Cheek, Lucille Brown, Mary Bull, Eleanor Cooper, Maridel Francis, Katharine Knuppel, Allene Padelford, Effie Lou Sexton, Dorothy Walter, Carroll Welling, Mary Lou Wylie. JUNIORS: Myrtle Albers, Judith Ann Adams, Mollie Gas- ton, Margaret Koumrian, Marjorie Powell, Helene Rassau, Char- lotte Stokes, Doris Turtle. SOPHOMORES: Virginia Lee Sykes, Louise Tordera. PLEDGES: Betty Bowers, Doris Clegg, Mary Louise Clover, Mildred Davies, Patricia Denslow, Miriam Green, Evelyn Hoover, Naomi Howard, Helen Hansen, Marjorie Lehr, Florence Papazoni, Doris Parker, Louise Parker, Margaret Peterson, Betty Phillips, Agnes Louise Rippy, Bernice Slater, Beth VoUstedt. ALPHA- DELTA PI S ji %: .f ' ' i § in. Walter. Welling, Wylie. Albers. Third row: Adams, Gaston. Koum- K. Clovi r. Davies. Denslow. Green. Hoover, Howard. Hansen. Bottom Tson, Phillips. Rippy, Slater, Vollstedt. 360 — ALPHA. dmicrOn pi Top row: C. A. Butterworth. Green. M. Kirk. Mil Crawford. Hoccl er. .Johnson. Stcond rate: A. Kirk. Mi Wallace. Gresswell. McNelluy. Moody. Moore. Moses. Pierce. J. Smith. Strauss. Walker. Hoecker. Husband. Smith. Wodars. Bottom row: Collins. Ford. Hent ' ste Parma. Small. Webster. Wyman. Yokesteade Third row: Mooney. P. ler. Hulette. Alpha Omicron Pi was founded in 189+ at Barnard College. The local chapter, Kappa Theta, was established in 1925. Each year the girls hold a rummage sale at Sa;vtelle and the proceeds go to the children in the Kentucky Mountains. Their state convention was held at Berkeley at the time of our football game there, and their National Convention is to be held at Yellowstone this summer. Their Christmas formal was held at the Mayfair Hotel and their spring formal at the Beverly Wilshire. SENIORS: Cecelia Ann Butterworth, Raydene Green, Maryellen Kirk, Jane Miller, Harriet Anne Stone. JUNIORS: Yetive Blank, Barbara Crawford, Mildred Hoecker, Elizabeth Johnson, Annabelle Kirk, Mary Micks, Ruth Movius, Mary Elizabeth Wallace. SOPHO- MORES: Peggy Gresswell, Flora McNelley, Marion Moody, Vir- ginia Moore, Ruth Moses, Priscilla Pierce, Margaret Ray, Jeanne Smith, Gladys Spencer, Jane Strauss, Carolyn Walker. FRESH- MEN: Dorothy Hoecker, Betty Husband, Bettie Mooney, Peggy Smith, Gerrie Wodars. PLEDGES: Virginia Collins, Madeline Ford, Edith Hengsteler, Mary Ellen Hulette, Arlette Parma, Elea- nor Small, Georgia Webster, Betty Wyman, Pearl Yokesteader. The Alpha Omicron Pi house has been efficiently guided by Harriet Stone as president. 361 Top rmv: Brown, Eddy. Huthsing. Lappin. Second row: Ross. Yount. Heinrich. Hind. Third row: Thompson. Emerson, Fetch. Bottom row: Mulcare. Sparks, Wilson. ALPHA Alpha Delta Theta was founded at Transylvania College, the oldest college west of the Allegheny Mountains, in 1919. The local Chapter, Mu, was created in 1926. This year a big Halloween dance at the house kept the girls busy. SENIORS : Dorothy Brown, Elinor Eddy, Mary Lou Huth- sing, Helen Lappin, Arline Ross, Jessie Yaunt. JUNIORS: Alice Heinrich, Myrtle Hind. SOPHOMORES: Patricia Thompson. PLEDGES: Sara Emerson, Olive Fitch, Dor- othy Mulcare, Inez Sparks, Betty Jane Wilson. DELTA THETA 362 — GHI ALPHA DELTA l dress ready for Top roir: Chuman. Saito. Fujioka. Second roiv : Imoto. Kawashima. Sutdhara. Third row: Watanabt. Suzuki, Endo. Fourth row: Fujikawa. Hasama, Morey. Nozawa. Bottom row: Okura. Sumida. Uchiyama, Yuzawa. Chi Alpha Delta vas originally founded in 1928 as a cluh for Japanese girls. In 1929 through the efforts of Dean Laughlin the club became an active soc- ial sorority. It started «ith a membership of fourteen and has expanded to a group of fifty active members including alumni. Chi Alpha Delta is the only Japanese social sorority in the United States. Six of its members have gone to Japan and have started the Beta chapter of alumnae there. In April the girls gave a faculty tea at the home of Mrs. Robson. It was their first attempt at entertaining the faculty and was so successful that they are plan- ning more faculty teas for the near future. FACULTY: Mrs. Ruth Boynton, Mrs. Bernice Nelson. SENIORS: Yemi Chuman, Aiko Saito. JUNIORS: Alice Fujioka, Sunab Imoto, Mabel Ka- washima, Hideko Sugihara, Yoshi Watanabe. SOPHOMORES: Margaret Suzuki. PLEDGES: Mary Endo, Fujie Fujikawa, Michiye Hasama, Rose Morey, Kazuko Nozawa. Dorothy Misao Okura, Emmy Sumida, Emily Uchi- vama, Chieko Yuzawa. 363 ' The Alpha Epsilon Phi house gets a good view of the campus both night and day. ;«l, P. Si ' .l ff ■ i ALPHA EPSILDN I PHI Alpha Epsilon Phi was started at Barnard College in 1909, and in 1924 Phi Chapter was created on the local campus. Chief among their enterprises for the year was the Charity Ball held in the Fiesta Room at the Ambassador. SENIORS: Frances Brandes, Evelyn Colichman, Roseline Keen, Irene May, Lenore Primock, Ida Swatt. JUNIORS: Dorace Bernstein, Thelma Briskin, Eleanor Cohen, Myra Ginsberg, Ethel Gumbiner, Helen Landson, Irene Las- serson, Phyllis Lesser, Charlotte Mann, Lenore Riave, Edith Shapiro, Bertha Stein, Eleanor Stern, Marjorie Wain. SOPHOMORES: Shirley Baron, Rhoda Herman, Helene Block, Doris Brin, Beverly Broudy, Paula Cohen, Bobbe Frankenberg, Beverly Ganz, Enid Goloson, Naomi Grossman, Barbara Jane Harris, Virginia Hecht, Ruth Levenstein, Rosalyn Pearl, Lillian Reifman, Phyllis Rogers, Janet Samuels, Peggy Samuels, Ruth Wolf. FR ESHMEN: Rita Bernstein, Bernice Davidson, Barbara Fox, Miriam Glickman, Sylvia Goldinger, Jean Irmas, Lois Levine, Dorothea Slate. PLEDGES: Marjorie Cohen, Elaine Fischel, Bluma Goldman, Barbara Hilp, Ruth Hirshfield, Audrey Koolish, Maxine Ripley, Pearl Robbin, Geraldine Shartenberg, Irene Simon, Etta Sugarman. I J ' f ' ;f . t iiM f % %■ ®. fj IM mxmm Top row: Brandes, Colichman, Keen, May. Second row. Primock. Bernstein. Briskin. Cohen. Gumbiner. Third row. Riave. Shapiro. Stein. Stern. Wain. Baron. Block. Fourth roxi : Brin. Broudy. Cohen. Frankcnburg, Ganz. Goldson. Gi Reifman. Fijth roiv: Rogers, J. Samuels. P. Samuels. Wolf. Bernstein. Davidson, Fox, Glicksman. Goldinger. Irmas. Fischel, Goldman. Hilp. Hirshfield. Koolish. Ripley, Robbin, Shartenberg, Sugarman. Landson. Lasserson, Lesser, Mann, ossman, Harris. Hecht, Levenstein, evine. Bottom row: Slate, Cohen, 364- The Alpha Phi ' s take this game of bridge very Alpha Phi was founded at the University of Syracuse, October 10, 1872. It has thirty-five active chapters and not one charter has been withdrawn from a chapter. The local chapter, Beta Delta was installed on this campus in 1924. This year the Alpha Phis sponsored a benefit bridge tea to help raise money for the Religious Conference Camp Fund. FACULTY: Louise P. Sooy. SENIORS: Ruth Atkinson, Har- riet Burdette, Marion Craig, Dorothy Faulkner, Carol Ferguson, Patricia Franz, Betty Hutchinson, Helen Moir, Barbara O ' Neill, Gertrude Orr, Charlotte Petty, Jane Pope, Jane Schoolcraft, Vir- ginia Von der Ahe. JUNIORS: Janet Estes, Ethel Gregory, Mary Elizabeth Hails, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Harriet Leaf, Margaret Leaman, Mabel Pierce, Mary Millspaugh, Isabel Phis- ter, Elizabeth Surdevan, Virginia Thompson. SOPHOMORES: Eleanor Allebrand, Jane Carter, Janet Christy, Barbara Donnell, Dorothy Hill, Karolyn Kruse, Barbara Leek, Mary Alice Mad- den, Marjorie Marten, Mayla Sandbeck, Betty Sexton, Bonnie Tower. FRESHMEN: Leslie Ann Martin, Jane Nuttall, Leta Frances Weaver. PLEDGES: Betty Angier, Geraldine Austin, Phyllis Beaudette, Jane Bowhay, Edee Chandlee, Ann Chase, Barbara Clark, Olive Fisher, Margaret Gill, Grace Groebli, Annette Jones, Elsie Junior, Jean MacLean, Virginia Parsons, Peggy Stewart, Virginia Tarry, Barbara Tesche, Joan L ' bbe. mmm %% m Top roil-: Atkinson. Faulkner. Franz. Hutchinson, Moir. Second rmv: O ' Neill. Orr, Petty, Von der Ahe. Estes. Third rmc: Gregory. Hails. Harris. Leaman. Pierce. Faurth rmv: MillspauBh. Phister, Surdevan. Thompson. Allebrand. Fiith row: Christy. Donnell, Hill. Kruse. Leek. Sixth row: Madden. Marten, Sandbeck. Sexton, Tower. Seventh row: Martin. Nuttall. Weaver. Anu-ier. Austin. Eighth row: Beaudette. Bowhay. Chandlee. Chasi. Clark. Ninth row: Fisher. Gill. Groebli. Jones. Junior. Bottom row. MacL vart. Tarry. Tesche. Ubbe. — 365 ' Alpha Xi Delta was founded in 1S93 at Lombard College, Galesburg, Ill- inois. The chapter at the [ ' niversity of California at Los Angeles was es- tablished in 1924. To uphold their social standing, the girls gave two dances at the Beverly Wilshire and a benefit dance at the Beach Club. Their Found- er ' s Day banquet was held at the ' ictor Hugo on the seventeenth of April. The Alpha .Xi Delta ' s gave a dinner at the chapter house honoring the new- Provost, Dr. Earle Hedricks, and Dean Laughlin. The dinner was held the first part of May. F.ACLLTY: Madeleine Letessier. GRADUATES: Betty Jacoby, Anne Rams- dell. SENIORS; Patricia Armstrong, Helen Fairchild, Faye Gilbert, Audrey Leeman, Fauvette Marvel, Dorothy McComb, Harriet McKay, Agnes Smith, Dora Taylor, Margaret Ann Triay, Mary Ellen Wurdeman. JUNIORS: Eloise Paine, Helen Punch, Dorothy Record, Marjorie Record, Elaine Segel- horst, Cynthia Smith, Helen Zook. SOPHOMORES: Mae Fender, Thelma Stright. PLEDGES: Miriam Caldwell, Lois Cherry, Mildred Echternacht, Kay Hardman, Mary Hillary, Eleanor Jeans, Jane Myers, Verona White, Mary Sumner, Barbara Maclennan. I Mary Ellen Wurdeman took time out from her campus activities to guide the Alpha Xi Delta house success- fully. ALPHA ■ XI DELTA ' I Tap ow: ArmstronK. Fairchild, Gilbert, Leeman, Mar- ecand row: McComb, McKay, Smith. Taylor, Triay. Tkird row: Wurdemann, Payne. Punch. D. Record, M. Record. Fourth row: Segelhorst, Smith, Zook. Fender. Strisht. Fifth rmv: Caldwell. Cherry, Echternacht. Hardman. Hillai-y. Bottom row: Jeans. Mye Sumner, Maclennan. White. — 366 — DELTA ZETA In 1902 Delta Zeta was started at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, and in 1925, the Alpha Chi Chapter was installed locally. Delta Zeta was among the first national sororities to establish a loan fund which is available to undergraduate members to assist them in completing their college careers. FACULTY: Helen M. Laughlin. SENIORS: Dorothy DeLaney, Antoinette Gimenez, Catherine Grace, Fannie Harris, Eulabelle Hayward, Evelyn Miller. JUNIORS: Doris Benson, Elizabeth Anne Burr, Natalie Disbrow, Lucile Dixon, Ida Hussander, Lucy Jensen, Jane Sullivan, Alice Wener. SOPHOMORES: Wilna Cornwell, Ruth Fragner, Marianne Francis, Jane Hix, Nina MacGregor, Lora Mae Peterson, Margaret Jane Work. FRESHMEN: Eleanor Jack- son, Alice Meckenstock. PLEDGES: La Vonda Bangerter, Eleanor Cope, Rodna Hildebrand, Mary Jane Norville, Olive Olin, Muriel Roe, Bette Ryan, Barbara Weatherbee. f .« 1 9 f Top row: Delany, Gimenez. Grace. Seco7id row: Harris. Hayward. Miller, Benson. Third row: Burr. Disbrow. Dixon, Hussander. Fourtli row: Jensen. Sullivan, Wener, Cornwell. Fifth rotu: Frag- ner. Francis, Hix, MacGregor. Sixth row: Peterson. Work. Jack- son. Meckenstock. Seventh row: Bangerter. Cope. Hildebrand. Norvill. Bottom roio : Olin. Roe, Ryan. Wetherbee. Alice Wener looks happy even though she has had president of the Delta Zeta house. 367 — i A ' ' § •1 1 ? % ' CHI QMEGA Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895. The local chapter, Gamma Beta, was installed in 1923. Their winter formal was held at the Cocoanut Grove during Christmas vacation. FACULTY: Mrs. Helen Chute Dill. GRADUATES: Mar- garet Miller, Alice Pitcher. SENIORS: Anne Bradley, Ra- dine Hoag, Mary Elizabeth Jones, Sara Elizabeth Laue, Joy McCambridge, Katherine Sargent, Jane Tait, Alberta Wil- son, Esther Zimmermann. JUNIORS: Mary Emily Cox, Shirley Dunham, Blanca Houser, Emma-Rose Scroggs, Jane Stanton, Ruth Tatman, Margaret Williams, Geraldine Wim- mer, Lucille Wuerth. SOPHOMORES: Rhoda Armstrong, Dorothy Brown, Peggy Clarke, Dorothy Cleghorn, Lucille Dixson, Mary Ellen Gerard, Elizabeth Anne Gregg, Mabel Gregg, Mary K. Howden, Doris MacDougall, Lillian Price, Marilyn St. Clair, Marjorie Stevens. FRESHMEN: Barbara Bohlken, Ruth Boswell, Margaret Daves, Irene Gaynor, Mar- jorie Lawson, Shirley Lewis, Erna Poulson, Lorna Spriggs, Natalie Swope, Eleanor Thorson, Felicia Titus, Billie Marie Walker, Jane Weber, Aileen Wright. PLEDGES: Ellen Bennett, Alicia Gasetas, Genevieve Haley, Jean Jordan, Marijane Leach, Lois Peterson, Julia Surface. Jradley. HoaK. Jones. Laue, McCambridge. Sarsient. Tait. Wilson, Cox. Dunham. Houslt, Scroggs. Third ' H. Williams. Wimmer. Wuerth. Armstrong, Brown. Gregg. M. Gregg. Howden. Fifth row. ken. Boswell. Sixth Spriggs. Seventh n Bennett. Bottorm ro MacDougall. Price. St. Claii iw: Daves. Gaynor, Lawson, Lewis, Poulson. i ; Swope. Thorson. Titus. Weber, Wright, : Gasetas. Haley, Jordan, Leach. Peterson. Surface. From the looks on the faces of these girls, the Chi Omegas also enjoy a good game of bridge. — 368 — Elaine Newport has steered the Delta Gammas on to success. A DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma was established at the Oxford School, Mississippi, in 1874. Its local chapter. Alpha Sigma, was created in 1925. Their social activities were climaxed by a benefit dance given with the Delts at the Uiltmore Hhie Room on May 1. FACULTY: Margaret S. Carhart, Lillian R. Titcomb. GRADU- ATES: Virgina King. SENIORS: Frances Baiigh, Barbara Boeger, Gerry Cornelius, Barbara Reynolds, Nell Wade, Louise Wylie. JUNIORS: Jane Arbuthnot, Margaret Barlow, Jean Eastwood, Margaret Escman, Georgette Foster, Vera-Nell Gilmer, Esther Mon- ten, Elaine Newport, Peggy O ' Brien, Marie Velarde, Phyllis Young. SOPHOMORES: Margery Cavalier, Dorothy Cherry, Eloise Clarke. Katherine Dodge, Bettygale Enerson, Louise Freese, Mildred Gil- bert, Eleanor Kern, Jean Knox, Betty Leabo, Anne LeBaron, Jane Montgomery, Mary Elizabeth Price, Charlotte Russell, Klara Spinks, Corrine Thompson, Marie Williams. FRESHMEN: Alison Bos- well, Martha Flannery, Alice Gilbert, Ruth Haskell, Miriam Kelly, Daisy Kern, Mary Ann Mahon, Alice Solleder, Janet Ward. PLEDGES: Dana Bailey, Joan Barlow, Barbara Bevin, Thirza Cole, Jean Curtiss, Jean Dakin, Margaret Hyatt, Frances Johnson, Florence Nelson, Dorothy Robertson, Hattiebelle Root, Margaret Wood. Qi PP w, ■ «t ' W ' ' w jSf. Top roir: Kins. Baueh. Cornelius. Reynolds. Wylie. Second row: Arbuthnot. Barlow. Eastwood. Eseman. Foster. Third rmo : Gilmer, Newport, O ' Brien. Cavalier. Cherry. Fourth, roir : Clarke. Emerson, Freese. Gilbert. Kern. Fifth row: Knoy. Leabo. LeBaron. Montsomery, Price. Sixth raw: Russell. Spinks. Thompson. Williams. Boswell. Seventh row- Flannery, Gilbert. Haskell. Kelly. Kern. Eighth rmv : Mahon. Solleder. Ward, Bailey, Barlow. Ninth row: Bevan, Cole, Cur- tiss. Dakin. Hyatt. Bottom rote: Johnson. Nelson. Robertson. Root. Wood. 369 mmm PI Top row: Beadle. CocUilII. Diik.ismi. l-H.man. Hasc-rman. Ham. Second row: Kumke. M. A. Porri. M. .J. P..iji, Richer. Utlki lu, Binton. Third row: Bulpitt. Cox, Davidson. Dtavitt. Dolph. Driver. Fourth row: Emery, Johnson. Ley. Loban, Thorn- ton. Belcher. Fifth row: Fox. Hoover. Maison. Prouty, Quinn. Shepherd. Sixth row: Schumacher. Beymer. J. Dcavitt. Fuqua. Hall. Howard. Seventh roir: HuckelbridKC, Lindsay. Olmsted. Persons. Roth. Sergle. Eighth row: Wilkinson. Winans. Bcnard. Bull. Bulpitt. ButterPdd. Ninth row: Deming, De Serpa. de Garmo. Dietrich. Groen, Hannah. Bottom row: Klink. Nielson. Oosthoek. Stanley. Sullwold. Thai The Tri Delt ' s talk about the day ' s events over a cup of coffee. DELTA DELTA DELTA Helta Delta Delta was established at Boston University in the year 1888, and the Theta Pi chapter was formed at the University of California at Los Angeles in 1925. SENIORS: Frances Beadle, Caroline Cockrell, Marjorie Dickerson, Ann Freeman, Emily Fruit, June Hagerman, Betty Jane Ham, Elizabeth Kumke, Margaret Ann Porri, Mary Jane Porri, Rosalee Richer, Mary White. JUN- IORS: Alberta Bellerue, Beverly Benton, Anabel Bulpitt, Norma Constant, Olive Alice Cox, Doris Davidson, Marion Deavitt, Dorothy Dolph, Dorothy Driver, Janice Emery, Audrey Johnson, Lula Ley, Dawn Loban, Celia Thornton. SOPHOMORES: Mary Jane Belcher, Ann Hoover, Georgene Fox, Janet Knotts, Virginia Maison, Emy Jean Prouty, Betty Quinn, Marion Shepherd, Dor- othy Schumacher, Kirtlye White. FRESHMEN: Marybel Beymer, Jane Deavitt, Marie Fuqua, Florence Hall, Betty Huckelbridge, Rae Howard, June Lindsay, Betty Lee Olm- sted, Miriam Persons, Leona Roth, Jeanne Sergle, Virginia Wilkinson, Adelaide Winans. PLEDGES: Jean Bernard, Patricia Bull, Virginia Bulpitt, Jean Butterfield, Jean Deming, Mary De Serpa, Jean de Garmo, Betty Dietrich, Mary Belle Gary, Vera Groen, Louise Hannah, Joan Klink, Marjorie Nielson, Patricia Noonan, Caty Oosthoek, Bette Stanley, Judy Sullwold, Barbara Thane. 370- I ALPHA THETA At De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, 1870, Kappa Alpha Theta was first organized. The local chapter, Beta Xi, was formed in 1925. They celebrated their Founder ' s Day banquet at the Jonathan Club. FACULTY: Miss Lily Campbell, Miss Belle Hechtman, Miss Selena Pope Ingram. SENIORS: Charlotte Bohr, Minta Bonner, Eleanor Dietrich, Ruth Heineman, Virginia Higgins, Isabella Hutchings, Margaret Klipstein, Janet Knox, Jane Paris, Sydney Stalder, Kate Vosburg, Leone Wakefield, Barbara Wilson, Helen Wright. JUNIORS: Mary Cobb, Helen Cocken, Jane Cowles, Polly Ann Eastman, Martha Klipstein, Mary Rowell, Emily Sedgwick, Lucille Thompson, Elizabeth Wyatt, Beverly Wright. SOPHOMORES: Virginia Black, Mary Ann Bonynge, Perry Bradford, Bonney Ellen Clough, Elsie Dahl- berg, Barbara Davies, Shirley Day, Ellen Doody, Virginia Douglass, Betty Glass, Jane Henshaw, Katherine Howard, Hazel Kelly, Elsbeth Martha Otis, Elizabeth Pallctte, Sally Sherwin, Marjorie Stockwell, Mary Stull, Betty Thorson, Louise Van Fleet, Marycile White, Harriet Witbeck, Grace Wolfskin, Elizabeth Zeismer. FRESHMEN: Mary Elizabeth Hanchett, Doro- thy Sanborn, Suzanne Shafer, Barbara Spaulding, Jean Sutherland, Susan Van Dyke, Alice Waldron, Bebe Wren. PLEDGES: Virginia Barnett, Jane Cooper, Katherine Hoffman, Helen Hutchings, Constance Keefe, Suzanne MacAdam, Oral Robertson, Georgia Smith. TRANSFERS: Mary Berry, Harriet Hoenig. .f ' s tl -t m m %i le t 8 ) Sl.: t r M SikZJ. Tall, dark, and lovely Helen Wright relaxes in the Theta patio to escape from her Presidential duties. Top row: Bohr. Bonner, Dietrich. Heineman. Hiy:L:ni Knox. Paris. Stalder. Vosburs. Walcefield. Wilson. Wri-h man. M. Klipstein, Rowell. Sedgewiek. Thompson. Fm: ' Bradford. Cloupth. Dahlberff. Davies. Day. Doody. D ur-:hi - Kelly, Krohn, Otis, Pallette. Sherwin. Stoclcwell. Stuil. V Wolfsltill. Zeismer. Hanchett. Sanborn. Shafer. Spauld! row: Wren. Barnett. Cooper. Hoffman P. Klipstein. Second row: Cobb. Coclien. Cowles. East- V Ltt, Wright. Blaclt. Bonynge. " " ■: Glass. Henshaw. Howard. . Sixth row: White. Witbeck. Sutherland. Van Dyke. Waldron. Bottom ngs. Keefe. MacAdam. Robertson. Smith. Berry, 371 GAMMA L PHI BETA In 1874, Gamma Phi Beta vva? established at Syracuse Universi Alpha Iota, vas organized. The house won the Phillip Morris A.W.S. Christmas dance was sponsored by th n 1924, the local chapter, and their booth at the company. FACILTV: Mrs. Beryl K. Smith, Miss Barbara Greenwood. SENIORS: Jean Heal, Betty Bruner, Jane Deming, Nannell Dickey, Margaret Harper, Thoress King, Dorothy Packard, Sally Parker, Jean Regan, Betty Runals, Mary Kay Williams. JUNIORS: Barbara Belden, Sue Cornell, Mary Garvin, Helen Louise Hanson, Mary Louise Lindsay, Helen Martin, Mar- garet Proctor, Virginia Reed, Jane Strong, Margaret Whitmore. SOPHOMORES: Patricia Bowman, Virginia Chase, Dorothy Conlee, Eunice Jane DeVoin, Elizabeth Evans, Barbara Foley, Reta Fowler, Jean Johnston, Elisabeth Linthicum, Jean Murray, Anna Moody, Jane Nathan, Virginia Poston, Betty Redman, Margaret Anne Saverien, Marion Saltmarsh, Mar- garet Selby, Louise Soule, Sallie Vonderhite, Margaret Wallace, Bettie Waring, Helen White. FRESHMEN: Nadine Burnett, Sue Cherry, Charlotte Hildebrand, Caroline Kellogg, Mar- jorie MacMillan, Doris Rough. PLEDGES: La Verne Anderson, Evelyn Bates, Carol Collins, Edwina De Leon, Mildred Gallagher, Jane Grant, Mildred Painter, Bettye Quandt, Barbara Todd, Marie Vogeley, June Werner, Mary Elizabeth Williams. The (5amma Phi ' s at the top of Hil- gard have a marvelous view of the campus. I f : I Bm |- fi f ■ ' W ' :f iPiQSli CS Top row: Bcal. Biun.M . Ii-mln . S. ,,n„l ,„„■: Dickey. Harper. KinK, Packard. RcKan. Runals. Williams. Bi-kiin, (..,,,.11. (;nl ir,, H-,ns..n. Thiril ,„,r Lindsay, Martin. Proct,... It. . .1. W tnl in..i ,-. Bowman. Chast. Conlee. DeVoin. Evans, Foley, fourth roir: Kowlei . CuMsl.anii. .lohnstnn, Linthici.n- Murray. Moody. Nathan. Poston. Re lnian. Saltmarsh. Saverien. Fifth row: Selbv. Soule. VoReley. Vonderhite. Wallace. Warini ' . Burnett. Cherry. Hil debrand. Kdloiri:. MacMillan. Bottom lOir: RouKh, Anderson. Bates. Collins. De Leon. Grant. Painter, Quandt. Stronc. Todd. Werner. — 372 — The first chapter of Kappa Delta was established at the Virginia State Normal School in 1897. The local chapter was formed in 1926. The house held its winter formal at the Deauville Club. The con- vention will be held this June in Virginia. Kappa Delta has supported a ward in the Crippled Chil- drcns ' Hospital, Va. SENIORS: Evelyn Almquist, Alayne Black, Do- lores Boch, Thelma Chambers, Helen Clift, Jeri Hayes, Jane Helms, Margaret Hollenbeck, Bettie Kirkpatrick, Edna Leveille, George Ann Love, Vir- ginia Lundburg, Ruth McElligott, Marjorie Mc- Huron, Betty Parrott, Virginia Read, Carline Smith, Eleanora Van Ingen, Marietta Watson, Hope White. JUNIORS: Geraldine Behm, Martha Jane Crane, Jean Hemingway, Alice McGowen, Francis Mount, Polly Pelphrey, Helen Swanson, Leah Thompson, Romaine Van Ryper, Clara Weeks. SOPHO- MORES: Lucille Barchard, Beth Clark, Dorothy Magee, Patsy Murphy, Olga Sibbel, Loraine Squires, Joan Steward, Dorothy Wasson. PLEDGES: Louise Blanchard, Bettina Bladen, Betty Bonestell, Alice Coolidge, Lyndall Dutton, Margaret Fleming, Alice Marie Gautschi, Adele Hayes, Lill Hendrik- sen. Vera KaDell, Constance Kennedy, Enid Lilly, Dorothy McKelvey, Joanna Miller, Billyanna Ni- land, Ruth Reinicke, Gladys Voyda, Beverly Whitcd. Top row: Almnuist, Black. liock. Chambeis. Clitt. Hayes. Helms. Scco-ud roii ' .- Hollenbeck, Kirkpatrick. Leveille. Love, LundbuiK ' . McEllisott. McHuron. Tldrd row ■ Par- rott. Read. Smith, Van Int ' en, Watson. White. Behm. Fourth row: Crane, Hemink ' way. McGowen, Mount. Pel- phrey, Swanson. Thompson. Fifth row: Van Ryper. Weeks, Barchard. Clark, Masee, Murphy. Sibbel. Sixth row: Squires. Steward. Wasson. Blanchard, Bladen. Bonestell, CoolidKe. Seventh row: Dutton. Fleming. Gautschi. Hayes. Hendriksen. KaDell. Kennedv. Bottom Lilly. MeKclvey. Millei ' . Niland. Re ' inicke. Voyda, ftS « I iiiO it IF l.l f t»fcl ' « ■ ' J ' S ' « ' f:.f f ' ms liEm KAPPA Polly Pelphrey, Kappa Delta President, has had very successful year. 373 — MMMl it ■ ' § l:t:f I Top raw: Allabach, C. B. Breyer, Calhoun. Childs. Collbran. Conner. Cross. Daubney. Edwards. Geary. Hoffman. Second row: Iredale, Jones. Ortman. Phelps. Tarnutzer. Davis, Hitchcock, Overton. Van Norman, Schulman. Austin. Third row: Belden. B. A. Breyer, Butler, Conover, Dickinson, Fairbanks, Fay, Gauntt, Haberfelde, Hoel, .lanss. Fowth row: Jones, Littleton, Lynch. Richards. Williams, Wood, Covert, Hagy. Houghton, Koska, Leeds. Fifth row: McClellan, McLain, Mitchell, Sevier, Sloane, Stimson. Wash, Hill, Hubbard, Poss, Putman. Bottom row: Walker. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Q ' " g| ' The Kappa ' s at play. The girl ' s have taken up bridge as a serious past-time. In 1870 at Monmouth College, Illinois, Kappa Kappa Gamma was formed. The chapter on this campus was established in 1925. FACULTY: Anne Moore Cross, Martha Hoffman, Mathilda Phelps. SENIORS: Virginia Allabach, Carrie Belle Breyer, Dorothy Cal- houn, Julia Childs, Caroline Conner, Eleanor Louise Collbran, Gail Daubney, Phyllis Edwards, Elizabeth Geary, Jane Iredale, Caroline Jones, Florence Ortman, Ruth Tarnutzer, JUNIORS: Virginia Davis, Wilma Hitchcock, Patricia McClellan, Theodora Overton, Clara Van Norman, Jeanne Schulman. SOPHOMORES: Frances Austin, Frances Belden, Betty Ann Breyer, Josephine Butler, Mary Conover, Betty Dickinson, Lucille Fairbanks, Nancy Fay, Mary Jane Gauntt, Alberta Haberfelde, Barbara Hoel, Gladys Janss, Marjorie Jones, June Knorpp, Rae Claire Littleton, Mary Jane Lynch, Barbara Richards, Mary Seitz, Jane Williams, Louise Wood, Louise Yoder. FRESHMEN: Dorothy Covert, Harriet Hagy, Bett Houghton, Ernestine Koska, Jane Leeds, Norma McClellan, Jane McLain, Peggy Milrey, Ann Mitchell, Natalie Sevier, Charlotte Sloane, Dianne Stimson, Jane Stanton, Patricia Wash. PLEDGES: Natalie Hill, Betty Hubbard, Merrian Poss, Joan Putman, Patricia Walker. 374 — I Top raiv: Decring. Dunn, Elwell, Graber. MaEuire. Martin. Second row; Shenk. Wolfe, Canavan. Case, Hefflefineer. Third row: Howard, Irvin, Law, Lynd. Neiderhauser. Fourth row: Uhrich. Allen. Bell. Beatty. Brough. Fifth row: Conner, Daggett, Dolan. Hoffman, Keim. Sixth row: Stoddart, Wilson, Ashcraft. Barmann. Bole. Seventh roiv: Burns. Bury. Cavanaugh. Chapman. Gear. Eighth row: Good. Kilgore. Livingstone, Mortson. Rankin. Ninth row: Stanley. Troster, Williams. Atkinson. Doe. Bottom row: Nesbitt. Sheridan, Weisfl, Walker, Wllkins. r . -1 ?. K t Sl " « J f ' i §■ ' t ? Lovely Barbara Dunn, President, has done a good job keeping the Pi Phi house out of chaos. At Monmouth College in 1867, Pi Beta Phi was founded; in 1927 the California Delta chapter was organized on this campus. The house has inaugurated a new idea of having a campus tea once a month and inviting the whole University. Their Spring formal was held May 8 at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. FACULTY: Katherine L. McLaughlin, Josephine Hiatt Noble. SENIORS: Helen Deering, Barbara Dunn, Dorothea Elwell, Kelly Flint, Georgianna Graber, Patty Maguire, Betty Martin, Arlita Shenk, Frances Wolfe. JUNIORS: Frances Canavan, Virginia Case, Jean Hefflefinger, Mary Sue Howard, Patricia Irvin, Jeanne Law, Anne Lynd, Doris Nicderhauser, Jeanice Uhrich. SOPHOMORES: Barbara Lou Allen, Jane Bell, May Beatty, Sydney Brough, Barbara Conner, Janet Daggett, Norma Dolan, Winifred Hoffmann, Virginia Keim, Martha Ruby, Car- lotta Stoddart, Dolly Wilson. FRESHMEN: Virginia Ashcraft, Catherine Barmann, Elizabeth Bole, Alice Burns, Barbara Bury, Patricia Cavanaugh, Laura Chapman, Doris Gear, Margaret Good, Peggy Kilgere, Mary Livingstone, Margaret Mortson, Alice Rankin, Patricia Stanley, Barbara Troster, Beryl Jean Wil- liams. PLEDGES: Doris Atkinson, Frances Doe, Patricia Nes- bit, Kathleen Sheridan, Mary Weisel, Louise Walker, Marjorie Wilkins. ' .5i " 9 :ii iPI «i«,r Q PI BETA PHI ' — 375 — Top row: Brady. Burke, Fearing, Thompson. Second r;n-: Dunn, Skinner, Topp, Miller. Third row: Schweickert. Foi tLnliach.r, Fernivall. Wessells. Fourth row: Armstrong. Blanchard, Bunts, Gee, Fifth row: M, Jamison, T. Jamison. Siebols, Stiigenbaur. Bottom row: P. Stilgenbaur, Watson, Wheeler, Mrs. Myra Roach, Phi Mu house mother, is seen pouring after dinner coffee for the girls. Phi Mu was organized at VVesIeyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 1904. The local chapter, Eta Delta, was established in 1927. The sorority has 59 chapters and the total membership is 10,260 girls. Scholastic activities are strongly stressed and a loving cup is awarded annually to the chapter that ranks the highest in its grades. Phi Mu ' s philanthrophy is the health mobile, a child hygiene truck operating in the state of Georgia. On May 7, a theater party benefit was held at the El Capitan. SENIORS: Shirley Brady, Barbara Burke, Frances Fearing, Laura Fay Thompson. JUNIORS: Audrey Dunn, Frances Skin- ner, Eleanor Topp. SOPHOMORES: Thelma Miller, Betty Schweickert. FRESHMEN: Eloise Fortenbacher, Rovena Ferni- vall, Marion Wessells. PLEDGES: Mary Armstrong, Phyllis Blanchard, Dolores Bunts, Marllan Gee, Mary Jamison, True Jamison, Margurite Siebols, Bobbie Stilgenbaur, Phyllis Stilgen- baur, Phyllis Watson, Gertrude Wheeler. I MU 376 ■ PHI mm. OMEGA In 1910 at the University of Nebraska, Phi Omega Pi was founded. The local chapter was established in 1925. The chapter held both its Christmas and Spring formals at the Cocoanut Grove. Their Founder ' s Day banquet was held at the University Club on March 9. Every two years two scholarships are awarded, one for the chapter maintaining the highest scholastic average and the other for the chapter showing the greatest improvement in scholastic standing. The Phi Omega Pi sorority consists of twenty active chapters and a membership of 4,210. FACULTY: Miss Alice O. Hunnewell, Mrs. Charles Titus. SENIORS: Marguerite Eriandson, Eloise Lott, Florence Ella Thurlow. JUNIORS: Marjorie Ann Altenbach, Helen Jane Anderson, Dorothy Desmond. SOPHOMORES: Carrol Brittle, Elsa Hendriksen, Sally Jacoby, Jean Wood. FRESHMEN: Betty Jane Curtis, Shirley Jane Simms. PLEDGES: Omega Marie Barfield, Betty Boykin, Helen Buob, Mae Lucile Dahlc, Theada Erickson, Betsy Ross. . f f ■« Toil roir: Eriandson. Lott. Second row: Thurlow. Altenbach. Anderson. Third row: Desmond. Brittle. Hendriksen. Fourth row: Jacoby. Curtis. Simms. Fifth row: Barfield, Boykin, Buob. Bottom row: Dahle, Erickson, Ross. 377- L_5 Top row: Cohen. Goldstein. Harris, Lieberman. E. Eos- enburg, Blech. Faden. Second row: Frankle, Greenfield, Groman, Jacobson. Levy, Pynoos. Robinson. Third row: Talney, Tyre. Weiss, Berliner, Herman, Cowan. Scbnei- row. Fourth roiv : Silbert. Alcon, Ginsberg, Heiman, Isaacson. Kaplan, Mintz. Bottom row: Panush. Pfeiffer, Presser, Rosenberg, Scbireson, Semmele. Waters. ft PHI SIGMA SIGMA These girls are happy becau: Phi Sigma Sigma was organized at Hunter Co llege in 1913. In 1921 Zeta chapter was established on the University of California at Los An- geles campus. Phi Sigma Sigma was established as a non-sectarian phil- anthropic fraternity, because of the Jewish and non-Jewish persuasion of its founders, and because of its purpose of working charitable good with- out creed or sect. In 1930, a Phi Sigma Sigma wing was established at the Camp Rainbow at Croton on the Hudson, for the underprivileged children. Funds are raised yearly in order that scholarships may be given to outstanding girls who wish to become nurses. FACULTY: Professor Zietlan. SENIORS: Goldie Cohen, Serene Gold- stein, Joan Harris, Rose Helen Lieberman, Enid Rosenburg. JUNIORS: Janet Hlech, Irene Katz. SOPHOMORES: Hannah Faden, Natalie Frankle, Bertha Goldberg, Gertrude Greenfield, Jeanette Groman, Mar- jorie Jacobson, Julie Levy, Muriel Pynoos, Sylvia Robinson, Mildred Tal- ney, Marion Tyre, Adrienne Weiss. FRESHMEN: Marion Berliner, Paula Berman, Violet Cowan, Cecelia Schneirow, Sylvia Silbert. PLEDGES: Ruth Alcon, Ruth Ginsberg, Janice Heiman, Betty Isaacson, Louise Kap- lan, Dorine Mintz, Muriel Panush, Shirley Pfeiffer, Lilyan Presser, Irma Rosenberg, Carmel Schireson, Alice Semmele, Hortense Waters. 378 I Top row: Alexander. Banning, Blatherwiek. Booher. Bracken. Crawford. Dumm. Gem- mer. Second row: Glen, Harvey, Herbert. Paee. Paules. Roberts. Stout. A. Taylor. Third row: Williams. Bachelder, Buhsc. Cook. Moss. Moulten, Murphy, J. Taylor. Fou.rth row: Thorn. Cameron. Clarke. French, Heaton. Holland, Korstad. McKin- ney. Fifth row: Sherman, Waldo, Cara- dis, Chisholm, Bleumle, Elles, Green, Har- lan. Sixth rmv: Johnson, Lawson, Leake. Leibsle. Seventh row: Maag, Pervinc. Rusman. Spencer. Bottom roto: Toombs. Wehr, Wilkc. Garner. f J 9 wmn SIGMA KAPPA At Colby College, Waterville, Maine, in 1874, the first chapter of Sigma Kappa was formed. Alpha Omicron, the local chapter, was established in 1925. There are forty-four active chapters and fifty-eight alumnae chapters. Since the founders were pioneers in education, much stress has been laid on high scholastic attainment. A silver loving cup is given each year to the chapter that has the highest standing. The sorority as a whole raises a fund to be sent to the isolated islands of the Maine Coast. In December the house gave a dance at the Riviera Country Club for National Philanthrophy. FACULTY: Ann Stonebraker, Solvejg Nelson. SENIORS: Doris W. Alexander, Portia Banning, Mildred Blatherwiek, Helen Claire Booher, Earline Bracken, Jane Crawford, Virginia Dumm, Helen Margaret Garner, Helen Gemmer, Margie Glen, Adela Harvey, Ellen Louise Herbert, Fay Page, Charlotte Paules, Catherine Roberts, Mary Stout, Ann Taylor, Barbara Williams. JUNIORS: Virginia Bachelder, Alberta Buhse, Helen Cook, Virginia Moss, Mary Jane Moulten, Jane Murphy, Jane Taylor, Martha Jane Thom. SOPHOMORES: Marian Cameron, Marjo rie Clarke, Dorothy French, Mary Lee Heaton. Dorothy Holland, Mary Korstad, Wilma McKinney, Myrabellc Sherman, Alice Waldo. FRESHMEN: Winifred Caradis, Margaret Chisholm. PLEDGES: Evelyn Bleumle, Janice Elles, Betty Green, Phyllis Harlan, Penelope Johnson, Barbara Lawson, Rhona Leake, Phyllis Leibsle, Marjorie Maag, Ruth Pervlne, Betty Jane Rusman, Virginia Spen- cer, Bettv Toombs, Dorothv Wehr, Helen ■iIke, mighty proud of the I mascot. 379- The Theta Phi Alpha ' The first chapter of Theta Pi Alpha was formed at the University of Michigan in 1912, and the local chapter was installed in 1926. One of the outstanding events of the year was a musical given at the house by the Pasadena Grand Opera Company with Mr. Jean Ceraille di- recting. The actives entertained the pledges twice with parties at the Cocoanut Grove. GRADUATE STUDENTS: Elizabeth Ludwig, Beatrice Micheli. SENIORS: Marjorie Aquiline, Marion Pfist er, Loretta Worthington. JUNIOR: Mary Lou Curry. FRESHMAN: Roberta Anderson. PLEDGES: Gladys Borg, Barbara Jean Eppler, Domenica Failla. THETA ALPHil ■ Top raiu: Ludwig. Second row: Micheli, Aquilino. Pfister Third row: Worthington. Curry, Anderson. Bottom roiv: Bors Eppler, Failla. 380 — Top row: Rothman. Stein- feld, Abrams, Goff, Melnick, Rosenberg. Second roiv : Rothstein, Lurie. Meltzer. Slotnikow, Wolford, Millman. Bottom roiv: Brown, Bear- man, Feinberg. Lurie, Mil- lard, Minick. mmM TAU Pil||||l!:!!|i||liIliilll1lll ' llllllillllllllllilWI I In 1927 Sigma Delta Tau was founded on this campus. It was the result of the merging of two groups. It was voted into Pan-Hellenic immediately as a social sorority. F.ACILTV: Dr. Kaplan. CiRADl ATE: Selma Borstein. SEN lORS: Lillian Rothman, Rose Steinfcld. JUNIORS: Phyllis Abrams Lilyan Zara Goff, Helen Melnick, Evelyn Rosenberg, Carmel Roth stein. SOPHOMORES: Gertrude Lurie, Bcrnice Ann Meltzer, Lu cille Slotnikow, Ruth Wolford. FRESHMAN: Helen Millman PLEDGES: Shirley Brown, Thelma Bearman, Goldie Feinberg, Henrietta Lurie, Lillian Mil ' ard, Blanch Minick. Rose Steinfield has had a successful year a Delta Tau house. lident of the Sigma 381 i m THETA UPSILDN Top row: Vi nc ' -nt. Bonu. Ohlstn shink s,,,„„ 1 111 Gidcomb . He-if ich. C aw ford Thud lOlL Fiv Hi Kluth. Fourth Lynch. Spark Stone Co. nwL 11 F,)th rou Martin. Clark. Diake Durke f. Bottom ,o, Talcott Dyer H ess Marti Theta Upsilon was founded at the University at Berkeley, in 1914. The chap- ter Omicron, was established on this campus in 1927. Funds are raised every year by the house for the Theta Upsilon Health Fund, administered by Berea, Kentucky, to aid the Berea students in need of medical attention. FACULTY: Mrs. Helen Cozens, Mrs. Helen Grant, Mrs. Bertha Hussey. GRADUATES: Helen Flynn, Ruth Vincent. SENIORS: Mary Bone, Anna June Ohlsen, Ruth Dallas Shenk. JUNIORS: Mary Bob Burgess, Maxine Gid- comb, Emily Helfrich. SOPHOMORES: Peggy Crawford, Elizabeth Fry, Hazel Hicks, Jo Beth Kingsbury, Virginia Kluth, Margaret Lynch, Barbara Spark, Elizabeth Stone. FRESHMEN: Margaret Cornwell, Gail Martin. PLEDGES: Carol Clark, Helen Drake, Marjorie Durkee, Frances Dyer, Flavia Hess, Kath- erine Martin, Peggy Talcoot. Anna June Ohlsen has been a popular and of the Theta Upsilon house. — 382- ZETA TAU On October 15, 1895, at Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia, Zeta Tau Alpha was founded. The Beta Epsilon chapter was established at the University of California at Los Angeles in 1926. Each year the house raises money to support the Zeta Tau Alpha health center in Currin Valley near Marion, Virginia. The health center was formed in memory of the founders of the sorority. In April the girls gave a carnival benefit dance to raise money for the underprivileged children at Sawtelle. The so- cial year was brought to an end by a dance given for the pledges at the Chevy Chase Country Club. SENIORS: Virginia Arth, Irene Broadbent, Helen Brown, Dorothy Byrne, Mary Alice Byrne, Betty Edwards, Marjorie Helms, Madeline Pad- dock, Elizabeth Swisher. JUNIORS: Jayne Branch, Lorraine Cloer, Eleanor Grey, Mary Jane King, Eleanor Locke, Janet Weary. SOPH- OMORES: Mary Elizabeth Emery, Beverly Gardner, Roberta Jorgensen, Ethel Marquardt, Emily McClelland, Kathleen Mcttler. FRESH- MEN: Vivienne Bacon, Janet Barry, Margaret Corum, Evelyn Gilmore, Jean Grey, Janice Lip- king. PLEDGES: Ann Cox, Jane Emery, Mar- jorie Griffin, Suzanne Laval, Mary Lee, Betty Taylor, Jacqueline Thummel. ALPHA abcth Swisher doesn ' t seem worried over her presidential duties. R .T T?- w " ' ' • ' T " ' ?■ ' ' T- ' :- ' ■ r™ ' ' ' ■ " " ' ■■ ■ - ' y™ ' -- Edwaids. Hulms. P.-,ddock, Swisher. Branch. Tfeird row; Cloer, Grey, King, Locke. Weary, Emery. Fourth row: Gardner, Jorgensen. Marquardt, McClelland. Mettler. Barry. FUth row: Bacon, Corum. Gilmore. Grey. Lipking Cox Bottom row: Emery. Griffin. Laval. Lee, Taylor. Thummel. — 383 ' Fellowship and times of gay- ety feature the hours of the girls in Phrateres. PHH lTEflES Since Phratere; growth being vas founded on this campus in 1924, it has made a rapid ry ably guided by the Presidents ' Council, which plans social calendar for each of the sub-chapters. Toil roir: Alcnrn. Ball. Elkins. Seemid loir. Lynch. Mattioli. McGowan. Bottom low: Oatman, Parcnteau. Artemus Po " y 1 ' ' ' ' " Bannister Maxine McGowan Doheny Helen Parenteau Douglas Edna Alcorn I ershev Winifred Ball Hilgard Eleanor Maxwell Philia Margaret Lynch, Kay Mattioli Rjjj . Esther Oatman Winslow Frances Elkins PHRATERES COUNCIL I Dean Laughlin is caught lending an eager ear to a conversation at the Phrateres dinner at which she was the guest of honor. The dinner was held in the cafeteria in Kerckhoff Hall. Members of Phrateres were in- vited to attend the affair which honored Dean Laughlin who was the or- iginator of Phrateres and who has successfully sponsored the orga 386 — Margaret Wilson, Vice-President of Phrateres, should be particularly commended on the fine work she did this year toward guiding the organization on toward success. EXECUTIVE BDARD In 1924 the Alpha Chapter of Phrateres was founded on the local campus. Phrateres represents a national democratic or- ganization of college women and is very active locally. The Executive Board helps guide the group in conjuTiction with the Presidents ' Council. President Joan Hill Vice-President Margaret Wilson Recording Secretary Katharine Parsons Corresponding Secretary Norine Aubre Treasurer Ruth Healy Historian Beth Kennedy Personal Phyliss Howl Membership Catherine Sackstedter Initiation Chairman Dorothy Holzgrafe Certificate and Exam Marie Jauregin Sub. Chapter Relations Martha Conners Publicity Betty Ragan 387 ' A quiet unassuming person whose name is associated with fun, Phrateres, and a fine sense of humor, Joan Hill is one of Dean Laughlin ' s better apostles of friendship. Beginning as a mere plebe of the organization, Joan has worked until she became its president, and as a result Phrateres enjoyed a year of real success under her capable leadership. More should be written about Joan (to appease ye Editor), but so far many have been approached, and all they can do to help the situation is to beam and say " Dot Joan, she be mighty fine eirl " , so there vou have it. PHRATERES LEADERS Petite and charming is Kay Mattioli, star of the Alpha Chi Omega house, who has the Kerckhof? record for a smiling countenance. How Kay does it we don ' t know, unless it ' s because she has been happy as a super A.W.S. secretary. One of the lovelier brunettes to scream " Meet- ing! " , Kay finally became Prexy of Philia, the Phrateres branch, and those famous for friendliness say she was the best ever. 388 ' GRADUATES: Catherine rullen, Anita Galhraith, June Myers, Perina Piziali, Helene Schimansky. SENIORS: Winifred Ball, Ethel Burgess, Barbara Ann Casey, Vivian Elmgren, Helen Ferrier, Dorothy Finney, Arte Mae Hunt, Frances McGregor, Ann Mason. Miriam Osness, Katherine Parsons, Myrle Patterson, Anna June Paulman, Barbara Schau- felberger, Lorna Shade, Lois Shade, Amelia Sha v, Eulabelle Smith, Kathryn Smith, Margaret Stroud, Margaret Thomas, Betty Anne Toombs. JUNIORS: Mary Lou Beamish, Barbara Bevan, Martha Brady, Kathryn Clark, Phyllis Cole, Dorothy Dee Cross, Wilda Fender, Jane Fohl, Louise Gamvvell, Jane Grant, Margaret Halley, Verna Herbst, Mary Frances Hoppin, Gretamarie Jauckens, Allee John- son, Annette Jones, Frankye Knightlinger, Ruth Law, Eleanor Logan, Mary Elizabeth Moore, Max- ine Moore, Elizabeth O ' Marr, Dorothy F. Parmley, Donna Petterson, Marvel Purrucker, CJenevieve Roberts, Roberta Sankey, Dorothy Shipp, Virginia Sparcy, Phebe Talbert, Barbara Taylor, Elizabeth Theile. SOPHOMORES: Roberta Brazelton, Patri- cia Bovycr, Elizabeth Bullock, Mary Elizabeth Chase, Barbara Clark, Harriet H. Cooper, Lillian Davidson, Edna Earle, Adella Ganahl, Doris Harris, Wilma Harvie, Louise Jones, Betty Linck, Alta Lyon, Joan McCormick, Jean McCreery, Jeanne Rypinski, Alice Richmond, Jane Skelley, Lucille Slotnikovv, Helen Snow, Julia Surface, Florence Wagner, Helen Ward, Phyllis Watson. FRESHMEN: Virginia Anderson, Betty C. Boyd, Marjorie Cooper, Genevieve Dobbs, Jane Emery, Alice Ferrell, Olive Fisher, Betty Mau- ser, Gail Havice, Georgia Ann Holton, Grace Hun- toon, Frances J. Koch, Susanne Laval, Lois Lyle, Eleanor McEntee, Jean McKeown, Catherine Mac- Donald, Coline MacDougal, Margaret Mason, Vir- ginia Reddie, Edith Robinson, Virginia Schmissrau- ter, Lenyth Spenker, Vivian Spradlin, Dorothy Staehling, Barbara Stott, Helen Taylor, Mary F. Thompson, Marguerite Thorson, Billye Trowbridge, Margaret Turner, Mary Alice Van Buskirk, Elaine Young. ■ i % m f t -:i fm 0 i 1 % f J i mm Ti,,i run-: Ball, Fcniur. Fi Toombs. Bevan. Brady. Clai Lonan. Fourth row: Mary E. M. Fijth row: Sparcy. Taylor. Eii Boyd. Emury. Furrell. Fisher. Ha M.n. Paulman. Sicimd row: Shaw, Smith. I ' ndtr. Fohl. Grant. Jones. Knishtlincer. M;iir. Purrucker. Roberts, Sankey. Shipp. Siiilnikow. Sixth row: Surface. Watson. , Huntoon, Laval. Macdonald, MacDougal. MIRA HERSHEY HALL eishpN IHll ire President ind — 389 — The Bannister Hall Chapter of Phrateres was established on the local campus in 1929. It ahvays has an enticing social program vhich consists of evening dances and exchange SENIORS: Wilma Benson, Harhara Bird, Inez Jones, Sara Tom Jones, Madeleine Lifur, Maxine McGowan, Martha N.-wton, Florence Sugar, Edith Wright. JUNIORS: Riva Biswell, Jane Brown, Margaret Curtis, Marie Dexter, Doris Flippen, H;len Hansen, Norma Hutchings, Jane Johnson, Beverly Jennings, Pat Little, Roma Mintun, Kathleen Moote, Marian Pound, Pearl Rogers, Harriett Short, Virginia Stone, Winifred Thayer. SOPHOMORES: Dorothy Garrick, Anne Herrin, Jeanne Leach, Beatrice Shatford, Ruth Softley. FRESHMEN: L.iVona Gehh, Helen Leikhus. Top row: I. Jones, S. Jones. McGowan, SuKar. Second row: Wricht Curtis. Dexter. Hansen. Third roir: Hutchings. Keller. Moote. Little Fourth row: Pound. Rogers, Short, Garrick. Bottom row: Herrin Shatford. Gebb. Leikhus. BANNISTER HALL Bannister Hall seems to be musically inclined if these two girls are any indication. With a membership of about fifty lots of entertainment is needed. Pat Little is the one playing the piano. Because she is so capable she is now presiding over the girls. Maxine McGowan is giving her bit of advice which must be very sound as she was last semester ' s president. — 390 RUDY HALL SENIORS; Margaret A Lucretia Flentgc. Mariiirie CJcislcr, Hill, Marie Jauregin, Beniicc Langl McAfee, Katherine Miller, Ester O; , Agnes Smith. JUNIORS: Eythol Barr, Jean Borcharii Harriet Crumrine, Helen Davidson, Margaret Diimont, Martlij Chormley, Alice McKinney, Florence Schrey, Isabel Scott, Alict Tucker, Marie Wickham, Maxine Whiznant. SOPHOMORES Phyllis Culbert, Dorothy Galloway. Bette Jane Harris, Bett Miller, Doris Reed. FRESHMAN: Helen Willeford. Top raw: Anderson. Connors. Gcisler ley, Linsley. Third row: Oatman, Crumrine, Davidson, Ghormley. Fifth roir : Bottom row: Culbeit, Callow a - " . Hill. Jauregin, Lang- ! " urth row: Borchai-d, Srhny. Scott, Wickham. Wilkford. — 391 — Top roiv: Aubrey. Bi Crawford. Lebow. Sr Tooney. Botton impson. Second row: Blank. Black. Freeman. McAllister, ■lark. Parker. Peterson. ■ ' !lilllllllliillllllil! ' !l!iili!lll!l!ir DOHENY HALli iiiiiiiiiiiiliililiiilllililllllli In September, 1929, a sub-chapter of Phrateres was founded at Doheny Hall. The girls have had a very successful social season which comprised affairs within the chapter as well as dances held in conjunction with other chapters. GRADUATES: Camille Baxter, Leonidas Hawkins, Barbara King, Larissa Mesheriakoff, Nora Norton. SENIORS: Harriette Abrams, Norene Aubrey, Virginia Backus, Gloria Bailey, Dorothy Bayless, Edith Brookmiller, Betty Bruner, Katherine Bumstead, Barbara Copeland, Marian Demmert, Jeannette Eckel, Constance Ellison, Ruth Fink, Jane Flinn, Charlotte Fulton, Katherine Gorath, Mildred Graves, Eulalie Head, Henrietta Heemstra, Elizabeth Mc- Clintock, Audrey Milburn, Grace Mackie, Gladys Olsen, Helen Paranteau, Virginia Rose, Viola Sauer, Francis Scully, Lucy Siegrist, Catherine Simpson, Margaret Smith, Helen Stein, Virginia Taylor, Martha Tracy, Olive Van Meter. JUNIORS: Leesa Bestall, Yetive Blank, Mary Helen Boise, Virginia Colby, Margaret Cowart, Barbara Crawford, Barbara Crow, Betty Cunning- ham, Margaret De Haan, Mary Durand, Keo Felker, Mary Fildew, Ruth Foster, Elizabeth Furby, Eleanor Hale, Annie Happe, Betty Haslam, Henrietta Husmann, Shirley Ingram, Ruth Johnson, Bertha Lebow, Mildred McCut- cheon, Eleanor Small, Hazelwood Smith, Francis Tracy, Coralie Waymire. SOPHOMORES: Luana Black, Betty Bond, Valerie Campbell, Isabel Free- man, Violet Halverson, Helen Levine, Dorothy McAllister, Evelyn McCut- cheon, Nancy Osburne, Dorothy Tooney. FRESHMEN: Elizabeth Alderson, Lois Clark, Doris Colby, Helen Dowling, Beatrice Halverson, Lucile Lanham, Louise Parker, Pollyanna Powell, Margaret Peterson, Agnes Stiasny, Esther Wilson. UNCLASSIFIED: Evelyn Sonner. Doheny Hall has risen has increased with the ter Doheny Hall was McAllister is now pr in black with Bessie to new heights this year. Its iiembcrship growth of the campus. In the fall semes- guided by Helen Parenteau v hile Bessie esiding over the girls. Helen is the one in whi tc giving us her flashi est smile. 592 — iMiiuiM««« " " " " h:: -— This capable looking person is Betty Hull, V ' ice-Presiden Philia. She has been so successful that she recently has el ected President of that organization for the coming y In 1926 a socii sorority houses a been very successf organ zation for university %vomen uho live at home or in tailed as a sub-chapter of Phrateres. The group has reaching its goal by creating the feeling of friendli- ness among campus groups. SENIORS: Ruth Brady, Helen Farrington, Augusta Fink, Phyllis Howe, Kay Mattioli, Marion Smith, Harriet Thomas. JUNIORS: Helen Barsumian, Frances Berger, Eleanor Broyles, Barbara Garrison, Nira Humner, Betty Lat- imer, Margaret Lynch, Eunice Norden, Mary Nordstrom, Phebe Nye, Barbara Spark, Winifred Thompson, Margaret Wilson. SOPHOMORES: Lauretta Benedict, Jane Carlson, Peggy Crawford, Marjorie Durkee, Allyn Fike, Mar- jorie Fox, Betty Haddock, Margaret Hansen, Margaret Hargraves, Margaret Hauser, Del Hayes, Marjorie Herzog, Leota Helber, Lorena Hichey, Virginia Hoag, Betty Hull, Edith Jones, Beth Kinne, Florence Kuhlin, Valerie Lanigan, Hazel Lefler, Julia Lemich, Thelma Lindhome, Virginia Lee Lindsey, Johanna Miller, Hope Mortenson, Rose Marie Murray, Ellen Nelson, Elaine Otter, Jackie Perry, Lucille Petersen, Mary Lou Plummer, Valery Staight, Irene Trusun, Muriel Van Patten. FRESHMEN: Vivian Bennett, Gladys Blosser, Ann Bradstreet, Ursula Chavez, Mary Eastwood, Janet Ebert, Zelda Fagel- son, Clara Belle Farris, Ann Golay, Martha Goldstein, Ruth Hamilton, Made- liene Harrison, Flavia Hess, Jean Hopson, Lorna Irvin, Carmen Martin, Barbara Nye, Claranna Rehor, Isabel Robb, Florence Silverman, Jane Smith, Marv Sturdivant, Lucille Thomas, Beverly Tucker. Muriel ' anderwalker, Rnxana Wilson, Barbara Wright PHILIA 1,11 sfl " ! ' .kil,B si ' i,tli(« " 393 DDUGLASS HALL Douglass Hall suli-chapter of Phratercs was installed into the national wom- en ' s democratic organization locally in 1929. The traditional exchange din- ners sponsored by this chapter led to more friendly spirit felt among the dormitories this year. GRADUATES: Tina Geigensen, Aha Fisher, Margaret Kneif, Mildred Rohrs. SENIORS: Edna Alcorn, Rnth Bell, Virginia Bussey, Helen Ferrier, Maurine Harris, Dorothy Krupke, Bettina Rundio, Doris Timasheske, Lollie Van Wert. JITNIORS: Mary Louise Atkinson, Harriet Barcom, Geraldine Behm, Sara Crews, Ellen Edwell, La Moine Evans, Marjorie Eraser, Mildred Gallagher, Anita Mary Hage, Barbara Harman, Mary Hamner, Mary Jami- son, True Jamison, Mary Jane Moulton, Jane Murphy, Jane Sherrod, Marian Thompson. SOPHOMORES: Ernestine Barsocchini, Martha Jean Crane, Cynthia Craw, Marllan CJee, Mary Lee Huckabay, Charmian Orr, Barbara Thane, Margaret Tylor. FRESHMEN: Betty Bookey, Nadine Brown, Na- dine Burnett, Carmen Davis, Nadine Davis, Betty Foster, Mildred Hitchcock, Dorothy Johnson, Anna Johnson, Irene Kahn, Margaret Keene, Ardis Ketelle, Eva Moury, Pauline Parker, Dona Mae Patterson, Jeanette Slavin, Exie Jean Stevens, Margaret Thompson, Evelyn Vinton, Georgia Visel, Laura Von Briesen, Dorothv White. EXTENSION: Gene Nicholson, Betty Stermer. n, T. Jamison, Kci-ne, Kettlk ' . Sixth row: Moulton, MoshiT, rphy. Parker. Seventh row: Rundio. Sherrod. Stevens. Thomii- son. Bottom raw: Van Wert. Vinton. Visel, White. Jane Sherrod, president of Douglass Hall, ha certainlv proved her capability by her successfi ,g the club. — 394- kl illi, Vlildrri " ) ]m- « ( ' [301, Hiriwi litrtwl, ' Wit. Ik Jtin (i ri II Lj ro;y tow; Allen. Cummins. Daume. Elkins. Evans. Svcund row: Hamner. Holtz. Holigiafc. Jacoby. Murray. Third row: Picciano. .Sacksteder. Standuford. M. Saun- diMS. E. Saunders. Fourth row: Scales. WiKKins, Andrews. Healy. Larson. Bottom row: Pray, Syme, Veelik, Vewher. Berglind. In 1929 a sub-chapter of Plirateres as installed at Winslow Arms. The social calendar has been very eventful and several exchange dinners and dances have been held during the last year to promote friendliness among the various chapters. SENIORS: Virginia Allen, Marjorie Howler, N ' irKlnia Corl.it, Carol Cummins, Audry Daume, Frances Elkins, Madcliene Evans, Martha Hamner, Margaret Holtz, Dorothy Holzgrafe, Jane Jacoby, Catherine Murray, Theresa Picciano, Catherine Sacsteder, Jimmie Standeford, Elizabeth Saunders, Marjorie Saunders, Dorothy Scales, Alice Ruth Wiggins. Jl ' NIORS: Marjorie Andrews, Ruth Healy, Doris Larson, Zoe Llles, Eloise Payne, Roberta Pray, Jean Syine, Marion Thompson, Hetty Turner, Helen Veelik, Barbara Vegher. SOPHO- MORES: Jean Berglind, Phyllis Matson. FRESHMEN: Phyllis Hoffman, Mildred Lindroth, Peggy Shaw. WINSLQW ARMS — 395 — Honoring many aspiring applicants with member- ship, these social honoraries continue their mundane ex- istence, claiming excellence of purpose, and having many hours of pleasure for those on the " in " . SOCIALS Toil roir- Biindrun, Fit7 4trald. Lindi-n. Ludlam. Second row: Patterson. Ci Jones McDonald. Thirtl roir: Ros.-. Steadman. Sapp. Bernice LanKlty. Bottom Burvie Lansliy. Ritchey. Sparl.s. Wilson. Alpha Sigma Alpha, a national professional educa- tional fraternity, is composed of women who plan en- trance into teaching, either elementary or secondary SENIORS: Virginia Bundren, Catherine FitzGerald, Dorothy Linden, tJladys Ludlam, Myrle Patterson TTNIORS: Doris Currier, Edith Jones, Lois McDon- ald, Doniece Rose, Jean Steadman. SOPHOMORES Jacqueline Sapp. PLEDGES: Bernice Langley, Beryk Langley, Emily Ritchey, Inez Sparks, Roxana Wilson President: DOROTHY LINDEN ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 398 STUDENT BOARD HELIGIDUS CDNFEREIVCE As a part of the Iniversity Religious ronlerence, the Student Board attempts to organize the various pro- grams of the smaller groups and represent student opinion in all conference activities. FACULTY: Adelaide (Juenther. SENIORS: Dan Duggan, Barbara Dunn, Phyllis Edwards, Betty Geary, Wilson Haas, Horace Hahn, June Hallberg, Gilbert Harrison, James Lash, Dan McHargue, Barbara Rey- nolds, Stanley Rubin. JUNIORS: Doris Benson, Wil- liam Byerts, Don Ferguson, James Harding, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Hal Levy, Ella Louise Lyman, George Marx, Elaine Newport, Betty Wyatt. SOPHO- MORE: Thomas Yager. President: GILBERT HARRISON DuK.ean, Dunn. Edwards. Geary. Secmid roic: Haas. Hiillburf;. Lash. Third roir: Riynolds, Benson. Harris. Lyman. Bottom row: Mar.x, New- port. Wyatt, Yager. — 399 — Top row: Beveridffe, Butler. Second row: Coreland, Ha.cen. Third row: Mueller- weiss. Sexton. Fourth row: Smith. Thomp- son. Bottom row: Whitlow. Andi-ess. AREME Established in 1923 by members of the Eastern Star, Areme is an organiza- tion for campus women who are Masonically affiliated. Membership is lim- ited to fifty, and meetings are held every two weeks. The purpose of the organization is to promote friendly relations between Masonically affiliated SENIORS: Muriel Beveridge, Sara Mae Butler, Inez Copeland, Alice Everett, Rosalie Hagen, Mary Muellerweiss, Kay Roach, Effie Lou Sex- ton, Athena Smith, Laura Thompson, Evelyn Whitlow. JUNIORS: Lucille Andress, Eleanor Broyles, Ellen Franklin, Frances Franklin, Margaret Franklin, Betty Furby, Betty Garrett, Nettie Ingram, Doris Larson, Grace Reed, Mary Lou Severance, Alameda Stryker. SOPHO- MORES: Eugenia Culver, Lucille Garvin, Audy Lou Holden, Mary Evelyn McDonald, Olive Melichar, Muriel Prater, Dorothy Schaefer, Helen Severance, Phyllis Watson. FRESHMEN: Dorothy Bellamy, Shirlev Brown, Hazel Collinson, Barbara Cornwall, Mildred Echter- nacht, Olga Fitzpatrick, Edith Inwood, Louise Jones, Elaine Otter, Dorothy Vernon. President: ELLEN FRANKLIN M M. LT Tor row: Broyles. Franklin. Garrett. Larson. Second W ' ' - R aid, Melichar. Bottom row: Prater. Fitzpatrick. Otte 400 — ARETA Establis.hcd as a women ' s Christian sororit to foster friendship among studen Alpha of Areta has endeavored of the Christian faith. FACULTY: Myrta L. McClellan. GRADCATES: Jeanette Frances Gold, Bernice Hunt, Ann McGufiin. SENIORS: Kathrvn Helen Hillquist, Eleanor Hunt, Ruth Jennings, Dorothea Lorenz, ' irginia Mullholland, Margaret Louise Orear, Helen Shipley. JUNIORS: Dorothy Goodner, Barbara John- son, Kathleen Moote, Mildred Rippeto, Marilyn Winther. SOPHOMORES: Esther Brewster, Lucille Foster, Earleen Sauls. FRESHMEN: Wilfrie Schulz. PLEDGES: Miriam Brown, Claire Jennings, Barbara Reece, Virginia Stone. President: RUTH JENNTNGS I %9±t Till, voir: Borwick. Gold. B. Hunt. Second row: Byer. Hill- (luist. E. Hunt. Third row: R. Jennintis. Loienz, Mullholland. Bnttom row: Orear. Shipley. Goodner. — 401 — Top row: Stone. Anderson. Ashen. Ball. Sicond row: Herein. Callahan, Counts, Dcshon. Third row: Dickerson, Dike. Duggan. Fanow. Fcmrth row: Fiske, Garrett, Groweg, Haas. Fiith row: Hastings. Hillman. Hobbs. Hockhertt. Sixth row: Lash. McDougall. Nn.dli. O ' Connor. Sevinth row: Reichle. Rimpau. Schroeder. Stone. Bottom row: Young. Baird, Berry, Brooks. ognized for their outstanding qiialit dent activities, leadership, and servic dent leaders of the Junii composed of men who are rec- ; in character, scholarship, stu- Members are chosen from stu- and Senior classes. FACLLTY: Dr. U. S. Grant, Dean H. E. Stone, E. E. Swingle. SENIORS: Fred Anderson, Orville Appleby, Don Ashen, John Ball, John Bergin, Robert Callahan, J. Curtis Counts, Richard Daum, George Deshon, George Dickerson, Harold Dike, Dan Duggan, Bruce Farrow, Dixon Fiske, Banning Garrett, Ed Groweg, Wilson Haas, Jack Hast- ings, John Hillman, Del Hobbs, Fred Hochberg, Jim Lash, Robert Long, Scott Massey, Frank McDougall, William Murphy, William Nordli, Joe O ' Connor, Ray Peers, Robert Purdy, Arthur Reichle, Wil- liam Reitz, Edward W. Rimpau, Earl Sargent, Robert Shroeder, Jim Stone, Richard Variel, William Williams, Robert Young. JUNIORS: William Baird, Martin Berry, Louis Brooks. President: BRUCE FARROW BLUE KEY ' 402 — HELEN MATTHEWSQN CLUB The Helen Matthewson Club, founded in 1927 b_v Dean Laughlin, is an honorary organization for women «ho are wholly or partly self-supporting. FACULTY: Marjorie Gould Allen, Helen Matthewson Laughlin, Mrs. Edith Swart Herrington. GRADUATES: Mary Barton, Daisy Blaettler, Jean Cook, Bertha Selland. SENIORS: Elizabeth Allen, Kathaleen Beckner, Thelma Beggs, Coline Giddle, Evelyn Hadlock, Wilma Jane Hutchi- son, Lillian Ludlow, Mary McClellan, Ruth Mason, Mary Ann Peters, Lucille Schimmel. JUNIORS: Ruth Anderson, Elizabeth Coseboom, Kathryn Fordyce, Winifred Howard, Winifred Hudson. SOPHOMORES: Margaret Bernhard, Eugenie Schwedler, Margaret Stansbury. FRESHMEN: Francis Beal, Dorothy Sly. President: MARY BARTON Toil row: Baitnn. Hla. tll.r, Ci.ok. Seland, Allen. Second row: Bfckner. Beggs. Giddle. Hadlock. Hutchison. Third row: Ludlow, McClellan. Mason. Peters. Schim- mel. Fourth row: Anderson. Coseboom, Foi-dyce. Howard. Hudson. B: ttom row: Bernhard. Schwedler, Stansbury. Beal. Sly. — 403 ' GIIIDDIV lllllllllllllillllll Guidon, National women ' s auxiliary of Scabbard and Blade, was founded at the I ' niversity of South Dakota in 1926, and Company G was established locally in 1935. FACULTY: Major Trechtor. SENIORS: Pat Franz, Kay Graham, Maryellen Kirk, Fauvette Marvel, Barbara Reynolds, Leone Wake- field, Doris Ward Alexander. JUNIORS: Barbara Belden, Mary Emily Cox, Georgette Foster, Sue Howard, Virginia Reed, Betty Wyatt. President: LEONA WAKEFIELD Tap luic: Belden. Sicmid loir: Cox. Third row: Foster. Fourth row: Franz. Graham. Fifth row: Howard, Kirk. Sixth row: Marvel, Reed. Reyndlds. Bottom raw: Wakefield, Alexander, Wyatt. — 404 ■ MASONIC AFFILIATE COIIIVCIL The Masonic Affiliate Council, the governing body of the Masonic Affiliate Club, is elected each semester by members of the Club who are Masonically affiliated. The Clubhouse, built by California Masons, provides a meeting place for Masonic students. FACULTY: Major J. C. Newton, Harry Williams; Representa- tives of Board of Directors: Thomas Buchan, Ellsworth Meyer. Resident Hostess: Mrs. Lida Kempton. FALL TERM: Pres., Elliot Moore; Vice Pres., Evelyn Whitlow; Sec, Olive Melichar; Repre- sentatives at Large, Olga Fitzpatrick; Pres. of Areme, Kay Roach; Pres. of Drama Club, Carter Wright; Editor of Announcer, Grace McCullough. SPRING TERM: Pres., Howard C. M lson Jr.; Vice Pres., Lucille Garvin; Sec, Muriel Prater; Representatives at Large, Olga Fitzpatrick, Page Jennongs; Pres. of Areme, Ellen Franklin; Pres. of Drama Club, Carter Wright; Editor of An- " " nouncer, John Breckan; Pres. of Omega Delta Mu, Dick Gwartney; Top roir: Fitzpatrick. Scr„iul n„r : Jennings. Thiyd row: Publicity Chairman, Elaine Otter. Melichar. Moore. Fourth roir: Whitlow, Wrisiht. Breclian. ' " ' ' " " ■•■ " ■ " " " ' " prat;, " r- ' " " " ' " ' ■ " " ••• ° " " ' President: HOWARD C. WILSON, JR. ■405 £M£ M sh Top row: Ashen, Beigin. Collins. Dicktrson. Second roiv : DuBgan, Garrett. Gil- mer. Grant. Third row: Haas. Hasting. Hochberg. Matter. Fourth roav : O ' Connor, Reichle, Schroeder. Simpson. Bottom row: Winterbottom, Brooks. Jayred. Lang. Phi Phi, the national Senior men ' s honorary organi- zation, was installed at the University of California at Los Angeles in 1924. Those belonging are upper classmen of the various social fraternities of the campus. It aims to promote and to secure a more amiable and a closer inter-fraternity spirit. The ne«- members are quite conspicuous in the Quad by their high hats and cigars. FACULTY: Bill Ackerman, L. D. Bailiff, Dr. Barker, Pete Craig, Dr. Kite, John Gibson, Babe Horrell, Wibur Johns, Fred Oster, Don Park, Bob Rasmus, William Spaulding, Earle Swingle, Dr. Titus, Caddy Works, Mafor Zellers. SENIORS: Ward Alberts, Don Ashen, Bud Bergin, King Brown, Charles Carlin, Edward Collins, George Dickerson, Dan Duggan, Fred Funk, Banning Gar- rett, Joseph W. Gilmer, Frank Grant, Willis Haas, Horace Haight, Jack Hastings, Fred Hochberg, John Mattern, Bill Murphy, Joseph O ' Connor, Charles Pike, Art Riechle, Bill Reitz, Bob Schroder, Bob Simpson, Bill Spaulding, Jr., Grover Taylor, Phil Winterbottom. JUNIORS: Gordon Barnhill, Louis Brooks, Deke Gordon, Malcolm Jayred, Mar- vin Lang, Billy Bob Williams. President: FRED HOCHBERG PHI PHI — 406 — The local Young Women ' s Christian Association bases its program on those assumptions in education and religion which interact in personal development. A non-denomi- national organization, it was founded in 1921 and pro- motes closer social contacts among the women on campus. SENIORS: Jane Andrews, Vemi Chuman, Roberta Fish- er, Helen Keehnel, Polly Pickett, Margaret Ann Triay, Mary Ellen Wurdemann. JUNIORS: Corenne Adelman, Margaret Antz, Margaret De Haan, Georgette Foster, Pat Franz, Ann Freeman, Esther Lawyer, Betty Ragan. SOPHOMORES: Rose Ann Bankson, Cecile Doudna, Florence Greene, Virginia Lee Lindsey, Barbara Maclen- nan, Ellen Nelson, Mary Virginia Pyne, Olga Sibbel, Elizabeth Wright. FRESHMEN: Catherine Barmann, Kay Hardmann. UNCLASSIFIED: Margaret SuUwold. President: MARGARET SULLWOLD ■ Y. W. C. A. CABINET 407 ' TIC TGC Endeavoring lo promote a better friendship between sororities and to aid in the promotion of philanthropic work, Tic Toe was organized. In 1923 this honorary was established on the local campus. This year found the members very active in the carrying out of their purpose. SENIORS: Charlotte Bohn, Carrie Belle Breyer, Harriette Burdette, Carolyn Conner, Gerry Cornelius, Anne-Moore Cross, Eleanor Deitrick, Barbara Dunn, Dorothea Elwell, Dorothy Faulkner, Betty Geary, Carolyn Jones, Peggy Klep- stein, Patricia McGuire, Gertrude Orr, Florence Ortman, Jane Pope, Bar- bara ' Reynolds, Rebekah Smith, Leona Wakefield, Helen Wright, Louise Wylie. JUNIORS: Patricia Franz, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Patricia Irwin. Mary Millspaugh, Elaine Newport, Matilde Phelps, Isabelle Phister, Emily Sedgewick, Marie Velarde, Phyllis Young. President: BARBARA REYNOLDS m ,JfM kt. Sodtuwick, ularde. 408 — It takes everything from a laundry to a railroad to keep a university in business, for a modern university is a gold mine for modern busi- nessmen. Some of them want to advertise for " good will " , but all of them usu- ally come around for foot- ball tickets. BUSINESS ARCHIVES IN THE VIL LAG E The Managers of the Southern Campus wish to voice their appreciation to the business lead- ers and organizations of Westwood Village who have expressed their goodwill and interest in the University. BROWNE OF WESTWOOD THE BREW-INN CAMPBELL ' S BOOK STORE CRAWFORD ' S PHARMACY HAMNER AND SON LU CILLE ' S MODE O ' DAY SCOLES PRINTING COMPANY SAWYER ' S SCHOOL OF BUSINESS SEARS, ROEBUCK SHEETZ MISSION CANDY COMPANY SEE ' S CANDY COMPANY SHELL OIL COMPANY VILLAGE RADIO AND ELECTRIC UNION OIL COMPANY VILLAGE BLOUSE SHOP IIVDEX DF ADVERTISERS Adohr Milk Company 419 T. V. Allen . 422 Allen Hotel Supply Company . 419 Allison Coffee Company 422 Alumni Association _ 426 Ambassador Hotel _ . 412 Archer Studio . 430 Barbara Ann Baking Company 425 Dr. George O. Berg . _ 422 Biltmore Hotel . 416 Brant Rancho . 427 Brew-Inn . 410 Browne of Westwood 423 Bundy Quill and Press _ 420 Cafe and Coffee Shop 418 Campbell ' s Book Store _ 424 Cap and Gown Company of Southern California 413 Coast Envelope and Leather Products 425 The Co-Op 414 Crawford ' s Pharmacy _ . _ 427 Robert Dale Company, Inc. 424 H. L. Geary 424 General Office Furniture Co. . 423 Glaser Brothers _ 421 Hamner and Son _ 427 Hollywood Hospital 422 Peter Kadlec, Furrier 423 Lucille ' s of Westwood 417 Mode O ' Day _ 421 Monarch Laundry Company 427 Phelps- Terkel 421 L. A. Pie Company 422 Sawyer ' s School of Business 415 Scoles Printing Company 413 Sears, Roebuck _... 417 See ' s Candy Company 427 Sheetz Mission Candy Company 419 Shell Oil Company 421 L. S. Spiegel, Furrier 423 Tanner Motor Tours . 415 Union Oil Company . 423 Union Towel and Case . . 419 Valentine-Pelton 424 W. L. Valentine _ 427 Village Blouse Shop 419 Village Radio and Electric 413 Western Badge and Button 421 Wil Wite 413 he Los cAngeles AMBASSADOR CocoANUT Grove WKere sparkling entertainment never ebbs but al N?a37s flows! WKere 3)ou dance to tKe rKytkm of America ' s finest orcKestras, and tKe evening flies by in tKe tempo of tKe merriest nigKt life. " COCO ANUT Grove " recognized rendevous of tKe sopKisticates of Holl))v?ood and Los Angeles. he Los (Angeles AMBASSADOR A 22 - acre pla3)grouncl in {Ke heart of a great cit}), combining tKe smartest attractions in out- door sports ' JitK exceptional indoor luxuries and diversions! BEN L. FRANK, Manager 3400 Wilshire Boulevard DRexel 7011 XoL S oJU — V — 412- ABOVE— Sawtelk- Kidd by the blonde " dancer " at champions of Truth admitted they w( the AU-U sine and Wisdom w just a little bit c the fall. BELOW— The rose to her defer " A quarter of a century " Serving Universities and Colleges of America makes First Chf AWARD SWEATERS Olympia, Washington Electrical Appliances Refrigerators 1 RADIOS II Sales Repair Service 1 VILLAGE RADIO AND ELECTRIC || 923 Westwood Blvd. Tel.: WLA. 34555 Westwood Village WLA. 33055 - . I Academic Caps, Gowns and Hoods g Rentals and Sales for Colleges and Universities g e I CAP AND GOWN COMPANY I OF CALIFORNIA I 948 Santee Street TUcker 37 il Los Angeles California ' jff e ecce eeecceeccee e f e eeee e e eecee ©eecee ee- " , m pmumTHMQ] II OFFICIAL CAMPUS PRIHTERS " We Specialize in Printing for Collegiate Organizations " • TICKETS ANNOUNCEMENTS CERTIFICATES STATIONERY ENGRAVING EMBOSSING • reUphone 1079-81 Gayley Avenue WLA. 3 3765 Westwood VHUge 413 mM GOODBYE and Good Luck Our friends the Seniors are no more. Suddenly they have donned caps and gowns, deliberately turned into Alunnni. They are leaving these peaceful halls for exciting private lives of their own, taking with them our best wishes . . . and many of our very best bar- gains. ( It was inevitable that in four years or so they would be tempted to buy a pen or pencil, a type- writer or two, a lamp, and some of the hundred-and- one other ridiculously low priced items. It doesn ' t require an A.B. degree to recognize the kind of bar- gains you find at the Co-op.) And next year we ' re bound to have many more bud- get-stretching events, so keep your ear to the ground and your eye on the Bruin. Sometimes we buy clev- erly and can afford to share our savings with you . . . sometimes we buy unwisely, but you still profit when we have to sell an over-supply at slashed prices. And sometimes we ' ll spring some tremendous sales just to remind you that the Campus Store is a jump ahead of any other . . . and several jumps closer. Sincerely, BOB RASMUS and the staff STUDENTS ' CO-OPERATIVE STORE. 414 — I The Thrill of Earning 1 -ooooooooooooc ooooooooo SUPERLATIVE SIGHTSEEING TOURS of the scenic wonderland of Southern California De Luxe Streamlined Parlor Cars . . . Luxurious Limousines with Chauffeurs in Livery . . . ECONOMY cars at ISe per mile . . . Up-to-date U-DRIVE cars . . . For Dependable and Economical Trans- portation ivilh Distinction, You May Alivays Depend On Tanner-Gray Line Motor Tours 320 S. Beaudry Ave., LOS ANGELES, CALIF. The first salary check! Are you looking forward to the day when you can earn your own money, and a substantial sum at that? Do you want to be financially independent? Then after graduation you should learn to earn the easy Sawyer way. You can demand higher beginning salary and advance to a better position if you ' re qualified by practical business training . . . and Sawyer School ' s simplified study methods are the most direct way to business success. All commercial courses, small study classes that insure rapid advancement; a congenial student body of University students. Sawyer now has three conveniently located schools, one at the gate of your own University in Westwi_K)d Village, one in downtown Los Angeles, and another in beautiful Pasadena. SAWYER ' S FREE PLACEMENT BUREAU makes it easy for you to get ahead quickly, because there are positions waiting for Sawyer graduates! Day and night school. SAWYER Los Angeles SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Westwood Village — 415 — Plan Your Private Parties at the BILTMORE You are assured of sensible prices and accommodations that only Biltmore ' s exclusive facili- ties can provide— in the Western America ' s Finest Hotel Offers for Your Entertainment The BILTMORE BOWL , . . Scene of Glamorous Motion Picture Events. . . , Society ' s Smart Parties. . . . and the Bruin Play Spot. Dining and Dancing to two famous or- chestras . . . Two Talented Floor Shows. Beautiful BALLROOM The Colorful RENDEZVOUS and the Dignified MUSIC ROOM 0 . Attendants park and return your car — without charge. BILTmORE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA — 416- I Formals Our Specialty New Arrivals Daily Prices Most Reasonable SMARTNESS TOP Somebody ' s Krandchildix-n are goinp to ask lots of this. MIDDLE -Jack Most seems to be makinc the Most of a Kood LOWER-This turned up one mornini: on the Phi Psi livintr ron, 1 Westwood Blvd. Westwood Village Best Wishes to the Class of 1937 SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. ■417 ' Congratulations, Class of ' 37 From your first luncheon to your last banquet your own student Cafe and Coffee Shop has been here servuig you, efficiently catering to your pleasure just as we serve each and every class at U.C.L.A. From a coke to a banquet we are equipped to serve. Private dining rooms, cafeteria, cafe, and fountain, all on campus. Coffee Shop Cafeteria Owned and Operated by Students Kerckhof f Hall C. M. McClure, Manager — 418 — jTHnnnriroo ro ' o (rmnnnnro ' o ' o ' o ' o ' o oo o o o b swirs ' swTrs I V ilLA e jlouse Jhoppe = 947 V estwood Boulevard in the VxWage ' £. Obegi W. L. A. 3230) o ALBERT SHEETZ, Westwood FINE CANDIES — ICE CREAM 937 Westwood Blvd. Westwood Village 00000000 0_0_0.0.P_ff_9 Q O.O.P_0_ff.O ff TOP — Like all the other big shots, the Governor rides on the band wagon. BELOW— Louis Banks quits the Bruin to study but instead goes skiing. On left he waxes up. and on right he waxes down. r 00 oo o o o ooTToo o (TTnToo o o oTTOoo o (Tinr Only from I Premium Ice Cream — Home Delivered at No Extra Cost. More than 35 fine Dairy Products. Modern Dairy Service from Farm to Refrigerator. LJiitaaaooooooooQoo o.o_o_o_o_p_Q_o__pjij)_fi_9JLg-a-g-fl-a-i ICs foolish to pay too much . . . . . , but dangerous to pay too little ALLEN HOTEL SUPPLY CO., Inc. 131 N. Los Angeles St. TRinity 4691 Meats of imiitv Furnished the Co-Op Fountain and Gnil bv Califormas Leading Butcher. Sterilized Linen Service • GOWNS • UNIFORMS • TOWELS • NAPKINS Complete Restaurant Service UNION TOWEL and CASE COMPANY ANgelus 0187 125 N. Mission Road Los Angeles — 419 — of our many years of service to U. C. L. A. in tfie printing of m We congratulate the Student Body and Staff on their Book SPECIAL EDITIONS BROCHURES CATALOGUES BROADSIDES STATIONERY 1228 SOUTH FLOWER STREET, LOS ANGELES, PROSPECT 0347 — 420 ' SHELL SERVICE Win. F. Young, Manager Shellubrication Goodyear Tires Call W.L.A. -37171 for Pick-up Service ' In the Village ' RRLIXS CLOTHIXG H EADQ L ARTERS FOR TEX EARS 3430 University Avenue 3518 Wilshire Blvd. MODE O ' DAY You Are Cordially Invited To Visit Our Lovely Shop Featuring FAMOUS MODE O ' DAY DRESSES 1 124 Westwood Blvd- iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii I nil iiiiii I iiH Celluloid Buttons Trophy Cups Athletic Figures Premium Ribbons = Badges and Medals = WESTERN BADGE AND B UTTON COMPANY = 120 Henne Building i Michigan 9336 122 West Third Street | Los Angeles, California = :nllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll|l|||||llllllllllllllllr= Compliments of CLASER BROTHERS W holesalers Candies and Tobacco Sold by the Co-op and Coffee Shop Are — — 1 1032 So. Maple St. Telephone: Los Angeles, California R chmond 6131 — 421 FRIENDS DF THE UNIVERSITY The Southern Campus makes grateful acknowledgement to those men and organizations of Southern California who have wished to express their appreciation for their association with the University in business. T. V. ALLEN ADOHR MILK FARM ALLEN HOTEL SUPPLY COMPANY ALLISON COFFEE COMPANY BARBARA ANN BAKING COMPANY, Ltd. DR. GEORGE O. BERG BRANT RANCHO COAST ENVELOPE AND LEATHER PRODUCTS GENERAL OFFICE FURNITURE COMPANY GLASER BROTHERS HOLLYWOOD HOSPITAL MONARCH LAUNDRY COMPANY, INC. LOS ANGELES PIE CO. TANNER MOTOR TOURS UNION TOWEL AND CASE COMPANY WESTERN BADGE BUTTON TOP— How four well-drc-ssed co-eds looked when they dressed well foi fashion show this spring. BELOW — A study in chara can call this one. B. L. Britton a. I.. Segal GENERAL OFFICE FURNITURE CO. Wholesale and Retail OFFICE EQUIPMENT SPECIALISTS PiiONh: PR. 5123 Los Angeles St. at Hi Los Angeles, Calil. Sorority Row ' AliLEUl —They Know imiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii - llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliz ' = = STOR. GE .■ ND COMPLETE SERVICE = = IMPORTER — CREATOR = I L. S. SPIEGEL I 1 Beverly H Us Oldest Established 3 = Furrier = S J 29 NO. BEVERLY DRIVE = = OXFORD 915 5 BEVERLY HILLS. CALIF. = .iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil Saves 4 Ways 1. SAVES CARBON SCRAPES Cleans out carbon as you drive 2. SAVES GASOLINE Permits car to deliver maximum power 3. SAVES OIL DRAINS Triton is a full-bodied lubricant long after other oils are worn out 4. SAVES MOTOR WEAR UNION OIL COMPANY .iillllllllllllllllliiiiiiililllllllllllillliiiilliliilllllllllllllllllllllllllliiiillliiiilllllliliillllllllllllllllllllllfi; 423 |ll II Illllllllllllli Mil Illllllllllllllllllt Ill Illlllllllllllllllll 1 I EDITION BOOK I I BINDING I I A Complete Plant | SAID THE GREEK: " Who in heck turned off the hot water? " I ROBERT DALE COMPANY, INC. | I 3035-3057 Andrita St. | S Los Angeles = = = i ALbany 4846 f illlinilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinillllllllli I GEARY ' S The Shop of Gifts 10 000 000000 8Tririro " () " a " o " b " (nr8 (ro " (r8 " B " o " o ' o ' ' fl " m Party Accessories for Bruin Social Affairs Beverly Hills OX. 4402 ° ISLSLSlJLSULSLSLSLSiSiJLSLJiSLSiJiSLSLSLSL 424 — i Distinctly Different I Barbara Ann I Double - Flavor BREAD The Finer, Richer Loaf More funny stuff was pulltd in thi Southern Campus for $1 was voted i: ferent views on the question, Sautlwrn Ca»,pH.« office w . The editor and manaf rer and celebrated accordingly. J BARBARA ANN BAKING CO. g C. 3545 Pasadena Avenue 2 © Phone: CApitol 12127 Los Angeles g Thanks, UCLANS! It has been the pleasure of this company to manufacture the covers for the SOUTHERN CAMPUS, with but one ex- ception, for well over a decade. We like your book, we like your campus, we like your students, and we wish you lots of luck in this and future editions. COAST ENVELOPE AND LEATHER PRODUCTS CO. " Makers of Bilt-Rite An7nki! Covers " 220 Rose Street, Los Angeles Telephone: MUtual 9131 •425 An Alumni Publication of Distinction Published monthly, from September through July, the SOUTHERN ALUMNUS is the medium of cotitact between the Univer- sity and its alumni. In its pages are articles of general interest by out- standing faculty and alumni au- thorities. Perhaps the most val- uable feature is the contin- uous story of University and alumni activities and developments. Featuring four-color re ' productions of fine paint- ings, the monthly alumni magazine has become famous the heaut and distinctiveness One of the largest and most active alumni organ- izations in the country, the U.C.L.A. Alumni Asso- ciation, is the insui-ing agency for the educational investments of its members. Devoted exclusively to the best interests of the University and its alumni, it protects your investment in higher education. Among its thousands of members are the profes- sional, social, political, and business leaders of Cali- fornia. These prominent men and women have rec- ognized the necessity of organized action in behalf of the University and the practical value of keei)ing in touch with former classmates. The Alumni Association not only assists the Uni- versity in a myriad of ways, but it offers its members of its covers. benefits and services of inestimable value. Subscrip- tions to the SOUTHERN ALUMNUS and QUARTER- LY REVIEW, homecomings, regional alumni meet- ings, football ticket discounts and seating prefer- ences, as well as advance announcements of impor- tant University and alumni events, and an emergen- cy identification service, are only a few of the tan- gible benefits that accrue to Association members. The cost of membership is slight — the benefits manifold. No alumnus can afford to be on the out- side. Write or telephone the Alumni Office at once and membership applications and full information will be mailed to vou. U.C.L.A. ALUMNI A S S O C I A T I O N. 405 HILGARD AVENUE, LOS ANGELES csoeoa«os-ooooeooo« UPPER LEFT- How in h ck di.i thi.s kU in Ik m V ABOVE UIGHT - How in hecl( did this get in here? BELOW CENTER -How in heck did this Ket in here. MORAL -Don ' t, if you ran help it. MONARCH LAUNDRY II CO., Inc. 3612 Crenshaw Boulevard Telephone || Los Angeles PArkway9118 1 CRAWFORD ' S PHARMACY Lunches — Prescriptions — Notions Corner Broxton and Kinross Avenues Candies Compliments of THE BRANT RANCHO GUERNSEY MILK DAIRY E.ARL I. King, Distributor Tel. GR. 3000 Smart Clothing for College Men Reasonably Priced HAMNER SON 091 Broxton Ave •427- Day by day the office gets cleaner and cleaner. I feel less and less at home. So be- fore I become completely a " has-been " , I am going to take this opportunity to say thanks and au revoir to everybody a n d everything that has made the past five years the happiest ones of ?ny life. They are so many that in this space, I can do no more than mention them, and for each word 1 would like to write a volume. to my immediate staff — must admit that sometimes you tried my patience, but I know that each of you did his best, and you gave me an unquestioning loyalty and confidence that I shall never forget. Carroll, you have been most capable. Jimmy, Boynton, and Coxie you have been swell; good luck for next year. Landis, Mimi, Douglas, and Jean (surprise! ) , your sections are fine, .inderson, you are as ornery as they come but still a good guy. To all the rest of you I say again, " Thanks " . to my predecessors — have only added a stone to the struc- ture you have built, and I am proud to be one of you. Bud, Flossie, Bev., and Ma, thanks for the help you gave me. to the manager — ■ Freddy, I am sorry that some things could not have been different, but of course our little feud ivas only professional, and you have done a fine job. I trust that ice part the best of friends. to my friends — For over two years you have had faith in the book I would some day put out, and you have given me every aid this year. I sincerely hope that this volume will justify your confidence in me. to the builders of the book — You have never failed me and you have met my demands ivith a smile. I thank you. Johnnie; as a service man you are in a class by yourself, and as a fine fellow you arc without an equal. Au revoir. to the faculty — our words and personalities have opened to me new vistas of life. I hope that I may explore them all. to my grandmother — For eighteen years I have been your sole concern in life. I hope that you will be one millionth as proud of me as I am grateful to you. Maybe sometime in the hereafter, I will edit another year- book. If I do, I want to see you all again. Until then, au revoir, and Thanks J -ART MURPHY. EDITORIAL STAFF Arthur Murphy editor James Johnson assistant editor Carroll Welling associate editor Mary Emily Cox assistant editor Bob Anderson photographer Mary Boynton assistant editor Academic Staff — Margaret Koumriaii editor; Celia Thorn- ton, associate editor; Mary Micks, Breta Nissen, Ann Cox, Olive Fisher, Aileen Wright, Eleanor Evans, Rhoda Ami- strong, Ruth Wolford, Lucille Slotnikow. Activity Staff — Jean Johnston, editor; Betty Boykin, Frances Koch, Lou Ann Pierose, Seymour Knee, Roy Swanfeldt. Social Staff — Edwin S. Douglas Jr., editor; Jane Montgom- ery, associate editor; Alice Wener, Bill McKinley, Ann Cox, Breta Nissen, Sue Hopusch, Margaret Corum, Jerry Ann Rex- road, Betty Boykin, Bernard Bobb, Mary Ann Mahon, Louise Freese, Janice Lipking, Louise Parker, Lorna Spriggs, Mar- jorie Lawson, Margaret Peterson, Betsy Ross, Betty Jane Cur- tis, Marjorie Griffin, Betty Phillips, Mary Lee McClellan, Aggie Lou Rippy, Hortense Waters, Ellen Rogers, Natalie Svvope, Florence Papazoni, Betty Mann, Lucretia Tenny. Sports Staff — Bob Landis, editor; Robert Leek, associate editor; Gordon Clough, Betty Martin, Clark Smith, Alma Manfredi. Photography Staff — Bob Anderson, photographer; Don Sykes, Marwood Gardner, Hugh Gilmore. Art Staff — Richard Rose, supervisor; Carl Critz, Betty Bru- ner, Harold Frazer. Photo-mounting Staff — Bill Simons, Eleanor Argula, Frances Koch, George Hesdorfer, Peggy Smith. Dummy Staff — Frances Koch, supervisor; George Hesdorfer, Peggy Smith, Marjorie Lawson, Lorna Spriggs, Natalie Swope, Stanton Newcomb, Mary Lee McClellan, Betsy Ross. Photo-library Staff — Shirley Hanawalt, supervisor; Muriel Van Patten, associate; Stephen Melnyk, Breta Nissen, Olive Fisher, Ann Cox, Eleanor Evans, Rhoda Armstrong, Ruth Wolford, Lucile Slotnikow. Index Staff — Stephen Mel nyk, supervisor; Breta Nissen, Muriel Van Patten, Betty Boykin, Hortense Waters. 428 Js it comes time to ivritc my last nonl into this Soutlurn Campus, my mind turns back to the days and the months that have told the separate chapters ivhich have marked the produc- tion of this volume. There has not been a more eventful year in the long history of the Southern Campus. That is because it has been a tough one, one that took much patience and dog- gedness. Perversity has seemed to dote upon our ivork this year as we encountered a long roiv of stumbling blocks. But there has emerged an ideal for the Southern Campus, an ideal which has been a long time shaping in my mind. It is an ideal which I li ' ish to pronounce to future editors and managers of the year- book: the Southern Campus is greater than any one person — it is an undertaking in iihich the ivhole University participates, and it ii ' ill last long after many other activities are forgotten. That is iL ' hy the Southern Campus is too big to become the expression of personality. It requires that only generous and broad-minded men be associated with it. Looking back among the scores of men and iiomen who have been associated in the production of this book, I can single out four zvhom I irish to mention for their consistent loyalty and fair play. They are Harvey Riggs, Frances Wolfe, Poppy Lyman, and Joe Osherenko. They are the people who started work ziith me a year ago, and have finished ivith me now. My association zvith them has been one of the happiest events of my life. I mention Joe because he has the toughest job on pub- lications. Yet he has not been authoritative. He has only offered to advise and insisted that I make the de- cisions myself. It took me a ivhole year to realize hoic fairly and how decently he has treated me. To Joe, I say luith all sincerity, thanks for seeing us through a tough year. To this let mc add a ivord of appreciation to Marion Kerlee. his secre- tary. Frances ITolfc is to be mentioned for her level-headed, fair- minded spirit which helped to keep things on an even keel. Harvey Riggs. the most energetic and effective member of the staff, has been a great help. But the thing that has been most impressive about Harvey is that he took it on the chin and came back smiling. To Poppy Lyman go thanks for all she has done and kindliest wishes for a successful year. There re- mains only one blanket luord of appreciation to all the others on the staff not mentioned. To them, I say — Thank You, —FRED W. THOMPSON. ti. Oli f ,,Ru4 MANAGERIAL STAFF Fred W. Thompson manager Ella Louise Lyman assistant manager Frances Wolfe associate manager Frances Anderson assistant manager Harvey Riggs advertising manager Kay Curry sophomore manager Advertising Staff — Harvey Riggs, director; Kay Curry, Tom Freear, North Hathaway, Ella Louise Lyman, Martha Otis, Bill Simmons. Publicity Staff — Frances Anderson, director; Dudle Atkins, Louis Banks, Albert Kaelin, Bill Simmons, Vilbur Streech, VilIiam Tandy, Paul Teschke, Dan Wilkes. Senior Picture Staff — Mary Barlow, Jane Barrett, Paula Berman, Margaret Campbell, Victoria Caston, Sue Cherry, Jane Deavitt, Mary DeSerpa, Beth Dunster ALirgaret E. Flemming, Rosemary Fleming, Ruth Foster, Helen Gailey, Betty Hauser, Dorothy Huston, Pauline Maeser, Virginia Magee, Mary Lee McClellan, Mary Ann McClurkin, Ethel McCrone, Bettie Mooney, Louise Parker, Margaret Peterson, Betty Roche, Carolyn Rohe, Sue Shafer, Marie Stimis, Mar- garet Suzuki, Betty Theile, Marguerite Thorson. Office Staff— Beth Clark, Hazel Colinson, Eileen DeWitt, Kathleen DeWitt, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Lois Levine. Sales Staff — Dortha E. Allen, Jean Allen, Roberta Anderson, Omega Marie Barfield, Mary Barlow, Jane Barrett, Ellen E. Bennett, Paula Berman, Anne Bradley, Mar ' Bullock, Alice Burns, Victoria Caston, Ursula Chavez, Madeline Cheek, Lois Cherry, Dorothy Covert, Ann Cox, Betty Dietrick, Mary De Serpa, Mildred Echternacht, Jane Olds Emery, Margaret Elaine Flemming, Helen Gailey, Jean Grey, Marjorie Griffin, Betty Lou Haller, Betty Hauser, Richard L. Hiatt, Naomi Howard, Betty Hucklebridge, Margaret Keelan, Peggy Kil- gore, Marjorie Lawson, Lois Levine, Roland LeVeque, Paul- een Maeser, Virginia Magee, Alma Manfredi, Kathryn Mar- tin, Mar) ' Ann McClurkin, Mary Lee McClellan, Nina Mac- Gregor, Marion Moody, Bettie Mooney, Frederick J. Mor- gan, Arthur Murphy, Mary Jane Norrill, Louise Parker, Ruth Pervine, Margaret Peterson, Carolyn Rice, Florence Roberts, Catherine Roche, Carolyn Rohe, Sue Shelby, Olga Sibbel, Bernice Slater, Lucille Slotnikow, Dorothy Staehling, Pat Stanley, Marie Stimis, Etta Sugarman, Margaret Suzuki, Virginia Lee Sykes, Marguerite Talcott, Betty Theile, Lucile Thomas, Marguerite Thorson, Barbara Troster, Sue Van Dyke, Georgia Visel. Louise Walker, Barbara Wetherbee, Anne Wilson, Irene Wilson, Adelaide Winans, Gerrie Wodars. — 429 — CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIOR CLASS AND TO THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS PERSONNEL FOR ANOTHER GREAT YEAR BOOK As for ourselves we pledge for the future the same fine workmanship and service that has won for us the position of official photographer for the past four years. ARCHER STUDIOS IRVING ARCHER — 430 — I — A— Aarens, Sheldon 340 Abe, George 40 Abrams, Harriet 40, 105 183, 185 Abrams, Phyllis 381 ACADEMIC ADMINISTRA- TION 21-34 ACADEMIC HONORARIES 91-110 A Cappella Choir 169 Ackerman, Eileen 359 Ackerman, Lennis 328 Ackerman, William C 126, 235 ACTIVITY GROUPS....179-186 Adams, Joseph 340 Adams, Judith 360 Adelman, Corenne 180,407 Aegan, Albert 345 Agathai 181 Agnew, Virginia 40 Aquilino, Marjorie 380 Ahern, Virginia 3 58 Ahlport, Gertrude 97 Albers, Myrtle 360 Alcon, Ruth 378 Alcorn, Edna 40, 386, 394 Alderson, Elizabeth 392 Alexander, Harold 40 Alexander, Robert 329 Allabach, Virginia 374 Allebrand, Eleanor 365 Allen, Barbara 375 Allen, Elizabeth 40,403 Allen, lohn 341 Allen, Lerov 101 Allen, Virginia 41,395 Allin, Tack 344 All-U Sings 170 Almquist, Evelyn 41, 373 Alpha of Areta 401 Alpha Chi Alpha 182 Alpha Chi Delta 92 Alpha Chi Omega 358 Alpha Delta Pi 360 Alpha Delta Theta 362 Alpha Epsilon Phi 364 Alpha Gamma Delta 359 Alpha Gamma Omega 327 Alpha Kappa Psi 94 Alpha Omicron Pi 361 Alpha Phi 365 Alpha Sigma Alpha 398 Alpha Sigma Phi 328 Alpha Tau Omega 330 Alpha Xi Delta 366 Alston, Hugh 341 Altenbach, Marjorie 377 ALUMNI 131-138 Alumni Council 133 A.M.S. ... 120 121 Anderson, Bob 41, 144, 339 Anderson, Robert 336 Anderson, Da id 334 Anderson, Frances 41,92,150 182 Anderson, Fred 197,402 Anderson, Helen 377 Anderson, Jack 329 Anderson, Jack 344 Anderson, James 40 Anderson, LaVerne 372 Anderson, Lerov 40, 334 Anderson, Lyndon 40 Anderson, Margaret 40, 149, 391 Anderson, Mildred 40 Anderson, Owen 234 Anderson, Ray 329 Anderson, Roberta 380 Anderson, Ruth 403 Anderson, Trent 199,341 Anderson, Warren 344 Anderson, Wilbur 40, 103 Andress, Lucille 400 Andrews, Frank 349 Andrews, Jane 41, 358 Andrews, Mary-Jane 41 INDEX Andrews, Mary 358, 395 Angier, Bettv ' . 365 Appleby, Orville 227 Appleton, Eldred 328 Arak, Charles 340 Arbatch, Viola 105 Arbuthnot, Jane 369 Areme 400 Argula, Eleanor 147 Armitage, John 41 Armstrong, Don 41 Armstrong, Mary 376 Armstrong, Patricia 40, 366 Armstrong, Rhoda 368 Armstrong, Robert 328 Armstrong, William 342 Arnold, Louis 345 Arnold, Thomas 329 Ashcraft, Virginia 375 Ashen, Don 197,402,406 Atherton, Barbara 358 ATHLETIC PERSONALITIES 187-200 .Atkinson, Doris 375 Atkinson, Ruth 98, 365 .Auhrev, Norene 40, 176, 387, 392 Auerbach, Harold 347 Austin, Jerry 365 Austin, Frances 374 Avila, Louis 40 A.W.S 122-125 Azorlosa, Eulalia 40, 109 — B— Babick, Mathew 345 Bachelder, Virginia 379 Backus, Virginia 40 Bacon, Vivienne 383 Bailev, Dana 369 Bailev, Frank 344 Bailey, Gloria 40, 95 Bailev, Sarah 41 Baird, Ray 103 Baird, William 344, 402 Baker, Alden 198 Baker, Doris 41 Baker, Robert 41, 338 Baldwin, William 343 Ball, John 190,197,346,402 Ball, Winifred 40, 386, 389 Ball and Chain 198 Ballantvne, Robert 349 Band 194-195 Bangcrter, La Vonda 367 Banker, Robert 330 Banks, Louis 40, 148 Bankson, Rose Ann 184,407 Banning, Portia 40, 379 Bannister Hall 390 Barchard, Lucille 373 Barcom, Harriet 394 Bardeen, Jean 40, 181, 302 Barfield, Omega 377 Barker, Edward 40, 341 Barlow, Joan 369 Barlow, Margaret 369 Barmann, Catherine 375,407 Barnard, Ruth 359 Barnes, William 192 Barnett, X ' irginia 371 Barnhill, Gordon 341 Baron, Henrv 339 Baron, Shirlev 184, 364 Barr, Eythor 391 Barr, James 331 Barr, Robert 40,202 Barry, Gladys 41, 93 Barry, Janet 383 Barryte, Maurice 101 Barsumian, Helen 393 Bartlett, Edith 41 Barton, Mary ....41,109,180.403 BASEBALL 259-266 BASKETBALL 225-232 145 lb. Basketball 283 Bates, Evelyn 372 Baugh, Flay 41 Baugh, Frances 369 Baxter, Elizabeth 42, 359 Bay, Earle 42, 94 Bayer, Gerald 339 Beach, Norton 337 Beadle, Frances 370 Beal, Frances 403 Beal, Jean 42, 372 Beamish, Dea 359 Bean, Robert 345 Bearman, Thelma 381 Beatty, May 375 Beaudette, Phyllis 365 Beckner, Kathaleen 42, 403 Beckwith. Avis 42 Beggs, Thelma 42,403 Behm, Geraldine 373, 394 Belcher, Mary 370 Belden, Barbara 372,404 Belden, Frances 184, 374 Bell, Harry 337 Bell, Jane 184, 375 Bell, John 329 Bell, Mary 358 Bell, Ruth 92, 93, 394 Bell, William 343, 352 Bellerue, Alberta 370 Bellerue, Mary 105,185 Bellinger, Jean 358 Belsey, Robert 335 Benedict, Lauretta 184, 393 Bennett, Ellen 368 Benson, Doris 92,180,322 357, 367, 399 Benton, Beverly 370 Benton, Donald 338 Berenzweig, Marvin 59,118 199, 340 Bergin, Bud 406 Bergin, John 43,103,348,402 Berglind, Jean 395 Berliner, Marian 378 Berman, Paula 378 Bernard, Jean 370 Bernhard, " Margaret 403 Bernhard, Robert 352 Bernstein, Dorace 364 Berstein, Frances 176 Bernstein, Rita 364 Bernstein, Sidney 340 Berry, Martin 351,402 Berry, Mary 371 Bertram, Madeleine 43 Beswick, Walter 328 Beta Theta Pi 329 Bethune, Jack 43 Bettv, Robert . 53 Bevan, Barbara 369, 389 Beveridge, Muriel 42, 95 185,400 Beymer, Marvbel 370 Bibler, Winona 97 Bidwell, George 328 Bierrman, Richard 42 BIG GAME 219-223 Bigler, Lee 352 Billingslev, William 42, 101 Bilskv, Svlvin 42, 347 Bird, Barbara 42, 97 Black, Alayne 42, 373 Black, Luana 392 Black, Robert 43 Black, Virginia 371 Bladen, Bettina 373 Blaettler, Daisy 403 Blaikie, John 345 Klake, Joe 331 Blanchard, Louise 373 Blanchard, Phyllis 376 Bland, Thomas 43, 94 Blank, Yetive 361, 392 Blanke, Mildred 43 r.latherwick, Mildred 43, 379 Blatt, Clara 42 Blech, Janet 378 Blee, Jacqueline 42 Bleumle, Evelyn 379 Bliss, Charles 42, 195, 352 Bliss, George 352 Block, Helene 364 Blodgett, Julian 333 Blue C ...; 197 Blue Circle C 196 Blue Key 402 Boal, Owen 42 Board of Regents 23 Bobb, Bernard Bock, DeSoto 353 Bock, Dolores 42, 373 Bodinus, Dick 337 Boething, Jack 353 Bohlken, Barbara 100, 368 Bohr, Charlotte 42, 371 Bole, Elizabeth 375 Bond, Arthur 43, 351 Bone, Mary ...43, 382 Bonestell, Bettv 373 Bonner, Minta 92, 371 Bonsall, Shull 351 Bonvnge, Mary 371 Booher, Helen 43, 379 Bookey, Betty 394 Borchard, Jean 391 Borchert, Frederic 349 Borg, Gladys 380 Bornstein, Lillian 43 Borwick, Jeanette 42,401 Boss, Henry 42 Boswell, Allison 369 Boswell, Ruth 368 Botkin, Bettv 358 Bowers, Betty 360 Bowhav, Jane 365 Bowler, Marjorie 42 Bowman, Mary 42 Bowman, Patricia 372 Bowver, Delia 42 Boxing 286 Bovajian, Henrietta 42, 97 Bovd, Bettv C 389 Bovd, Edward 43 Bovkin, Bettv 377 Bovnton, Marv 144 Bozung, Jack 199,336 Bracken, Earline 43, 379 Bradford, Clark 333 Bradford, Perrv 371 Bradley, Anne 43, 368 Bradley, LaVerne 43,96 Bradley, William 44 Brady, Martha 105, 183, 185,389 Bradv, Shirlev 44,106.180 181, 376 Brainerd, lack 344 Branch, javne 383 Brandenburg. Robert 196 Brandes. Frances 44. 364 Brandt. William 198, 345 Breckan. John 405 Brede, Emogene 358 Breeden, Barbara 44, 358 Breeden, Bettv 44, 358 Brekken, John 44 Brennan, Margaret 45 Brewster, Esther 401 Brewster, Margaret 95 Brever, Bettv 374 Brever, Carrie 45,374,408 Briggs, Colver 45,348 Briggs, Deane 348 Brimer, Richard 94 ■431 — Brin, Doris 364 Briskin, Thelma ...._ 364 Brittle, Carrol .._ 184, 377 Broadbent, Irene 383 Bromlev, Elizabeth 45 Bromley, Zee 44, 303 Bronson, Bernice 104 Bronstein, Morris 347 Brooks, Bradford 352 Brooks, Novis 344,402,406 Brose, Robert 346 Broudv, Beverly 364 Brough, Sydney 375 Brown, AJta .. ' . 44 Brown, Clarence 353 Broun, Coralie 358 Brown, Don 199,351 Brown, Dorothv 362, 368 Brown, Helen 357, 383 Brown, Helen E 44, 108 Brown, Lucille 360 Brown, Mervin 344 Brown, Miri am 401 Brown, Robert 93 Brown, Robert C 44, 142 Brown, Shirley 381 Browne, Monroe 343 Broyles, Arnold 348 Brovles, Eleanor 99,400 Brumme, Ruth 359 Bruner, Betty 372, 392 Bryson, Janet 44 Buchanan, Margaret 44 Buckingham, George 129 Budke, George 343 Buhse, Alberta 379 Bull, Mary 45, 360 Bull, Patricia 370 Bullock, Mary 359 Bulpitt, Anabel 370 Bulpitt, Virginia 370 Bumstead, Kathryn 45 Bundren, Virginia 398 Bunts, Dolores 376 Buob, Helen 377 Burcham, David 338 Burchett, Harold 94 Burden, Hazel 45, 75, 95 Burdette, Harriette 408 Burger, Lester 45 Burgess, Mary 357, 382 Burke, Barbara 44, 356, 376 Burke, Simpson 44 Burke, William 353 Burnett, Nadine 372, 394 Burnham, Major 203, 345 Burns, Alice 375 Burns, Richard 329 Burr, Elizabeth 367 Burrill, Robert 44, 174 Burrows, George 44 Burrows, John 338 Burton, Gerald 44 Burv, Barbara 375 Bush, Helen 44 Busse, Anne 45 Bussey, Virginia 394 Butler, Josephine 374 Butler, Sara Mae 45,400 Butler, William 342 Butterfield, Jean 370 Butterworth, Cecelia 45, 361 Bver, Kathrvn 45,401 Byerts, Bill 199, 326, 336 Byrne, Dorothy 383 Bvrne, Marv 383 — C— Caddel, Hal 120 Cafe Advisory Committee 118 Caine, Lillian 44 Caldecott, William 346 Caldwell, Miriam 366 Caldwell, Patricia .._ 44 Calhoun, Dorothy 44, 374 California Arrangements Com- mittee 119 Cal Trip 208-209 Calkins, Lorravne 44, 92 Calkins, Robert 345 Callahan, Robert .-..103,348,402 Cameron, Marian 379 Campbell, Donald 341 Campbell, Hugh 101 Campbell, James 44, 352 Campbell, Margaret 359 Camphouse, Donald 327 Campus Capers 167 Canaday, John 132 Canavan, Frances 375 Canaven, Ed 344 Cantor, Isadore 340 Caraco, Henrv 44 Caradis, Winifred 379 Carlin, Charles 341 Carlisle, Rav 198, 345 Carlson, Arthur 339 Carmack, George 346 Carney, Lawrence 334 Carp, Alan 347 Carp, Robert 347 Carr, Casey 45 Carrigan, June 45 Carrington, James 45 Carroll, Frank 343 Cartwright, Marcia 358 Carv, Shirley 45,356,359 Case, John 348 Case, Virginia 375 Castle, Ted 349 Castruccio, James 332 Cate, James 339 Cathcart, Donald 46 Catlin. Wendell 352 Cavalier, Marjorie 369 Cavanaugh, Patricia 375 Chalmers, John 344 Chambers, Mildred 100 Chambers, Robert 337 Chambers, Thelma 373 Chandlee, Edee 365 Chandler, Irving 342 Chanters 171 Chapin, Isabel 93, 95 Chapman, Daniel 330 Chapman, Laura 375 Chapman, Roger 46 Chase, Ann 365 Chase, Virginia 372 Chavoor, Sherman 46, 189 Cherry, Dorothv 369 Cherry, Lois 366 Cherry, Sue 108, 372 Chessman, Weslev 46 Chi Alpha Delta 363 Chi Delta Phi 96 Childers, Charlotte 46 Childs, Julia 46, 374 Chi Omega 368 Chi Phi 331 Chisholm, Margaret 379 Christopher, Charles _.339 Christy, Janet 365 Chjman, Yemi 47,363,407 Church, Albert 47 Churley, Robert 47 Clark, Barbara 365 Clark, Beth 184,373 Clark, Carol 382 Clark, Kay 359 Clark, Lois 392 Clark, Milton 334 Clarke, Eloise 369 Clarke, Kathrvn 389 Clarke, Marjorie 379 Clav, Daniel 341 Clegg, Doris 360 Cleghorn, Dorothy 368 Clement, Clement ' 351 Clements, Odis 328 Clift, Helen 47, 373 Clinton, Jock 344 Clippinger, Norman 336 Cloer, Lorraine 383 Clough, Bonnev 371 Clough, Gordon 329 Clover, Marv 360 Coates, P. Holmes 331 Cobb, Mary 357, 371 Cocken, Helen 371 Cockrell, Carolyn 46, 370 Coddan, Harold 340 Cohen, Goldie 378 Cohen, Jack 340 Cohen, Marjorie 364 Cohen, Marvin 46 Cohen, Milton 340 Cohen, Richard 340 Cohn, Bernice 46 Cohn, Eleanor 364 Cohn, Harry 347 Cohn, Paula 364 Colburn, Dorothv 358 Cole, Phyllis 389 Cole, Ramon 46, 109 Cole, Thirza 369 Coleman, Roger 46 Coles, Calverton 334 Colichman, Evelyn 46, 364 Collbran, Eleanor 47, 96, 374 Collins, Carol 372 Collins, Edward 344,406 Collins, George 335 Collins, Tames 47, 329 Collins, Richard 339 Collins, Virginia 361 Collins, Whitney 335 Collinson. Hazel 358 Comer, Herbert 334 Comer, Liston 345 Comstock, Pierson 198, 334 Conant, Bierce 349 Conant, Stan 47 Conlee, Dorothy 372 Connell, Wilbert 345 Conner, Barbara 375 Conner, Carolvn 47, 374, 408 Conners, Martha 46, 387, 391 Conners, William 343 Conover, Catherine 46 Conover, Mary 374 Conroy, Addison 334 Cook, Helen 379 Cook, Jean 403 Coolev, Francis 46 Coolidge, Alice 373 Cooper, Curtis 46 Cooper, Eleanor 360 Cooper, Jane 371 Cooper, Jeannette 46 Cooper, Margaret 46 Cooperman, Selma 47 Cope, Eleanor 367 Copeland, Barbara ....47, 105, 185 Copeland, Inez 400 Copeland, Myrtle 47 Corbaley, Victor 346 Corbit, ' irginia 47 Corcoran, James 338 Cordain, Richard 345 Cordts, Leon 343 Cordts, Rollin 46 Corey, Don S 342 Cormack, Charles 346 Cormack, Jack 46 Cornelius, Gerrv ....46, 112, 181, 369,408 Cornell, Sue 372 Cornwell, Margaret 382 CornweM, Wilna 367 Cortelyou, Stoddard 336 Corum, Margaret 383 Cory, Edward 343 Cory, Harry 341 Coseboom, Elizabeth 403 Cossaboom, Barbara 46 Costa, Chilant . 46 Coston, William 334 Cotter, John 332 Cotton, Larrv 341 Counts, James 46,188,197 351,402 Covel, Martin 47 Covert, Doroth 374 Cowan, Sewnour 350 Cowan, Violet 378 Cowles, James 351 Cowles, Jane 371 Cox, Ann 383 Cox, Ellis 334 Cox, Mary Emily 144, 182, 368,404 Cox, Olive 370 Cozens, Fred 344 Craft, Arthur 328 Craig, Marian 47, 92 Craig, Van 199, 336 Crall, Carter 343 Crandall, Frank 339 Crane, Bonita 108 Crane, Martha 373 Crane, Marv Jean 394 Craven, Helen 47 Crawford, Barbara 361, 392 Crawford, Calvin 47 Crawford, Jane 48, 379 Crawford, Margaret 92 Crawford, Peggv 382, 393 Crawley, Paul 351 CREW 241-248 Crews, Sara 394 Cricket 291 Critz, Carl 341 Crook, Gordon 336 Cross, Anne 48,374,408 Cross Country _276 Cross, Dorothy Dee 389 Cross, Robert 48 Crouch, Jack 339 Crumrine, Harriet 391 Culbert, Phyllis 391 Culbertson, Henrv 48 Culbertson, Parker 336 Cummings, Matilda 48 Cummins, Carol 395 Cunningham, Fred 345 Cunningham, Jack 196 Curran, James 342 Currier, Doris 398 Curry, Kathrvn 147 Curtis, Bettv ' 377 Curtis, Margaret 359, 390 Curtis, Truman 48 Curtiss, Jean 369 Curry, Mary 357, 380 Cushing, Anthony 49, 352 — D— Daggett, Janet _ 375 Dahlberg, Elsie 371 Dahle, Mae 377 Dahlquist, Eleanor 104 Dakin, Jean 369 Dalton, Ralph 328 Daniels, Erie 344 Dannback, Tono 49 Darby, Alfred 49 Darnell, Beatrice 359 Darnell, Donald 337 Darsie, Marvin L 25 Daubnev, Gail 49,374 Daume, Audrey 93, 395 Daume, Maude 48 Davenport, Lawrence 48 Daves, Margaret 368 Davidson, Bernice 364, 394 Davidson, Doris 370 Davidson, Helen 391 Davidson, Jerome 347 Davidson, Kenneth Davidson, Leonard 149, 198 Davies, Barbara 371 Davies, Mildred 360 Davis, Grace 48, 106 Davis, Virginia 374 Dawson, Howard 199, 349 Day, Shirley 371 Deavitt, Jane 370 Deavitt, Marion 370 DeBonis, Madeline 48 Deering, Helen 375 de Garmo, Jean 370 DeGregory, Frank 330 DeHart, Irwin 333 — 432 Delanev, Dorothv 48, 367 Delanev, William 198, 337 De Leon, Ed%vina 108,372 Delta Chi 332 Delta Delta Delta 370 Delta Epsiloii 93 Delta Gamma 369 Delta Kappa Epsilon 333 Delta Phi Upsilon 98 Delta Sigma Phi 334 Delta Tau Delta 335 Delta Upsilon 336 Delta Zeta 367 Deming, Jane 48, 108, 372 Deming, Jean 370 Demmert, Marion 49, 104 DeMos, Sofia 49, 98 DeNauIt, Margaret 49 Denning, John 49, 342 Denslow, Patricia 360 Derr, John 48 De Serpa, Marv 370 Deshon, George 48, 103, 198, 342, 402 Deshon, Robert 342 Desmond, Dorothv 356, 377 Detmers, Frances 98 DeVoin, Eunice 372 Dewenter. Henrv 48, 328 D " Vitt, Eileen 358 D " Witt, Kathleen .358 Dexter, Marie 390 Dickerson, George 48. 197, 218. 326, 335.402,406 Di-kcrson. Mariorie ....45,48. 370 Dickev, Nannell 49, 372 Dickinson. Rettv 374 Dietrich, Bettv 370 Dietrich, Eleanor 49,371.408 Dike, Harold 336,402 Disbrow, Natalie 367 Dithridge, Andrew 344 Dittmer, Harold J9 Dittrick, Bob 349 Dixon, David 333 Dixon, Ford 330 Dixon, Tu ' ie 92 Dixon, Lu-ille 123, 180, 367. 368 DIoiihv, Hart 334 Dodson, Frances 49 Dodson, Robert 337 Doe, Patricia 375 Dohenv Hall 392 Dolan, Norma 375 Dolph, Dorothy 96, 370 Doman, Jack 337 Donnell, Barbara 365 Doodv, Ellen 371 Dooli ' ttle, Ruth 48, 358 Dorr, Barbara 148 Doudna, Cecile 184,407 Douglas, Edwin 146, 334 Douglass H- ll 394 Douglass, Virginia 371 Doupe, Rob.rt 346 Dowev, Eileen 48 Downey, Doris 357, 358 Drabble, George 48 Drake, Clifford 348 Drake, Helen 382 DRAMA 1 55-1 62 Dresser, James 48 Driver, Dorothy 370 Driver, Robert 341 Drukker, Richard 48, 340 Duggan, Dan 48.197,322, 326, 337, 399,402,406 Dulofskv, Morris 49 Dumm, Virginia 49, 379 Duncan, Lawrence ....49, 196, 198 Dunham, Shirley 368 Dunham, William 335 Dunn, Audrey 357, 376 Dunn, Barbara 37, 49, 356, 375, 399,408 Dunning, Jack 349 Dunster, Beth 359 Duque, Thomas 333 Durkee, Marjorie 382 Durr, Ernest Jr 348 Dutton, Lyndall 373 Duval, Margot 358 Dve, Cecil 339 D er, Frances 382 — E— Earle, Edna 389 Eastman, Linn 50 Eastman, Pollv 371 Eastman, Theodore 50 Eastwood, Jean 369 Echternacht, Mildred 366 Eckel, Jcannette 50 Eddy, Elinor 362 Edmiston, Kenneth 344 Edxvards, Bettv 383 Edwards, Dick 352 Edwards, Phvllis ....50, 122, 180, 181,374,399 Edwards, Spencer 332 Egly, Edgar 326, 330 Eichelberger, A. Martin 50 Einecke, Jack .....US Elder, Marshall Jul Elkins, Frances 104, 3S(,, .! ' ; Elkins, Mary 50 Elles, Janice 379 Elliott, Charles 341 Elliott, Robert 345 Ellis, Babs 359 Elmgren, Vivian 51 Elwell, Dorothea 51,375,408 Emerson, Bettygale 369 Emerson, Henry 103, 344 Emerson, Sara 362 Emery, Jane 383, 389 Emery, Janice 370 Emery, John 330 Emery, Mary 383 Emeson, Walter 347 Emkee, Grace 51,96 Endo, Mary 363 Eppler, Barbara 380 Erdmann, Lee 51 Erickson, Louis 50 Erickson, Theada 377 Erlandson, Marguerite 50 357,377 Ernest, John 50 Ernst, Charles 333 Errett, Irene 50 Erwin, Gilbert 328 Eseman, Margaret 369 Eskijian, John 50 Espina, Emilo 50 Estes, fanet 365 Eubanks, Erdie 345 Evans, Elizabeth 372 Evans, Madeliene 51, 395 Everett, Alice 51 Everly. Roger 51 Ewing, Edwin 51 Ezzell, Darlene 50 — F— Factor, Monte 350 Faden, Hannah 378 Fagin, Jean 359 Failla, Domenica 380 Fairbanks, Lucille 105, 184, 185,374 Fairchild, Helen 50,92,366 Falcinella, Lydia 50, 109 Farbstein, Milton 347 Farrow, Bruce 50, 103, 344, 402 Fast, Douglass 335 Faulkner, Dorothy ....50,365,408 Fay, Nancy 374 Fearing, Frances 50,92,180, 376 Fee, Jack 337 Feinberg, Goldie 381 Feinhor, James 340 Felker, Joseph 128 Felker, Keo 95 Fencing 290 Fender, Mae 366 Fender, Wilda 389 Fenley, Werta 51 Fenton, Joseph 341 Ferguson, Carol 51 Ferguson, Donvel 344 Ferguson, Howard 338 Ferguson, Jane 359 Fernivall, Rovena 376 Ferrell, Alice 389 Ferrier, Helen 389 Fetch, Olive 362 Fick, Bettv 358 Fickle, Aulba 51 Field, William 329 Files, Roger 346 Finder, William 51 Findley, Dale 346 Finlev, Barbara 129 Finley, Dorothy 359 Finney, Dorothy 50, 389 Fischel, Elaine 364 Fisher, Olive 365, 389 Fisher, Roberta 407 Fiske, Dixon 189,196,402 ri k, lanifs 327 Fi k, Rnlnrt 50, 351 Fitzgerald, Catherine 50, 398 Fitzgibbon, Russell 341 Fitzpatrick, Olga 400,405 Flannerv, Martha 369 Flannesi Al 345 Flcischman, Jack 331 Fleming. Margaret 373 Fleming, Pierce 343 Fleming, Rosemary 358 Fletcher, Ruth 50 Flinn, Emeline 50 Flippen, Doris 97 Flo, Frederick 334 Flowers, Mason 349 Flvnn, Thomas 343 Fl ' vnt, Ruth 50 Fohl, Jane 389 Folev, Hugh 198,199,346 Folev, Reta 372 Foltz, David 132 FOOTBALL 201-224 Forbes, Robert 337 Ford, Madeline 361 Fordvce, Kathrvn 403 Foreman, Mildred L 27 Forensics Board 116 Forgie, James 103, 342 Fortenbacher, Eloise 376 Foster, Bettv 394 Foster, Charles 330 Foster, Georgette ....369, 404, 407 Foster, Lucille 401 Fowler, Reta 372 Fox, Barbara 364 Fox. Georgena 370 Fragner, Ruth 367 Francis, Dennis 328 Francis, Marianne 367 Francis, Maridel 360 Frankenburg, Bobbe 184,364 Frankle, Natalie 378 Franklin, Ellen 405 Franklin, Katherine 51, 358 Franklin, Margaret 400 Frankovitch, Lee 197 Franz, Patricia 93, 356, 365, 404, 407, 408 Eraser, Harold 346 Eraser, Marjorie 394 Frazee, Wayne 331 Frazier, Quin 344 Frederick, Catherine 184,358 Freear, Thomas 343 Freeman, Ann 370,407 Freeman, Isabel 392 Freeman, Jessie 51 Freese, Louise 369 Freeze, Chester 351 French, Dorothy 184, 379 French, Martha 51,97 French, Paul 343 Freshman Class 88-89 Frick, Richard 51 Friedman, Ernest 350 Frink, Albert 103 Frink, William 336 Frisch, Marc 347 Frobach, Robert 343 Frosh Basketball 270 Frosh Crew 272 Frosh Football 268-269 Frosh Reserves 193 FROSH SPORTS 267-274 Frosh Tennis 271 Frosh Track 273 Frownfelter, Mary 52 Frownfelter, Vera 52 Fruit. Emilv 52 Fr . Kli aheth 382 Fuiikaua, Fuii . 563 Fuiinka, Alice 363 Fuller, John 338 Fulton. Alice 52 Fulton. Charlotte 52. 104 Funk. Fred 202 Funke, Robert 328 Fuqua, Marie 370 Furst, Arthur 52 — G— Gain, Ruth 53 Gales, Robert 327 Galloway, Dorothy 391 C5amma Phi Beta 372 Gantz, Beverly 364 (Jardner, Beverley 184,383 Gardner, Hugh 341 Gardner, Jimmie 53 Gardner, Phillip 339 Garman, Rosemarv 359 CSarner, Helen .... ' . 53, 379 Garrett, Banning ....326,333,402 406 Garrett, Betty Garretson, Marvdel 53, 93. 303,391 Garrick, Dorothy 390 Garvin, Lucille 400,405 Garvin, Mary 372 Gasetas, Alicia 368 Gaston, Mollie 360 CJates, Edith 97 (Jauntt, Mary 374 Gaut, Marian 52 Gauticr, Lester 339 Gautschi, Alice 373 Gaynor. Irene 368 (Jear, Doris 375 Gearv, Bettv 180, 356, 374, 399,408 Gebb, LaVona 390 Gee, Marllan 376, 394 Geisler, Marjorie 52, 391 Gemmer, Helena 52,379 Gensley, Juliana 96 George, Frank 52 George, Paul 52, 331 Gerard. Mary 368 Ghormley, Martha 391 Gibson. Dorothy 52 CJidcomb, Maxine 382 Giddle, Coline 53,92,403 Gilbert, Alice 369 Gilbert, Fave 53, 366 Gilbert. Mildred 357,369 Gilchrist. Jack 353 Gill, Eunice 53 Gill. Marearet 365 ».jillespie, J. U 352 Gillette, Rav 349 Gilliland, Ellen 53,302 Gilliland, Julie 92 Gilmer, Joseph 52,341,406 Gilmer, Vera 369 Gilmore, Evelyn _ 383 Gilmore, Paul 345 Gilmore, Robert 52 Gilmore, Violet 52 Gimenez, Antoinette 52, 367 Gindoff, David 52 — 433 — Ginsberg, Ruth _ 378 Given, Bert _347 Glass, Betty _ 371 Glatt, Merton 347 Glen, Margie _ 52, 379 Glickersman, Miriam 364 Goble, Francis 53, 326, 334 Gocke, Kathrvn 98 Goff, John _ 346 Goff, Lilyan _ 381 Gold, Benjamin _ _..327 Gold, Charles 53 Gold, Frances 401 Goldinger, Sylvia 364 Goldman, Bluma 364 Goldman, George 340 Goldson, Enid 364 Goldstein, Serene 53, 378 Goldsworthv, Charles 53, 341 Golf 285 Good, Margaret 375 Goodenow, Harold 328 Goodhue, Marjorie ....52,92,358 Goodner, Dorothv 401 Goodwin, John E. .._ _ 26 Gorath, Catherine 93 Gordon, Charles _ 349 Gossett, Rex 335 Gotthelf, Muriel 52 Gottschalk, Irving 52 Gould, Jack _ _ 343 Gould, Jack 199 Graber, Georgianna 375 Grace, Catherine 52, 367 Graduate Council ._ 136, 137 Graham, Cathryn ._.52, 180, 404 Graham, Floyd 52 Graichen, Fred 53, 101 Grant, Frank 326,351,406 Grant, Helen 53, 95 Grant, Jane _ 372, 389 Graves, Mildred ...._ 108 Gray, Frank _..199, 345 Gray, William _ 337 Greek Drama 160 GREEKS 321-384 Green, Betty 379 Green, Dorris 53 Green, Florence 105, 185 Green, Miriam 360 Green, Raydene _.... 361 Greenberg, William 53 Greene, Florence ....108,184,407 Greenfield, Gertrude _ 378 Greenman, Richard 54 Greenwalt, Alvpyn _.. 54 Gregg, Betty 184, 368 Gregg, Mabel 368 Gregory, Ethel 365 Gregory, John 54 Gresswell, Peggy 361 Grey, Eleanor 383 Grey, Jean 383 Gridley, Charlotte 128 Gridley, Roberta 54 Griffin, Jim 197, 342 Griffin, Marjorie 383 Grim, Martha 128 Grimes, Marion 54 Grinnell, Eltinge _ " 54 Griset, Evelyn 55 Groehli, Grace 365 Groen, Vera „ 370 Groman, Jeanette 378 Grossman, Harold 199, 340 Grossman, Naomi 364 Groweg, Ed 36,55,402 Grudin, Sam 347 Gubser, Gerald 332 Guenther, Karl 55 Guethlein, Betty lOO Guidon 4Q4 Guldstrand, Louise 372 Guiick, William Z " " ;::;346 Gumbiner, Ethel 357 364 Gunderson, Harley ' 344 Gwartney, Dick 405 282 Gym — H— Haas, Wilson 55, 57, 341, 399, 402, 406 Haberfelde, Alberta 374 Hadlock, Evelyn 54,403 Hagen, Rosalie 54,400 Hagerman, June 356, 370 Hagerman, Marjorie 54 Hagy, Harriet _ 374 Hahn, Horace 54 Haight, Horace 341 Haile, Ben 341 Hails, Mary Elizabeth ....96,365 Halagan, Thomas 101 Halgren, Darrell 54 Hall, Alfred 339 Hall, Donald 331 Hall, Florence 370 Hall, Jane 96 Hall, Kempton 103, 198. 329 Hall, Lillian 359 Hall, Peter 242 Hallberg, June 47, 54, 107, 180, 181, 399 Haller, Betty 359 Haley, Genevieve 368 Ham, Betty 55, 370 Hamill, Billie 92 Hamlin, Paul 327 Hamner, Martha 55, 104, 395 Hamner, Mary 394 Hanawalt, Shirley _.147 Hanchett, Marv _ 371 Handball . ' . _ 284 Handricks, Maxine 55 Haneline, Loren 343 Hanks, Jane 95, 359 Hannah, Louise 370 Hannon, Marion 55, 358 Hansen, Helen 360, 390 Hanson, Earl 337 Hanson, Helen 180,372 Hanson, Walter 54 Hanson, Wayne 326, 343 Hardesty, Ruth 54 Harding, James 103, 344 Hardman, Kay 366, 407 Harlan, Phyllis 379 Harley, Pierce 330 Harman, Barbara 359,394 Harmon, Doroth 100 Harper, Henry 334 Harper, Margaiet 54,372 Harris, Barbara 364 Harris, Benjamin 340 Harris, Betty Jane 391 Harris, Boyd .... 334 Harris, Bruce . 328 Harris, Fannie 367 Harris, Joanne 54, 378 Harris, Mary Elizabeth 145, 182, 365, 399,408 Harrison, Gilbert 54 Hart, Charles 335 Hartman, Jenny 54 Harvey, Adela 55,379 Harvey, Emmett 346 Harvey, Robert A 55 Harvey, Robert L 55 Harvey, Robert 331 Harvey, Wavne 103 Harryman, Frank 351 Hasama, Michiye 363 Haskell, Ruth . ' . 369 Hastings, John 55, 103, 197, 322, 402, 406 Hathaway, Ellen 54 Hathaway, North 343 Haught, Harold 54 Haupt, Herman 331 Haupt, Paul 344 Hauser, Betty 389 Havice, Gail 389 Hawk, Marian 54 Hav, Helen 358 Hay, William 335 Hayden, Herbert 336 Hayes, Adele 373, 393 Hayes, Harry 54 Hayes, Jane 54 Hayes, Jeri 373 Hayman, Mary 358 Hays, Crossaii 227, 351 Haysel, Richard 328 Hayutin, Harold 340 Havward, Eulabelle 54, 96, 367 Hayward, Louis 199,353 Headington, Vergene 55 Heald, Janette 359 Healy, Ruth 104,387,395 Heartz, Joe _ 346 Hcaton, Mary 379 Heber, Kay _ 359 Hecht, Virginia .. - 364 Hedrick, Earle .... 23 Heemstra, Henrietta 55 Hcffelfinger, Jean 96,375 Hefti, John _.. 342 Heiman, Janice 378 Heineman, Ruth 55, 371 Heinrich, Alice 362 Heldman, Julius 188 Helen Matthewson Club 403 Helfrich, Emily 382 Helms, Jane 55, 92, 373 Helms, Marjorie 383 Helt, Tom 299 Hemingway, Jean 373 Hemler, Mary 92 Henderson, Roberta 56 Hendriksen, Elsa 377 Hendriksen, Lill 373 Hengsteler. Edith 361 Henshaw, Jane 371 Herbert, Ellen 56, 379 Herbold, James 341 Hermsdorf, Elizabeth 56 Herren, George 348 Herren, Kaye 184 Herrera, Roberta 56 Herrin, Anne 390 Hershman, Sara 56, 358 Heryford, Dave ' .. 56 Heryford, Donald 57 Hesdorfer, George 352 Hess, Flavia 382 Hesse, Donald 345 Hessell, John 335 Hickler, Thomas 57 Hicks, Hazel 382 Higgins, Virginia 371 Hildebrand, Charlotte 372 Hildebrand, Rodna 176, 367 Hilditch, Arleen 57 Hill, David 341 Hill, Dorothy 365 Hill, Joan ....57, 104, 181, 387, 391 Hill, Mary 56 Hill, Merton 27 Hill, Natalie 374 Hill, Willard 328 Hillarv, Marv 366 Hillen. Robert 345 Hillger, Melvin 56 Hillman, Gustav 56 Hillquist, Helen 56,401 Hilp, Barbara 364 Hind, Myrtle 357,362 Hirshfield, Barbara 96 Hirshfield, Ruth 364 Hirshon, Hal 337 Hirst, Willard 343 Hitchcock, Wilma 374 Hix, Jane 367 Hoag, Radine 56, 368 Hobbs, Delbert 56, 94, 113, 198,402 Hochberg, Fred 57, 344, 402, 406 Hodgdon, Faith 92 Hodges, Lucille 57, 92 Hodgson, Robert W 25 Hoecker, Dorothy 361 Hoecker, Mildred 361 Hoel, Barbara 374 Hoenig, Harriet 371 Hoenig, Jack _ 329 Hofer, Johanna _ 57 Hoffman, Katherine 371 Hoffman, Martha 56, 374 Hoffman, Winifred 375 Hogdon, Faith 57 Holland, Dorothy 379 Hollenbeck, Margaret 56, 373 Holley, Lida _.... 56 Hollingsworth, George 335 Hollzer, Herbert 350 Holman, Donald 328 Holmes, Gus 329 Holter, Norman 56, 346 Holtz, Margaret 56, 395 Holzgrafe, Dorothy 57, 387, 395 Homecoming 212-213 Hoover, Ann 184, 185, 370 Hoover, Evelyn 360 Hoppin, Mary Frances 100 Horton, Creighton 329 Horton, Gilbert 340 Hottel, Harriet 357, 359 Houghton, Arch 344 Houghton, Bett 374 Houser, Blanca 109, 368 Houston, Mary 358 Houston, Robert 57 Howard, C. Murrav 335 Howard, F. Van ..[ 335 Howard, Katherine 371 Howard, Mary Sue 122, 180, 375, 404 Howard, Naomi 360 Howard, Rae 370 Howard, Winifred 403 Howden, Marv 368 Howe, Phvllis 57, 99, 181, 387,393 Howell, John 349 Hovt, Martha 57 Hubbard, Betty 374 Huber, Frederick 56 Hubner, Lewis 56 Huckabay, Mary Lee 394 Huckelbridge, Betty _ 370 Hudson, Frederick ' . 56 Hudson, Winifred 403 Huff, Carl 37, 341 Hughes, Doris 56, 92 Hughes, Hal 339 Hulette, Mary Ellen 184,361 Hummel, Fritz 101 Humphries, Wendell 352 Hunt, Alice 97 Hunt, Bernice 401 Hunt, Eleanor 401 Hunt, Marjorie 57 Hunt, Wilbur 334 Huntley, Clifford 337 Huntoon, Brace 389 Hurst, Phvllis 57, 99, 109 Husband, Betty 361 Hussander, Ida 367 Hustead, Dorothy 57 Huston, Adamae 359 Huston, Dorothy 359 Hutchings, Helen 371 Hutchings, Isabella 371 Hutchings, Norma 390 Hutchinson, Elizabeth ....57, 365 Hutchison, Jim 198, 345 Hutchison, Wilma 58, 403 Huthsing, Mary 58, 362 Hvatt, Margaret 369 — I— Ice Hockey 293 Her, Lois 58 Imoto, Sunao 363 Ingalls, Jane 359 Interfraternity Council 326 INTRA-MURAL SPORTS 295-300 Iredale, Jane 374 Iredale, Laura 58 434 — Irmas, Jean 364 Irvin, Patricia 357, 375 Isaacson, Alvin 347 Isaacson, Betty 378 Ivins, Elizabeth 58, 109 -J- Jacalone, Jeneane 58 Jackson, Allan 344 Jackson, Dorothy 59 Jackson, Eleanor 367 Jacobson, Calhoun 332 Jacobson, Marjorie 378 Jacoby, Sally 59,377,395 Jahr, Gladys 59 Janies, Gladys 59 Jamison, Mary 92, 376, 394 Jamison, True 376, 394 Janss, Gladys 374 Jarnagin, William 58 Jarrett, James 339 Jarvis, Ross 353 Jauregin, Marie 58, 387, 391 Jayred, Malcolm ....326,341,406 Jeans, Eleanor 366 Jenkins, Elmo 328 Jennings, Claire 401 Jennings, Jim 58 Jennings, Page 405 Jennings, Ruth 58,401 Jennings, Thomas 93 Jensen, Lucy 367 Jensen, Ruth 58, 93 Jenson, Richard 344 Jett, Katherine 95 Jewell, Austen 58 Johnke, Robert 328 Johns, Wilbur 341 Johnson, Alan 59, 196, 342 Johnson, Audrey 370 Johnson, Barbara 401 Johnson, Don _ 336 Johnson, Elizabeth 361 Johnson, Frances 369 Johnson, James 144, 352 Johnson, Penelope 379 Johnson, Robert 330, 337 Johnson, Sigrid 59 Johnston, Bruce 334 Johnston, Jean 146, 184, 372 Jones, Annette 365, 389 Jones, Carolyn 59, 374,408 Jones, Chares 329 Jones, David 342 Jones, Edith 398 Jones, Inez 59, 104, 390 Jones, Jeannelle 35s Jones, Kay 359 Jones, Louise 339 Jones, Marjorie 374 Jones, Mary 58,368 Jones, Roger 346 Jones, Sara 390 Jones, William 353 Jordan, Jean 36g Jorgensen, Roberta 383 Judgement Day 158 Junior Class 84-85 Junior, Elsie 3 5 Junior Panhellenic Council....357 — K— KaDell, Vera 373 Kaelin, Albert 58, 93, 147 Kaelin, Albert 93 Kanne, Frank 58, 329 Kap and Bells 183 Kaplan, Louise 378 Kappa Alpha 337 Kappa Alpha Theta 371 Kappa Delta 373 Kappa Kappa Gamma 374 Kappa Phi Zeta lOO Kappa Sigma 338 Kapteyn, Wilhelmenia 93 Karger, Edward 347 Karp, Jerry 347 Karp, Newton 340 Kashner, Esther 58 Katenkamp, Edmond 58, 326, 329 Katz, Lester 347 Katz, Milton _ 58 Kawashima, Mabel 363 Kean, Walter 103 Keck, Jack 352 Keefe, Constance 371 Keehnel, Helen 59, 92, 407 Keen, Roseline 59 Keen, Rosaline 356, 364 Keene, Margaret 394 Keeton, Henry 332 Kegley, Thomas 332 Keil, Jeanette 358 Keim, Virginia 150, 184,375 Keller, Margaret 390 Kellev, Gid A 342 Kellev, Hazel 184 Kelley, Victor _ ...59, 335 Kellog, Caroline 372 Kelly, Gid 192 Kelly, Hazel 147, 371 Kelly, Laurence 351 Kellv, Miriam 369 Kendis, Bradley 347 Kennedy, Constance 373 Kent, Dian 59 Kepley, William 343 Kcrlee, Marian 58,153 Kern, Daisy 369 Kern, Eleanor 369 Kern, Robert 58 Kerr, Peggy 58 Ketchum, Lowell 339 Ketelle, A 394 Kiddie, Thomas 333 Kightlinger, Frankye 389 Kilgore, Peggy 375 Kilmer, Fred 101 Kincade, John 345 King, Barr _ 352 King, Mary _ _ 383 King, Thoress 58, 372 King, Virginia 369 Kingsbacker, Elaine 359 Kingsbury, Jo Beth 382 Kingsbury, Wilma 58 Kinne, Beth 387, 393 Kinnear, Maybelle 359 Kirk, Annabelle 361 Kirk, Maryellen 58,361,404 Kirkpatrick, Bettie 59, 373 Kiser, Lewis 59 Kistler, Phillip 335 Kistler, Robert 330 Klain, Julius 59 Klein, Robert _ 351 Kline, Nathan 347 Klink, Joan 370 Klipstein, Martha 371 Klipstein, Peggy 371,408 Kluth, Virginia 382 Knauft, Roy 199, 348 Knox, Janet 59, 371 Knox, Jean 359, 369 Knudson, Vern 24 Knuppel, Katherine 60, 61, 356, 360 Koch, Bill 49,60,326,352 Koch, Doris 60 Koch, Frances 147 Koch, Marjo 358 Koebig, Fred 198, 199, 329 Koff, Charlotte : 60 Koff, Sylvia 60 Koolish, Audrev 364 Korstad, Mary 379 Koska, Ernestine 374 Koumrian, Margaret ....146, 360 Kowallis, Winifred 60 Kregness, Pauline 61 Kroencr, Frank 344 Krohn, Elsbeth 105,185,371 Krotz. Harry 338 Kruegcr, Robert 61 Krug, Marty 260 Krupkc, Dorothy 61 Kruse, Charles __199, 346 Kruse, Karolyn 365 Kuhlen, Florence _ _.. 95 Kulli, John _..345 Kumke, Elizabeth 61, 370 Kvitky, Benjamin _.._ 340 Kyle, Mary _.60, 92 — L— Lacey, William 331 Lackey, Helen 60 Lee, Charles 334 Lagrave, Victor _ 60 Lakenan, Neal 341 Lambda Alpha 101 Lambda Chi Alpha 339 Lambert, Joan 60, 96 Lamden, Charles 60, 340 Lamer, Harry ..353 Lampi, Raula _ 108 Lampton, John 341 Land, Bruce 331 Landis, Robert 146, 199, 329 Lang, Marvin 348,406 Langefort, Aurelie 60 Langer, Chester 332 Langley, Bernice _ 391, 398 Langley, Beryle 398 Lanson, Helen 364 Lapidus, Gertrude 61 Lappin, Helen 356, 362 Larawav, Jane 41 Larson, Doris 395,400 Larson, Robert 348 Larter, Rosalie 61, 93 La Rue, Tom 329 Laserson, Irene 185 Lash, lames 61,67,399,402 LaSpada, Lucille . 359 Lasserson, Irene _ 364 Latta, Harrison 346 Laub. Boyd 61, 103, 348 Lauder, Clark 338 Lauder, John 338 Laue, Sara 368 Laughlin, Harry 336 Laughlin, Helen 24 Laux, Kay 359 Laval, Suzanne 383, 389 Lavine, Richard 340 Law, Jeanne 375 Lawrence, Estelle 99 Lawrence, Roland 60 Lawrence, Ruth 60 Lawson, Barbara 379 Lawson, Marjorie 368 Lawyer, Esther 97,407 Layman, Lucile 60 Layne, James 60 Leabo, Betty 369 Leach. Marijane 368 Leading Greeks 322-323 Lcahv, Donald 335 Leake, Rhona 379 Leaman, Margaret 365 Leaman, Robert 341 Leavelle, Arnjud 134,334 Leavelle, Robert 334 LeBaron, Anne 369 Lebow, Bertha 392 Leek, Barbara 365 Leek, Robert 146 Lee, John 60 Lee, Mary 383 Lee, Richard 60 Lee, Wallace . 353 Leeds, Jane 374 Leeman, Audrev 366 Legg, Oliver .... ' 330 Leggett, Jack 328 Lehr, Marjorie 360 Leibsle, Phyllis 379 Leighton, Jeanne 61 Lcikhus. Helen 390 Leonard. William 328 Leovv, Thomas 61, 326, 328 Lesser, Phyllis 364 Lettice, Fred 342 Leveille, Edna 61, 373 Levenstein, Ruth 364 Le Veque, Roland 353 Levie, Al 340 Levine, Lois 354 Levitt, Stanley 347 Levy, Julie _ 378 Lewis, Shirley 368 Ley, Lula 105, 185, 370 Lieberman, Rose 61, 356, 378 Lifur, Madeleine 60 Lilly, Enid 373 Lince, Robert 340 Linck, Betty 184, 389 Linden, Dorothy 60, 398 Lindholm, Frank 328 Lindhome, Thelma 393 Lindsay, June 370 Lindsay, Mary 372 Lindsey, Virginia Lee ....184, 393, 407 Link, Dorothy go Linsley, Ellen 60, 391 Linthicum, Beth 108, 372 Lipking, Janice 383 Lipton, Larry 347 Little, Pat .. ' . 390 Little, Ruth 95 Littleton, Rae Claire 374 Livingstone, Mary 375 I.oban, Dawn 370 Locke, Eleanor 383 Lockwood, Wallace 60 Lockyer, Laura 60, 92 Loftus, William _ 61 Logan, Eleanor 389 Long, Dale 61 Long, Helen 61 Long, Joseph 133 Long, Stanton 331 Lorenz, Dorothea 401 Losse, William _ 333 Lott, Eloise 377 Love, George Ann 61, 373 Love, Tom 331 Ludlam, Gladys 398 Ludlow, Lillian 403 Ludwig, Elizabeth 380 Ludwig, Irma 62 Lueke, Kenneth 226, 341 Lundburg, Virginia 62, 373 Lundeen, John 334 Lurie, Gertrude 381 Lurie, Henrietta 381 Lusby, Richard 348 Lvman, Ella Louise 145, 182, 399 Lvnch, Margaret 180, 382, 386, 393 Lynch, Mary 374 Lvnd, Anne 375 Lvon, Alta 389 — Mc— McAllister, Dorothy 392 McArthur, Daniel 62, 94 McBride, Arline 62 McCambridge, Joy 62, 368 McCawlev, Elton 62 McClairi, Jane 374 McClean, Robert 63 McClellan, Garvdon 63 McClellan, Mary 359,403 McClellan, Norma 374 McClelland, Emily 383 McCleskev, Robert 329 McClure, Jack 198,346 McClure, M. C 126 McClurkin, Mary Ann 185 McCutchon, Evelvn 149 McComb, Dorothv 63, 366 McConville, Robert 352 McCord, George 63, 326,342 McCormick, Robert 337 McCormick, C. Robert 62 McCutcheon, Eleanor 105 McCutcheon, Evelvn ....184, 185 McDevitt, Donald 338 McDonald, Lois 398 McDonald, Mary Evelvn ...400 — 435 — McDougall, Frank .-51, 94, 198, 353,402 McEIligott, Ruth 62, 373 McFaddcn, Ralph 62 McFarlane, James 327 McGowen, Alice 373 McGowan, Maxine 62, 104, 386,390 McGregor, John 335 McGregor, Nina 184 McGuire, Patricia 408 McHargue, Dan ....103, 342, 399 McHuron, Marjorie 62, 373 Mclninch, Nelson 62 Mcintosh, Duncan 333 Mclntyre, Williann 336 McKav, Harriett 63, 366 McKee, Richard 345 McKelvev, Dorothy 373 McKennev, Herbert 63, 346 McKenzie, Bob 199, 333 McKinlev, William 334 McKinnev, Alice 391 McKinnev, Wilma 379 McLeod, Ruth 63 McMahan, George 329 MacMillan, Andrew 63 McNairv, Louis 337 McNellev, Flora 361 McNicholls, Weldon 341 McPherson, Donald 330 McPherson, Fred 336 McRill, Svlvia 62 — M— Maag, Mariorie 379 Mabbautt, Dorothy 62 Mabbutt, Rosemarie 92 MacAdam, Suzanne 371 Macdonald, Catherine 389 MacDougal, Coline 389 MacDougall, Doris 368 MacGregor, Nina 367 Maclntvre. Gene 338 Mack. Rollen 351 Mackie, Grace 62 MacKinnon, Donald 27 MacLean, Jean 365 MacLennan, Barbara ....366, 407 Maclisc, Deming 26, 133 MacMillan, James 103, 348 MacMillan, Marjorie 372 MacPherson, Paul 62 Madden, Kathleen 62, 105, 183,185 Madden, Mary 365 Madiera, John 62 Magee, Dorothy 357, 373 Magee, Raymond 346 Magee, Virginia 359 Maguire, Patty 63, 375 Mahan, Donnie 93 Mahon, Mary 369 Maison, Virginia 370 Malcomb, Lewellvn 100 Mallery,Ellynne ' 63, 98 Mann, Betty 358 Mann, Charlotte 364 Mantler, Marshall 340 Manual, Arthur 345 Man yaring, Creden 341 Marasse, Henry 347 Marinoff, Edward 63 Marquardt, Ethel 383 Martell, Albert 338 Marten, Margery 365 Martin, Betty .. ' . 63, 375 Martin, Frances 62 Martin, Gail 382 Martin, Helen 372 Martin, Katherine 382 Martin, Leslie 365 Martin, Robert 329 Martin, Wallace 336 Marumoto, Kenji 62,197,250 Marvel, Fauvette 404 Marvel, Fauvette 55, 62, 366 Marx, George 185,349,399 Mason, Ann 62 Mason, John 344 Mason, Ruth 403 Masonic Club 405 Mass, William 340 Mattioli, Kathrvn ....62, 123, 358, 386, 393 Matter, Emerson 341 Matter, John 62 Mattern, John 406 Maurseth, James 353 Maverick, Lewis 341 Maxwell, Morris 63, lOl May, George 63 May, Irene 364 Maver, Richard 347 Mavnard, Robert 338 Maze, Robert 348 Meckenstock, Alice 367 Medberrv, Chauncv 341 Medlicott, Stan 349 Medz, Lucy 63, 97, 106 Meister, William 63 Melancon, Clement James .... 64 Melichar, Olive 400,405 Mellen, Clark 342 Mellon, Arnold 350 Melnick, Helen 381 Meltzer, Bernice 381 Men in White 159 Menk, Paul 338 Men ' s Athletic Board 116 Men ' s Do 287 Men ' s Glee Club 168 Mergy, Dorothy Mary 64 Messick, Dorothy Jane 64 Metcalf, Truman 335 Mette, Jr., Clarence August.. 64, 103, 343 Mettler, Kathleen 383 Metzger, Perry 343 Metzger, Grace Hagenow .— 64 Meyer, Sidney 347 Meyer, Stanley 346 Mevers, Albert 348 Micheli, Beatrice 380 Micks, Mary 361 Midgley, Holly 329 Midglev, Marion Francis ... . 64, 359 Milburn, Audrey 65 Miles, Charles 332 Millard, Lillian 381 Milledge, Henry 334 Miller, Anna Katherine 65 Miller, Arjav Rav 65 Miller, Benjamin 340 Miller, Earl J 25 Miller, Evelvn 367 Miller, Harold 340 Miller, Irene Phyllis 65 Miller, lane Caroline 64, 361 Miller, Joanna 373, 393 Miller, Norman 198 Miller, Owens 338 Miller, Robert 343 Miller, Thelma 376 Millman, Helen 381 Mills, John 332 Mills, Samuel 332 MiUsp.iugh, Mary 365,408 Minick, Blanche 381 Minke, Nancy 359 MINOR SPORTS 275-294 Mintz, Dorine 378 Minute Men 168 Mira Hershev Hall 389 Mitchell, James 328 Mitchell, Peggy 374 Mock, Dorothy Marguerite.... 64 Mock, Sanford 326, 350 Moir, Helen 64, 365 Moiso, lames Robert 64, 109, 335 Molholm, Virginia Hope .... 64, 106 Moncreif, Charles 199 Monkman, William 341 Monroe, Wilfred 94, 192 Montague, Charles 64 Montgomery, Edwinifred 65 Montgomery, Jack 333 Montgomery, Jane .146, 369 Moody, Anna 372 Moody, Marion 361 Moone, Ruth 359 Mooney, Bettie 361 Moore, Carve! 346 Moore, Elliott Tennyson 65, 101,405 Moore, Kimball 334 Moore, Mary Eliz 98, 389 Moore, Maxine 389 Moore, Virginia 361 Moore, William 65, 342 Moote, Kathleen 390,401 Moreland, Louise 65 Morey, Rose 363 Morgan, Charles 330 Morgan, Fred 326,336 Morgan, Robert 346 Morgan, Zetta May 64, 358 Morhar, Sidney . " . 64 Morika va, Jitsuo 64 Morris, Bettv 359 Morris, Harry 127 Morris, James 342, 344 Morris, Bob 199, 332 Morrison, Walter 338 Morse, Annette 64 Mortenson, Bernhardt 64 Mortensen, Marian 64, 359 Morton, Bill 339 Morton, John 333 Mortson, Margaret 375 Moses, Ruth 361 Mosher, Janet 394 Moss, Virginia 357, 379 Moulin, Stewart 65, 79, 326, 346 Moulton, Mary 379, 394 Mount, Frances 373 Mountjo}-, Gerry 338 Movius, Ruth 361 Mueller, Paul 352 Muellerweiss, Mary 65,400 Mulcare, Dorothy 362 Mull, Mvron 353 MuUholland, Virginia ....65,401 Murrphv, Arthur 65, 143, 352 Murphy, Bill 152 Murphy, lane 379, 394 Murphy, Patsy 373 Murphy, Russell 353 Murray, Catherine 64, 395 Murray, Don 353 Murray, Gilbert 64 Murray, Jean 372 MUSIC 163-172 Myers, Jane 366 Mvsing, Peter 64, 345 — N— Naish, Phyllis 97 Nauert, Charles 69 Naughton, Thyra 359 Nauman, Myron 347 Nathan, Jane 372 Neel, Jordon 338 Nelson, Donald 327 Nelson, Ellen 184,358 Nelson, Florence 369 Nelson, Jack 349 Nelson, Martin 334 Nesbit, Patricia 375 Neumann, Harry 353 Newcomb, Stanton 352 Newill, Eleanor 64 Newman, Emanuel 64 Newman, Harry 64,94 Newport, Elaine 356, 349, 399,408 Newton, Florence 96 Nichols, Edwin 94, 353 Nichols, Wilford 332 Nicholson, Mary 100 Nicholson, Raymond 65 Niederhauser, Doris 375 Nielson, Marjorie 370 Nighswonger, Ernest 65 Niland, Billvanna 373 Noble, Howard 24 Norden, Eunice 100 Nordli, William 65,197,402 Norman, Frank 335 North, Sam 199, 348 Northington, Robert 344 Norton, Bill 349 Norton, Richard 351 Norton, Robert 351 Norvill, Mary 367 Nowlin, Lawrence 65 Nozaki, Kenzie 66 Nozawa, Kazuko 363 Nuckols, Edward 198, 337 Nuttal, Jane 365 Oatman, Esther 66,386,391 O ' Brien, Peggy 369 O ' Bryon, Bill 333 O ' Connell, James 66 O ' Connor, Joe 197,348,402, 406 Odenthal, Warner 66 Ogawa, Masaru 66 Ogle, Robert 346 Ohashi, Joe 66 Ohlsen, Anna June 67, 98, 356,382 Okrand, Fred 67 Okura, Dorothy 363 Olander, Larrv 347 Olin, Olive 367 Olitt, Arnold 331 Olmon, Tannette 67 Olmsted; Betty 370 Olson, Wallace 67, 330 O ' Marr, Elizabeth 389 O ' Neill, Barbara 66, 365 O ' Neill, Helen 66 Oosthoek, Catv 370 ORATOR Y 173-178 Orchestra 1 69 Orear, Margaret 66,401 Orlitch, Samuel 66, 350 Orr, Gertrude 66, 157, 1 60_, Orr, Robert 327 Ortman, Florence ....66, 374, 408 Osaka, Helen 67 Osherenko, Joe 126,152,153 Osness, Miriam 67, 389 Ostendorf, Fred 67 Otis, Martha 92,184,371 Ott, Warren 328 Otter, Elaine 393,400,405 Otto, James 67 Outland, Robert 346 Overall, John 341 Overfield, James 66 Overton, Theodora 374 Owen, Richard 66, 93 Oyster, Joseph 332 Ozenbrueggen, Ann 66 — P— Packard, Dorothy 66,372 Paddock, Madeline 383 Paddock, Phyllis 66 Padelford, Allene 66, 360 Padgett, Norman 337 Page, Douglas 331 Page, Fay 379 Page, Geraldine 67.98 Painter, Mildred 372 Paladino, Josephine 67 Pallette, Elizabeth 371 Panush, Muriel 378 Papazoni, Florence 360 Paranteau, Helen ....67, 386, 392 Paris, lane 67, 371 Park, Richard 66,73,94,199 Parke, LaPriel 66 Parkes, Florence 359 Parker, Doris 360 Parker, Louise 360, 392 Parker, Norine 66 — 436 .HI .(( , «.!:2 «,i»« Parker, Pauline 394 Parker, Sallv 66 Parma, Arlettc 361 Parrott, Bettv 373 Parrv, William 329 Parsons, Katherine ....66, 387, 389 Pasarow, Averill 66, 175 Patten, Malcom 103,242 Patterson, Mvrle 389, 398 Paul, HettvLce 67, 359 Paules, Charlotte 67, 379 Paulin, William 335 Paulman, Anna June 67,389 Paulson, Margaret 185,358 Pavne, Eloise 366 Pechel, Eugene 339 Peck, Paul 346 Peck, Robert 67 Peek At Publications 140-141 Peers, Rav 326, 345 Pelphrev, Pollv 356, 373 Pelt, loseph 338 Perkiss, Irving 68,326,340 Perrin, Jack 351 Perrish, Albert 326, 347 Perrv, Louis 196. 326, 327 Pershing Rifles 102 Person, Ben 129 Persons, Miriam 370 Pervine, Ruth 379 Peters, Mary 403 Peters, Mary Ann 104 Peters. Mary Jane 68 Peterson, Ca ' rleton 349 Peterson, |. Harold, Jr 349 Peterson, Lora 367 Peterson, Lois 368 Peterson, Lucille 393 Peterson, Margaret 360, 392 Petrie, lames 335 Pctruska, loe 339 Pettv, Charlotte 365 PfeifTer, Carl 339 Pfeitfer. Shirley 378 Peister. Marian ...68.380 Phair. Tom 198,351 Phelps, Mathikle 374 Phi Beta 95 Phi Beta Delta 340 Phi Delta Theta 341 Phi (5amma Delta 342 Phi Kappa Psi 344 Phi Kappa Sigma 346 Philharmonic Season 164 Philia 393 Philips, Neil 68, 103, 197, 326, 348 Phillips, Bettv 360 Phillips, Charles 327 Phillips. William 334 Phillips, Harrv 331 Phi Mn 376 Phinnv, Sherman 351 Phi Omega PI 377 Phi Phi 406 Phi Sigma Sigma 37S Phister, Isabel 357,365 Phi Cpsilon Pi . ' ..-iW PHRATERI ' S .5S5- ' 596 Phrateres Council 386. ' Phrateres Exec. Hoard 387.: Pi Beta Phi 375 Picciano, Theresa ....68. 109. 395 Pickett, I.ucian 68 Pickett. Pollv 407 ' Picton, Marian 69 Pierce. Clar-nce 69.338 Pierce. Mabel 365 Pierce, Priscilla 361 Pierose, Lou Arm 69 Pi Kappa Sigma 99 Pi Lambda Lheta 106 Piller, Eugene - 347 Piltzer, Sam 347 Pi Sigma Alpha 107 Plate, Ralph 339 Platner, Patricia 358 Piatt, Robert 336 Plotkin, Morris 198 Plough, Estella 92 Plough, Ruth 69 Plough, Ruth 97 Plummer, Marv Lee 184 Podlasky, Edward 350 Poer, Marvbel 68 Polentz, Bill 199, 352 Polo 292 Pope, Jane 68 Pope, Robert 342 Porges. Myron 68. 347 Porri. Margaret Ann 96, 370 Porri, Marv Jane ....96. 357. 370 Port. CIvde 68 Porter. M. Burnev 26 Poss. Jack 333 Poss, Merrian 374 Poston. Virginia 372 Potter. Charles 348 Potter, Thomas 68 Poulson, Erna 368 Pound, Kathrvn 68 Pound, Marian 390 Powell, Hugh 346 Powell. Marjorie 360 Powers, Ralph 330 Prastka. Dorothv 93, 99 Prater, Muriel 400,405 Pratt, Harrv 352 Prav, Roberta 395 Presser, Lilvan 378 Preston. Richard 352 Price, Jane 358 Price, Lilian 368 Price, Mary ; .369 Price, Stanley 351 Price, William 69 Primock, Lenore 69, 364 Proctor, Margaret 372 Proctor, Philip 69 Proutv, Emv ■. 370 Pruitt, Amy 69 Prvtanean .. ' 180 PC BLI CATIONS 1 39-1 54 Punch, Helen 356, 366 Purrucker, Marvel ....98, 185, 389 Putman, Joan 374 Pyne, Mary 407 Pynoos, Muriel 378 Quandt, Bettye 372 Quinn, Betty 370 — R— Rabinowitz, Albert 347 Rabinovvitz, Daniel 347 Raffertv, Maxwell 345 Ragin, Mary Elizabeth 150 Rag ozino, Joseph 68, 94 Rallv Committee 193, 199 Ramsdale. Phillip 339 Rankin, Alice 375 Raskotf, Miles 347 Rasmus, Robert E 126 Rnsmu-en, Mariel 68 Rassan, llelene ' .. ' . :360 Ratlitf, Stuart ....: ' .353 Ratner, Leonard ..68,340 Ravin. Virgima :.:.....:;3S8 Read, Francis ..:...: 68 Read, Ralph 35 3 Read, Ruth ....:.... . ' hi. 391 Read, Virginia . ' r ' ;37:3 Ready, Nettie 6? Reardon. Harry ..................... 3 35. Record. Dorothy . ' .... ' . 366 Record. Marjorie „ -366 Redman. Bettv 108. 3)? Redmond. Bruce 353 Redmond, Kent 329 Reece, Barbara 401 Reed, Alan :.. " 3 ' 53 Reed, Grace .;40 ' 0 Reed, Jack ....69,77, 196,198,353 Reed, Virginia 372,404 Reed, Wallace 69 Reed, Warren 353 Reed, Willard 345 Reed, Wolfe 129 Reel, Stanlev 129 Reese, Margaret 69 Regan, Jean 68, 96, 372 Reich. Richard 330 Reichle, Art 103, 197, 344, 402, 406 Reid, John 199, 333 Reifman, Lillian 364 Reinicke, Ruth 373 Reitz, William 227.251.344 Reset. Doris 68 Reynolds. Barbara ....63, 68, 369, 399.404.408 Riave. Lenore 364 Ricciardi. Nick 336 Richards. Barbara 374 Richards, William 351 Richardson, Earl 127 Richardson, Richard 68 Richer, Rosalee 105, 183, 185, 370 Richter, Thomas 68, 326, 327 Rifle 288 Riggs, Ilarvev ....65,68,145,343 Rilev, Albert 335 Rilev, Glen 197 Rimpau, Edward A. ..69, 103, 343 Rimpau, Edward ...71,348,402 Riplev, Maxine 364 Rippeto, Mildred 401 Rippv, Agnes 360 Ritchie. Valerie 69 Ritchev, Emily 398 Roach. Katherine 69 Robb. Isabel 100 Robbin. Pearl 364 Roberts, Catherine ....69,96,379 Roberts, Dore 70 Roberts, Genevieve 389 Roberts, Theodore 332 Robertson, Dorothv 369 Robertson, Oral .... ' . 371 Robinson, Bernard 70 Robinson, Tack 350 Robinson, jay 347 Robinson, Marsh 345 Robinson, Svlvia 378 Robv, George 70 Roche, Bettv 359 Roddv, Mildred 70 Rodgers, Helen 70 Rodgers, Wilma 104 Roe, Muriel 367 Roelof, Gerrit 70,151,185 Rogers, Ellen 359 Rogers, Pearl 390 Rogers, Phyllis 364 Rolens, Barbara 71 Ronan, Frances 108 Rondio, Bettina 394 Rood, Rodney 327 Rooke. Llovd 337 Roos. Howard 327 Root. Hattiebelle 369 Ropp, Rosemary 358 Rore, Dorian 71 Rosar, William 71 Rose, Doniece 398 Rosenburg, Enid 71, 378 Rosenburg, Irma 378 Rosenburg, Evel u ..iSl Rosenburg. Marvin U7 Rosenburg. Milton 347 Roshe, Richard 341 Rosenstiel, Robert 347 Ross, Arline 70. 362 Ross. Betsv 377 Ross, Richard 109 Roth, Leona 370 Rothblatt, Irving 198 Rothman, Lillian 70, 381 Rothstein, Carmel 357, 381 Rough, Doris 372 Rouse, T " les 353 Rowe, Georgene 358 Rowell, Marv 371 Rov, Rachel 70 Rubev, Alma 70 Rubenstein, Harrv 340 Rubin, Stanlev 70, 142, 347 Rubv, lohn 70 Ruby, Preston 103, 326, 344 Rubv, Robert ....71. 323. 326. 349 Rudv Hall 391 Ruediger, William 338 Rugbv 289 Runals. Bettv 185, 372 Runals, Helen 71 Rusman, Bettv 379 Russell, Charlotte 369 Ruth, Alice 358 Rvan, Bette 367 Rvce. June 71,358 Rvdell. Ravmond ..: 71 Rvland, John 328 — S-- Sackstedder, Catherine ....43.70. 180, 387, 395 Safarjian, Mariam 100 St. Clair, Marilvnn 368 St. Clair, Rowe 73,346 Saito, Aiko 70, 107, 363 Salisbury, Howard ....70, 103, 345 Saltmarsh. Marion 372 Samuels. Janet 364 Samuels, Peggv 364 Sanborn, Dorothv 371 Sandbeck, Mavla 365 Sanden, Evelvn 70 Sanders, Joe 197, 326, 345 Sandlin, Ellen 70 Sanford. Drexel 108 Sankev. Roberta 389 Sapp. Jacqueline 398 Sargent. Earl 70,203 Sargent. Katharine 368 Sattler, Melvin 340 Sauls, Earleen 401 Saunders, Elizabeth 71. 395 Saunders, Marjorie 71.395 Sauer, Viola 71 Saverien, Margaret 372 Sawver, Joan 108, 185 Scabbard Blade 103 Scales, Dorothy 395 Schell, Walter 343 Scherff, Earl 348 Schimmel, Lucille 71,403 Schiller, Robert 350 Schilling, George 353 Schireson. Carmel 378 Schlichter, Walter 326, 333 Schmitz, William 348 Schneiderman. Alan ..- 70 Schneirow, Cecelia 378 Schooley, Maxine 70 Schrev, Florence 391 Schroeder, Robert ....70,113,197, 203, 341,402.406 Schuh, Shirley 359 Schulmann. Jeanne 374 Schulz, Wilirie 401 Schumacher. Dorothy 370 Schuttenhelm. Karl 345 Schwan, Shirley 70 Schwartzman, Frank 347 Schwedler, Eugenie 403 Schweikert, Bettv 376 Sconberg. Lois 70. 104 Scott, Alfred 103, 342 Scott, Arthur 337 Scott, Dorothv 70,97 Scott, Isabel 391 Scrnggs, Emma 357, 368 Scullv, Laura 71 Sedgewick, Emily ....95.371,408 Seegar, William 338 Segelhorst, Elaine 366 Seid, Dan 340 Selbv, Margaret 372 Selland, Bertha 107,403 Semmele, Alice 378 Senior Panhellenic Council ..356 SENIORS 35-80 437 — Sergle, Jeanne 370 Sevier, Natalie _ 374 Sexton, Betty - 365 Sexton, Effie 71,99,360,400 Shade, Lois - 71 Shade, Lorna 71 Shadus, Charlotte 72 Shafer, Suzanne 371 Shaffer, Robert 32«, 338 Shank, Ella 72 Shapiro, Edith 364 Shapiro, Joe _ 72 Shapiro, Maurice 340 Sharp, William 338 Shartenburg, Geraldine 364 Shatford, Beatrice 390 Shaw, Amelia 389 Shaw, Henrietta 72 Shaw, Mark 342 Sheddv, James 349 Shelbv, Sue - 358 Shenk, Arleita 72,375 Shenk, Ruth 72,382 Shepherd, Marion 370 Sheridan, Kathleen 375 Sherman, Catherine _ -358 Sherman, Margaret 356, 358 Sherman, Myrabelle 379 Sherrod, Jane 394 Sherwin, Sally 371 Shipley, Helen 401 Shipp, Dorothy 389 Shirev, Ed - 199,352 Shockley, Bertha 73, 109 Shoenhair, Jack 344 Short, Harriett 390 Show, Johnny 339 Showman, Harry M 26 Shulman, Hv 347 Sibbel, Olga 184,373,407 Siebel, Clara 359 Siebols, Margurite 376 Siegle, Herman 73 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 343 Sigma Alpha Iota 108 Sigma Delta Pi _ 109 Sigma Delta Tau 381 Sigma Kappa 379 Sigma Nu 348 Sigma Pi - 345 Sigma Pi Delta 97 Silbert, Sylvia 378 Simmons, Dorothy 97 Simmons, William 147 Sinwns, Shirley 377 Simons, Frank 147, 352 Simonson, Milton 327 Simpson, Catherine 73, 392 Simpson, Dorothy ....73, 105, 183, 185,358 Simpson, Robert, Jr 351,406 Simpson, William 332 Singer, Harold 347 Singer, Paul 347 Ski 278 Skinner. Frances 376 Slack, Eleanor 72 Slade, Carolyn 72 Slate, Dorothea - 364 Slater, Bernice 360 Slaughter, Paul — 333 Sleeper, Adelaide 72, 97 Sloan, Robert 32S Sloane, Charlotte -..374 Slotnikow, Lucille 381,389 Sly, Dorothy 403 Small, Eleanor 361, 392 Smart, Austin 72 Smillie, Jack 352 Smith, Agnes 72, 366, 391 Smith, Albert 329 Smith, Athena 73,96,180, 185,400 Smith. Burton 344 Smith, Carline 72, 373 Smith, Clark 329 Smith, Cynthia 366 Smith, Don _ 351 Smith, Eulabelle .... Smith, F. Gurney Smith, Georgia Smith, Grace Smith, Grant 339 Smith, Henry 343 Smith, James 334 Smith, Jeanne 184,361 Smith, Kathryn 73 Smith, Marion — 72,393 Smith, Mary _ -72, 92 Smith, Ora 72, 92 Smith, Peggy 147,361 Smith, Rebekah 72 Smith, Reynold _ 336 Smith, Theodore 334 Smith, Victor .._ 336 Smith, Virginia 72 Snitzer, Louis 350 Snyder, Ivan -. 72 Soccer _ - 281 SOCIALS - -..397-408 Sokolow, Norman 350 Solleder, Alice 369 Solnit, Al .._ 340 Sommer, Don 344 Sommer, Helen 73 Sommer, Seymour — 73 _.86-87 Sophomore Class .. Sorgenfrey, Robert 73 Sorrows, Ed 339 Soule, Louise — — 372 Sowder, Marshall .— 329 Sparey, Virginia 185, 389 Spark; Barbara _ 382, 393 Sparks, Inez _ 362,398 Spaulding, Barbara _ _ 371 Spaulding, Sr., William H. ..202 Spector, Solomon 73 Spencer, Virginia 379 Sperber, Laurence - 347 Spiegel, Sol -._ 72 Spinks, Klara —369 Spitzer, Selma 72 Spradlin, Vivian 389 Sprigg, James 346 Spriggs, Charles 72 Spriggs, Lorna —368 Sproul, Frank 335 Sproul, Robert Gordon 22 Spurs 18 " Squires, Loraine _ 373 Stabler, Robert _ 341 Staehling, Dorothy 389 Stafford, P roctor 346 Stalder, Sydney 72,371 Stamp, Thomas 338 Stancliff, Victor 346 Standeford, Jimmie 72, 395 Stanfill, John 338 Stangland, Velma 99 Stankev, Julia 72,109 Stanley, Bette 370 Stanley, Patricia ...._ - 375 Stansbury, Margaret 403 Stanton, Ed -344 Stanton, Jane 368 Stanton, John 346 Steadman, Jean 398 Steed, J. Doyle 53 Steel, Richard 73 Stegeman, William -73,339 Stein, Bertha 364 Stein, Helen - 74,104 Steinau, Rose 74 Steinbock, Howard 340 Steinen, Otto 346 Steiner, Vera 74 Steinfeld, Rose 74,356,381 Steinle, Harriette - 108 Stephens, Gordon 344 Stephenson, Albert 353 Stephenson, Harry 74 Stern, Eleanor 364 Stern, James 340 Stevens, Exie Jean 394 Stevens, Marjorie 184, 368 Stevenson, Robert 75 Steves, Clifford 353 Stewart, Edward 261 Stewart, Frank —75,148 Stewart, Gail 75,337 Steward, Joan 373 Stewart, Marian __358 Stewart, Peggy 365 Stewart, Regina 75 Stewart, Sam 348 Stilgenbaur, Bobbie 376 Stilgenbaur, Phyllis 376 Stimson, Diane 374 Stockman, Theodore 261 Stockwell, Marjorie 371 Stoddart, Carlotta 375 Stokes, Charlotta 360 Stone, Earl 343 Stone, Elizabeth 382 Stone, Harriet 74, 356, 361 Stone, Hurford E. 26,402 Stone, James 74, 197, 343, 402 Stone, Robert - 344 Stone, Virginia —401 Stoops, Jack __74,93 Stouffer, George 341 Stout, Mary 74, 379 Stow, Ann 74 Strauss, Jane 361 Streech, Wilbur ..74,93,196,344 Streeton, Jack _ 103, 197, 346 Streeton, Robert 346 Stright, Thelma 366 Stromberg, Lawrence 340 Strong, Jane 372 Strong, John 343 Stuart, John 75 Student Council 114-115 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 111-130 Stull, Mary 371 Sturgeon, Phillip 348 Sturgis, Leila Sturzenegger, A. J. 127 Sudnovsky, Allan 75 Sugar, Florence 75, 390 Sugarman, Etta 364 Sugihara, Hideko — 363 Sullivan, Jane - 367 Sullivan, John 335,336 Sullivan, Robert 103,342 Sullivan, William 342 Sullwold, Harold 346 Sullwold, Judy 370 Sullwold, Margaret 180,407 Sumida, Emmy 363 Summers, Helen 74 Sumner, Mary 74, 366 Surdevan, Elizabeth 365 Surface, Julia 368, 380 Suski, Joe 197 Sutherland, John 74, 156 Sutherland, Jean 371 Suzuki, Margaret 184, 363 Swanfeldt, Roy 152,332 Swanson, Elsa 74 Swanson, EIna 74 Swanson, Helen 373 Swanson, John 75 Swanson, Margery 75 Swanson, Robert 335 Swatt, Ida 75 Swenson, Phyllis 359 Swimming 280 Swingle, E. E 27 Swinson, Dorothijane 75, 358 Swisher, Elizabeth ....74, 356, 383 Swope, Natalie 368 Sykes, Don 339 Sykes, Virginia 360 Syme, J 395 — T— Tait, Jane 74, 368 Talcott, Peggv 382 Tallv, Robert 328 Talney, Mildred 378 Tarnutzer, Ruth 14, 374 Tarrv, Virginia 365 Tau Delta Phi 350 Taylor, Ann 356, 379 Taylor, Barbara 389 Taylor, Dora _ _ 74, 366 Taylor, Elizabeth 74,383 Taylor, Grover 344 Taylor, H. Josephine 74 Taylor, Jane _ 379 Taylor, Kenneth 334 Taylor, Vernon .._ 94 Tavlor, Virginia 75 Teague, Crawford - —336 Teasdale, Dennis _ — 75 Teeter, Helen - 75 TENNIS _..233-240 Tenny, Lucretia _ 358 Terry, Victor 75,94 Tesche, Barbara _ -365 Thane, Barbara .._ 370 Thaw, Hartley 349 Thayer, Robert _ 331 Theta Chi 352 Theta Delta Chi 349 Theta Phi Alpha 380 Theta Upsilon 382 Theta Xi 353 Thom, Martha ._ 379 Thomas, Carson 326 Thomas, Gerald 352 Thomas, Harriet 76, 393 Thomas, Margaret 76 Thompson, Carson 332 Thompson, Corrine 369 Thomson, David 101 Thompson, Dorothea 359 Thompson, Fred 76, 143, 152 Thompson, James 342 Thompson, Laura 76, 376, 400 Thompson, Leah 373 Thompson, Lowell 76 Thompson, Lucille 371 Thompson, Margaret 394 Thompson, Patricia 362 Thompson, Peggy 359 Thompson, Virginia 365 Thompson, Warren 76 Thornton, Celia 146, 370 Thorson, Eleanor 368 Thronburg, Warren 342 Thummel, Jacqueline 383 Thurlow, Florence 77, 93, 377 Tic Toe 408 Tierman, Irving 175 Timasheske, Doris 77 Timm, Edward 353 Tipton, Margaret 77 Titcomb, Lillian R 27 Titus, Felicia 368 Titus, Harry 77, 107 Todd, Barbara 372 Todd, Norman 334 Tompkins, James 352 Toombs, Betty 379, 389 Tooney, Dorothy 392 Topp, Eleanor 376 Topper, George 338 Tordera, Louise 150,184,360 Tower, Bonnie 184, 365 Townsend, Marie Belle 96 TRACK 249-25 8 Tracy, Frances 95 Tracy, Martha 76,93 Trautwein, Price 327 Triay, Margaret 366,407 Troster, Barbara 375 Troxel, Al 337 Troy, Gena 76 Troy, Robert 346 Trusty, Olive 76 Tsurutani, James 76 lulppa, Helen 76,92 Turner, Bonnie 358 Turner, Roger 76, 346 Tuttle, Doris 357, 360 Tuttle, Margaret 77 Twisselmann, Lucille 77 Twomey, Edgar 342 Tvre, Marian 378 Tvre, Milton 77,197,340 — 438 — Tvree, William 148,339 _U— Ubbe, Joan _ 365 Uchiyama, Emily _.363 Uhl, Henrv 77,93,197,235 Uhrich, Jeanice 375 Umbarger, Scott 328 UNDERGRADUATES _..81-90 Underwood, Richard - 345 University Dramatic Society..l85 University Religious Conference Student Board _ _....399 — V— Van Alstine, Paul . — 349 Van Brunt, George 76, 351 Vance, Jane 359 Vandenberg, Fred 341 Van Der Sluis, William 329 Van De Water, James _ _.352 VanDyke, Susan 371 Van Dyne, Stuart 198, 346 Vane, Frank 341 Van Fleet, Louise ._ 371 Van Horn, Ernest 76 Van Ingen, Eleonora 76, 373 Van Loon, Dana 76 Van Norman, Clare 374 Van Patten, Muriel .-_ 147 Van Rvper, Romaine 373 Van VeTt, Lollie 76, 394 Van Winkle, Kellogg Variel, Richard 341 Vaughan, Dolly 359 Vaughan, Robert _ 103, 334 Veelik, Helen 395 Vegher, B 395 Velarde, Marie 408 Vella, Josephine 76 Vercellino, James 77 Verga, Enrico _. 77 Vernon, Dorothy _ 400 Vickman, Harry 340 Vincent, Ruth „ 382 Vinton, Evelyn 394 Visel, Georgia 394 Vogeley, Marie 372 Volheim, Martin 328 Vollstedt, Beth 360 Von der Ahe, Virginia 365 Vonderhite, Sallie 372 Von Schrader, Fred 329 Vosburg. Kate 77, 105, 371 Vovda, Gladys 373 — w— W.A.A 301-308 Wachner, David 199 Wade, Fred 199, 333 Wade. Nell 77 Wadsworth, Jack _ 329 Wagley, George 337 Wagner, Aleene 76, 109 Wain, Jack 340 Wain. Mariorie 364 Wakefield. Leone 76.93.371. 404 408 Waldman. Milton 340 Waldo, Alice 184,379 Waldron, Alice 371 W.ilker. Barbara 76 358 Walker, Cardon _ -.346 Walker, Carolyn _ 361 Walker, Louise 375 Walker, Patricia 374 Walker, Rodney 93 Walker, Winifred — 76 Walters, Dorothy 76 Walkup, William __ __ 329 Wallace, Eleanor 105, 185 Wallace, Margaret 372 Wallace, Marv 357, 361 Wallis, Ben 242 Walsh, Weldon _. —330 Walter, Dorothy 360 Walther, Marjorv 76 Waltke, Joanne 359 Ward, Doris 180, 181, 323, 379,404 Ward, Frances ._ 98 Ward, Helen 77 Ward, Janet 369 Ward, Owen 344 Waring, Betty 184,372 Warmuth, Chris 326,331 Warner, Eleanor — 77 Wash, Patricia — -- 374 Wasson, Dorothy _ 373 Wasson, Frank — 330 Watanabe, Yoshi 363 Water Polo - 277 Waters, Hortense 378 Watkins, Gordon S 25 Watson, Marrietta 373 Watson, Phyllis _ 376,389 Watts, Seymour 345 Wax, Esther - 77 Wayman, Walter - 342 Weary, Janet - 383 Weatherly, Clarence 330 Weaver, Alex 353 Weaver, Leta ...._ _ 365 Webb, William 77, 346 Webber, Donald _ 334 Webber, Philip 78 Weber. Bill - 339 Weber, Jane - 368 Webster. Georgia - 361 Weed. Hampton 353 Weeks. Clara ' - —373 Wehr, Dorothy _ 379 Weidman, Mary - 78 Weinstein, Evelyn 176 Weinstein, Jess _ 78,198 Weir, Robert ._ - _ 336 Weisel, Mary - 375 Weiskopf, Maragaret 78 Weiskopf, Evelvn 78 Weiss, Adrienne - 378 Weitz, Laurie _ 346 Welbourne, John 332 Welling, Carroll 37,78,144. 360 Wells. Kimball 352 Wells. Robert - 341 Wener. Alice _ 356,367 Werner. June _ 372 Werner. Melva _ 79 Wessells. Marion 376 Westergard, Waldermar 341 Wetherbee. Barbara 367 Wheeler, Gertrude 376 Wheeling, Ruth 79 Whetstone, Harriett 79 Whitaker, John 348 White, Alan 346 White, Aletha 79 White, Dorothy .._ 394 White, George 336 White, Helen 357 White, Hope . 78,373 White, Marycile 371 White, Verona 366 Whited, Beverly 373 Whited, Ciro 345 Whitely, Hah 97 Whitham, Mary 358 Whiting, Robert 349 Whitlow, Evelyn ....78, 107, 400, 405 Whitman, Mary _ — _ — 7 Whitmore, Margaret 372 Wickham, Marie 391 Widman, Bernice 78 Wiggins, Alice 78, 395 Wight, George 94 Wilcock, Betty 358 Wilding, Richard 78,346 Wilke, Helen 379 Wilkins, Marjorie 375 Wilkinson, Albert 79 Wilkinson, Virginia 370 WiUeford, Helen 391 Williams, Barbara 79,379 Williams, Beryl .._ 375 Williams, Jane _._374 Williams, J. Harold 24 Williams, Margaret — 368 Williams, Marie 369 Williams, Mary 356 Williams, Mary Kay ....105, 185, 323, 372 Williams, Ralph 338 Williams, Robert Wm. 191 Williamson, Malcom .._103, 196, 335 Willis, Frank 196 Wilson, Alberta ...._ 79,368 Wilson, Barbara _ 371 Wilson, Betty 362 Wilson, Dolly -375 Wilson, Herbert 327 Wilson, Howard ._ 334,405 Wilson, Margaret 93, 180, 387,393 Wilson, Roxana ..- - 398 Wimmer, Geraldine - 368 Winans, Adelaide 370 Winslow Arms - 395 Winter, Robert 79 Winterbottom, Philip ....342,406 Winther, Marilyn 401 Wise, Charles _ 78 Wise, Henrv ._ 349 Wise. Vera 92 Witbeck. Harriet . 371 Withall. William 343 Witt. George 78, 326, 339 Wittenberg. Ralph 353 ' odars. Gerrie 361 Woellner. Frederick P _ 5 Wolf. Ruth —364 Wolfe, Frances Wolford, Ruth Wolfskin, Grace Wolren, Frank Wood, Frank Wood, Louise Wood, Margaret Wood, Phillip Wood. F. Travers Wood, Thomas Wood, Walter Woods, Dick — Woods, Richard Woods, Robert _ — Wooley, Berta Woollev, Tui Woolsey, Roy Work, Margaret Workman, Louis Worthington. Loretta .. Wren, Bebe _.... Wrestling _... Wright, Aileen ... Wright, Beverly Wright, Carter .. Wright, Edith .... Wright, Helen . -78, 145, 182,375 381 345 374 369 339 78 ....78, 197 _103, 346 199 342 338 104 79 175 367 __ 331 ...79, 356. 380 371 279 368 371 .._ 405 —79, 390 ...79, 356, 371,408 Wright. Shirley Wuerth, Lucille Wulff, Kenneth Wurdemann, Mary Wyatt. Elizabeth ...371, Wvlie, Louise - 78, Wvlie, Mary Wvman, Betty -.-. — Y— Yager, Thomas Yamaguchi, Mitsuya -. Yegge. Claire Yeoman. Betty Yerian. Helen - Yokesteader, Pearl York, Esther - Yoshihara, Masami Yost. Robert _ Young, Ralph Young, Robert Yount, Jessie Yuzawa, Chieko Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 97 368 328 .180, 366, 407 399, 404 369, 408 ..78. 360 361 337 341 190, 197, 353,402 .._ 362 363 407 Zabv. John 261 Zeismer, Elizabeth 371 Zeta Beta Tau _ 347 Zeta Phi Eta 105 Zeta Phi Eta Plays 161 Zeta Psi 351 Zeta Tau Alpha 383 Zimmerman. Esther 79 Zink. Russell 157 Zinman. Selma ._ 79 Zinn. Richard 349 Zoloth. Arthur 340 Zook. Helen 357.366 Zwebell, Robert 79, 346 BUILDERS OF THE BOOK Carl A. Bundy Quill Press Jo in B. Jackson, Representative Brv.an-Brandenburg Engr.aving Co. J. Bre rr Avery, Kenneth C. Stevener, Representatives Archer Stldios Mission Engraving Co. H ' aldo E. Edmunds, Representative Coast Envelope Leather Products Co. Flournoy Carter, Burt Ferguson, Representatives Robert Dale Bindery — 439 — NIS Beneath billowy clouds drifting idly across the azure of the sky overhead, man ' s works stand to mark for a brief moment his pause on this sphere. Out of stone and timber, rivets and steel, and flesh and blood he has erected his challenges to eternity. What does it matter if one day they will return to the dust and be succeeded by more magnificent edifices? He has experi- enced the vigorous toil of their construc- tion and the exultant joy of their comple- tion. He has lived. s ii. m ntnl d ni blood rttniin ' . tin will Btspni- KBtnK- I I FACULTY Mary Ef f ie Shambaugh Charles A. Marsh Bertha E. Wells STUDEIVTS Jane Scott Mary E. Hillary David M. Ishii


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

1934

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

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

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