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

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 472

 

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1938 volume:

r- m ERSITY OF CALIFORNIA rOS ANGELES £ ■ r ' a t f fl?k jW-. N r( - 3 :i!; 4 y t-I. M rJ«: . ' ' •■ ,-. , _«- ' ,; , ' ,wyt.v!teji i,a-. .v ri Wv . JlUf S06IC .€ " ■ M r Pj M ' , - " n;! ' : 1: :j Si?: f ; f:-. f -M. .( : 1 :;Jc -;Vfc -! ■Ai . v- iim -0- ■W: . Vf-;•c C. . .. , . ' i•• - -.-« ' -V ■ X K ' -r y . ' ■ - r . ' - ' Bl. [ ' 3 .» ; ' 4 : ; Hi i - : ; ' ' , " .: : i ; i ■ • ' •;« - 1 ■ L ijii ,»i . ' ' VtT- ■.} ' • ; ' ; - " ■ ■ ■s ■ ' - ■■ ' _-■- ' ,. ' - -J . -r = ■ ' ■ - ' y ■ •■ f 1 ■. ara r m iiX ' • !; -■ , ? FROM: ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UCLA PUBLICATIONS 308 Westv ood Plaza • Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A z Ml ' " ' us 0 .jo«sso« - VitI ?1 M lit 4 II I )H in •••• • • II |i |i •S-T S 111 II i III) ' »VV III ji ' •» J ' ; .! - 1 ' i.- U II il lIJi %V .x= pJmt tjfe- i ti J ji SOUTHERN i»» ' t U M Fublish H Ksociate §ladeiits of thie Oniverlily of Galifornia at Los Angeles s Angeles, Calilornio • ' ' ■ V ' D E D I C A T I N : A 1 " • « j4 . ' its ' ) | IT IS A TRITE, BUT TRUE. STATEMENT WHICH SAYS THAT THE STUDENTS ARE THE UNIVERSITY. WHEN A PERSON ENTERS AS A FRESHMAN, HE BECOMES A PART OF THE UNIVERSITY AND HE REMAINS DEFINITELY A PART OF IT UNTIL HE GRADU- ATES AS A SENIOR. IN THE CLASSROOM AND OUT, HE IS ALWAYS THE UNIVERSITY. HOWEVER, AMONG THE GREAT UNIVERSITIES OF THE LAND, U.C.L.A. IS, IN A MEASURE, UNIQUE. WHEREAS IN MOST CASES, STUDENTS LIVE ON. OR NEARBY, THE CAMPI OF THEIR RESPECTIVE SCHOOLS, IN U.C.L.A. ' S CASE THE GREAT MA)ORITY OF STUDENTS LIVE AWAY FROM WESTWOOD, ALL OVER SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA IN FACT, AND THEY COMMUTE EACH DAY TO AND FROM SCHOOL. IF IT IS TRUE THAT THE STUDENTS ARE THE UNIVERSITY, THEN U.C.LA. IS A UNIVERSITY ON WHEELS, AND ITS TRUE CAMPUS EXTENDS ALL OVER THE LOS ANGELES AREA. OUR STUDENTS TAKE THE UNIVERSITY HOME WITH THEM. WHEREVER THEY LIVE. AND THEY USE THE WHOLE OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA AS A GREAT LABORATORY FOR THE FUR- THERANCE OF THEIR STUDIES. FOR INSTANCE. THEY CO TO THE HUNTINGTON, OR THE CLARK LIBRARIES FOR A ID IN STUDYING ART AND LITERATURE. OR THEY GO TO THE GRIFFITH PARK PLANETARIUM FOR HELP IN STUDYING ASTRONOMY. OR THEY GO TO THE INDUSTRIAL CENTERS FOR CONCRETE STUDY OF INDUSTRIAL MAN- AGEMENT, OR THE APPLICATIONS OF SCIENCE TO INDUSTRY. (THE LIST IS SEEM- INGLY AN ENDLESS ONE.) SO U.C.L.A. STUDENTS ARE EXTREMELY FORTUNATE IN HAVING SUCH A BROAD AND BEAUTIFUL CAMPUS AS IS SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, AND ONE SO WELL-EQUIPPED. THE 1938 EDITION OF THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS HAS AIMED TO SHOW MORE CLEARLY THIS RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN THE STUDENTS OF U.C.L.A. AND THEIR TRUE CAMPUS, SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. , »»ciW«!«T ' ' WOMEN ' S GYMNASIUM FROM THE MAIN QUAD Left ROYCE HALL ARCHES Center KERCKHOFF HALL PATIO Right MEN ' S GYMNASIUM (?nftmo ACADEMIC ACTIVITY SPORTS SOCIAL ■n J Jl-.,, The yearbook photographer risked his neck to bring to the 1938 Southern Campus this unusual " dizzy " view of the main quad. It was taken while leaning far out of the window of the Goodyear Blimp. JAMES JOHNSON ELLA LOUISE LYMAN MARY EMILY COX MARY ELIZARETH HARRIS MARY ROYNTON HUGH GILMORE ALRERT KAELIN ROBERT LANDIS Photography Editor K O U M R I A N M M I y E d JEAN JOHNSTON Office FRANK EDWIN B R E T A FRANC GEORGE WILLIAM Manager SIMONS DOUGLAS N i S S E N E S KOCH HESDORFER M c K I N L E Y Editor Manager Associate Editor Associate Manager Assistant to the Editor Photographer Art Editor E D W I Senior N S H I R E Y Reservations L A I S T d V e N r M A S a I H A M a C O i s i O T n a £ M E i n R I S e r R T e s HAZEL KELLY LESLIE ANN MARTIN BETH CLARKE TOM FREEAR LETA FRANCES WEAVER ROBERT MELDRUM Seen through the celluloid windows of the blimp, the gymnasiums and Kerckhoff Hall look as though they are a long way down. The South- ern Campus photographer took many interesting views during his blimp ride, many of which are used in the opening section. 4 The Citrus Experiment Station of the University at Riverside furnishes expert orange growers for the whole state. Pre-med students from U.C.L.A. often continue their work at the University of California Medical School in San Francisco. Lick Observatory atop Mt. Hamilton is the advanced training station for a very select group of graduate students in astronomy. " C CJ c C4 t i The University of California is made up of seven campi, each devoted to a particular branch of knowledge. The Medical Center, located in San Francisco; the Lick Observatory, on the top of Mount Hamilton in Santa Clara County; the River- side Citrus Experiment Station; the Scripps Institution of Oceanography, on the shore at La )olla; and the Branch of the College of Agriculture, at Davis— as well as the beautiful campus at Berkeley, are Darts of the same far-flung institution as our own U.C.L A. The familiar Campanile is a landmark of the Berkeley campus of the University. From It one may view almost all of the Bay district on a clear day. Students at the California Agricultural Col- lege at Davis cavort in front of the Horti- culture Building, where they learn scien- tific farming. Advanced study of oceanography is done from the E. W. Scripps. a vessel presented to the Scripps Institute of Oceanography in 1937 by the late Mr. Robert P. Scripps. At right: A lone Bruin escapes from the Physics Building on Campus Number Seven of the University of California, in our own Westwood hills. . ' -•.-!t ., -jr„J»»„. ' - ' . ' ' ® aB3«T;;?«P ' ;i«5;«;iSJB Da ifli ctivity never ceases on the campus of a large university such as U.C.L.A. Early in the morning, when most sensible people are still asleep, students are gathered on the steps of the Chemistry Building, discussing mid-terms, formulas, and eight-o ' clocks. From that time until noon classes are held — recitations and lectures, with the monotony broken at twelve by a grand reunion on Royce Hall steps. In the afternoon time is spent at the Library or in long lab. periods. Following dinner, students return to the Library while dusk falls on Kerckhoff. IN MEMORIAM BOARD OF REGENTS William H. Crocker John R. Haynes Mrs. Joseph F. Sartori FACULTY Miss Elizabeth Rruene Phillip Goulding Dr. Walter Mosauer Miss Sarah Patterson Miss Bertha Wells U N Manon Annette von Briesen Irmgard Louise Heyd Robert C. Saufley Agnes Carline Smith Setsuko Yvette Sugimoto The Henry E. Huntington Memorial Library in San Marino is known the world over for its galleries of famous paintings, and for its remarkable collections of other art objects and books. U.C.L.A. students find the library a great aid in furthering their cultural life, and occasionally are permitted to do advanced research there, in such subjects as English literature. 16 BOOK r O N E ) - . ' .•,•. ' ' 5 : ' ;V !?.- [Iti • •■ t • .■ J C ' X ' •4 5.-f» " • ' ' r?fc. ' . ' 4 ' i- ' .t " wt 9 ' T ■i-C iV ADMINISTRATION The average student petition-filer cannot see the administration for red tape. However, it is reliably reported by those who have penetrated the barrier, that the persons who make up the administration of U.C.L.A. are human beings and, in truth, quite likeable. And it must be admitted that caring for the scholastic welfare of 7,500 people is a task which demands at least a few elements of bureau- cracy. CHAIRMAN Governor Frank F. Merriam satisfied the desires of U.C. LA. for greater representation on the Board of Regents when he appointed three residents of Southern California to fill the vacancies existing on the board. Because he is President of the Board of Regents, he presides at all meet- ings, both here and at Berkeley. 18 It would be fitting to say that Governor Merriam was holding a pair of Bruin cubs when this picture was tak- en. However, the truth of the matter is that they were lion cubs from the farm near El Monte. kv fi ■1 Left to right: W. M. |ones. S. M. Ehrman, A. P. Ciannini, C. D. Steigjr, Mrs. E, B. Macfarland, E. A. Dickson, R. M. Underbill, C. W. McEnerny, R. C. Sproul. C. I. Cochran, M. Fleishacker, A. B. Miller, F. M. Jordan, R. T. Fisher, C. A. Ramm, S. O ' Melveny, J. K. Moffitt. OFIEGE » At the second meeting of the Board o Regents this year, held at Los Angeles, the three new members recently appointed by Governor Merriam were seated. Seeing the need for a more general representation on the Board. Governor Mer- riam appointed prominent Southern Californians to replace the vacancies caused by the deaths of Mrs. Margaret Sartori, Dr. John Randolph Haynes, and Mr. William Henry Crocker. The new members are representatives of varied ac- tivities. Mrs. Eleanor Banning MacFarland is primarily a housewife, but she has long been active in community and political enterprises. Mr Stuart O ' Mel- veny is a member of a prominent firm of Los Angeles attorneys In addition to representing an outstanding advertising agency, Mr. Fred Moyer Jordan is the President of the Alumni Association of the University of California at Los Angeles. The meetings of the Board are held monthly. Four meetings a year are held on the Los Angeles campus, the remainder being held in San Fran- cisco, in Berkeley, and at Davis. Governor Merriam is the President of the Board, while Garrett McEnerny is the Chairman. The President of the Board of Regents and the President of the University are ex-officio members of all the committees. The discussions of the Regents are concerned with such vital matters as improvements to the University, which include additions to courses, and the growth and maintenance of the seven campi ; finance; endowments: and educational relations. 19 PRESIDENT Robert Cordon Sproul asserts he began life as an infant in the San Francisco of the " Cay Nineties " — in 1891 to be exact — was pronounced a civil engineer by the University of California in 1913 — served as comptroller and secretary of the Regents for ten years — as Vice-President for five years — and arrived as President in 1930, at the age of thirty-nine — all this despite Pitkin ' s dictum that " Life begins at forty. " He doesn ' t remember having a fortieth year — it was instead his first in the presidency of one of the great- est of American Universities, and he was completely engrossed in carrying that University through a depression — concentrated, when at rare intervals he became conscious of self, on the consoling hope that the " first hundred years are the hardest. " Bookkeepers say he receives $13,500 a year for administering an organization with as- sets of $83,000,000 and a staff of 300 full time teachers and em- ployees. He says he receives $1,000,000 in personal satisfaction from directing the educational activities of 25,000 full time and 45,000 spare time students. Last year on Charter Day Dr. Sproul announced to the world at large and the University in partic- ular that Dr. Earle Raymond Hedrick would fill the administrative vacancy leh by the resignation of Dr. Moore from the post of Provost and Vice-Pres- ident a year before. Since that time Dr. Hedrick has really taken an active part in the life of the University. He is an enthusiastic spectator at all sports events, and his attendance at social functions shows that he has really become an integral part of University life. Prior to his appointment he was chairman of the Mathematics Department. As head of this department he was very popular with those who studied the intricacies of the subject. He has become an international figure in his field, being known particularly by his editing and translating of a well-known series of books on mathematics. Dr. Hedrick proves his genuine interest in the University by leading the students in a cheer to the football team. 21 DEANS Dean Helen M. Laughlin is noted for making friends of all who come to her. Besides her work as Dean of Women she has furthered in- terest in Phrateres and the Helen Matthewson Club and guided the Spurs, national honorary service organization, through another suc- cessful year. At intervals throughout the year Dean Laughlin has given informal vocational guidance talks to assist women students in choosing a career. A popular man anywhere is Earl ). Miller, Dean of Undergraduates. In 1925 he became Dean of Men at the univer- sity and during the ensuing eleven years he proved himself so cap- able in coping with the problems of U.C.L.A. men that in 1936 he was appointed to the newly-created position of Dean of Undergradu- ates. The important office of Dean of Graduate Students has been filled by Vern O. Knudscn since 1934. Formerly Dean Knudsen acted as head of the physics department. In addition to his work in sup- ervising students who wish to earn Master ' s or Doctor ' s degrees, he has conducted many far-reaching experiments pertaining to acoustics. I. h m- WMMMMMM ' 22 The student agriculturists of the university are the charges of Robert W. Hodgson of the C?ollege of Agriculture. Professor Hodgson has made extensive horticultural surveys in the Far East. During the war he was Farm Adviser of Los Angeles County and is largely responsi- ble for the fine organization in that office at the present time. Dr. Harold J. Williams supervises all the students who spend their sum- mer vacations going to school. As Dean of Summer Session Dr. Wil- liams has approximately 2.200 students under his direction. He is the writer of numerous articles on subjects pertaining to education. Dean Marvin L. Darsie has attained an enviable position in the edu- cational field through years of valuable work. He has been connected with the university since 1922 and during that time has made num- erous and extensive research surveys in the field of education. In addition to teaching the principles of education. Dean Darsie serves as a member of many administrative committees. Cordon S. Watkins, Dean of the College of Letters and Science since 1936, finds his vocation " interesting, different, and stimulating. " Five thousand of the seven thousand students of the University come under Dean Watkins ' supervision. Last year he initiated the policy which prohibits students in his college from carrying more than three consecutive lecture classes. Dr. Watkins was formerly Dean of the Summer Session. Dean Howard S. Noble is enthusiastic about the progress made by the comparatively young College of Business Ad- ministration. In the last two years the enrollment has increased from five hundred to over eight hundred students. Dean Noble was pre- viously Chairman of the Economics Department and has been with the University of California since 1922. 23 The work of Harry M. Showman grows year by year due to the constant increase in the enrollment of U.C.L.A. The Registrar ' s office is occupied with compiling enrollment figures in addition to supervising student registration and recording and issuing grades. Miss M. Burney Porter, as Appointment Secretary, is occupied with placing U.C.L.A. graduates in California schools. She finds her job far more in- teresting than preparing the graduates for their jobs. Miss Porter has faithfully served the Uni- versity in this capacity ever since the position was created. Thanks to Deming Maclise, the financial status of the A.S.U.C. IS always in good order. During his spare time, he is frequently seen on the track practicing hurdling, and helping to coach the hurd- lers. His official title is Assistant Comptroller of the University and Assistant Secretary of the Regents. Not only is Hurford E. Stone Assistant Dean of Undergraduates, but also Faculty Adviser to the Fraternities. Besides being occupied with counsel- ing, he is active in community affairs. To fill in his spare time, he teaches Sociology. Dr. Donald MacKinnon is a friend and advisor to the men students of the University in addition to giving them medical attention. His real job, how- ever, is examining all entering men students, and administering first aid in emergencies. Everyone finds him a sincere friend. Dr. Lillian Ray Titcomb, as Women ' s Medical Ad- visor, is busy from September to June subjecting women students to their required yearly physical examinations. She and her staff are always ready to give friendly counsel to women students. Several outstanding new departments have been inaugurated in the library in the past year due to the efforts of John E. Goodwin, the University Librarian. These include a new rental library, a graduate reading room, and extensive enlargement of the reserve book room. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Mcrton E. Hill is Director of Admissions for both the campus at Los Angeles and the one at Berkeley. He supervises admissions of all undergraduates, and teaches classes in Education on both campi. Students have dif- ficulty seeing him, not realizing that much of Dr. Hill ' s time is spent in traveling between northern and south- ern California. He has the power to admit or refuse ad- mission to every person who wants to enter the Univer- sity as an undergraduate. When one realizes the num- ber of students that must gain his approval, one wonders how he can manage to retain his genial manner. Miss Mildred Foremen in her capacity of Director of the Bureau of Occupations is well qualified to help the un- employed student. During the past year, she has succes- fuliy presented several Occupational Conferences. Out- standing representatives of Southern California business organizations have helped in solving the problem of placing the college graduate in a job suitable to his capabilities. For that bewildered senior feeling, there is no one quite so consoling as Miss Foreman. Her position also includes direction of the campus branch of the N.Y.A. She is ably assisted in all of duties by Miss Antoinette Kinne. Miss Mabelle E. Corser ' s imposing cash register, which can be seen behind her, is very much in use, since she handles all the incoming and outgoing money of the University. In spite of her unpleasant task of collecting all fines, she is well liked among the students. Even though she is so far away from campus, there is always a line of students waiting, not only to pay fines but to see and talk to this charming woman. Counseling and arranging programs for women, and par- ticularly those women who work, is the job of Miss Anne Stonebraker, Assistant Dean of Women. She is always ready to receive any woman who wants help or advice. Part of her job is helping with the Personnel work of the Dean of Women ' s office. Miss Stonebraker is also ad- visor to Phrateres, an organization of all the dormitories. The Freshmen came to know Miss Stonebraker very well, since she attended all the Freshman teas, the Freshman breakfast, and many of the Freshman Orientation affairs. l[ m rt 25 Although much maligned in its early days, Los Angeles ' " mud flats " harbor has now come into its own. Actual tonnage figures prove the port to rank among the great ones of the nation. Bruin students study- ing geography, commerce, international relations and subjects of like nature find the port to be of tremendous interest as a realistic portrayal of their text-book matter. FACULTY The Faculty section of the 1938 Southern Cam- pus is based on the assumption that faculty mem- bers are human beings essentially like everyone else on campus. It was with this idea in mind that the section was divided, as the whole book is divided, into four divisions, academic, activity, sports and social. However, about the middle of the year, after repeated attempts to secure pictures of faculty sports, that section had to be aban- doned. (oseph A. Cengerelli Ernest Carroll Moore Henry Raymond Brush u oeetApm From the view-point of the back row of any classroom, it must be admitted that professors sometimes appear strange. They lean on U.C.L.A. ' s ramshackle rostra, and cast " pearls of wisdom " before their attentive audiences, which pearls are carefully inscribed in hundreds of note- books by hundreds of furiously scribbling students. Pro- tected behind the aforementioned rostra, they are em- boldened occasionally to tell very ancient stories. This does not go over very well, as many of the students in the back row have already read the local humor mag- azine, which contains the same very ancient stories. However, those students who sit in the front row usual- ly laugh. Professors have a bad habit of assigning term papers to be written, and then becoming discouraged when they receive the same masterpieces year in and year out. This, combined with their great talent for thinking up final examination questions which never have been used before, often causes back row students to flunk the course. And in turn, flunking causes sorry misunder- 29 ' , Raymond Moreman Robert W. Webb Samuel Herrick, |r. ifer J H ,imii. David Appleman, F. F. Halma, and Raymond B. Cowles Drs. Frederick Coxens and |ohn F. Bovard Joseph Ellis Charles Titus Standings to arise between students and the adminis- tration. All too frequently the outcome of these mis- understandings is divorce, and the student goes his way, and the University goes her way, and never the twain shall meet. Each semester the number of such " divorces " causes the ranks of those who inhabit Kerckhoff Hall to be decimated. Many professors also have a penchant for extract- ing the most popular books from the library and keep- ing them out for eons and eons. This causes students ' reading matter to be confined to books published prior to 1900 and therefore out of date, and to the Daily Bruin, which is unfortunate. Further complications in faculty-student relation- ships are engendered by U.C.L.A. ' s huge classes in many subjects. In such courses, it is naturally impos- sible for the professors to read all the papers, and so it becomes necessary to hire ruthless readers, who, at forty cents an hour, cannot appreciate even the most sterling masterpieces from the most fertile brains of the hardest-working students. So it is that some students believe that the presence of the faculty works a great hardship on them in their search for knowledge. And so it is that some faculty members believe that the presence of the students works a great hardship on them in their search for knowledge. 31 A---Z ' .chS -iyj iJim .L S tJdA . Adrian D. Keller However, there is a much brighter side to the picture. After haunting a corner of Kerckhoff for about a week, the Southern Campus photographer found that profes- sors regularly desert their academic haunts to eat lunch in the faculty dining room, and that they are not averse to having their pictures taken en route. Students who take time to investigate find that the professors are quite human. If the student goes out of his way to meet the faculty member, he will find a cordial welcome awaiting him, and frequently a helpful discussion will follow. Faculty sponsors at organizations ' social functions, faculty dinners, faculty speakers at meetings of various campus clubs — all go towards creating a friendlier feeling between the students and the professors, and in truth make the relationship more effective from both points of view. However, there is a crying need for more of this type of relations. " Bull sessions " , with both students and faculty present, have been suggested to help bridge the gap between the student and the professor. Some sort of a plan for such sessions was worked on this semester by the Student Council. Of course, the faculty offers a mechanism for such gatherings through their regularly scheduled office hours. Some students have taken ad- vantage of this opportunity to meet faculty members and, as a result, many times friendships have developed that have lasted long after the student has received his diploma. Paul H. Daus. William M. Whyburn. and Earle R. Hedrick Fredric P. Woellner ' s " Art of Conversation " Andre Lobanov-Rostovsky Earl Miller addresses the football banquet. Varied and interesting are the ways in which the members of the faculty spend their spare time. Radio is one of the leading fields in which the professors may express their views and gain interest in their work. Dr. Woellner is an out- standing example with his weekly ap- pearance on a conversation program. Books on ail subjects are being written. In the English Department Dr. Young, Dr. Maclntyre, and Dr. Blanchard are all preparing texts. Dr. Klingberg, Dr. Koontz, and Dr. Parish are writing books in the world of history. The members of the science department are constantly work- ing, aiding world-wide research. Dr. Beckwith, professor of bacteriology, won publicity with his analysis of the water at the time of the by now well-known flood. More important and less known is his work on the preservation of old manuscripts at the Huntington Library. Dr. Blacet, of the Physics Department, has made great advances in analyzing micro-samples of gas. In the same de- partment, Dr. Watson is trying to con- clude his work to help the deaf. Dr. Knudsen is already famed for his knowl- edge of acoustics. Leo P. Delsasso was this year given a leave of absence to be- come an associate expert on physical science exhibits at the Golden Gate Fair. The faculty is constantly engaged in out- side activities which help spread the fame of the University. Donald C. Williams is on sabbatical leave touring the universities of United States and England. His itinerary in- cludes the University of California, Harvard, and Cambridge. Martha Deane, Women ' s Physical Education, is well known for her production of the yearly Dance Recital. This year she also helped with the evening play readings, which take place in Kerckhoff Hall and are attended by interested outsid- ers. Donald C. Piatt, of the Philosophy De- partment, has delivered many popular lec- tures to the people of Los Angeles, inform- ing them about their many Southern Cali- fornian colleges and universities. Also of the Philosophy Department is Dr. John Elof Boodin, whose new book. The Social Mind, will soon be published. Dr. McKinley has recently been delivering lectures on the Foreign Languages, one of which was given at use. Dr. Davis, professor of Psychol- ogy, has been very busy, not only teaching at the Extension Division, but also lecturing on the different phases of psychology, at schools and on the radio. Dr. Grant, popu- lar Geology professor, has been carrying out many interesting researches in his field, re- searches which carry him to the desert wastes in the heat, and to the mountain heights in the cold. Norman Wafson Joseph Murdock William Henry Spaulding en- joys the Frosh-Soph Barn dance. Kasuo Kawai (fourth from left) attends the dance given by the Japanese Bruin Club. Joy reigns at the faculty picnic as the professors shed their inhibitions. 38 Faculty Turns Frivolous One of the main social duties of the faculty is to sponsor the many extra-curricular functions of the A.S.U.C. and of the various campus organizations. At such affairs it is not at all an unusual thing to see Professor Quiz going through the intricacies of the Big Apple with Jeanie Co-ed. The profes- sors are also frequent dinner guests of ambitious sorority girls. But the highlight of the faculty social program this year was the picnic, at which they were amused with old- fashioned obstacle races, lots of food, and the activities of the familiar picnic ant. An innovation this year were the faculty- student luncheons, where small groups of professors and stu- dents met to discuss and solve current and historical prob- lems. This new plan has resulted in a much closer and more understanding relationship between the two campus groups. Even the office hours of the professors could often be consid- ered as social hours, since they frequently turn from program plans to arguments as to Hitler ' s place in Europe and world peace. This has helped to dispel the usual idea of students that the faculty spends its entire lifetime behind locked libra- ry doors, delving into the depths of knowledge. Several pro- fessors have inaugurated the idea of inviting their classes to their homes for seminars or informal discussions of current study topics. Lasting friendships have been formed, and the breach between the older and younger generation has been lessened through these get-togethers. Helen M, Laughlin Joseph Kaplin and Joseph A. Ccngarelli Dudley F. Pegrum and Mrs. Earl Miller 39 In their travels around and about Southern California, Brum students occasionally pass the old Lucky Baldwin rancho, Santa Anita, where those interested in improving the breed of California horses, often race one horse against another to the great excitement of all spectators, and frequently to their (the spectators ' ) financial detriment. ALUMNI Upon being removed or graduated from the uni- versity, one immediately and inevitably becomes an alumnus. Whereupon one gets a position and becomes a rich alumnus, or one gets a job and gets along. There arc many classes of alumni, such as those who pay their dues and those who owe their dues, not to mention those who in the fall are fond of expressing their ideas on the science of pig- skinnery. The Southern office of the California Alumni Associa- tion was organized on the U.C.L.A. campus in 1925. Eight years later, it became the U.C.L.A. Alumni Association — a separate unit. In spite of the comparatively short time during which this group has been in operation, it has a total of 5,000 active members. This represents the largest membership in an organization of this type in the United States. By means of cooperative activity of the alumni throughout California, the group proposes to promote the general welfare of the Uni- versity of California. District alumni clubs have been organ- ized in various important cities in the state. It is the ultimate desire of the alumni to establish clubs in fifteen principal districts of California which will be subdivided later into smaller groups in order to operate more efficiently. During the past year the U.C.L.A. Alumni Association continued to practice its policy of awarding two scholarships to students who wished to enroll in the university. The awards are given to two deserving graduates of California high schools who prove their scholarship superiority by their previous records. Deming Maclise acts as treasurer of the U.C.L.A. Alumni Association. John lackson edits the South- ern Alumnus, the official maga- zine of the Alumni group. Fred Moyer Jordan is president of the Alumni Association. He was this year appointed to the Board of Regents, becoming its first U.C.L.A. member. As Executive Secretary of the Alumni Association, John Canaday carries out the orders of the Council. Mr. Cana- day has held the position for eight years. Elizabeth Lloyd, for many years an active member of the Executive Coun- cil of the Alumni Association, was this year elected Vice-President. B " Paul Hutchinson, Chairman of the Bruin Club. All men alumni of the University of California at Los Angeles are eligible for membership in the Bruin Club which is formed primarily for men who have careers in the business world. The group meets the last Thursday of every month. Spearkers are selected from the university to comment on athletics and topics pertaining to any aspect of the institution. Each year the Bruin Club has provided a number of scholarships to the university for students who are worthy. The club ' s annual luncheon held during Homecoming week was attended by a capacity crowd. Paul Hutchinson, president of the organization for the current year, acted as master of ceremonies for the Homecoming Dance held on the Saturday night climaxing Homecoming week. The Long Beach Bruin Club banquet given in honor of Dr. and Mrs. Sproul during the winter. 44 ALUMNI 7 Mrs. Lucy Guild Quirk worked with Mr. Davis in handling the women ' s activities of the 1937 Fall Homecoming. Mr. M. Philip Davis, a member of the Alumni Council, acted as Chairman of the 1937 Fall Homecoming alumni activities. Illustrating the close friervJship between the two major camp! of the university, a meeting of the Berkeley alumni association was held during the year in Kerckhoff Hall. U.C.L.A. members of the northern group are Dr. John Olmstead and Don Ferguson. isi flitm»- l p i ii i iiiiiiii i liii i liOTi Graduate School officers, left to right, are Cerry Jordan, treasurer; Mary Lou Billsborough, secretary; Michael Dil- lon, president; Dent Wilcoxon, vice- president. The new Graduate Reading Room, where advanced students may study without the disturbances made by undergraduates, was created this year, fulfilling the need that has resulted from an over-crowded Reserve Library. 46 GRADUATE STUDENTS The organization of Graduate Students was headed this year by Michael Dillon. The group has four main purposes. It represents the students before the Univers- ity, allowing the opinion of the students to react with the administrative activities of the University; assists in the orientation of incoming graduate students; aids in making the University a center of learning that will attract outstanding students from other Universities; and helps further all designs for which the University was founded. This year the group has begun a new serv- ice, open alike to graduate and undergraduate students. The plan of the service is to assist students in coordinat- ing courses, to offer suggestions as to choice of courses in view of future work, to relieve the faculty of detail work, and to help solve all student problems. The serv- ice is done with the cooperation of all University De- partments, by students approved by their departments. The social activities of this year ' s group were climaxed by a dance in the Women ' s Gymnasium in December, and the yearly tea at Dean Knudsen ' s home. The dance held in the Women ' s Gym was the main social event of the Graduates ' year. The climax was reached with the prize waltz, with these two couples as finalists. Entering the Women ' s Gymnasium are four members of the Graduate school, led by their smiling President, Michael Dillon. 47 It IS the aim of every good Bruin student to one day get into the Holly- wood Bowl, wearing cap and gown, for each June U.C.L A ' s annual Commencement exercises are held there. However, Bruin students fre- quent the Bowl minus caps and gowns during their undergraduate days tor many programs of cultural interest are held there each year SENIORS One who has spent anywhere from three to six full years in the university is a senior. To the undergraduate the senior appears to be high and mighty. The senior himself feels high and mighty until some bothersome personage asks him what he ' s going to do when he gets out of school, and then he feels very small and insignificant indeed. The senior divides his time between wishing he was a Freshman, and wishing he was out of it all. We suspect that the Senior Class officers went into the Physics Building so that they could walk out and have their picture taken. They are Presi- dent Bob McKenzie, Vice-president Martha Brady, Treasurer Don Johnson and Secretary Mary Emily Cox. The graduating class of 1937, " that noble eleven hundred " Members of the Senior Class frolic at their Funhouse party. ■■■ m. lUR ancient and solemn Seniors followed a frolicsome ' course this year from the rough and tumble Fun House Party to the concluding whirl of Senior Week activities. The party at the Venice Fun House was attended by a large group of students and faculty members, all of them eager to throw aside the bonds of conventional university routine and yell them- selves hoarse in the strenuous and " upsetting " tops and barrels. Continuing the same social trend the Seniors sponsored an in- formal dance at the Biltmore Rendezvous Room during March, from which they reaped little material profit — but a lot of fun. The merry group of Seniors enjoyed much merriment at their periodical dinner meetings and beer-busts, but they did succeed in carrying on a small amount of business. Most of their busi- ness concerned the selling of Activity Cards to any and all mem- bers of the upper crust, in fact the latter group found it almost ' impossible to escape the continual dunning of the Council mem- bers. Senior Week is planned to follow the traditional basis, in- cluding the Baccalaureate services, the all-day party, a Men ' s Banquet, a Women ' s Banquet, the big Senior Ball, and culminate in the graduating exercises which are held during the second week of June in the Hollywood Bowl. The Seniors seem to lose some of their dignity at the Fun House. Prominent Seniors attend the Homecoming committee banquet. PAST RECIPIENTS 1 •3fei 1 . Leslie Cummins 2. Theima Gibson 3. Attilio Parisi 4. Arthur Jones 5. George Brown 6- Joyce Turner 7. Helen Hansen 8. Edith Griffith 9. Leigh Crosby 10. William Ackerman I 1 . Zoe Emerson 12. Walter Westcott 13. Jero!d Weil 1 4. Granville Hulse 1 5. Feme Gardner 16. Ralph Borsum 1 7. Fred Moyer Jordan 1 S. Burnett Haralson 1 9. Paul Frampton 20. Franklin Minck 21 . Alivn Montgomery 22. Robert Kerr 23. Joseph Guion 24. Irene Pa ' mer 25. Pauline Davis 26. Wilbur Johns 27. John Cohee 28. Harold Wakeman 29. Dorothy Freeland 30. Leo Delsasso 31 . Mary M. Hudson 32. Alice Early 33. Bruce Russell 34. Fern Bouck 35. Theresa Rustemeyer 36. Sylvia Livingston 37. Marian Whitaker 38. Margaret Gary 39. Horace Bresee 40. Marian Pettit 41. David Folz 42. Betty Hough 43. Cecil Hollingsworth 44. Fred Houser 45. Helen Jackson 46. Harold Kraft 47. Druzella Goodwin 48. Earle Gardner 49. David Ridgeway 50. Frank Balthis 51. Waldo Edmunds 52. Ned Marr 53. Elizabeth Mason 54. William Neville 55. Louise Gibson 56. Helen Johnston 57. Ben Pe-son 58. Ralph Bunche 59. John Jackson 60. John Terry 61 . Griselda Kuhlman 62. William Forbes 63. Irene Proboshasky 64. James Lloyd 65. Arthur White 66. Barbara Brinckerhoff 67. Kenwood Rohrer 68. Laura Payne 69. Scribner Birlenbach 70. Thomas Cunningham 71 . Frank Crosby 72. Gerhard Eger 73. Jeanne Emerson 74. Hansena Frederickson 75. Stanley Gould 76. Ruth Gooder 77. William Hughes 78. Stanley Jewell 79. Joseph Long 80. Georgie Oliver 109. Ethel Tobin 110. Virgil Cazel 111. Webb Hansen 112. Fred Kuhlman 1 13. Howard Harrison 1 14. Carl Schlicke 115. Carl Schaeffer 1 16. Betty Franz 1 17. Margaret Brown 1 18. Alan Reynolds 1 19. Martha Adams 1 20. Dorothy Avres 121. Mart Bushnell 1 22. Elsie Frieberg 123. Fred Harris 124. Ruth Leslie 125. Richard Linthicurr 126. Dean McHenry 127. Alex McRitchie 128. Ida Monterastelli 129. 130. 131. 132. 133. 134. 135. 136. 137. 138. 139. 140. 141. 142. 143. 144. 145. 146. 147. 148. Maxine Olsen Howard Plummer Arthur Rohman Walter Stickel John Talbot Leonard Wellendorf Bijou Brinkop Harrison Dunham George Elmendorf Franklin Fiegenbaum Gordon Files Durward Graybill Wanda Hayden Porter Hendricks Jeanne Hodgeman George Jefferson Phil Kellogg Don McNamara Homer Oliver Robert Page 149. Betty Prettyman 150. Madelyn Pugh 151. Mary Clark Sheldon 1 52. Josephine Thomas 153. Arnold Antola 1 54. Florence Blackman 155. William Bradford 1 56. John Burnside 157. Lee Coats ' 158. Katherine Faber 159. William Gray 160. Martha Grim 161. William Hensey 1 62. Emily Marr 163. Marion McCarthy 164. Alice McElheny 1 65. Jack Morrison 166. Gene Nielson 167. Arnold Peek 1 68. Irene Rambo 169. Robert Shellaby 170. JackTidball 171 . Jeanetta Yerxa 172. Albert Hatch 173. Louis Blau 174. Frances B-ady 175. Lloyd Bridnes 176. Margaret Duguid 177. Jack Eaoan 178. Tomlin Edwards 179. 180. 181. 182. 183. 184. 185. 81. 82. 83. 84. 85. 86. 87. 88. 89. 90. iT- Kenneth Piper Mabel Reed Marian Walker Evelyn Woodroof David Yule Robert Keith Jack Clark Earl Swingle Charlotte McGlynn Dorothy Parker Lawrence Houston Don Leiffer Marshall Sewall Walter Bogart Joseph Osherenko Carl Brown Audree Brown Margaret Soper Laurence Michelmore Lucille Kirkpatick Helen Sinsabaugh Loufse Nichols Sally Sedgwick Lucy Guild Edward Hathcock Carl Knowles Robert Baldwin Beatrice Case 187. 188. 189. 190. 191. 192. 193. 194. 195. 196. 197. 198. 199. 200. 201. 202. 203. 204. 205. 206. 207. 208. Bernice Garrett Andrew Hamilton Chandler Harris May Hobart Beverley Keim Robert McHargue Joy Mae Parke Betsy Pembroke Judith Rykoff Betty Seery Alice Tilden Howard Young Francine Becheraz Jean Benson Stanley Brown Helen Colesie Frank Dooley Ardelle Gratiot Maury Grossman Kathryn Hertzog Jean Hodgkins Thomas Lambert Jean Bardeen Shirley Brady Gerry Cornelius George Dickerson Phyllis Edwards June Hallberg Gilbert Harrison Jack Hastings 209. Joan Hill 210. Delbert Hobbs 21 1 . James Lash 212. Kathryn Mattioli 213. Arthur Murphy 214. Stanley Rubin 21 5. Robert Schroeder 216. Doris Ward I HONOR AWARDS 9 r 1 1 8 MARVIN BERENZWEIC NORMAN BORISOFF MARTHA ELIZABETH BRADY DONVEL W. FERGUSON GEORGETTE FOSTER LEE FRANKOVICH HELEN ANN FREEMAN MARY SUE HOWARD JAMES A. JOHNSON ELLA LOUISE LYMAN GEORGE EDWARDS MARX WILFRED MONROE HELEN CHRISTINE PUNCH MARY ELIZABETH RAGAN CARROLL WELLING 53 It is during the fourth year that the need for study becomes evi- dent to most students. Persons who are seen draped about in various convenient (or incon- venient I spots on the campus diligently absorbing knowledge will almost always admit to trying, through a last minute spurt, to graduate. Most of the young ladies in this picture are Seniors, doing their best to uphold U.C.L.A. ' s tradition for well-dressed women, as set forth in a recent, much-discussed magazine article. Ac- cording to the cheery smiles, the University is a nice place — or else these Co-eds want positions modeling in the toothpaste ads. 54 SENIOR LIFE Surprisingly enough, there are some eleven hundred stu- dents that manage to meet all the strenuous requirements laid down by the faculty for graduation. These intelligent people are Seniors. After four or five years they begin to think of leaving the institution, and their feelings are slightly mixed. They are glad to leave; yet it is with a pang of regret that they bid farewell to all the gay times that they have had during their undergraduate life. But they get their diploma anyway and go out to conquer the world unafraid. Above: Seniors Hal Caddell and Dinny Reed all dressed up and no place to go. so Hal exclaims! and Dinny smiles. Center; Jeanie Eastwood whom we adore is sitting daintily on the floor. Below: Two Seniors gaze disconsolately at the blue hills toward the west, wishing they could live off the family for four more years. 55 EDMUND ACCOMAZZO, B.S. IRVING W. ADAMS, JR., A.B. JUDITH ANN ADAMS, B.E. WILSON ROY ADAMS, A.B. CORENNE KALA ADELMAN, A.B. HELEN EILEEN AGNEW, A.B. Accounting Los Angeles L.AJ.C; Alpha Kappa Phi. Chemistry Los Angeles Alpha Chi Sigma. Music Billings, Mont. Pomona; Alpha Delta Pi; Southern Campus 2; Elem. Club; Glee Club 2, 3; A.W.S.; Tennis 2; Y. W.C.A 2. Political Science Los Angeles L.A.J.C. Psychology Hollywood Prytanean 3, Pres. Spurs; A.W.S. Council Y.W.C.A. Cabinet t, 3, 4; Tri-C; Bruin Southern Campus 1 . 4; 4; 2, 1; History Southgate Phrateres. GERTRUDE EVELYN AHLPORT, BE. MYRTLE ANNETTE ALBERS, B.E. JOHN CHARLES ALLEN, B.S. FREDERICK HARLEY ANDERSON, B.E. HAZEL IRENE ANDERSEN, B.E. ILIFF ANDERSON, A.B. Home Economics Los Angeles Sigma Pi Delta Sec. 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Chi; Home Econ. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. General Elementary South Pasadena Alpha Delta Pi; Mu Lambda. Marketing Los Angeles Phi Delta Theta; Soph. Service; Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Jr. Class Pres. Physical Education Los Angeles Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Ion Kappa; Blue Blue C; Track 4. Epsi- Key: Physical Education Los Angeles V .A.A. 1, 2, 3, V. Pres 4; Alpha Tau Sigma: Eteri 4; P.E. Club; Y.W. C.A. 1, 2. Geology Los Angeles Sigma Gamma Epsilon LLOYD E. ANDERSON, A.B. Political Science Alhambra RUTH HELEN ANDERSON, A.B. English Long Beach L.B.J.C; Helen Matthew- son Club; Bruin 3, 4. WILLARD NORTON ANDERSON, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Masonic Club. M. LUCILLE ANDRESS, B.E. Education Los Angeles Sta. Monica J.C; Areme; Philia; Elem. Club; Edu- cation Club. MARJORIE ELIZABETH ANDREWS, B.E. Home Economics North Los Angeles Phrateres; Masonic Club; W.A.A.; Home Economics Ass ' n. MARJORIE AQUILINO, B.E. Art Los Angeles Theta Phi Alpha; Philo- kalia; Newman Club; Southern Campus 2, 3. MARGARET JANE ARBUTHNOT, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Delta Gamma. CORWIN JUNIOR ARCHER, B.S. Horticulture Los Angeles Agricultural Club; sonic Club. THOMAS E. ARNOLD, A.B. History Holdenville, Okla. Okla. University; Theta Pi. Beta KENNETH C. ASAY, A.B. Chemistry Hollywood Alpha Chi Sigma. VIRGINIA GRACE ATHERTON, B.E. . Art Los Angeles Alpha Chi Omega, Vice Pres. 3; Spurs; Philokalia, Sec. 4; Y.W.C.A. W. R. JUSTIN ATKINSON, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Roger Williams Club. HAROLD BRADFORD ATWOOD, A.B. EDWIN WOODROW AUERBACH, A.B. EDWIN GEAN AUSTIN, B.E. LLOYD ERNEST AUSTIN, B.S. ROBERT WIRT AUSTIN, A.B. MARTIN AURELIO AVILA, A.B. History Burbank Blue C; Newman Club; 37 Club; Track 1, 2. Economics Los Angeles Bruin 3; Goalpost 1. Music Los Angeles Deseret Club; A Capella 3, 4; Orchestra 1 , 2; Greek Drama 2. Accounting Los Angeles History Pasadena Stanford; Alpha Phi Omega; Stevens Club; Masonic Club. Zoology Los Angeles JULIAN LUIS AZORLOSA, A.B. VIRGINIA BACHELDER, A.B. JOE BEEMAN BACKUS, B.S. RAYMOND CHARLES BAIRD, A.B. GORDON JEFFERSON BAKER, A.B. ROBERT BROWNING BALLANTYNE, A.B. Chemistry Los Angeles Phi Beta Kappa: Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon. Spanish Taft Taft J.C; Sigma W.A.A. 3, 4; Dance Recital. Kappa; U.D.S.; Accounting San Diego Alpha Phi Omega; New- man Club; Glee Club. Physics Santa Monica Scabbard and Blade; Per- shing Rifles; Radio Club 2, 3, 4. Mathematics Eagle Rock Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Minute Men 4; Music and Service Board History North Hollywood San Diego State; Theta Delta Chi. Hugh Cilmore, the Southern Campus photograph- er, spent so much time taking pictures for U.D.S. that they made him a member. Everyone is un- usually nice to Hugh because he takes most of the pictures that go in the yearbook. Rosalee Richer, a Tri-Delt, is one of the most prominent members of the local guile) of thespians. She uses this as an opportunity for joining all of the dramatic honoraries. and being one of the better U.D.S. politicians. 57 ALICE JANE BALLARD, A.B. LAURA LOU BALLENGER, B.E. LUCILLE MARJORIE BARCHARD, B.E. History Los Angeles U.D.S. 1; Homecoming Committee. Education Hemet Riverside J.C-; Club; University Club. E lem. Bible Physical Education South Pasadena Kappa Delta; P.E. Club W.AA.; Dance Recital 3 4; Campus Capers 2, 3. NATHANIEL HERMAN BARISH, A.B. Zoology New York N.Y.U.; Alpha Phi Ome- ga; U.D.S. 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Pre-Med So- ciety 2, 3, 4; Staff and Mask 4. JOAN S. BARLOW, A.B. History Los Angeles Stanford; Delta Gamma. MARGARET JANE BARLOW, A.B. History Los Angeles Delta Gamma; Council I. WILLIAM WALDORF BARNES, A.B. EYTHOL MYRTIE BARR, A.B. HELEN RUTH BARSUMIAN, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Phi Delta Theta; Califor- nia Men, V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3; Yell Leader 2, 3; U. D.S. 2; California Club. English Ventura Ventura J.C; Rudy Hall Phrateres; Masonic Club 4; Wesley Club 4. English Los Angeles LA. J.C; Philia. ROBERT SHARP BEAN, B.S. MAY BEATTY, B.E. MARY JULIA BECK, BE. Horticulture Ventura Davis; Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Scholarship Com- mittee 1 . Education Anaheim Pi Beta Phi, Elementary Club. Education Long Beach Drake University. GENEVA MAE BASS, B.E. Education Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Delta Sigma Theta. GRACE AILEENE BEECHER, A.B. Geography Seiad Valley Geographic Society, Sec. 4. FRANCES GWENDOLYN BAUGH, A.B. French Dallas, Texas St. Mary ' s Preparatory; Delta Gamma. GERALDINE LAUREL BEHM A.B. Home Economics Monrovia Kappa Delta; Phrateres 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 3; A.W. S. 3. FRANCES MARIAN BEADLE, B.E. Education Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta. BARBARA ELIZABETH BELDEN, A.B. History Los Angeles Gamma Phi Beta; Guidon. JOHN CARTER BELL, A.B. Economics Beverly Hills Stanford; Beta Theta Pi. PRETTO BELL, A.B. History Los Angeles Alpha Eta Rho, Founder of Beta Chapter, Pres. 3, 4; Class Council 3; Greek Drama. ALBERTA MARGARET BELLERUE, B.E. Education South Pasadena Delta Delta Delta; Spurs; Y.W.C.A.; A.W.S. IDA FLORENCE BELLIS, B.E. Commerce Los Angeles L.A.J.C. MARVIN J. BERENZWEIG, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Phi Beta Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Rally Com- - mittee; Student Council; Stadium Exec. Commit- tee; Chrmn. Card Stunts; Lt.-Col. R.O.T.C; Chair- man Homecoming 4. THOMAS LUCIUS BERKLEY, B.S. Finance Fullerton Fullerton J.C; California Men 3; Y.M.C.A. 4; Uni- versity Negro Club 3, 4. ROBERT W. BERNHARD, A.B. English San Mateo Theta Chi; Baseball Mgr. 2, 3; Ball and Chain; Band 2, 3; Cross Country. MARJORIE OSBORNE BIDDLE, A.B. Zoology Glendale Willamette University, Oregon; Pre-Med Society. CHARLES LEWIS BISSELL, A.B. Chemistry Beverly Hills Alpha Chi Sigma; Uni- versity Bible Club; Band 2, 4; Orchestra 3. REVA VIOLET BISWELL, B.E. Education Compton Compton J.C. AARON BLACKMAN, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Pershing Ritles; Circle C Blue C; Crew 1, 2, 3, 4 Rally Comm, 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Council 1, 2; Soc- cer 2, 3, 4; U.D.S. I, 2 Soph Service; Bruin Row- ing Club WINIFRED MAYO BLAIR, A.B. Botany Los Angeles L.A.J.C. HOWARD MORLEY BLAKE, B.S. Business Administration Glendale Occidental YETIVE RUTH BLANK, B.E. Education Santa Ana Santa Ana Omicron Pi; J.C; Alpha Phrateres 3. JANET BLECH, A.B. History Los Angeles Phi Sigma Sigma, Pres. 4. ELOISE BERNICE BLESSING, A.B. History North Hollywood Philia; W.A.A. 2, 3, Y.W.C.A, 4. DORIS TERRY BOARDMAN, A.B. English Upper Lake Ventura J.C; Rudy Hall Phrateres; Masonic Club 3, 4; Wesley Club 3, 4. DESOTO H. BOCK, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles For three years Bob Morris has been stopping pucks for the hockey team. This is probably why he is " Punchy. " He is a popular figure because he represents a cigarette company and is always passing out samples. How Isabel Phlster runs the Alpha Phi house with an iron hand and still re- mains popular has been a question for the year and a half that she has been president. She is also an activity woman and " just " loves Benny Goodman music. 59 B PAUL J. BODENHOFER, A.B. ARLIENE LOUISE BOETTGER, B.E. MARY HELEN BOISE, BE. EVELYN BOLTUCH, A.B. MINTA BONNER, A.B. EILEEN VIRGINIA BOOTH, B.E. Chemistry Los Angeles Alpha Chi Sigma; ball 1. Foot- Art Los Angeles Delta Epsilon, Pres. 4; Pi Kappa Sigma; Philo- kalia 3; W.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4. Physical Education Los Angeles Doheny Hall Phrateres; P.E Club; W.A.A, 1, 2, 3, 4. English Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Chi Delta Phi. Economics Long Beach L.B.J.C; Kappa Theta; Tic Toe; Chi Delta. Alpha Alpha Education Huntington Park Pi Lambda Theta. HAROLD KENNETH BOWERS, A.B. JEANNE YVONNE BOWMAN, B.E. JERRYS. BOYAJIAN, A.B. MARY ELIZABETH BOYNTON, A.B. CLARK BEAN BRADFORD, A.B. RENA FORDYCE BRADLEY, A.B. Accounting Toledo, Ohio Santa Monica J.C; ball 4, Base- Education Sacramento Occidental; LAJC-; Al- pha Epsilon Chi; Elem. Club. Pre-Med Hollywood L.A.J.C; Fencing Team. Psychology Hollywood Pomona; Southern pus, Photo-Lib. 2, Ed. 3, Ass ' t. to Ed. Cam- Ass ' t. 4. Economics San Francisco De It a Kappa Blue Key; Phi Phi fraternity Counci Epsilon; • Inter- , Pres. History Moorpark Philia. 4; A. M.S. Council 4; Class Council 4; Rally Reserves; Y.M.C.A. RUTH ELIZABETH MARTHA ELIZABETH JOHN CHARLES BRADLEY, B.S. BRADY, A.B. BRAINERD, B.S. Accounting Philosophy Marketing Los Angeles Long Beach Beverly Hills Philia; Areme. Zeta Phi Eta; Agathai; Phi Kappa Psi; Soph. Prytanean; Guidon; U.D. Pres.; Sr. Board; Scab- S.; Kap and Bells; Drama bard and Blade; A. M.S. Bd.; Vice Pres. Sr. Class; Council 2, 4; Blue Key; Campus Capers 3, 4; Rally Committee. Dance Recital 4; Califor- nia Club. HAROLD WHITCOMB BRAMSEN, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Religious Conf. Student Council; Westminster Club; Y.MC-A., Pres. JAYNE OLIVE BRANCH, B.E. Education Los Angeles Zeta Tau Alpha; Areme; Masonic Club; Home Eco- nomics Club; Elementary Club. RICHARD ROBERT BRIMER, B.S. Accounting Santa Barbara Santa Barbara State; pha Kappa Psi. KARLYN HAZEL BRIN, B.E. Education Venice Santa Monica J.C; Phi Upsilon. Delta BEVERLY LAWRENCE BRIXTON, A.B, Physics Los Angeles Circle C; Ice Hockey 2, 3, 4; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Soccer Sr. Mgr. GRETCHEN BROERING, B.E. Education South Pasadena Elementary Club; Educa- tion Club; A.W.S. BETTY LOUISE BROOKS, B.E. Education Glendale Drake University. LOUIS CHARLES BROOKS, B.S. Banking Los Angeles " Phi Kappa Psi; Blue Key; Class Council 1, 1, 3, 4; Phi Phi; Rugby 2, 3, Capt. 4. DOROTHY LOUrSE BROWN, A.B. French West Los Angeles Alpha Delta Theta. EDNA JANE BROWN , B.E. Education Compton Compton i.e. FLORENCE BROWN, B.E. ROSALIND CAROL BROWN, A.B. NE VIRGINIA ANNE BROWN, B.E. HERBERT MONROE BROWNE, A.B. Commerce Los Angeles Philia; Phrateres. English Los Angeles L.A.J.C. Commerce Hollywood Highland College; Chi Delta. Alpha History Bakerstield Bakersfield JC; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Home- coming 1. ELEANOR MAY BROYLES, B.E. Education Van Nuys Pi Kappa Sigma; Areme; Philia; AW.S. 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A.; Elem. Club. NANON LOUISE BRUNAUGH, B.E. Art Los Angeles Santa Monica J.C; pa Delta; W.A.A. Southern Campus 1 . Kap- BETTY BRUNER, B.E. Art South Pasadena Pasadena J .C; Gamma Phi Beta; Campus Cap- ers 3; Southern Campus 2, 4. SAMUEL OSA BRUNSON, A.B. Chemistry Puente Chatfey J.C. FRANCES FAY BRUNSTEIN, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles LAJC; Pi Kappa Delta; Women ' s Debate Mgr. 4; Oratory 3, 4. VERNA MERCEDES BRYANT, B.E. Education Los Angeles LA. J.C; Phi Upsilon Pi; Elementary Club. GEORGE ROBERT BUDKE, A.B. Psychology Denver Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Student Council 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade; Wrestling 2; Blue Key; Class Council 3, 4; Alpha Eta Rho; Homecoming; Band 1, 2. Sid Schwartz worked for Bob Rasmus, selling candy and wearing an extremely broad smile. Being a good friend of Don Ferguson, he now sits on the Student Council as Representative at Large. Hand- some George Budke, the campus milk-man, quick- ens the hearts of cooks and sorority cuties alike as he makes hi s daily rounds. Local campus poli- ticians appreciate him more for delivering Fergu- son to the Student Body as president. 61 HUBERT PHILIP BUEL, B.E. Art Fresno Fresno State; Delta Epsi- lon; Dance Recital 2. ALBERTA FISHER BUHSE, B.E. Education Pasadena Pasadena J.C; Sigma Kappa; Elementary Club; Dance Recital 3. ANABEL GERALDINE BULPITT, A.B. History Santa Monica Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Eta Rho; Campus Capers 1 ; Greek Drama 4; Dance Recital. MARY BOB BURGESS, A.B. History Long Beach Long Beach J.C, Upsilon, Pres. 4. JOHN WILLIAM BURKHARDT, A.B. Political Science Pasadena Pasadena J.C; Sigma; Circle C Kappa ROBERT STACY BURNS, A.B. Botany Los Angeles LA. J.C; Alpha Gamma. ELIZABETH ANNE VIRGINIA MAY STUART JAMES WILLIAM ROSS HAROLD OLDS MOYA LUCY BURR, A.B. BUSSEY, B.E. BYRNE, A.B. CABEEN, A.B. CADDEL, A.B. CAIRNS, B.E. History Art German Geology Marketing Education Los Angeles San Bernardino Minnesota Los Angeles Los Angeles Ventura Delta Zeta: History Club. San Bernardino JC. Phra- Gym Team 1 . Sigma Gamma Epsilon; A. M.S.. Pres. 3; Califor- A Capella 2. teres; Philokalia. A.I. ME; Boxing 1, 2. nia Club 3, 4; Religious Co.Tference Student Bd.; Class Council t, 2, 3, 4; Ice Hockey 1, 2; Foot- ball 1. WILLIAM ARTHUR CALDECOTT, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Phi Kappa Sigma; Scab- bard and Blade; Track I , 2; Rugby 3, 4; Class Council 2. ROBERT CALLAHAN, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade: In- ter-fraternity Council. ELIZABETH ANNE CAMPBELL, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gam- ma Nu. WILLIAM CAMUSl, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Ski T eam 3, 4; U.D.S. 3. MARY FRANCES CANAVAN, A.B. English San Fernando Pi Beta Phi; A Capella. EDNAT. CANEY, A.B. Zoology Los Ange ' es U.S.C.; W.A.A. ROBERT EMIL CARP, A.B. Political Science St. Louis Zeta Beta Tau. DONALD TANSILL CARPENTER, A.B. English La Canada Pasadena J.C; Track ALLEN JOSEPH CASALE, A.B. Economxs Newark, N.J. Pasadena J.C; Track 3, 4. Blue C; THOMAS ADAMS CASSELL, B.S. Finance India. -apolis Butler University; The a Delta Chi. JOHN LESLIE CASTER, B.S. Zoology Colton San Berna-d no J.C; ma Alpha Epsilon. Sig- JOHN A. CHALMERS, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Phi Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Rugby 2; Class Council 4. THELMA ANNE CHAMBERS, A.B. Spanish Los Angeles Kappa Delta; U.D.S. 3, Campus Capers; Y.W.C. A ; A.WS. ISABEL FRAYNE CHAPIN, BE. Art Pasadena Pasadena J.C; Delta Epsilon, Phi Beta; LOIS MARRS CHERRY, A.B. History an Nuys Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W.C. A.; Elections Committee. FRANK FUJIO CHUMAN, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Japanese Bruin Club; Stevens Club; Internat ' l Relations Club; Org. Con- trol Board 3, 4; Minute Men; Oratory 1 ; Foreign Trade Club 2, 3, 4. ROBERT ARTHUR CHURLEY, A.B. Languages Los Angeles Delta Sigma Phi; Student Council 3, 4; Pi De ta Phi; Alpha Eta Rho; French Club Pres. 4; Alpha Delta Sigma; Ice Hockey 1, 2; Crew 2, 3; Bruin 3, 4. LAURETTE ELAINE CLAIR, B.E. Art Los Angeles Kappa Delta; Agathai; Prytanean; Guidon; W.A. A., Pres. 4; University Camp Comm. WALTER J. CLARK, B.E. Art Garden Grove Santa Ana J.C. DOROTHEA DANDRIGE CLAY, A.B. English Santa Monica Red ' ands; Dance Recital. CHARLINE LOUISE CLAYTON, A.B. English West Los Angeles Spurs; Tri-C; Y.W.C, A,; A.WS. 1, 2; Masonic Club 1, 2; Bruin 1. NORMAN HALE CLIPPINGER, A.B. Economics Covina Delta Upsilon. ELISABETH LORAINE CLOER, A.B. French Porterville Porterville J.C; Zeta Tau Alpha; Zeta Phi Eta; U.D.S.; Campus Capers 3; Masonic Club; French Club; Y.W.C. A. SARAH ELIZABETH COATES, A.B. History Manhattan Beach Ceorge Robinson, Lee Frankovich, and Walt Schell are a few of our football players who do something besides play football. Walt wanted to be A. M.S. president, but the S.A.E. ' s couldn ' t put it over. " Robbie " was Chairman of the Men ' s Athletic Board, and sat on the Student Council. Besides being the humorist of the football squad, Lee chairmaned the California Arrangements Commit- tee during his last semester. 63 GOLDIE COHEN, A.B. ELSA B. COHN, A.B. WALTER DAVID COHN, A.B. GEORGE WARREN COLBURN, A.B. VIRGINIA CAROLYN COLBY, A.B. WILLIAM WINTER COLBY, B.S. History Los Angeles U.S.C; Phi Sigma Sigma. Economics Los Angeles Berkeley Sociology Los Angeles Council of Jewish Stu- dents; Religious Conf. 1, 2, 3, 4; Internat ' l Rela- tions Club; Bruin 1. Zoology Santa Monica Santa Monica Med Club. J.C; Pre- Political Science Arcadia Business Los Angeles Homecoming Comr Bruin 1 . PHYLLIS WAYNE COLE, A.B. GEORGE ROBB COLLINS, A.B. WILLIAMS. COLLINS, B.S. MILTON COMPTON, B.S. RAYMOND WILLARD CONNICK, B.S. NORMA RENEE CONSTANT, B.E. Spanish San Francisco Pasadena J.C.; Phrateres; Masonic Club; W.A.A.; Basketball 1 . Economics Pasadena Delta Tau Delta. Accounting Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Alpha Psi; Masonic Club. Kappa Horticulture Canoga Park University of Wash ton; Alpha Zeta; Beta Kappa. ing- Phi Marketing Ventura Lambda Chi Alpha. Education West Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta. DOROTHY MURIEL COOK, A.B. HELEN MARY COOK, B.E. GEORGE JOHN COOLURIS, A.B. JACK VINE COOMBES, B.S. NATHAN COOPER, A.B. VICTOR EARL CORBALY, A.B. Economics Del Mar, Calif. Home Economics Del Mar, Calif. Sigma Kappa; Omicron Nu. History Oxnard Ventura J.C. Marketing Pasadena Pasadena J.C. Economics Los Angeles California Men; Geog- raphy Club; Internat ' l Relations Club; Bruin 2, 3; Dance Recital; Debate Squad 1, 2; Religious Conf. Political Science Glendale Phi Kappa Sigma. MARGARET LOUISE SUE SLAYTON MARGARET MARY EMILY OLIVE ALICE E. lONE CORLL, B.E. CORNELL, B.E. COWART, BE. COX, A.B. COX, A.B. COYLE, A.B. Education Education Physical Education History History Sociology Los Angeles San Diego Bakersfield Shreveport, La. Hollywood Los Angeles Areme; Philia Phrateres; San Diego State; Gam- Bakersfield J.C; W.A.A.; Chi Omega; Guidon; Al- Delta Delta Delta; Staff Alpha Tau Delta Masonic Club. ma Phi Beta; Elem. Club; P.E. Club. pha Chi Alpha; Class and Mask; Campus Cap- Bruin 2. Council 3, Sec. 4; South- ern Campus 1, 2, 3; Assoc. Ed. 4; U.D.S. 1, 2; A.W.S. Y.WC.A. ers. BARBARA ELIZABETH CRAWFORD, BE. RUTH EILEEN CRAWFORD, BE. DOROTHY CROSS, A.B. BARBARA DELL CROW, B.E. HARRIET JULIA CRUMRINE, BE. GEORGE BENEDICT CULLISON, A.B. Education Santa Ana Santa Ana J.C; Alpha Omicron Pi; Phrateres 3. Art Pasadena Pasadena J.C. Spanish Long Beach Long Beach J.C; Phra- teres; A W.S. 3; Bruin 3. Art Glendora Citrus J.C; Doheny, Pres. 4; Tennis 3. V. Art Capistrano Philokalia; Phrateres; Ma- sonic Club; Pi Kappa Sigma. Political Science Los Angeles Delta Sigma Phi; bard and Blade. Scab- MIRIAM MARSHALL CUMING, A.B. Home Economics Downey CAROL FRANCEL1A CUMMINS, B.E. Art Winchester Winslow Hall Phrateres; Philokalia, Treas. 3, 4. BETTIE JANE CUNNINGHAM, B.E. Physical Education Los Angeles Western State Teacher ' s College; Alpha Sigma Al- pha, Chaplain 3, 4, JACK EDWARD CUNNINGHAM, A.B. Political Sc ence Santa Monica Circle C; Golf 4. MARY LOU CURRY, B.E. Education Pasadena Pasadena J.C; Theta Phi Alpha: Pan Hellenic 3. 4; Pi Kappa Sigma; Elem. Club; Philia; Newman Club; A.W.S. DANIEL T. DAGGETT, B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles Bob Reeder, Mary Boynton, and Vincent Rice have in common a yen for journalism — the men are, respectively, managing and sports editors of the Bruin, and Mary is assistant to the yearbook edi- tor. Feeling the need of profitable outside em- ployment, Reeder and Rice ran a book shop for the rest of the Bruin people. Mary spent many a wearisome hour with her red-brown head bent over numberless Cap and Cown pictures. 65 0 CHARLES JOHN DANIELS, A.B. Zoology Fresno Fresno State. LA VERE A. DANIELS, A.B. Zoology Los Angeles Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4. HELEN LORRAINE DAVIDSON, B.E. Art Long Beach Long Beach JC; Delta Epsilon; Philokalia. LEONARD DAVIDSON, A.B. Mathematics Los Angeles Ball and Chain; Staff and Mask; California Men; Bruin 2, 3, 4; Southern Campus 4; Blue C; Bas- ketball Mgr. 2, 3, 4; Homecoming 3, 4. COOPER DAVIS, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sig- ma Alpha. BETTY LOU DAYTON, B.E. Art Los Angeles Philokalia; Newman Club; Staff and Mask; Campus Capers I; Glee Club 3. SYLVIA DAYTON, B.E. BARBARA OEANE, B.E. MARION HARRINGTON DEAVITT, A.B. VERNE DEBNEY, B.E. HELEN ROSE DEERING, BE. MARGARET DEHAAN, B.E. Home Economics Los Angeles Newman Club; Home Econ. Club; Campus Cap- ers 1; Staff and Mask 4; Education South Dakota History Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta; Y,W C.A, Education Hollywood Phi Upsilon Pi; Club; Education American Student Elem, Club; Union. Education Los Angeles Pi Beta Phi; Delta Phi Upsilon; Tennis 1; Y.W. C.A. Physical Education Monrovia Pasadena J.C. Glee Club 3. IDASIDSEL DEMAY, A.B. Zoology Los Angeles W.A.A. THERON VINCENT DEMETRE, B.E. Physical Education Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix J.C; Sigma Pi; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Circle C; Water Polo 3, 4, 5; Boxing 3, 5; Swimming 3, S. NATALIE JARBOE DISBROW, A.B. History Portsmouth, Va. American University, Delta Zeta; Phrateres. DOROTHY JANE DITTRICK, A.B. English Beverly Hills Santa Monica J.C. FORD STANTON DIXON, B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles Alpha Tau Omega. LUCILE LAURA DIXON, B.S. Market ing Inglewood Delta Zeta; Agathai; Prytanean; Spurs; Gui- don; Alpha Chi Delta; Phrateres; W.A.A.; A. W.S. DOROTHEE DEAN DOLPH, A.B. English South Bend, Ind. Delta Delta Delta; Chi Delta Phi; Southern Cam- pus 1; Class Council 1 . RICHARD DONALD, A.B. English Los Angeles Bruin 1. NORMA G. DORN, A.B. English Hollywood MARGARET LOUISE DORRANCE, A.B. English Boone, Iowa LA. J.C. JANE ELIZABETH DOWDLE, A.B. Political Science Inglewood Pi Sigma Alpha; W.A.A.; International Relations Club. DOROTHY DRIVER, A.B. French Los Angeles Berkeley; Delta Delta Delta; Cercle Francais; Y.W.C.A. 2; Homecom- ing 4. HELEN KESTER DRUFFEU A.B. French Hollywood Kappa Delta, Campus 1 ; Bruin I W.CA. 1; A.WS French Club 1 . Southern Y. EONA JEANETTE EARL, B.E. Physical Education Hollister Modesto J.C.; Hershey; Phrateres; Physical Edu- cation Club; W.A.A.; Dance Recital 4. RICHARD HENRY DRUMMOND, A.B. Latin North Hollywood Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sig- ma, Pres. 4, POLLY ANN FASTMAN, A.B. English Hollywood Kappa Alpha Theta. WILLIAM TELL DRYSDALE, A.B. History Riverside Riverside J.C.; Masonic Club; Omega Delta Mu; Anthropological Society; Internat ' l Relations Club. JEAN ELLEN EASTWOOD, A.B. English Los Angeles Delta Gamma. AUDREY ELIZABETH DUNN, A.B. MARGARET ALICE DUNNAVANT, B.E. Psychology Los Angeles Phi Mu, Pres. 4; Pan Hellenic 3, 4; Psi Chi; Prytanean; Bruin 1; Freshman Orientat.on 3, 4. Physical Education Santa Monica Santa Monica J.C; Dance Recital 4; Basketball 3, 4; W.A.A. E.LOUISE EATON, B.E. VERA NUSSBAUM EDELMAN, A.B. Education San Diego San Diego State; Kappa Tau Delta. Psychology Los Angeles MARY MARGARET DURAND, B.E. Physical Education Los Angeles Spurs; Phrateres; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4; Dance Recital 3; Y.W. C.A. EDGAR S. EDMONDSON, A.B. English Los Angeles Stanford, Billic Hamill was one of our nnore serious Seniors, with memberships in Prytanean. Agathai, and pres- idency of the economic honorary. Alpha Chi Delta. Margaret Lynch spent a lot of time with Philia and was president at one time. In addition to her other activities, she has managed to become a Prytanean. However, in the latter part of her col- lege life she withdrew from the busy rounds and devoted most of her time to Theta Upsilon, 67 HUGH ROBERT EDWARDS, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Roya! School of Mines, London; U.D.5.; Kap and Bells; Campus Capers 3; Delta Key; Greek Drama 3, 4; Alpha Eta Rho; Scholarship Comm. 4. AGNES ELLEN EDWELL, B.E. Education Riverside Riversde J.C; Hall Phrateres. Douglas ESTELLA FRIEDMAN EGERMAN, B.E. Music Beverly Hills Sigma Alpha lota. EDGAR KARL EGLY, A.B. Political Science Covina Alpha Tau Omega. HERBERT EISENBERG, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Handball 4. HENRY K. EMERSON, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Phi Kappa Psi; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade. MARJORIE JANICE EMERY, B.E. Home Economics Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club, Pres. 4; Bruin I; Y.W.CA. MIRIAM ANN EPSTEIN, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles RUTH CARYL EPSTEIN, A.B. History Hollywood EMILIE ERENBERG, B.E. Art Los Angeles JACKSON, KAZUO ETO, A.B. Zoology Gardena Pershing Rifles; Election Committee 3. CARL EYERICK, A.B. Zoology Los Angeles L-AJ.C; Fencing 2. DOMENICA FAILLA, B.E. Home Economics Maaera Fresno State; Theta Phi Alpha; Home Economics Club; Newman Club; Italian Club. KATHERINE ELAINE FALLIS, B.E. Education Montebello Compton J.C; Y.W ( Pres. 4. MILTON HERZL FARBSTEIN, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Zeta Beta Tau. WOODROW W. FARRAR, B.S. Horticulture Tehachapi Alpha Zeta. GOLDIEM. FEINBERG, B.E. Education Los Angeles L A, J.C. KEO VERL FELKER, B.E. Physical Education Santa Barbara Doheney Phrateres; Phi Beta; Physical Education Club; Dance Recital 3, 4; W.A.A. Har-.dbook 2. CHARLES K. FERGUSON, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Bruin 4; Board frol; Religious ence; Cricket 2 DONVEL W. FERGUSON, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles of Con- Phi Kappa Psi; Blue C; Confer- Circle C; A.S.U.C., Pres. 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Rugby 2, 3, 4; Blue Kev. HOWARD E. FERGUSON, B.S. Accounting Denver University of Denver; University of Colorado; Kappa Sigma; Phi Phi. LAWRENCE JOSEPH FERGUSON, A.B. English Huntington Park Pomona; Band 2, 3. MARYBELLE FIEGE, B.E. Commerce West Los Angeles Alpha Chi Delta. MARY CATHERINE FILDEW, B.E. Physical Education Pasadena Pasadena J.C. ROGER BOWMAN FILES, A.B. Political Science West Los Angeles Phi Kappa Sigma; Scan- bard and Blade. RUTH ELVVOOD FINK, BE. Education San Diego Pasadena J.C; Kipri Club; Wesley Club. DOROTHY MARIE FINLEY, A.B. History Los Angeles San Diego State; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y.W.C.A, 2, 3, 4; A.W.S. 2, 3, 4, Westminster Club 2. DIXON DAVIS PERCE L. LUCRETIA MINERVA FISKE, A.B. FLEMING, A.B. FLENTGE, B.E. English Economics Art Los Angeles West Los Angeles Ventura Blue Key; Circle C, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Ball Ventura J.C: Rudy Hall Water Polo 2, 3. Sw.m- and Chain; Basketball Phrateres. ming 2, 3, 4. Mgr. 2, 3, 4. DORIS ROSE FLIPPEN, B.E. Education Orange Santa Ana J.C; Phra- teres; Sigma Pi Delta. VIRGINIA FOELL, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Zeta Phi Eta; U.D.S.; Campus Capers I ; Debate Squad 2; Oratory 2. ROBERTA JANE FOHL, B.E. Physical Education Wilmington Doheny Hall Phrateres; Spurs; Physical Education Club; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; A.W.S, Council 4. KATHRYN DAVIDSON FORDYCE, B.E. Education Monterey Park Pasadena J.C; Helen Matthewson Club, Pres. 4. GEORGETTE MARIOEL FOSTER, A.B. FRANCIS, A.B. Political Science Psychology Los Angeles Long Beach Delta Gamma; Spurs; Long Beach J.C; Alpha Guidon; A.W.S., Pres. 4; Delta Pi; Bruin 4, 5; Camp Comm. 3; Y.W.C Org. Control Bd. 4. A. Cabinet; Class Coun- cil 1, 2, 3, 4; California Club. " Poppy " . " Coxie " . and " Jimmy " — christened by fond parents as Ella Louise Lyman, Mary Emily Cox, and James Alexander Johnson, Jr. — live in close, but never stuffy, harmony in the heights of Kerckhoff while laboring as Manager, Associate Editor, and Editor of the Southern Campus. This unusual compatibility has been largely the result of the friendly relationship of the editor and manager. Little " Coxie " abandoned her Senior Class minutes long enough to plan an early step into wedded " bliss. " 69 FRArtCESLILA FRANKLIN, B.E. Education Los Angeles Elementary Club; Areme; Education Club. MARGARET ELLEN FRANKLIN, B.E. Education Los Angeles Santa Monica J.C; Areme; Elementary Club; Education Club. LEE FRANKOVICH, B.E. Physical Education Los Angeles Blue C; Golden Bruin; Men ' s Athletic Board; Football 4; Baseball 3; Rugby 2. PATRICIA WILDERSPIN FRANZ, B.E. Art West Los Angeles Alpha Phi; Spurs; Guidon; Tic Toe; Delta Epsilon; Y.W.CA,; Class Council 1. MARJORIE ALICE FRASER, B.E. Commerce Ventura University of Washing- ton; Ventura J.C; Areme 3, 4; Phrateres 3, 4. HELEN ANN FREEMAN, A.B. History Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta; Class Council 2, 3, 4; Agathai, Org. Control Bd. 4; Y. W.C.A.; A.W.S, Council- Homecoming 4; Orienta- tion. MORRIS FREIDIN, A.B. Pre -Med Hollywood U.S.C. ALBERT WILLIAM FRINK, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Delta Uosilon; Scabbard and Blade. MARY VIRGINIA FRITZ, B.E. Art Forth Worth North Texas Ag College; Southern Campus 1 . ALICE TOMIKO FUJIOKA, B.E. Commerce Los Angeles Chi Alpha Delta. RUTH ELMA FUQUA, B.E. Education Los Angeles Compton J.C; Alpha Ep- silon Chi. ELIZABETH ANN FURBY, A.B. Philosophy Carpenteria Santa Barbara State. KERMIT ARIEL GAARD, B.S. Horticulture Huntington Park L.A.J C; Agriculture Club. ROBERT SYDNEY GALES, A.B. Physxs Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Omega; Radio Club; Ski Club; Physics Club. LOUISE MORGAN GALLAGHER, A.B. Political Science Coronado Berkeley; Newman Club, MARTHA WATSON GALLAGHER, A.B. Economics Coronado Berkeley; Newman Club. EUGENIA HELEN GANAHL, B.E. Home Economics Los Angeles Home Economics Club, Sec. 3, Treas. 4; Newman Club. BARBARA JO GARRISON, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Santa Monica J. C; Areme; W.AA.; Dance Recital 4. MARY E. CHARLES JOHN ELIZABETH MARGARET LOIS RUTH LOWELL EDWIN ROBERTA ELLEN GARVIN, A.B. GAUPP, JR., A.B. GEARY, A.B. CENTER, B.E. GEORGE, A.B. GERBER, B.E. Political Science English Bacteriology Education Pre-Med Art Los Angeles Oceanside Beverly Hills San Pedro Huntington Park Los Angeles University of Michigan; Oceanside J.C; U.D.S. 2, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Compton J.C; Elemen- University of Nebraska; Delta Epsilon; Philokalia Gamma Phi Beta; Prytan- Pres. 3; Greek D rama 2, Spurs; Prytanean; Reli- tary Club. . Pre-Med Club. Pres. 4. ean; Alpha Chi Alpha; 3; Delta Key; Kap and gious Conference 3, 4, 5; Upsilon Alpha Sigma; Bells; Upsilon Delta Sig- Southern Campus 1 , 2. Bruin 2, 3; Freshman ma; Drama Board 3. Orientation E. -f l BERT ALFRED GEROW, A.B. MARTHA LUCILLE GHORMLEY, A.B. JULIE PAGE GILLILAND, B.S. VERA NELL A. GILMER, B.E. HUGH MACK GILMORE, JR., A.B. MERTON ALBERT GLATT, A.B. Greek Inglewood Phi Sigma; Anthropologi- cal Society. French Cardiff Oceanside J.C; Phrateres; Pi Delta Phi. Marketing Inglewood Alpha Chi Delt teres; Spurs; P W.A.A. 2, 3, 4. a; Phra- ytanean; Education Visalia Dominican College Gamma; Phi Beta Council 3. 4; A 2, 3; Y.W.C.A.; Committee. ; Delta ; Class Capella Social Mathematics Hollywood Cal-Tech; U.D.S. 5; Southern Campus 4, 5; Campus Capers 3. Political Science Los Angeles Santa Monica J.C; Zeta Beta Tau. EDMUND JOHN GLEAZER, A.B. THWAN LING GOEI, B.S. BEN KNOX GOLD, A.B. HAROLD GOLD, B.S. CHARLES SCHAFFNER GOODMAN, B.S. DOROTHY ROSE GOODNER, A.B. Economics Beverly Hills Graceland College; pella. A Ca- Horticulture Java Berkeley; Davis. Mathematics Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Phi Mu Epsilon. Omega; Accounting Los Angeles Football 1, 2. Marketing Los Angeles Masonic Club. History Hollywood Alpha of Areta, Pres. 4; History Club; A Capella 6; Choral Club 2. Wilford " Bill " Polenrz is a Theta Chi. That is one reason for his being head of the Rally Comnnittee and in this picture. He infests the Chi O. House — this has nothing to do with his being a Theta Chi. Fred Hochberg is a Phi Psi, and sells orches- tras to poor unsuspecting people at any and all times. There is an ugly and shocking rumor going around that he might graduate. This is a surprise to everyone except Fred. 71 RICHARD L. GORBY, A.B. Economics Pasadena Pasadena J.C. JAMES BURTON GORDON, B.S. Marketing Hollywood Santa Monica J.C. LUCILLE GOSNELL, B.E. Education Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Phi Upsilon Pi. REX LYLE GOSSETT, B.S. Business Administration Fullerton Fullerton J.C; Delta Tau Delta. LENNOX GRAHAM, A.B. History Los Anceles ELIZABETH FERN GRANT, A.B. Botany Redlands San Bernardino Phrateres J.C; JANE CARMAN GRANT, B.E. Education San Diego San Diego State; Gamma Phi Beta. ROBERT NEWTON GRANT, A.B. English Hollywood MILDRED ISOBEL GRAVES, A.B. English Glendora Citrus J.C; Sigma Alpha lota; Orchestra 3, 4. VIOLA RUTH GREENSTEIN, A.B. Zoology Jersey City, N.J. IRMA EDITH GREMM B.E. Education Los Angeles VELENA GRIFFITH, B.E. Commerce Durango, Colo. Pomona; Alpha Chi Del- ta. STANLEY SEYMOUR GROSS, A B. Economics New York CYRIL MARSDEN GRUNDY, B.E. Art Long Beach L.B.J.C; Delta Epsilon; Masonic Club. ELIZABETH R. GUETHLEIN, A.B. English Los Angeles Kappa Phi Zeta; South- ern Campus 4. WILLIAM BEEKMAN GULICK, A.B. Political Science Beverly Hills Phi Kappa Sigma; Blue C; Bruin 2, 3; Crew 1, 2, 4; Bruin Rowing Club. ETHEL GUMBINER, A.B. History Los Angeles Alpha Epsilon Phi. ANITA MARY HAGE, B.E. Commerce Los Angeles HARRIET CHARLOTTE HAGY, BE. Art Beverly Hills Holmby; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ELEANOR GRACE HALE, B.E. Physical Education Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Doheny Phra- teres, Pres. 4; V .A.A. Board. LILLIAN MARIE HALL, A.B. History El Centre El Centro J.C; Alpha Gamma Delta; Bruin 2; A.W.S. 3, 4; Freshman Control; Y.W.C.A. BILLIE HAMILL, B.S. Accounting Culver City Alpha Chi Delta, Pres. 4; Agathai; Prytanean; A. W.S. 1, 2, Council 3, 4; Campus Capers 1 , 2. THOMAS WALLACE HAMILTON JR., A.B. History El Monte Pasadena J.C. PHILIP MARTIN HANF, B.E. Art Pine Knot Band 2, 3, 4; Ski 2, 3. Team ESTHER MARGARET HANSEN, A. B. French Inglewood Pi Delta Phi; Wesley Club. WILLMA DELMONT HARR, A.B. Bacteriology Beverly Hills philia Phrateres. HELEN LOUISE HANSON, A.B. English Los Angeles Gamma Phi Beta; Spurs; Prytanean; Delta Phi Al- pha; Southern Campus 1 , 2; W.A.A. BETTY MAY HARRIS, A.B. Botany Anderson Phrateres. WILLARD BERNARD HANSON, A.B. History Hollywood Minute Men; Y.M.CA.; Handbook. 2; Glee Club 1, 2. CYRIL MANTON HARRIS, B.S. Mathematics Los Angeles ANNIE HAPPE, A.B. History Elsinor History Club. MARY ELIZABETH HARRIS, A.B. History Los Angeles Alpha Phi; Alpha Alpha: Spurs; Tic Southern Campus 1 , 2, 3, 4; Religious Conference Board 2, 3, 4; A.W.S.; Homecoming; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. ; Upsilon Alpha Sigma. JAMES M. HARDING, B.S. DOROTHY JANE HARMON, A.B. Business Adm Santa Rosa Phi Kappa Psi; and Blade; Relig ference Studen Soph Service. nist ' ation Scabbard ous Con- t Board; History Hollywood Kappa Phi Zeta, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Philia; Social Committee 2. THOMAS EARL HARRIS, B.S. BETTY LENORE HART, A.B. Chi ' oc; Marketing Van Nuys Pershing Rifles; and Blade Scabbard German Montebello Phrateres; German Club. These beautiful co-eds are typical of those which make our University famous. The high point of Marion Hannon ' s career as a cannpus celebrity was her candidacy for Homecoming Queen. To Alpha Chi O. ' s disappointment she did not gain the honor. Barbara Garrison is another beauty, whom the Southern Campus photographer takes special delight in shooting. Elaine Newport, a prominent Deegee, was also Chairman of the Re- ligious Conference Board. 73 WILLIAM COFFMAN HART, A.B, Chemistry Burbank Glendale J.C. L. ELIZABETH HASLAM, B.E. Physical Education Santa Maria Santa Maria J.C; Doheny Phrateres; Physxal Edu- cation Club; W.A.A. RUTH HEALY WILLIAM WATSON GEORGE RICHARD VELMA JUNE HAWORTH, B.E. HAY, JR., B.S. HAYSEL, A.B. HAYTER, B.E. Education Business Administration Political Science Education Bakersfield West Los Angeles Los Angeles Compter Prytanean; Phi Epsilon Stanford; Delta Tau Del- Alpha Sigma Phi; Scab- Compton J.C; Pi; Phrateres Vice Pres ta. bard and Blade; Class tary Club; Kipr 4. Council I, 2, 3, 4; Soph Service; Welfare Board 2, 3. Elemen- FRANK JEROME HEDRICK, S.E. Mechanical Arts Los Angeles Theta Delta Chi JEAN HEFFELFINGER, A.B. English Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Pi Beta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa; Chi Del- ta Phi, Pres. 4; Southern Campus 1, 2. FRANCES CHARLOTTE HEINE, B.E. Education Glendale Gienda ' e J-C-; Elementary Club; Kipri. ALICE ELIZABETH HEINRICH, B.E. Education South Pasadena Alpha Delta Theta; Pi Kappa Sigma: Phrateres; Elementary Club; Kipri; W.A.A.; Southern Cam- pus 1. MARJORIE HELMS, B.E. JEAN URQUHART HEMINGWAY, A.B. Education Aihambra Pasadena J.C; Zeta Tau Alpha; A.W.S. Council 4; Elementary Club; W.A.A. Political Science Berkeley Berkeley; Kappa Delta Y.W.CA.; A.W.S. ; Cali forma Club Council. MARY LESLIE HEMLER, B.S. Industry Pasadena Pasadena J.C; Delta. Alpha Chi CHARLES NATHANIEL HENNING, A.B. Economics Pennsylvania Glendale J.C; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu. FRANCE . C. HENRY, B.E. Education Aihambra Coe College; Alpha Xi Delta; Elementary Club, YVONNE SMELSER HERBERT, B.E. Physical Education Los Angeles Physical Education Club; W.A.A.; Dance Recital 2, 4; W.A.A. Handbook 3. DALE J. HERIAN, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Phi Kappa Sig- ma; Alpha Kappa Psi. CHARLES FRANCIS HEWINS, A.B. Political Science Pasadena Pasadena J.C; Scabbard and Blade; Circle C; Gym Team 4; Rifle Team 3. MARGARET PAULINE HILL, A.B. VIRGINIA LAFERNE HILL, B.E. English Brawiey El Centre J.C; Chi Delta Phi. Education San Bernardino San Bernardino J.C; Helen Matthewson Club; Glee Club; Elementary Club. MYRTLE LUCILE HIND, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Chaftey J.C; Alpha Del- ta Theta; Pan Hellenic 3, 4; Masonic Club 2, 3, 4; Philia. BARBARA ROSE HIRSHFELD, A.B. English Los Angeles U.S.C; Chi Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Chi Alpha; A.W.S. Coun- cil; Bruin 2, 3, 4; Dance Recital 2. ADDIELEE TIPTON HOAR, A.B. English San Diego San Diego State. GWEN MAE HOBSON, B.E. Education Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Kappa Tau Del- ta. w ' .pwii.uwi; MILDRED AUGUSTA HOECKER, A.B. Spanish Cristobal Canal Zone J.C; Alpha Omicron Pi; Phrateres. PHILIP RANDOLPH HOFFMAN, A.B. Chemistry Two Rivers, Wis. LA, J.C, ROBERT ESDRES HOLCOMB, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Bruin 1. RUSSELL A. HOLT, A.B. Political Scrence Hollywood L.A.J.C. EVELYN I. HOOVER, A.B. History Los Angeles Alpha Delta Pi. MARY FRANCES HOPPIN, A.B. English El Centre El Centre J.C; Kappa Phi Zeta; Masonic Club; Westminster Club. GILBERT EUGENE HORTON, A.B. Psychology New York Phi Beta Delta; Club 1, 2. Glee HARRIOTT B. HOTTEL, A.B. Zoology Los Angeles L.A,J.C,; Alpha Gamma Delta; Pan Hellenic 3: Org. Control Board; A. W.S, 3. BLANCA R. HOUSER, A.B. Spanish Los Angeles Chi Omega; Sigma Delta Pi. MARY SUE HOWARD, A.B. Spanish Hollywood Pi Beta Phi; Agathai; Prytanean; Guidon; Tic Toe; A, W.S. Vice Pres.; Class Council 2, 3, 4; Elections 4; Southern Campus I; UD.S,; Cam- pus Capers. HUGH LITTLETON HUBBARD, B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles Golf 5, WINIFRED KEATING HUDSON, B.E. Education Los Angeles Santa Monica J.C; Helen Matthewson Club; Kipri; A Capella 4. Ball and Cham claimed the attention of Max Raf- ferty and Leonard " Red " Davidson for several very warm days this semester, and according to the Daily Brum they proved very interesting copy. Be- sides bemg Bruin studies, both are well-known and in wide circulation. Max ' s chief loves were Sigma Pi and a beautiful blonde, neither very un- usual. Red spent most of his time managing bas- ketball, tutoring football players, and reading courses. 75 -i NATHANIEL GRIFFITH HUGHES, B.E. Art Pasadena Pasadena J.C. RUTH ALLIENE HUGHES, A.B. Zoology Los Angeles Helen Matthewson Club, NIRA ESTELL HUNNER, A.B. Psychology Venice Santa Monica J C. ELEANOR MARI HUNT, B.E. Education Glendale Glendale J.C; Areta Alpha of IDA MAY HUSSANDER, A.B. Spanish Glendale Delta Zeta; Campus Cap- ers 2; Dance Committee DOROTHY ELIZABETH HUSTON, A.B. English Los Angeles Compton J.C; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; A.W.S. 3, 4; South- ern Campus 3. ELLEN HUTCHINSON, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles W.A.A,; Swimming Basketball 2. TSUDUKI IMOTO, A.B. English Huntington Beach L.A.J.C. N ETTIE INGRAM, B.E. Education Los Angeles SHIRLEY INGRAM, B.E. Physical Education Los Angeles L.A.J.C. ATSUO ITO, B.S. Marketing West Los Angeles Santa Monica J.C; Ten- nis 3. HIROSHI IWATA, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Pre -Med Club; Radi Club. MONROE FREDERICK JACOBS, A.B. Economics Hollywood Berkeley; Baseball 1, 3; Basketball 1. CALHOUN EDWARD JACOBSON, A.B. English Los Angeles Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsi- lon; U.D.S. 1; Campus Capers I; Staff and Mask 4; Bruin 4; Drama Board BERNICE WILHELMINA JAMES, A.B. Dietetics West Los Angeles Iowa State; Alpha Gam- ma Delta; Y.W.C.A,; Consultation 4. Committee MARY ALICE JAMISON, A.B. Economics Ventura Holmby College; Phi Mu; Alpha Chi Delta; Pi Gam- ma Mu; W.A.A.; Tennis 1. JOHN DONALD ROSS DONALD JANSSEN, A.B. JARVIS, A.B. Economics Zoology Banning Burbank Riverside JC; Band 1. Glendale J.C; Theta Xi; Alpha Phi Omega; Ski Club 1; Y.M.C.A. 4; Stevens Club. LUCY ARLINE JENSON, B.E. Education Los Angeles Delta Zeta; Philia Phra- teres; Pi Kappa Sigma. WILLIAM O. JEWETT JR., A.B. Chemistry Missouri Alpha Chi Sigma. ROBERT MAXIMILLIAN JOHNKE, A.B. Economics New York Santa Monica J.C; Alpha Sigma Phi; Circle C; Golf 3, Capt. 4. AUDREY LOIS JOHNSON, A.B. History Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta; ScAJth- ern Campus 1; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. BARBARA ANN JOHNSON, B.E. Education Hollywood Alpha of Areta. CARLETON M. JOHNSON, A.B. Philosophy Long Beach Long Beach J.C; Club 1. Choral DONALD DALTON JOHNSON, A. B. Political Science Los Angeles U.S.C.; Delta Upsilon; Stevens Club 3, 4; Y.M, C.A. 3, Cabinet 4; Class Council Treas. 4, Univer- sity Camp Comm. E. JANE JOHNSON, A.B. History Los Angeles Phi Beta Kappa; ma Mu. JAMES ALEXANDER JOHNSON, A.B. English Santa Monica Theta Chi; Southern Campus 1,2,3, Ed;tor 4; Publications Board 4; Inter-Fraternity Council. WALTER R. JOHNSON, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles LA.J C. EDWINA MARIAN JONES, A.B. Hrstory Los Angeles Phrateres; W.A.A, 2. JOHN T. JORDAN, A.B. Geology Los Angeles Lafayette College; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. ALBERT JOSEPH KAELIN, B.E. Art Los Angeles Delta Epsilon; Staff and Mask; Campus Capers I ; Southern Campus Art Ed. 3, 5; Orchestra 1. YOZEN KAMEYAMA, A.B. Economics Artesia Fullerton J.C. MARJORIE RUTH KAUFMAN, A.B. Philosophy Los Angeles Council of Jewish Stu- dents; Foreign Trade Club; Philosophy Club. DONALD CHANDLER KEEGAN, A.B. Zoology West Los Angeles Wesleyan; University of Miami; Delta Kappa Ep- s Ion; Newman Club; Crew 3, 4; Bruin Rowing Club. DON BARTON KELLEY, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Masonic Club 3, 4. LORNA ELIZABETH KERR, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Alpha Chi Delta. Malcolm Williamson is the handsome Delt who led the crosscountry " madmen " in their scampers through the hills of Westwood. There is a ma- licious rumor about that he gazes on a Chi O with affection. Jack Streeton is that tall silent Phi Kap who led the Brum Navy last year. He now presides at the Phi Kap meetings with the same quiet efficiency that has characterized his activities on campus the past four years. 77 ; EDWIN ABRAHAM KIBRICK, A.B. Zoology New York New York University; A Capella 3; Pre-Med Club 3, 4. THOMAS KIDDIE, A. B. Economics San Marino Stanford; Delta Epsilon. Kappa FRANKYE JACLYN KIGHTLINGER, A.B. History Fullerton Fullerton J.C; History Club; Masonic Club; Phrateres. MARY JANE KING, A.B. History Los Angeles Zeta Tau Alpha; Campus Capers 1 , 2, 3; Home- coming 4. MAXINE LILLIAN KINGSBURY, B.E. Education Long Beach Long Beach J.C; Phra- teres; Elementary Club- MARGARET MARIE KIRCHHOFER, B.E. Music Hollywood Juillard School of Music; Phi Beta; Roger Williams Club. ANNABELLE LILLIAN KIRK, B.E. Education Los Angeles Alpha Omicron Pi, Pres. 4. ROBERT WEIDMAN KIRK, A. B. Mathematics Los Angeles Phi Mu Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa. ROBERT OLIVER KISTLER, B.S. Business Administration Pasadena Pasadena J.C; Alpha Tau Omega; Bruin 1 ; Home- coming 3. ROBERT NICHOLAS KLEIN, A. B. Political Science Hollywood Zeta Psi; Class Council 1, 2, 3, Pres. 1. Sopho- more Service. NATHAN KLINE, A. B. History Arizona Zeta Beta Tau; Bruin 2, 3; Debate Squad Goalpost 1, 2. ANNE MARY KLJUNAK, A.B. History Los Angeles Pi Gamma Mu; History Club. JEAN M. KNOX, A.B. Bacteriology Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Delta: Pan Hellenic 4; Pre-Med Club 3, 4; Social Service 3. DAN KOMAI, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Circle C; Boxing 3, 4. IRENE MARIE KONIGSMARK, BE. EDITH GENEVA KOSHER, B.E. EMMA LUISE KRENZLER, A.B. Education Los Angeles LA. J.C; Phi Upsilon Pi. Education Hollywood Alpha Epsilon Chi vers ty Bible Club; A.; Eteri. Uni- W.A. German Anaheim Fullerton J.C; Helen Matthewson Club; Roger Williams Club; Y.W.C.A.; German Club. FRANK GEORGE KROENER. BE. Physical Education Orange Santa Ana J.C; Phi Kap- pa Psi; Blue C; Phi Ep- silon Kappa; Athletic Board; Football 3, 4. WILLIAM E. LACEY, B.S. LOIS ADELAIDE LAMBERTON, B.E. BERNICERUTH LANGLEY, B.E. LEROY LESTER LANGLEY, A.B. HELEN LEONA LAPPIN, B.E. DORIS ELAINE LARSON, B.E. Management Los Angeles Chi Phi; Inter-F Circle C; WrestI 3, 4; Handball Drama 2. at ng srnity; 1, 2. Greek Education Los Angeles Guidon; Tri-C: A.W.S. 3, Vice Pres. 4; Religious Council; Unversity Camp Council; Y.W.C.A. Education Calexico LA. J.C: Rudy Ha teres; Alpha Sigma 1 Phra- Alpha. Zoology Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Dance Recital. Fduca ion Hawaii Alpha Delta Theta, 3, 4; Swimming 2, Pres. 3. Home Economics Wilmington Winslow Phrateres, 3; Areme, Pres. 4; sonic Council. Pres Ma- ELISABETH ELLEN LATIMER, B.E. Physical Education Montana Montana State; Alpha Sigma Alpha; Phrateres; W.AA,; Physical Educa- tion Club. JEANNE EILEEN LAW, B.E. Art South Pasadena Pi Beta Phi; Philia; kalia. MELVIN JUNIOR LAWSON, A.B. Political Science South Gate Band 4. ESTHER MARGARET LAWYER A.B. MELVIN EMERY LEACH,JR., A.B. History San Fernando Sigma Pi Delta- Artemis Phrate-es; Y.W.C.A. Cab- inet; Orchestra 1, 3. History Merced BERTHA RENA LEBOW, A.B. Latin, French Long Beach Pi Delta Phi; UDS. 1, 2, 3, 4; Doheny; Classical Club, Pres. 3; Cercle Franca!s. ROBERT B. LECK, JR., B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Kappa; Circle C; Bruin I, 2, 3, 4; South- ern Campus 2, 3, 4; Ten- nis 1, 2; Baseball 3, 4; Cricket 5, 4; Masonic Club. CHARLES EUGENE LEE, A.B. Political Science Ventura Ventura JC. ' Delta ma Phi. Sig- JULIA JENNIE LEMICH, A.B. Psychology Van Nuys Phrateres; W.AA.; Club 4, Glee JUANITA ELIZABETH LEMMONS, B.E. Education Santa Monica MARIAN ESTELLE LEMOYNE, B.E. Physical Education North Hcllywood W.A.A.; Dance Recital 1, 3, 4. WILLIAM RICHARD LEONARD, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade. Maridel Francis is past president of the A.D. Pi House. When La Welling came into power. Mari- del became an even more prominent Kerckhoff Kutie and spent a lot of time around the Presi- dent ' s office. Helen " Punchy " Punch rose from comparative obscurity to a position of campus- wide popularity when she attained the chairman- ship of the Organizations Control Board, for which she did a noble job. 79 ZOEMARGUERITTE LILES, B.E. Education New Orleans, La. Alpha Epsilon Chi: Ele- mentary Club; Bible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 2, 3. MALCOLM JAMES LITTLE, A. B. Political Science Wasco Bakersfie ' d J.C. RUTH AILEEN LITTLE, A. B. History West Los Angeles Phi Beta; U.D.S. I, 2, 3; Bannister Phrateres, Pres. 3. CLYDE MARTIN LITTON, A. B. English Inglewood Blue C; Bruin; Bruin Rowing Club; Y.M.C.A. DAWN LOBAN, A.B. English Glendale Glendale J.C ; Delta Del- ta Delta; Chi Delta Phi. LESLIE ELEANOR LOCKE, B.E. Music Los Angeles Zeta Tau Alpha. RUTH E. THOMAS LOCKRIDGE, B.E. Home Economics Hollywood University of Idaho; Iowa State; Phi Omega P.; Home Economics Club. ELEANOR LEE LOGAN, B.E. Education Colton Redlands; Hershey Phra- teres; Kipri. tOROTHY JOAN LORD, B.E. Home Economics North Los Angeles HELEN ELIZABETH LORD, A.B. Botany North Los Angeles GEORGE MARSHALL LOTT, A.B. Political Science Taft Taft J.C. TOM ARNOLD LOVE, A.B. German Los Angeles Chi Phi, Pres. 3. GLADYS WARD LUDLAM, B.E. Education Los Angeles Alpha Sigma Alpha; Ma- sonic Club. JOAN LUDWIG, A.B. English San Francisco U.S.C; Orchestra; South- ern Campus. ELLA LOUISE LYMAN, A.B. English Los Angeles Guidon; Alpha Chi Alpha; Spurs; Upsilon Alpha Sig- ma: Southern Campus 1 , 2, 3, Mgr. 4; Religious Conference Board; Pub- lications Board 4; A.W.S MARGARET LYNCH, B.E. Education Los Angeles Theta Upsilon; Spurs; Prytanean; A.W.S. 3, 4; Philia, Pres. 3; Phrateres 2, 3; Elections Comm. 2, 3. WILLIAM FULLERTON LYNN, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles L.A.J C. ADA MAY LYON, B.E. Physical Education Washington Marin J.C; Physical Edu- cation Club; W.A.A. ; Dance Recital 1. MAE MacGREGOR, B.E. Physical Education North Hollywood Alpha Tau Sigma; Physi- cal Education Club; W. A.A. DONNIE ALICE MAHAN, B.E. Art Somis, Calif. Ventura J.C; Delta Epsi- lon. CELESTIA MAJOR, A.B. Chemistry Atlanta Ga. Agnes Scjtt College; Al- pha of Areta. MARGARET JANE MAJOR, B.E. Education Long Beach Long Beach J.C; Club. DONALD WALTER MANSFIELD, A.B. History Pasadena Pasadena J.C. ARTHUR W. MANUEL, JR., B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles Sigma Pi; Bruin; Alpha Delta Sigma; Class Coun- cil 2; 3 7 Club; Ice Hockey 1, 3, 4; Interna- tional Relations Club. ANITA MARY MARCOTTE, B.E. Education Montebello CLAUDE COVINGTON MARTIN, A. B. Philosophy Venice ALMA H. KAZUWO MATSUMOTO, B.E. Art Hollywood Philokalia. EDITH IRENE MATTHEWSON, BE. Music Los Angeles Phi Beta; WA.A.; Philia, Phrateres; U.D. S. 2; Dance Recital 2; Elemen- tary Club. HELENE ELIZABETH MARTIN, A. B. Spanish Santa Ana Santa Ana J.C.; Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Delta Pi; Southern Campus 3, 4, 5, 6; Phrateres. ROBERT RAYMOND MARTIN, A. B. Latin Hollywood , A.B. HELEN MAULDIN, English Clovis, N.M. Mills College; Chi ga. Ome- charlotte marie McAfee, b.e. Education Sacramento Sacramento J.C; Rudy Phrateres. GEORGE EDWARDS MARX, A.B. English Beverly Hills Theta Delta Chi, Vice Pres. 3, 4; Delta Key Kap and Bells; U D.S. 1 2, 3, 4, Class Pres, 1 Student Council 3, 4 Greek Drama I, 2, 3, 4 Campus Capers 1, 2, 3. LEWIS McANINCH, B.E. Physical Education Culver City South Oregon Normal: Phi Epsilon Kappa; Circle C; Boxing 3; Rugby 1; Football 2. MARY RUTH MASON, B.E. Art Lost Hills, Calif. Bakersfield J.C; Matthewson Club; kalia. Helen Philo- MARY ANN McCLURKIN, A.B. English Burbank U D S ; Helen Matthew- son Club. Betty Wyatt was only a member of Guidon. Then Dan McHargue became presicient of Scab- bard and Blade. Then Betty was chosen Honor- ary Colonel. Some people claim there is a con- nection between these two events. Polly Pelphrey has headed the Kappa Delts this year. She works very diligently on the Organizations Control Board and is a very fine example for the rest of the girls in the K D. mansion. 81 ELIZABETH CATHARINE DONALD CHARLES McCOY A.B. English Los Angeles McDEVITT, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Kappa Sigma; Blue C; Yell Class Council Blue Key; Leader 4; 4; Musx judith marie Mcdonald, b.e. Physical Education North Hollywood Physical Education Club; W.A.A. Organizations Board. LOIS MAE Mcdonald, b.e. Home Economics Los Angeles L.A.J.C.; Alpha Sigma Alpha; Philia; Home Eco- nomics Club. JAMES WILLSON McFARLANE, A.B. Zoology Hollywood Pasadena J.C; Alpha Gamma Omega. PAUL E. McGOVNEY, A.B. Geology Burbank Sigma Gamma Epsilon. ALICE LOUISE McGOWEN, A.B. English West Los Ang eles Randolph; Kappa Delta. ALICE VIRGINIA McGUIRE, A.B. French Burbank S gma Pi Delta; G ' ee C ub I, 3; A Capella 4. DANIEL STEPHEN McHARGUE, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Phi Gamma Delta; Blue Key ; Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade 2, 3, Pres. 4; Class Council 1, 3, 4; Religious Confer- ence 2, 3, 4. DUNCAN MclNTOSH, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Northern State College; Delta Kappa Epsilon. WILLIAM ALEXANDER MclNTYRE, B.E. Art Long Beach Delta Upsilon; Delta Ep- silon. ROBERT DOUGLAS McKENZIE, B.S. Finance Los Angeles Delta Kappa Epsilon; Class Council 2, 3, Pres. 4; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Rally Commit- tee 2, 3 , 4; Sophomore Service. ALICE WINIFRED McKINNIE, B.E. Education San Fernando L.AJ.C; Rudy Phrateres RODNA MARGARET McLEOD, B.E. Education Los Angeles JOHN WALTER McNEIL, A.B. Philosophy Los Anoeles L.A.J.C. LUCY McNEIL, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles U.D.S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Greek Drama 2. 3, 4; Bruin 1, 4 Debate Squad 4; Ora- tory 4; Y.W.C.A. HELEN LENORE MELNICK, B.E. Music Los Angeles L.A.J.C.; Kappa Phi. Alpha ELLA KATHLEEN MERRETT, A.B. Mathematics Los Angeles Phrateres. PAUL EDWARD MICHAEL, A.B. Economics Glendale Glendale J.C; Lutheran Club; University of Cali- fornia Scholarship. CHARLES FREDERICK MICHEL, B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles Alpha Kappa Psi; Ball and Chain; Blue C; Track 2, 3, 4; Southern Campus 2. BENJAMIN MILLER, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Phi Beta Delta; Class Council I, 2; Elections Comm. 1, 2; Rally Com- mittee I 2, 3, 4; Wres- tling 1 2; Handball 3, 4. MARJORIE LOUISE MILLER, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Sigma Theta Pi. WALLACE OWENS MILLER, A.B. Economics Glendale Kappa Sigma; Phi Phi, JOHN MELVILLE MILLS, A.B. Economics San Bernardino Pomona; Delta Chi; For- eign Trade Club, Pres. 4; Cricket 3. SAMUEL FRANK MILLS, B.S. Marketing Santa Monica Santa Monica J.C; Delta Chi: Circle C; Cricket 3, 4, 5. STANLEY MILLS, BS. Business Administration Los Angeles LEILA MARY MILLSPAUGH. A.B. History Los Angeles Alpha Phi; Tic Toe. SUSAN ELIZABETH MOIR, A.B. English Los Angeles Greek Drama 3; Orches- tra 1. WALTER C. MOLENAAR, B.S. Business Administration Inglewood CHARLES WESLEY MONCRIEFF, JR., A.B. Political Science Beverly Hills WILFRED HICKMAN MONROE, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Alpha Kappa Psi; UD5 2, 3, 4, 5; Greek Drama 3, 4, 5; Yell Leader 4, Minute Men 2, Pres, 3; Musical Org. Bd. 4, Gym Team 1, 3, 4, 5. MARY ELIZABETH MOORE, B.E. VIVAMAXINE MOORE, B.E. KATHLEEN ELEANOR MOOTE, B.E. RUTH BECKER MOREY, A.B. CHARLES TARLETON MORGAN, A.B. Education Redondo Pomona; Delta Phi Upsi- lon, Pres. 4; Kipri; Phra- teres; Dance Recital 2. Education Bakersfield Hershey Phrateres; Kipri. Education Sierra Madre Pasadena J.C; Alpha of Areta, Philosophy Glendale Mathematics Glendale Glendale JC; Alpha Tau Omega. Representing three of the large tongs we have Emily Sedgewick, who claims Kappa Alpha Theta as her own, as she presicied over them this year. Mary Sue Howard, a lovely and blond Pi Phi poli- tician; and Betty Ceary, a more prominent Kappa. A living and vital problem for the Pi Phis is the question of what they are going to do politic- ally when Sue graduates. All of these girls are cuties, so who cares about politics anyway? 83 M MARJORIE MORDEN, A.B. FREDERICK JOHNSON MORGAN, A.B. M. ELIZABETH MORGAN, B.E. MARION LOIS MORGAN, A.B. ROBERT LEWIS MORRIS, A.B. MARY KARLEEN MOSER, B.E. History Los Angeles English Scranton, Penn. Haverford College; Delta Upsilon, Pres. 3, 4; Inter- Fraternity; Bruin 3; Homecoming 4, Parade Chairman. Education El Monte Pasadena J.C.; Elemen- tary Club; Kipri; Bib ' e Club; A Capella 4, History Los Angeles Economics Los Angeles Delta Chi; Inter-Frater- nity; Rally Comm. 2, 3, Chairman 4; Circle C; Senior Board; Ice Hockey 2, 3, 4; Bruin 2. Home Economics Long Beach Long Beach J.C.; Economics Club. Home JOHN CURTIS MOSHER, A.B. PEARL MOSKOWITZ, B.E. MARY JANE MOULTON, A.B. ROBERT W. MOULTON, A.B. FRANCES ELIZABETH MOUNT, B.E. MARION GERRY MOUNTJOY, A.B. Chemrstry Canoga Park Alpha Chi Sigma; Ameri- can Chemistry Society. Art Los Angeles Philokalia; Southern Campus 1 . History Rivers.de Riverside J.C.; Sigma Kappa; W.A.A.; Fencing 3; Golf 4. Chemistry Los Angeles Phi Lambda Upsilon; A pha Chi Sigma. Home Economics McLean, Illinois University of Illinois; Kappa Delta; Omicron Nu. Zoology Los Angeles Pasadena J.C; Sigma. Kappa JESSIE TOWNSEND MOWATT, A.B. Mathematics Pasadena Pasadena J.C; Phrateres; Westminster Club. CLIFFORD WALLACE MUCHOW, A.B. English Sioux Falls, So. Dakota EDWARD JOHN MUELLER, JR., A.B. Zoology Los Angeles L.A.J.C.; Masonic C!ub. MYRON H. MULL, A.B. Economics Riverside Rivers de J.C, G ' ee Club 3. Theta Xi, JANE MUMAW, A.B. Englsh Los Angeles Phrateres; W.A.A. ; Brum 1. KIYOSHI MURAKAMI, A.B. Political Science Gardena MATTHEW LAWRENCE MURDOCK, B.E. Physical Education Los Angeles Phi Epsilon Kappa; Blue C; Football 1 , 2, 3, 4. JANE MURPHY, B.E. Education Riverside Riverside J.C; Siqma Kappa; Elementary Club; Newman Club. DONALD C. MURRAY, A.B. Economics South Pasadena Pasadena J.C; Theta JAMES MURRAY, A.B. English Santa Barbara Santa Barbara State; U. D.S.; Kap and Bells; Org. Control Bd. 3, 4; Delta Key; Alpha Eta Rho; Newman Club; Elections Comm. 3, 4; Homecom- ing 3, 4. MICHIKO NAGANUMA, B.E. Music Los Angeles BETTY ANN NAGEL, B.E. Home Economics Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Home Economics Club. HELEN NEFF, B.E. Education Los Angeles Santa Monica J.C; Kipri; Delta Phi Upsilon; Edu- cation Club. OLGA KATHERINE NEILL, A.B. History Inglewood Utah State LARRY ARCA NEPOMUCENO, A.B. History West Los Angeles San Francisco State; Blue Key; PhilMpine Bruin Club; History Club; New- man Club; Fencing Club; Tennis 1; Basketball 1. HARRY GEO. CHAS. NEUMANN, A.B. Bacteriology Los Angeles Glenda ' e J.C; Thet ELAINE LEE NEWPORT, A.B. Spanish Beverly Hills Delta Gamma; University Religious Conference: Tic Toe; Glee Club 1 . EVERETTE CHARLES NEWTON, A.B. Mathematics Colton San Bernard Minute Men. no J.C; FLORENCE PRISCILLA NEWTON, A.B. English El Monte University of lllinc Chi Delta Phi. DOROTHY MAE NICHOLS, A.B. History Van Nuys Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W.C A.; Organizations Control Board; Cercle Francais; AW.S.; Y.W.CA.; Elec- tions Comm. EDWIN ALLISON NICHOLS, A.B. Economics Van Nuys Theta Xi; Alpha Kappa Psi. ALICE CATHERINE NIEBUHR, B.E. Physical Education South Gate V .A.A.; Physical Educa- tion Club; Archery 3, 4. SHUNJI EUNICE HENRIETTA NISHIBAYASHI, A.B. NORDEN, A.B. Zoology History Los Angeles Hollywood Wrestling 2. L.A.J.C; Kappa Phi Zeta; Phrateres. Seated on Seriior Bench, a spot fitting for their positions of president and treasurer of the Senior Class, Bob McKenzie and Don Johnson discuss the activities for the approaching Senior Week. Per- sonable Bob represents the Dekes, while dashing Don flashes the pin of Delta Upsilon; and both men are large contributors to the Social Whirl of the University. 85 I HARTMAN TOYNBEE NORRIS, A.B. Zoology Santa Monica PHEBE ELIZABETH NYE, A.B. Spanish Alharrbra Sigma Delta Pi; Philia; Westwood Club; Glee Club 2, 3. ROBERT GUY OGLE, A.B. Economics Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Phi Kappa Sig- ma. JUNE ROSAMOND OLDERSHAW, B.E. Education Bakersfield Bakersfield J.C.; West- wood Club; Stevens Club. GARNET WILLIAM OLIVER, A.B. Geology Los Angeles Sigma Gam:ma Epsilon, THEODORA ANGELE OVERTON, B.E. Art West Los Angeles Kappa Kappa Gamma. JAMES CHESTER PADDOCK, B.S. Horticulture Covina Chaffey )C.; Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Club. FAY PAGE, B.E. Education Camarillo Sigma Kappa; Capers 1 . Campus THEODORE PANKRATZ, B.E. Mechanic Arts Los Angeles L.AJ.C; Phi Delta pa. Kap- GEORGE MAGILL PARDEE,JR., B.S. Business Santa Monica Santa Monica J.C.; Phi Gamma Delta; Crew 2. ARLETTE PARMA, A.B. English Santa Barbara Santa Barbara State; Al- pha Omicron Pi; Scholar- ship Committee. MALCOLM CLARK PATTEN, A.B. Economics West Los Ange ' es Phi Gamma Delta, Pres 4; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Class Council 2, 3; Homecoming 3, 4. CARLTON HALL PEARSON, B.S. Horticulture Covina Alpha Gamma; Agricul- ture Club; Tennis 2. ROBERT WRIGHT PEASE, A.B. Geography North Hollywood Geographic Society, 3, 4. PAULSANFORD PECK, B.S. Industry Long Beach Arkansas Polytechnic; Phi Kappa Sigma; Bruin 2; Basketball 3. POLLY PELPHREY, A.B. History Los Angeles Kappa Delta; Class Com- mittee 3, 4; Southern Campus 1 ; A.W.S. ALBERT PERRISH, B.S. Business Administration Long Beach Zeta Beta Tau, Pres. 3, 4; Interfraternity; Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Per- shing Rifles. LOUIS B. PERRY, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Alpha Gamma Omega; Circle C, Treas. 4; Track 1, 2, 3; Cricket 2, 3, 4. LOIS DUDLEY PETERSON, A.B. Psychology Burbank Occidental; Chi Omega; Phrateres; Y.W.C.A. 2 " LORA MAE PETERSON, A.B. Bacteriology San Fernando Delta Zeta. ROBERTO. PETERSON, A.B. Economics San Diego San Diego State. RUSSELL VERNON PETERSEN, B.E. Mechanic Arts West Los Angeles ARTHUR ELISEE PHELAN, A.B. Geology West Los Angeles Santa Monica J.C.; ma Gamma Epsilon; ME. Sig- A. I. JANET PHILLIPS, A.B. History Illinois Smith College. DORIS EVANGELINE PHLAF, B.E. Commerce Long Beach Long Beach J.C; Arte- mis Phrateres; Y.WC.A. CHARLOTTE ISABEL PHISTER, A.B. History Glendale Alpha Phi, Pres, 4; Tic Toe; Guidon; Class Coun- cil 3, 4; Homecoming. ARCHIE HAMILTON PIEPER, A.B. Chemistry Los Angeles LA. J.C. MABEL ELIZABETH PIERCE, B.E. Art San Marino Alpha Phi; A.W.S.; Phil kalia. MINNIE PIVNIK, B.E. Education Los Angeles Pi Lambda Theta; Reli- gious Conference 2, 3, 4. OLIVE PATRICIA PLATNER, A.B. History Los Ange ' es Alpha Chi Omega, ROBERT G. PLATT, B.S. Horticulture San Dimas Chaffey J. C. silon; Alpha Zeta. Delta Up- EARL PODOLNICK, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles WILFORD EDWARD POLENTZ, A.B. Economics Whittier Theta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Crew 1 ; Organizations Control Board 2, 3; Rally Comm. 2, 3; Elections Comm. 2, 3. MARGARET ANN PORRI, A.B. English Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Chi Delta Phi. MARY JANE PORRI, A.B. English Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta; Delta Phi. Chi MARJORIE ETHEL POWELL, A.B. Philosophy Los Angeles Alpha Delta Pi; Stephens Club. Everyone is familiar with those important dramatic elements of this University ' s life, the clever, well- performed antics of Martha Brady. George Marx and Charles Caupp. U.D.S. Prexy Caupp enlivened Royce Hall assemblies with hysterically amusing imitations of toothbrushes, lighthouses, etc. Senior Vice-President Brady and politician Marx aren ' t so particular in choosing localities for their funny- bone tickling activities. 87 ? DOROTHY MARIE PRASTKA, B.E. ROBERTA C. PRAY, B.E. Art Hawaii Pi Kappa Sigma; Epsilon; Philoka ' ia, De ' ta Philia, Education Huntington Park Phrateres. HELEN CHRISTINE PUNCH, A.B. Frencti Los Angeles Alpha Xi Delta, Pres 4; Guidon; Student Council 4; Organizations Control Board Chairman 4; Bruin 1 , 2; Southern Campus 1 , 2; AW.S. 1, 2; Class Council 3, 4; Election Comm. 2, 3. MARVEL FRANCES PURRUCKER, B.E. Education Pasadena Delta Phi Upsilon; U D S.; Zeta Phi Eta; Greek Drama 3; Campus Capers 3; A.W5. Council; Phra- teres Council; Kipri. GWENDOLYN RADOM, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Glenda ' e J.C; W.A.A. MAXWELL LEWIS RAFFERTY,JR., A.B. History West Los Angeles Sigma Pi, Pres. 5; Ball and Chain; Circle C; Ath- letic Board 3, 4, 5; Sr. Rugby Mgr. 4, 5; A. M.S. Council 5. MARY ELIZABETH RAGAN, A.B. English Compton Alpha Chi Alpha, Pres 4; Spurs; Agathai; Pryta- nean; Helen Matthewson; Bruin 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. ; Phrateres Board. GRACE CAROLYN REED, A.B. Geography North Hollywood Masonic Council; Areme Pres. 4; Geographic So- ciety. AMY JEAN RANDALL, A.B. Spanish Los Angeles VIRGINIA HALL REED, A.B. History South Carolina Gamma Phi Beta; Spurs; Guidon; Class Council 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 2; Y.W. C.A.; Campus Capers 1 ; Phrateres; A.W.5. 2, 3. MINNIE EDITH RAUSCH, B.E. Education Long Beach Phi Upsilon Pi; Wesley Club; Elementary Club. JACK ALLOYSE REQUARTH, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Alpha Phi Omega; Psi Chi; Circle C; Rifle Team 2; Mathematics Club I . DOROTHY ALDEN RECORD, B.E. Education North Los Angeles Alpha Xi Delta; Areme; Kipri; Orchestra , 2, 3; Elementary Club. LENORE RIAVE, A.B. History Santa Susanna Alpha Epsilon Phi; MILAN REDZO, B.E. Physical Education Los Angeles Phi Epsilon Kappa; Foot- ball 3; Basketball 1. LUCILE ELIZABETH RICE, A.B. Economics Bellflower Spurs. BRET HUGH REED, A.B. Economics Ventura Ventura J.C; Mu; Masonic C.A. Pi Gamma Club; Y.M. VINCENT EARL RICE, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Ball and Chain; Blue C; Bruin 1,2, 3, 4; Baseball Mgr. 2, 3, 4; Goalpost 1, 2, 3, 4. ROSALEE MAY RICHER, A.B. English West Los Angeles Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Phi Eta; Kap and Bells; U.D.S. , 2, 3, 4; Greek Drama 1, 2, 3, 4; Cam- pus Capers 4; Drama Bd. 4; A Capella 4. PAUL HENRY RICHMOND, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles MILDRED VICTORIA RIPPETO, B.E. Education Hollywood Alpha of Areta. CARLETON ELDRED ROBERTS, A.B. English Los Angeles L.A.J .C. GENEVIEVE F. ROBERTS, A.B. Spanish San Marino Pasadena J.C; Hershey Phrateres; W.A.A. 3; Ma- sonic Club 3, 4. DOROTHY ROBINSON, A.B. Political Science Hollywood Phrateres; Oratory; Bruin. EDWARD KEARNEY ROBINSON, A. B. English Santa Monica Santa Ana J.C. WILMA GEORGIA RODGERS, B.E. Education Oxnnrd Phi Upsilon Pi; Club. Wesley NORAH ROHLAND, A.B. Political Science San Jacinto Riverside J.C. DONIECE ROSE, B.E. Education Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Alpha Sigma Al- pha; Elementary Club. SEYMOUR DAVID RUCHAMKIN, B.S. Business Administration New York, NY. N.Y.U. EDWARD NORTON RYDALCH, B.S. Finance Los Angeles Delta Upsilon; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Class Council I , 2, 3; Soph Service; Golf 1; Baseball 1; Water Polo 1; Football 1. FLORENCE MARIAN MARIAM SABO. A.B. SAFARJIAN Political Science History Los Angeles Tulare Visalia J.C; Zeta. A.B. Kappa Phi AKI SAITO, A.B. Psyctiology Los Angeles Ctii Alpha Delta. GENEVIEVE J. SANGER, A.B. English Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Areme; Masonic Club. ROBERTA EDITH SANKEY, B.E. Education Los Angeles Riverside J.C; Elemen- tary Club. ALFONSO S. SANTIAGO, A.B. Philosophy Hollywood Penn. State; Phi Chi Del- ta. These two athletic countenances belong to Walter Wood and Frank Stewart. The former is best known for his water polo activities, for in his role of an excellent goalie he proved a vital part of the team that won two conference titles in three years. Frank captained our tennis team, and it is rumored that he was responsible for the Bruin Re- view, which was published during Homecoming. llliR9! rii F» ' 89 o KATHARINE AGNES SARGENT, A.B. DOROTHY MAE SCALES, A.B. GEORGE SCHARF, A.B. BARBARA GRACE SCHAUFELBERGER, BE. WALT E. SCHELL, A.B. DONALD K. SCHICK, A.B. History Huntington Parl Economics Oilfields, Calif. Fresno State; Phrateres, Zoology Los Angeles LA.J.C. Physical Education Los Angeles Phrateres; Physical Edu- cation Club; W.A.A. t, 2, 3, 4; Dance Recital 2, 3, 4. History Redondo Beach Riverside J.C; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Blue C; In- ter f r a ter n i ty Council; Football 3. Political Science Los Angeles LA.J.C. GEORGE WILLIAM SCHILLING, A.B. Economics Beverly Hills Theta Xi; Alpha Kappa Psi. GEORGE H.F. SCHNAKENBERG, A.B. ROSA LEE SCHNEIDER, B.E. JANE PHILLIPS SCHOOLCRAFT, A.B. FLORENCE ANITA SCHREY, A.B. GRETCHEN MARIE SCHULTZ, B.E. Chemistry El Monte U. of Illinois; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Southern Campus 3. Physical Education Los Angeles Pomona J.C; Philia; Newman Club; Physical Education Club; W A A French Claremcnt Alpha Phi; Spurs; Y.W. C.A.; W.A.A.; Tic Toe; UD.S. 1, 2; Bruin 1. Psychology Del Mar Oceanside J.C; Rudy Phrateres; Kappa Phi Zeta. Education Fresno Fresno State; Phrateres MILDRED SCHWARTZ, A.B. SIDNEY SCHWARTZ, A.B. WILLIAM ARTHUR SCOTT, BE. KATHRYN LOUISE SCROGGIN, A.B. EMMA ROSE C. SCROGGS, A.B. EMILY SEDGWICK, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Alpha Chi Alpha; Tri-C; Southern Campus 4; Bruin 1, 2, 3, 4; Staff and Mask; A.W.S. Coun- Political Science Los Angeles Greek Drama 4; Rugby 4; A.S.U.C Council 4; Social Comm. 3, 4. Art Long Beach Long Beach J.C; Kappa Alpha. Geography Los Angeles Philia; Geography ety, Vice Pres, 3; minster Club. Soci- West- H story Beverly Hills Chi Omega; Spurs; South- ern Campus 1 . Economics Los Angeles Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres 4; Tic Toe, Pres. 4; Ph Beta 1, 2, 3, 4; Orches tra 1, 2. cil 3; Homecomin 9- VIRGINIA REID SEELY, B.E. Education Los Gatos San Jose State; Bannister Phrateres; Areme; Ma- sonic Club; Tennis 4. PHYLLIS ELAINE SEGELHORST, B.E. Art Taft Taft J.C; Alpha Xi Delta. FRANCES TRACY SEHRIDGE, B.E. Physical Education Bakersfield Bakersfield J.C; Doheny, Pres. 2; Phi Beta, Pres. 3, 4; Dance Recital. ALICE SEMMEL, B.S. Commerce Los Angeles U. of Miami. CHARLOTTE PETTY SEWELL, A.B. English Beverly Hills Alpha Phi. DELIGHT MacLAREN SHAFFER, B.S. Marketing Hollywood L.A.J C. ROBERT E. SHAFFER, A. B. Economics San Diego L.A.J.C; Kappa Sigma. DONALD GEORGE SHAW, B.E. Music Oklahoma City, Okla. Loyola University; Phi Mu Alpha; Newman Club; A Capella 1; Band 3; Glee Club; U.D.S.; Ten- nis 1. MARY AMELIA SHAW, B.E. Education Los Angeles Long Beach Lambda Theta; zations Control I.e.; Pi Organi- Board. WILLIAM DW1GHT SHAW, B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Phi; Claw 3, 4. JAMES WARNER SHELLER, A.B. Geology Los Angeles Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Pres. 4; Scabbard rnd Blade; Boxing. LILLIAN SHELTON, B.E. Physical Education Costa Mesa Berkeley ALLAN DOUGLAS SHEPHERD, A.B. Chemistry Los Angeles Alpha Chi Sigma; Circle C; Soccer 3; Track I . KATHLEEN SHERIDAN, B.E. Education Anaheim Fullerton J.C.; Pi Beta Phi; Elementary Club; Y. W.C.A. CATHERINE RAE SHERMAN, A.B. History Glendale Alpha Chi Omega; Class Council I, 2, 3, 4. HELEN FRANCES SHIPLEY, A.B. Spanish Hollywood Alpha of Areta. DOROTHY GLADYS SHIPP, A.B. History Los Angeles W.A.A.; Senior Board. JOHN A. SHUBIN, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Football 3, 4; Boxing 3. Mary Liz Harris anci Otto Steinen are a well- known campus duo. They infest most of the local " after the library " night spots. Mary Liz also works for the boss of the Southern Campus — diminutive Lyman. Otto spends his time trying to get enough good grades to qualify for Med. School. But, wfith the influence of the Phi Kaps and Mary Liz, he finds it a rather difficult task. 91 o LUCY ELIZABETH SIEGRIST, A.B. Psychology Upland Chaffey J.C; Phrateres; Philia. ARGELE SIMPSON, A.B. His o y Modesto Modesto J.C; Alpha Sig- ma Alpha; W.A.A.; Y.VV. C.A.; A.W.S.; Spanish Club; Basketball 2; Vol- leyball 3. ROBERT WYER SIMPSON, JR., A.B. Political Science West Los Angeles Zeta Psi, Phi Phi. WILLIAM E. SIMPSON, JR., A.B. Zoology Los Angeles Delta Chi; Pershing Rifles; Newman Club 3, 4. FRANCES BROWN SKINNER, A.B. English Los Angeles Santa Monica Mu. J.C; ROBERT MILLER SLOAN, B.S. Business Beverly Hills Pasadena J.C; Alpha Sig- ma Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi. ELEANOR RUTH SMALL, B.E. Education Perris Riverside Omicron Pi; J.C; A ' pha Phrateres. JACK GRAHAM SMILLIE, A.B. Zoology San Fernando Theta Chi; Band Track Manager 2. CHARLES BRENT SMITH, A.B. Mathematics Brawley Sigma Nu; Republican Club. CYNTHIA ISABELLE SMITH, A.B. History New York, N.Y. Alpha Xi Delta; Organi- zations Control Board. HENRY ALFRED SMITH, A.B. History Monrovia Pasadena J.C; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Editor Claw. JAMES COMFORT SMITH, A.B. English Los Angeles Delta Sigma Phi, Pres. 4; Westminster Club; Soc- cer 1, 2, 3, 4; Interfra- ternity Council. NORMAN FRANCIS SMITH, B.S. Business South Pasadena Sigma Pi, Treas. Wrestling 2, 3. VIRGINIA SPAREY, B.E. Art Indio Phrateres; U.D.S. 1, 2, 4; Campus Capers Dance Recital i. INEZ SPARKS, A.B. Political Science Arizona FLORENCE RACHAEL SPAULDING, B.E. Home Economics Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Home Economics Club; Omicron Nu. EDITH SPENCER, B.E. Education Anaheim Fullerton J.C; Kipri Club Council; Westminster Club; Phrateres. ARTHUR RICHARD SPURR, B.S. Horticulture Reseda Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Club. JANE GILCHRIST STANTON, A.B. History Santa Monica Chi Omega; Southern Campus 2; A.W..S; Y.W. CA. JEAN ELEANOR STEADMAN, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Alpha Chi ta. Del- BERTHA E. STEIN, A.B. History Wisconsin U. of Wisconsin; Epsilon Phi. Alpha OTTO PAUL STEINEN, A.B. Pre-Med Los Angeles Phi Kappa Sigma; Scab- bard and Blade; Basket- ball I. ADELENE STEMPLE, B.E. Education La Habra Fullerton J.C; Delta Upsilon; Phrateres. Phi ELEANOR STERN, B.S. Business Los Angeles Berkeley; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Bruin 2; Religious Conference; A.W.S. MURIEL FAY STERNGLANZ, A.B. Psychology Berkeley; Alpha Epsilon Phi. EDWARD PERRY STEWART, B.E. Physical Education Los Angeles Phi Epsilor. Kappa C; Baseball 1, 2, 3: cer 2, 3; Basketball 5. Blue Soc- I, 4, MARIAN STEWART, A.B. Zoology Glendale Alpha Chi Omega. SAM STEWART, A.B. Geology Los Angeles L.A.J.C.; Sigma Nu; Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon. LIWNA FLORENCE STEVENSON, B.E. Education Long Beach Long Beach J,C.; Alpha of Areta; Phi Upsilon Pi. KATHERINE STILES, B.E. Education Redondo Beach Pomona; Phi Omega Pi; Elementary Club; W.A. A.; Masonic Club; Staff and Mask. CHARLOTTE HELENA STOKES, A.B. WILLIAM SYLVANE STOKES, A.B. JACKC. STONE, A.B. CHARLES 0. STOOPS, B.S. MARGARET PAULINE STRAUS, A.B. Economics Beverly Hills Alpha Delta Pi, Y.W.C. A.; Southern Campus; Glee Club. Political Science Montebello Pi Sigma Alpha; History Club. English Los Angeles U.D.S.; Kap and Greek Drama 3, Capella. Bells: 4; A Accounting Los Angeles English Playa Del Rey LAJ.C; Delta Phi Alpha JACK W. STREETON, A.E. Economics Los Angeles Phi Kappa Sigma " Scab- bard and Blade: Blue C; Blue Key; California Club; Men ' s Athletic Board; Crew I, 2, 3, 4. Charles Ferguson spent most of his college days trying to sell advertising to our local merchants. After three years they made him business man- ager of the Daily Brum, and now he is busily reap- ing the harvest. Cai Jacobson worked on the feat- ure page of the Brum until he was struck with his brain-child — Staff and Mask. Now Cai is very happy because they might put on a production soon. 93 o LAWRENCE ROBERT STROMBERG, B.S. Marketing Los Angeies Phi Beta Delta; Class Council 2; Frosh tee Hockey. JANE PHYLLIS STRONG, A.B, French Oak Park, Illinois Oakpark J.C; Gamma Phi Beta. BETTY ZANE STUDT, A.B. Botany Huntington Park L.A.J .C. HIDEKO SUGIHARA, B.E. Commerce Los Angeles Chi Alpha Delta. MARGARET JANE SULLIVAN, B.E. Physical Education Los Angeles Delta Zeta; Alpha Tau Sigma; W.A.A.; Physical Education Club. ROBERT BERNARD SULLIVAN, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Phi Gan-ma Delta; Scab- bard and Blade; Pershing Rifles ; Newman Club. MARGARET J. SWEENY, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles L.AJ.C. UKICHI TAENAKA, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Compton J.C. Bruin Club. Japanese SHOJI TAKIMOTO, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Santa Monica J.C; anese Bruin Club. Jap- OSCAR ARTHUR TANNENBAUM, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Alpha Epsilon; Rho Delta Epsilon. BETTY KNIGHT TANNER, A.B. French Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Pi Delta Phi; Pi Kappa Sigma; Le Cer- cle Francais; Masonic Club. CHARLES KINGO TASUGI, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles BARBARA LEONA TAYLOR, B.E. Education Calexico El Centro J.C; Phi Upsi- Ion Pi; Hershey. VERNON EARL TAYLOR, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Bruin 3; Campus Capers 2; Class Council 2, 3, 4. WALTER TESTA, B.E. Music Los Angeles Phi Mu Alpha; Staff and Mask; Newman Club. DEAN JACKSON THATCHER, B.S. Marketing Glendale Glendale J.C. ROBERT NORMAN THAYER, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Chi Phi, Pres. 4; Scab- bard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi. BETTY JANE THEILE, A.B. Economics Emmettsburg, Iowa Emmettsburg J.C; Phra- teres; Y.W.C.A.; South- ern Campus 3. MARJORIEMAE THEDAKER, A.B. VIOLET MARIE THIES, A.B. MARTHA JANE THOM, A.B. KENNETH THEODORE THOMPSON, B.E. French Burbank Pi Delta Phi; Club; Le Cercle Masonic Francais. Sociology Los Angeles Westwood Club; Alpha Chi Delta; History Club English Los Angeles Fu 1 ler t on J.C; Sigma Kappa; Newman Club. Art Los Angeles U. of Idaho; Sigma Nu LEAH DUNLEAVY THOMPSON, A.B. Psychology Long Beach Moravian College; Kappa Delta; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; A.W.S. 2; Y.W.C.A. 2; Campus Capers 2, 3; In- ternat ' l Relations Club 3, 4. MARIAN HELEN THOMPSON, B.E. Physical Education Riverside Riverside J.C; Alpha Sig ma Alpha; Phrateres Physical Education Club A Capella, Glee Club Dance Recital. WINIFRED GENEVIEVE THOMPSON, B.E. MARIAN PEARL THROOP, A.B. FRANK HERSCHEL TICK, A.B. FELICIA TITUS, A.B. ANN ELIZABETH TOOMBS, B.E. DOROTHY LOUISE TOVEY, BE. Home Economics Los Angeles Home Economics Club. Mathematics Los Angeles Pi Mu Epsilon; Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Williams Club 2, Math Roger 3, 4; History Flint, Michigan U. of Michigan; History Club. History Los Angeies U.S.C; Chi Orr lega. Education Santa Barbara Occidental; Sigma Elementary Club; shey. Kappa; Her- Musx Inglewood Compton J.C; Phi Beta: Glee Club; Dance Recital W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. MARIE BELLE TOWNSEND, A.B. English Los Angeles Chi Delta Phi. PRICE PRESTON TRAUTWEIN, B.S. Business Administration Upland Beulah College; Alpha Omega. MARGARET ANN TRIAY, B.S. Accounting Beverly Hills Alpha Xi Delta; Y.WC.A. Cabinet. Spurs; ALICE A. TUCKER, B.E. Education Long Beach Long Beach J.C. s;lon Pi; Rudy. Phi U- - ELIZABETH GRACE TURNER, A.B. History Sacramento Sacramento J C; Wins- low Arms Phrateres: Pres. 4; Dance Recital. BERNICE LEONA TYLER, BE. Music Los Angeles Whittier College; Orches Ira. Roy Swanfeldf spent most of his first semester as a Senior with his long legs folded carefully under his editor ' s desk in the Brum office. Here origin- ated the editorials, in which Delta Chi Swanfeldt took a fiendish delight in panning campus politi- cians and university projects. Bill Shaw is com- monly known for being a Delt and the head of our scandal-sheet, the Claw, which is carefully read by local publicity-hounds. 95 T PAULINE ELIZABETH TYLER, B.E. Education Oceanside Kappa Tau Delta; Wesley Club; Masonic Club; Y. W.C.A. XOCHITL JULIETTE UGALDE, A.B. Zoology Los Angeles Pre-Med Association. MARY LOUISE K. UHRIG, A.B. English Venice Santa Monica J.C; Philia Phrateres; Newman Club, W.A.A.; Choral Club 4. WILLIAM TULLEY URNER, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Bakersfield J C. MAURICE REXALL VANCAMP, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Alpha Kappa Psi; Basketball 3, 4. FREDERIC ELLSWORTH VANDENBERG, A.B. Geology Chicago Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; AIM. E.; Handball. RICHARD PENDLETON VARIEL, A.B. Politjcal Science Los Angeles Phi Delta Theta; Blue Key; Class Council I, 2, 3, Pres. 2; Soph Serviice HELEN VIOLET VEELIK, B.E. Education Torrance Winslow Phrateres; mentary Club. E!e- BARBARA JEAN VEGHER, A.B. Spanish San Pedro Compton J.C; Phrateres. MARIE FRANCES VELARDE, A.B. Spanish Los Angeles Delta Gamma; Sigma Del- ta Pi; Tic Toe. ETHEL MIRIAM VINSON, B.E. Music Inglewood Compton J.C; Delta. Sigma Pi MILDRED GRACE VOGEL, B.E. Art Holtville VIRGINIA MARIE VON DER AHE, A.B. Sociology Los Angeles Alpha Phi. GERTRUDE KINNE WAGNER, A.B. History San Gabriel ESMOND CARDON WALKER, A.B. Economics Rexburg, Idaho L A. J.C; Phi Kappa Sig- ma; Circle C; Rugby 3. MARY ELIZABETH WALLACE, B.E. Home Economics Glendale Alpha Omicron Pi; Spurs Southern Campus 1 , 2 Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4 A.W.S.; Y. W.C.A.; Bruin 1; Glee Club 1; Religious Conference; Homecom- ing; Hello-Day. DUANE M. WARD, B.S. Marketing Glendale Fu I ler t on J.C; Alpha Kappa Psi. CHRIS 0. WARMUTH, B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles Chi Phi, Pres. 3; Inter- traternity Council; New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 1, 2, 3. CHARLES HARRISON WASHBURN, A.B. Philosophy Santa Monica Santa Monica J.C; Ma- sonic Club; Westminster Club; Y.M.C.A. WALTER JOSEPH WAYMAN, B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles Santa Monica J.C; Phi Gamma Delta; Blue C; Bruin Rowing Club; Crew 3, 4. CORALEE EVVA WAYMIRE, A.B. Psychology San Diego W.A.A. DOROTHY ELEANOR WEHR, A.B. Spanish Perris Riverside J.C; Sigma Kappa. LOUIS C. WEISS, A.B. Chemistry Los Angeles L.A.J.C. JOHN LLOYD WELBOURN, A.B. Psychology Van Kuys Delta Chi; Tennis 2. CARROLL INEZ WELLING, A.B. English Los Angeles Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Chi Alpha; Vice Pres. A. S.U.C. 5; Southern Cam- pus 1, 2, 3, Assoc. Ed 4; Class Council 3, 4, 5 Elections Comm. 2, 3 Board of Control 5; Pub lications Board 4. EDWARD FRED WHITEBOOK, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles ALICE ELIZABETH WENER, A.B. History Gardena Delta Zeta; Areme; Ma- sonic Club; Southern Campus 1 , 3,4. MARIE EILEEN WICKMAN, B.E. Education Puente Fuller ton J.C; Rudy, Pres. 4; Phrateres Coun- cil 3, 4; A Capella 4. ALICE ELIZABETH WENER, A.B. History Gardena Delta Zeta; Areme; Ma- sonic Club; Southern Campus 1, 3, 4. GEORGE WIGHT, A.B. English Hollywood MILES ALLEN WERNER, A.B. History Los Angeles Alpha Phi Omega; Soccer 1; Ski 4. RUTH EVELYN WILDEG, A.B. English South Gate Phrateres. WENDLE WAYNE WEST, B.S. Business Administration Long Beach Long Beach J.C. HELEN KATHLEEN WILKE, B.E. Education Covina Santa Ana J.C; Sigma Kappa; Elementary Club. JEANETTE WHEELER, A.B. English Long Beach Long Beach J.C; Phra- teres. FLORENCE ANNE WILLIAMS, A.B. English Van Nuys Chi Delta Phi. After a full activity program during her first four years, Carroll Welling spent her fifth year on cam- pus as Vice-President of the Student Body. She was a member of the A.D. Pi house, as was evi- denced by the number of secretaries in her office with the same affiliation. Don Ferguson carried on the tradition of our football student body pres- idents and did quite a good job to the satisfaction of all concerned — especially the Phi Psi ' s. 97 f y MALCOLM ROY W. WILLIAMSON, A. B. Political Science Los Angeles Delta Tau Delta; Scab- bard and Blade; Circle C; Athletic Board 3, 4; A. M.S. Board 4; Homecom- ing 4; Cercle Francais 2, 3, 4; Cricket 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 3, 4. ROBERT C. WILLrAMSON, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles L.A.J.C.; Anthropological Society; Geographic 5o- c ety. FRANK LARIMER WILLIS, A. B. Psychology Los Angeles Alpha Phi Omega; 37 Club; Circle C; Class Council 3; Track 1, 4; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Soccer 4; Band 2, 3. FREDF. WILSON, A. B. History Long Beach Occidental; California Club; Wesley Club; Ma- sonic Club. HOWARD C. WILSON, JR., A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Delta Sigma Phi; Minute Men; Masonic Club, Pres. 4; Pershing Rifles. BRUCE H. WILTON, A.B. Zoology Pomona L.A.J.C; Fencing. ALICE R. WILTS, B.E. Education Los Angeles L.A.J.C; Phllia; Alpha Tau Sigma; W.A.A. 1, 2. GERALDINE WIMMER, A.B. History Los Angeles Chi Omega; Southern Campus 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; French Club. ELIZABETH L. WINDRUM, B.E. Education North Hollywood L.A.J.C; Phllia. RUDOLPH WINKLER, A.B. Economics Los Angeles MARILYN ALICE WINTHER, B.E. Education Long Beach Long Beach J.C.; Alpha of Areta; Education Club; Elementary Club. VERA MAE WISE, A.B. Economics Inglewood Alpha Chi Delta, Vice Pres. 4; Masonic Club; Spanish Club; W.A.A. OLIVE JOHN WILLARD ROBERT GEORGE ROLAND WILLARD SHANLEY REGINALD WALTER LEWIS WITTER, A.B. WOLF, A.B. WOOD, B.S. WOOD, A.B. WOOD, A.B. WOOD, JR., A.B. English Economics Horticulture Economics Political Science Beverly Hills Los Angeles Santa Paula Los Angeles Santa Monica Kappa Phi Zeta; Phra- Davis; Kappa Sigma; California Men; Geo- Santa Monica J.C. Phi Kappa Sioma: Scab- teres; W.A.A. 3, 4. Agriculture Club, Treas. graphic Club. bard and Blade; Circle C, Sec ' y 4; Water Polo 2, 3, 4, Capt. 3; Swim- ming 2; Track 1 ; Basket- ball 1. RUTH MARJORIE WOODSON, B.E. Education Los Angeles Spurs; Prytanean; teres; Elementary Southern Campus A.W.S. Council 3; C.A. Phra- Club; 1, 2; Y.W. MABEL ELLEN WOOLLISCROFT, B.E. Education Imperial El Centre J.C; PhiKa; Deseret Club; Kipri. AILEEN WRIGHT, A.B. Spanish Los Angeles Chi Omega; Sigma Delta Pi. BEVERLY WRIGHT, A.B. French Kentucky Randolph Macon; Kappa Alpha Theta- Tic Toe; Pi Delta Phi; Cercle Franca s; Basketball 2; Tennis 3. JEANETTE WRIGHT, A.B. History Los Angeles Santa Monica J.C. HELEN LUCILLE WUERTH, B.E. Art Beverly Hills Chi Omega; Alpha Eta Rho; Philokalia 3, 4: Staff a-d Mask; Bruin 1 , 3; UD.S.; Class Council 3, 4; Religious Confer- ence I, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2 KENNETH ARTHUR WULFF, B.S. Accounting Reed ' ey, Calif, Reedley JC.; Alpha Sig- ma Phi. ELIZABETH WYATT, A.B. French Beverly Hills Kappa Alpha Theta; Gui- don; T ' c Toe; Spurs; Class Council 1, 2, 4, Vice Pres. I; Pan-Hel- lenic, Pres. 4; Religious Conference Board 3, 4; A.W.S. Council 1, 4. HELEN WYLIE, B.E. Music Los Angeles L AJ.C. JOHN H. M. YAMAZAKI, A.B. Philosophy Los Angeles Alpha Phi Omega; Japan- ese Bruin Club; 37 Club; Y.M.C.A.; Circle C; Class Council 4; Gym Team 2, 3, 4; Wresfling Team 2. JOHN PEARCE YOUENS, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Rally Reserves; Crew 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2. ROBERT M. YOST, A.B. Philosophy Glendale ALLAN FRANCIS ZALK, A.B. English Beverly Hills Ice Hockey I; Cricket 2, 3, 4. HELEN ELIZABETH ZOOK, A.B. Political Science Van Nuys Alpha Xi Delta; Organi- zations Control Board; Y.W.C.A.; U.D.S.; A.W. S. E.JANE JOHNSON, A.B. History Los Angeles Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gam- ma Mu SAM MARSH MORLEY, A.B. English Beaver Dam, Wis. Baseball; Forensics; matics; Skiing. Dra- JEAN MARY MESSER, A.B. Bacteriology Van Nuys FLORENCE ANITA SCHREY, A.B. Psychology Del Mar Carlsbad JC; Kappa Phi Zeta; Rudy Phrateres. Leading the large ranks of our beautiful and well- dressed Uclan co-eds are attractive and vivacious Georgette Foster, A.W.S. President, and sweet and charming Lois Lamberton, Vice-President. Proving themselves efficient as well as easy to look upon, Deegee Georgette and her helper led the A.W.S. Council and the numerous committee workers, and threw themselves as whole-heartedly into welfare movements as afternoon Gym dances. 99 Uclans who find that their own extensive library on campus is not ade- quate to fill their needs frequently use the facilities of the Los Angeles Public Library, Main Branch. During vacation periods the reading rooms of the city library are usually well populated by Bruins engaged in the discouraging process of writing term papers. . J UNDERGRADUATES Undergraduates may be divided into four class- es: Frosh who know nothing, Sophomores who think they know everything, juniors who don ' t care about anything, and Seniors who know noth- ing. All of which proves the value of a college edu- cation. Nevertheless it is usually four years happily spent, when one can escape from studies — which one often does. :»M» y 9 z ' ' m BSSB ■•■ .rant actW W , periods oi constat « = ' = ' = " ° " s !nd • " " « ' ' °;. unless boa - J v.,..e- -- „,,. ,. - - , . 3 P it e - ,he Co-°P- , ; ar w be a ° ' Hearst P " " McTERlHC uoo t»» ' fOR » HoHts M ' or oH ce ' , and P geUV et, 107 OFFICERS F THE Apparently the Sophomore Class has had a good year, if you can judge by the expressions on the faces of their officers, still friendly after eight months. They include Bob Stabler, Laura Chapman, Jim Sprigg, and Char- lotte Hildebrand. The Sophomore Class, under the able leadership this year of Bob Stabler, is the only class on campus which has two honorary organizations, which are Spurs and the Yeomen. Membership in Spurs, a national women ' s service association, is based upon activities pursued during the Freshman year. On Registration Day the Spurs can be seen in their white uni- forms guiding bewildered young strangers around the campus in addition to officiating at outsiders ' functions and collecting funds for charitable organizations. The Yeomen are the Sophomore group of the Rally Committee. Due to a possible lack of organization because President Stabler was in chains in somebody ' s cellar in Los Angeles, the Sophs lost the annual Soph-Freshman Brawl. " It was a good barn dance " can be heard still about the dance held in conjunction with the first- year class at Whiting ' s Woods in January, which was attended by a good-sized crowd undaunted by the usual California liquid sunshine that has descended so freely all winter. Other leaders of the class included Laura Chapman, Vice-president; Charlotte Hildebrand, Secretary; and )im Sprigg as Treasurer. SOPHOMORE CLASS At the left we see the illustrious Soph council giving the impression of functioning while on the right we see a few members demonstrating how the real work is accomplished. 109 The Freshman still meet on the steps. By next year they will know that the proper place for their meetings is the Co-op, if there is a next year. The officers are Victor Spotts, Bob Hicks, Lenore Shapiro, and Betty Billingslsy. no Victor Spotts ' year at the head of the Fresh- man class was completely successful. Aided by his officers — Betty Billingsley, Vice-presi- dent; Lenore Shapiro, Secretary; and Bob Hicks, Treasurer — Vic was able to handle all the Freshman affairs very well. The year was started off triumphantly with the winning of the Frosh-Soph brawl, traditional victory of the Sophomores. Beginning by winning the Homecoming Bonfire building contest, the Freshmen cinched the high score when Vic was able to avoid all would-be kidnappers. Underclass officers and students again com- bined to present the annual Barn Dance at Vv ' hiting ' s Ranch. It is claimed that this was the first campus af ' air at which the Big Apple was performed — a doubtful honor. Glory came for the Freshmen when they took over the reins of the A.S.U.C. administration on the traditional Green Day. The first-year Council ' s barbeque was very successful as a social affair, in that it made it possible for many of those members, who somehow never found time to attend meetings, a chance to get acquainted with the fewer, though more ac- tive, members who actually did attend coun- cil meetings. The Freshmen are very lethargically adnrn- Istering a beating to the Sophomores. The Freshmen Rally Reserves, with the aid of upperclassmen are marking cards for rooting stunts. The William A. Clark Memorial Library on West Adams Street in Los Angeles is actually part of the campus of the University. It was pre- sented to the University by W. A. Clark, Jr. several years ago as a memo- rial to his father. Graduate students in English find that the Clark library ' s extensive Dryden collection is of invaluable aid in their research. BOOK T W O f-S!HTJr, $!P« g5S«i 5- .f ' V ' - ' 5 . , , ' ■ r :!A :£ ..LJM ;; i:ii !pf- ME23 CAS US. PC ' - MOUOS 7 30iii ' o = " SA1UBDA» 8»M ' 0 ' 2 ' A. S. U. C. STAFF The royalty of Castle Kerckhoff are the members of the A.S.U.C. staff. From Duke Ackerman down to the lowliest page boy (football player) cleaner- upper, and from the dungeon where Monsieur McClure feeds the multitude to the lookout tower where Buckingham, the turnkey, resides, all of Kerckhoff and its inhabitants arc members of that noble retinue, the employees of the Associated Students of the University of California at Los Angeles. As Assistant Graduate Manager, A. ). Sturzenegger is the deciding factor in questions of athletic eligibility — and ineligibility. But on his days off he takes a mailman ' s holiday and goes to all games, an ardent fan of U.C.L.A. sports. Genial Joe Oshercnko. the Napoleon of Publications, is one of the busiest men in the A.S.U.C., but he is always ready to cooperate with the students and to help them in any way he can. Visiting newspapermen who are entertained in the office of Ben Person are aided in their work by his complete files, which contain data about all sports. including even the histories of the players. 114 A. S. U. C. EXECUTIVES The boss man of Kerckhoff Hall is William C. Ackerman, otherwise known as the Graduate Manager of the Associated Students. He does everything from buying new cymbals for the band to managing " grid classics, " such as the U.C.L.A. vs. U.S.C. conflict. He has some as- sistance in this work. For instance, Assistant Graduate Manager Sturzenegger is in charge of arrangements for all trips taken by the various teams. He takes care of transportation, hotel accommodations, and other expenses. In addi- tion to carrying out these athletic duties, " Sturzy " files all A.S.U.C. contracts. Joe Osh- erenko authorizes all publications and keeps them in financial order. He also plans all Co-op advertising which appears in the Daily Bruin. Sending publicity releases to all local newspapers about U.C.L.A. sports is the job of Ben Person. The publicity bureau is maintained by the A.S. U.C. to aid in the sale of tickets to student ath- letic events. This year Mr. Person had an un- usually hard job, since he was selling a team that was not on top. Dapper Bill Ackerman, the Duke of Kerckhoff Castle, is pictured conducting a telephone conversation which seems to be highly to his fancy. Evidently it is not a request for complimentary ducats. Marty Crlm, the Graduate Manager ' s efficient secretary, takes dictation from Honest Bill at a hundred per. She also looks up A.S.U.C. by-laws and regulations for puzzled students. 115 When asked to point out the manager of the store, a co-op worker replied, " Oh, he ' s that big good-looking fellow over there! " Mr. Bob Rasmus is well fitted for the job, as he is a U.C.L.A. graduate. He is willing to cooperate in any way with the students. This was evidenced by his helpfulness to the Spurs who were selling the " Bruin Review " , official home- coming magazine. When asked to enlarge upon his duty as auditor of the Asso- ciated Students, Earle S. Richardson replied, " Humph! Young woman, I ' m office manager. What does any office manager do? He manages offices; and that ' s just what I do ... . " Again this year Mr. Richardson has done a commendable job in auditing the books and in managing the finances of the Associated Students. The Co-op bookstore has been made self-sustaining by Bob Ras- mus, who is, incidentally, a U.C.L.A. graduate. Rasmus believes that college students are the hardest public to serve, as they are the most particular. The sole purpose of the bookstore is the convenience of students, and over three thousand different items are carried. Al- though books lead in the volume of sales, between one and thirteen hundred sales a day are made at the candy counter. The average number of daily transactions in the entire store is about eighteen hundred. The post of office manager of the A.S.U.C. is held by Earle S. Richardson, whose official title is auditor. Mr. Richardson firmly states that there is nothing more to his job than to any other office manager, but he keeps busy. 116 Harry Morris, although he can usually be found in the ticket office, certainly hasn ' t confined his efforts to that room. This year he has made an even harder effort than in previous years to contact the public and the students and to sell them tickets to all University activities. His attempt to increase the U.C.L.A. rooters was rewarded by a greater sale of tickets. On any provocation Mr. McClure, manager of the Co-op and Cafeteria, will readily reel off the references of his latest acquisition, the new chef in the cafeteria. From the satisfied ex- pression on Mr. McClure ' s face, his slogan, " I never serve food to the students that I would not eat myself, " is a good recommendation. Ha considers U.C.L.A. tops of all campuses of his experience. According to Harry Morris, ticket manager, U.C.L.A. is becom- ing more and more popular with the general public, as each year more tickets to Bruin sport events are sold. Football proves the best seller, with approximately a million-dollar sale yearly. Mr. Morris also han- dles tickets for all non-athletic activities of the student body. Mr. McClure orders all the food for our Co-op and Cafeteria himself, and always buys the best. Although these two popular departments to- gether are the largest individual users of coca cola on the Pacific Coast, the A.S.U.C. doesn ' t make a cent on it, since they are run on an entirely non-profit basis. No other school on the coast has a stu- dent union comparable to this, or so enthusiastically patronized by the students. If you don ' t believe this, try to get a seat in the Co-op. 117 Political science majors are many on the U.C.L.A. campus. They sit in classrooms in Royce Hall and find out how the city and the state and the federal governments should be run. Trips to the Los Angeles City Hall show them how the city is run, and how practical problems often upset the most logical of theories. It is the wise student who tries to strike a happy medium between the ideal theory and the practical situation. POLITICS Aided by wide publicity in the Bruin, campus politics reached a new depth of prosperity this year. There was hardly an organization on campus which did not have its own private little stench sometime during the year. Even such a normally somnolent organization as Ball and Chain was startled into life by the machinations of certain politically-mind- ed individuals. But, as usual, it was only the Kerck- hoff Freshmen who were impressed by it all. DONVEL FERGUSON Student Body President Don Ferguson proved himself an able administrator, for he faced many problems during his term of office and solved them with a fine tact and ability. Don ' s con- tagious smile and forceful personality carried him and his council through many difficult moments when the pot seemed about to boil over. Every A.S.U.C. president has numberless responsibilities, and Don was conscientious to the last step in everything which came before him, receiving each problem with a fair mind, and attempting to work it out to the best advantage. The name of Donvel W. Ferguson may be placed with the best of U.C.L.A. student body presidents. 120 Iflacfitn Student Body officers found themselves in a busy world when their term of office opened this year. The Schroeder Machine of the year before showed its in- fluence in the football-playing prexy and the extreme- ly animated activities of one Homecoming Chairman Berenzweig. In the midst of the shot and shell around his office Prez Fergie quietly and firmly supervised relations with the Music Corporation of America, MC ' d student assemblies, played football, and con- ducted Council meetings, where many complicated problems arose. One of the most important of these was the action which he encouraged with regard to the renovation of the far-famed parking lots. Peti- tions were passed around the campus and the signa- tures of several thousand students indicated their de- sire to the Board of Regents to have the lots rejuven- ated. In addition to carrying out the regular duties of his office, Fergie spent much time developing a fine smile, especially for the Spurs who helped out in so many services of the A.S.U.C. Vice-Prez Welling started the season off by chairmaning the Social Com- mittee which presented the first dance of the season as a Pre-Stanford rally where everyone had lots of fun with a floor show, et al. However, the VP ' s office was not wholly frivolous, because she spent much of her time conducting groups of visiting Seniors from various surrounding high schools around the campus, ably assisted by the Student Counsellors as guides. Helen Punch, Organizations Control Board Chairman, and one of the few women to hold the office, found her hands full all year long. She managed to arbitrate impartially all questions which came before her, ap- portioning social dates as wisely as possible, and su- pervising the admission of new organizations to the campus with finesse. The Date Bureau by popular (?) demand returned to the campus for three short weeks, and transportation and scholarship committees saw much activity. Tis rumored the only unsanctioned party on campus this year was given for the members of the O.C.B. CARROLL WELLING Carroll Welling, as Vice-president of the A.S.U.C, was first lady of the student body, planning all its large social events and acting as official hostess. Under Car- roll ' s leadership, an average of two All-U affairs a month was maintained. HELEN PUNCH What was formerly the Welfare Board is now the Organizations Control Board. This year ' s chairman was hard-working Helen Punch, who ably managed com- mittees and activity students ' grade point averages. Hers was a job of many demands, capably fulfilled. 121 STUDENT COUNCIL Ladies and Gentlemen, on your left we give you that busy, efficient, hard-working foot- ball investigator, George Budke, Representative at Large, (if you look closely you ' ll see he has a sole, and we don ' t mean fish) ; George Marx, erstwhile head of the Drama Board, has a right to wring his hands, it ' s his second year in this austere group; farther down the line, A.W.S. ' s own Georgette Foster is so happy because she ' s sitting by that Prince of Good Fellows, Bill Ackerman; beside Bill is O.C.B. Helen Punch tensely grip- ping the arms of her chair; while VP Carroll Welling beams benignly into the table top at the right hand of the Big Boss Don (Fergie) Ferguson. Let ' s stop here and give six for our grand pal. Dean Earl J. Miller, who with Alumni Rep. John Canaday lends official dignity to this body politic. The rest of the family is kinda sad, but soft-voiced Martha Grim is patiently enduring it all, and George Robinson of Men ' s Athletic Board is peeking around our-boy-Roy Swanfeldt who is awfully determined about something, while cheery-Willy Newman, prez of A. M.S. feels pretty sure everything will be all right. Willy and Laurctte " W.A.A. " Clair helped investigate football together so Laurette trusts Willy and is taking a cat nap, while Sid Schwartz, the smooth Rep at Large is blindly awaiting his next command. There may be a reflection on the table, but we ' re sure it ' s not on this responsible and hard-working Student Council. This represents the Student Council in action, a different picture from the smiling group above. Carroll Welling is interested, possibly disapproving, of something out of the picture, while Helen Punch has abandoned the Organizations Control Board in favor of a little rest. Marvin Berenzweig, of Homecoming fame, is undoubtedly " doodling ' ' , though he looks his usual serious self. Perhaps Roy Swanfeldt is looking for a " cause " to further in a Daily Bruin editorial. Dull moments were few on Student Council except at the beginning of the term, when some time had to be spent getting up momentum for the big poosh. The first event of the season featured Rafferty vs. Davidson in a managerial fracas centered around Ball and Chain. Metro- politan news was vitally interested in the out- come of the affair, which questioned the eligi- bility of sports managers in various fields, espe- cially football. After much discussion the mat- ter was referred to an investigating committee, where it was peaceably solved. Next move of the Council came in the action taken with regard to editorship of the Daily Bruin. For several years precedent had demanded re-election of the edi- tor for the spring semester, but this year a new name was presented for the position at the end of the fall semester and a motion was passed to give the Council the power to elect a new editor if circumstances indicated. The third significant move made by the Council had to do with a con- sideration of the quality of the football coaching staff, which deliberation was turned over to the Football Investigating Committee, and a report submitted by them to the Council and Admin- istration for later action. Most of the members of the Council saw constant activity on major and minor phases of student government, but Homecoming Chairman Marvin Berenzweig was probably outstanding in alert interest; at the same time one cannot overlook the oratorical powers of Roy Woolsey and Willy Newman nor the festive femininity which was found in Miss Georgette Foster. 123 The Board of Control is composed of some of the outstanding leaders of U.C.L.A. Left to right: Ackerman, D. Ferguson, Grim, Maclise, Dean Miller, Dean Laughlm, Welling, C. Fer- guson, The Publications Board has added another ac- tive and successful year to its records. Left to right: Johnson. Swanfeldt, Lyman, Reeder, C. Ferguson, Osherenko. The Music and Service Board is in charge of all musical organizations. Left to right: Morris, Robinson, Smith, Chairman Berenzweig, Marx, Hayman, and McDeavitt. Choosing the plays and supervising their production, the Drama Board, headed by George Marx, includes: Richer, Jacobson, Kilgen, Marx, Brady, Caupp, and Edwards. 124 The Forensics Board is made up of the heads of men ' s and women ' s debate, the president of Pi Kappa Delta, and outstanding leaders in the speech field. Standing: Yager, Murray. Seated: Kramer, Greene, Woolsey (chairman), and Brunstein. Subdivided into various committees, the Organiza- tions Control Board, under the chairmanship of Helen Punch, supervises the activities of all or- ganized groups. THE MACHINERY Student Council members are found busy in more than one activity, for we can follow Helen Punch right into the sanctum-sanctorum of her Organizations Control Board meetings and see that they are conducted with a right good will, as well as well-rounded efficiency. Members of this Board found their hands full with the work of checking up on grade averages for the many activity hounds who might be losing their scholastic standing. Not only did they supervise this tedious and complicat- ed job, but part of them organized a Transporta- tion Bureau for students who live off campus and are compelled to find quick and inexpensve means of travel to and from U.C.L.A. Probably the best oiled cog in the student machinery is the Men ' s Athletic Board, headed by quief, reliable George Robinson. Its members meet regularly with Bill Ackerman to judge athletic awards in different sports and to discuss the numerous questions which arise in collegiate sports. The W.A.A. Board, un- der the capable leadership of Laurette Clair, has done fine things toward furthering social life at U.C.L.A. through Wednesday night get-togethers, when a cordial invitation is extended to everyone. Mens Athletic Board: Seated: C. Robinson, W. Ackerman. Standing: M. Williamson, ) Streeton, L. Frankovitch, F. Kroener. Also on the Board, F. Koebig. The Women ' s Athletic Board, made up of the heads of the various sports groups and the officers of the Women ' s Athletic Association, directs all co-ed athletic activities. 125 The Transportation Committee of the Organizations Control Board. under the leadership of Helen Zook. numbers among its members: Brekken, Goldman, Zook, Phoenix, Koumrian, Melnyk. The Complaints Committee dealt with student grievances. Front Row: Jones, D. (Chairman), Jones, J.. Thatcher. Standing: Castruccio, Ryan, Freear, Fredricks. Granting recognition to petitioning campus groups, and investigating the status of existing organizations, the Recognition Committee was led in its large task by Frank Chuman. Standing: Shaw, Stamp, De Witt. Seated: Chuman. The Scholarship Committee, under Chairman James Murray, attempted, through check of office files, to supervise the scholastic standing of all university organizations. Left to right: Bean, Boykin, Parma, Murray, Segelhorse, Echtermacht. Elections committee chairman " Sis " Klipstein, and her corps of workers, appointed on a scholarship basis, have a large task in super- vising all A.S.U.C. elections. Many long and weary hours are spent confirming candidate ' s eligibility, and tabulating votes. Taking over the position vacated by Larry " Pressure of Studies " Orenstein, George Kilgen has drafted Talent — and talent — for the Monday night All-U Sings. Head Homccomer Marv Berenzweig, his Assistant Chairman, Scotty McDougall, and Vice-President Carroll Welling started early last summer to make this year ' s Homecoming the best ever. Action of the Organizations Control Board must be somewhat integrated, and so the Board is sub- divided into committees. Jim Murray ' s Scholarship Committee, in spite of a few unlocked for compli- cations, should on the whole be congratulated. Outstanding for his work over the past two years on the Board has been Frank Chuman who was chairman of the Committee on Recognition for 1937-38. This committee investigates the admis- sion of organizations to A.S.U.C. activity, and has seen considerable participation within the year. The Complaints Committee, under the direction of Dick Jones, came into being this year, and seldom saw a dull moment. Sis Klipstein, Elections Com- mittee head, found many busy days when the park- ing lot petition was circulated. George Kilgen is to be sympathized with and congratulated on his fine efforts toward the difficult job of All-U sings. One thing always said about Homecoming was that it was " Happy " , and Berenzweig, McDougall, and Welling are proud of their success. The A.S.U.C. social committee put over some swell dances this year, while George Marx did all the California Ar- rangements Committee ' s work. N ' ' v v.vr f: All-U dances were the chief worry of the A.S.U.C. Social Committee. The job of its members is to plan all social affairs sponsored by the students. Left to right: Morris, Kramer, Boykin. Phair, Stancliff. The California Arrangements Committee, under the guidance of George Marx, organized the assemblies presented in Royce Hall dur- ing the year. Left to right: F. Andrews, B. Dittrick, N. Hawkes, H. Dawson, C. Marx, C. Peterson, K. Day, B. Boykin. E. Jenkins. 127 Willie Newman proved to be the only non-org political success on campus when he had a surprise win over the Creek and athletic candidates also running for the presidency of the Associated Men Students. But in spite of what might have been a drawback, Newman presided ably and can consider himself successful. Representatives of California Men form this Board, which governs the activities of the group. Combining with the similar women ' s organization, Philia, several social events were held, and dinners before the Monday night All-U Sings arranged. Headed by Merle McBride, the Board, left to right: Rosenzwing, Bruce, Burcham, McBride, Dilmar, and Adams. Representing the Associated Men Students of the Uni- versity, the A. M.S. Council directs male activity on the campus and plans all " men only " events. The council, under the supervision of A. M.S. President Willie New- man includes, top: McDevitt, Singerman, Robinson, Bradford, Koebig, Below: Williamson, Newman, McBride. 1 ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS The Associated Men Students are represented by their various members on the A. M.S. Council, which serves as a sort of clearing-house for men ' s activities. It is composed of representatives of California Men, Interfrater- nity Council, Rally Committee, Arrangements Committee, R.O.T.C, " Cal " Club, the three sports honoraries — Blue C, Circle C, and Ball and Chain, as well as of the men students at large. The Yell leaders, also, are members of this council. This year the A.M.S. has sought to satisfy the need for campus social life to some extent by sponsoring free informal dances. These dances are given for the purpose of promulgating college friendships between the men and women, and to foster a real university spirit. It is hoped that, in the future, activity of this sort will be extended because of the definite need for it and because of the enthusiasm which the campus has expressed. A suc- cessful Men ' s Week is one of the most important activities of the men ' s or- ganization. Beard-growing, informal dress, and general good fun character- ize Men ' s Week spirit. The A.M.S. has also sponsored a DC. LA. athletic situation improvement program to help stimulate interest in sports and to aid in promoting a growing athletic calendar. The various sports honoraries form the athletic committee. The Council, in addition, has supervised mis- cellaneous activities that vitally concern Bruin men. It has sought to inves- tigate and improve conditions relative to the R.O.T.C. and to medical atten- tion for men students. On the whole, the Council has attempted, to the utmost of its limited powers, to initiate and develop a democratic and friendly spirit among the men on the campus. 129 Taking over the reins of the Associated Women Stu- dents without the benefit of previous experience on the A.W.S. Council, Georgette Foster has been re- markably capable in her administration. Her duties include presiding over the weekly council meetings, representing University women on the Student Coun- cil, making impromptu speeches whenever called up- on, and in general being a gracious hostess. Mary Elizabeth Harris, pride of the Alpha Phi house and Southern Campus, took care of the Correspond- ence of the A.W.S. Treasurer was Martha Otis, formerly the aspirant for president, but Martha de- cided that it was better to work up. Consequently she made an excellent treasurer. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS W M I N V l € The outstanding event of the A.W.S. calendar of the fall semester was the Hi-Jinx, which was under the supervision of Lois Lamberton. The Cay Nineties pro- vided a very unusual theme for the skits put on by the members of various women ' s organizations. Gamma Phi Beta was awarded the gold loving cup for the play- let, entitled " When Mother Was a Girl, but Daughter, Oh " . Second prize was won by Alpha Chi Omega for a series of tableaux representing the " Hit parade of 1890 " . Special guests for the program were the chil- dren from the University camps. After the program, the group adjourned to the Woman ' s Gym for more enter- tainment and refreshments. The atmosphere of the Bowery reigned as the free root beer and pretzels were enjoyed. With Dean Laughlin as head judge, prizes were given for unusual and authentic costumes. Cece Doudna received first prize, while Kitty Cooley, Alpha Delta Pi, won second. To round out the evening. Miss Ber- nice Hooper directed the women in a series of old fash- ioned square dances. A joint dance held in conjunction with the A. M.S. proved very successful. It was held in the Lounge and guests danced to a recording system. In order to become better acquainted, students were given name tags. Mrs. Sproul and Dean Laughlin were guests of the A.W.S. council at a luncheon held in Kerckhoff. Activities of the entire year culminated in the activity banquet which was held late in the spring semester. At this time, also, new members of Spur. Guidon, Prytanean, and Agathai were presented. The newly elected officers of the A.W.S. were installed by Georgette Foster, the retiring president. Lois Lamberton has been this year ' s Vice-Prexy of the Associated Women Students. The plaudits for the suc- cess of the Hi-)inks are hers. Members of the Council of the Associated Women Students are as follows: Top Row: Fordyce, Nuttall, Bos- well, Bankson, Van Dyke, Bell, Calderwood, Barman. Second Row: Lindsay, Voyda, Linck, Wilson, Clair, Dix- son. Freeman. Bottom Row: Gardner, Johnston, Harris, President Foster, Vice-president Lamberton, Otis, Waring. The work of the Associated Women Students is divided among sev- eral committees whose chairmen are responsible to the Council. Secre- taries for the various directors of the A.S.U.C. were provided by a group under the guidance of Mary Elizabeth Harris. The members of the Consultation committee held regular office hours and proved quite helpful to the various people who happened to wander in. Lucile Dix- on was in charge of the group that controlled freshman activities. This committee instituted a new type of evaluation of activity credits, also handling the recommendations for Spurs. A series of social hours was given by the Hostess committee, which was chairmaned by Alison Bos- well. The purpose of these gatherings was to enable the women stu- dents to become better acquainted. Tea was served in the restful at- mosphere of the Lounge. Secretarial Committee head was Mary Liz Harris. She was especially fit for the posi- tion, as she was also A.W.S. scribe. Left to right: Millspaugh, Fleetwood, Nuttall, Har- ris, Slavin, Moir. They work for the Kerck- hoff kiddies. 132 The A.W.S. Social Committee, under the guidance of Rose Ann Bankson, endeavored to keep magazines in the Women ' s Lounge for the use of the University women. Under their supervision a tea was given for the Junior Transfers. Headed by Alison Boswell, the Social Hour Committee has really had one of the most successful years since it was started. The afternoon teas held in the Women ' s Lounge have been given in order that the women might become better acquainted. In order to arouse interest in their activities, the Freshman Activity Control Committee published a book listing the various activities of- fered by the Associated Women Students. It enabled the Freshman to get an idea of the qualifications required for Spurs. It also told of ac- tivities offered by the Women ' s Athletic Association, Y.W.C.A., Uni- versity Religious Conference, Southern Campus, and Daily Bruin. An- other committee organized for the express benefit of the freshman wo- men was the Freshman Teas Committee, headed by Virginia Lee Lind- say. Great work was done by this committee in acquainting the new students with their university. Every week a group of Freshman women were invited to tea in Dean Laughlin ' s office in order that they might become acquainted with her, and the prominent women leaders on campus. 133 Bruin students find the Old Los Angeles area, which includes such out- standing landmarks as Olvera Street, the Plaza. Chinatown, and Fergu- son Alley interesting and educational from historical, sociological, and social viewpoints. Two co-eds pause at the Olvera Street entrance. PUBLICATIONS Publications are indulged in by young women who wish to make Spurs, and young men who are interested in them. But the real work on the Bruin and Southern Campus is done by a hardy band of stalwart souls who struggle on year after year, even unto the fifth or sixth, to maintain the standard of superior publications at U.C.L.A. These would-be journalists have all the strange characteristics of their trade, including hearts of gold and the ability to consume great quantities of black coffee and up. Under the editorship of Frank Stewart, the Goalpost — - official magazine published before every home football game — did its best to brighten the grid outlook. Joe Osherenko, Director of Publications, has the unenviable ,ob of coordinating all campus publications. This means that he has to work with the strange personalities that are responsible for the success of the Daily Bruin, Southern Campus. Coal Post, Student Handbook, Bruin Review, W.A.A. handbook, and A.S.U.C. programs. Edited by Johnny Rothwell, Roy Swanfeldt, and Millie Schwartz, the Frosh Bible has proven a great help to the Freshmen. Laurette Clair, president of the W.A.A. assisted by Nanon Brunaugh worked hard this year to put out a new Handbook. In crowded office, the Daily Bruin staff re- laxed between issues, which was practically never. The Southern Campus staff has a good time, even though the rest of Kerckhoff wishes they would have sound-proof walls installed. 136 During a hectic year, the campus publications had both joys and sorrows. But through it all, Joe Osherenko was calm and collected, while Tillie, of Southern Campus fame, had old-fashioned nightmares. Not that we blame her, for even joe is sometimes led to disaster trying to control the staffs of the radical Daily Bruin and the conservative Southern Campus, and to strike a happy medium between the two. The happy medium was achieved only when the hard-hearted of both staffs were softened at the Yule sea- son. The Bruin showed its appreciation of the Christmas spirit by running a gruesome editorial of the horrors of war and our economic system, while the Southern Campus staff relaxed with a party in the office, which was greatly en- hanced by the pastel decorations, those colors being the only available. The Bruin retaliated by having a dinner at the end of the fall semester, which gave them a total of two banquets, to the Southern Campus ' one, in May. But in spite of the respective idiosyncrasies of both editors and staffs, and the traditional rivalry between the two publica- tions — the Bruin and the Southern Campus — all those working on them missed the tumult when the work was over. Alice " Tillie " Tilden is the efficient secre- tary of joe Osherenko and runs an informa- tion bureau concerning his whereabouts. The Southern Campus managerial staff has been accused of wearing out tele- phones in its efforts to contact seniors. Scoops are often manufactured in the wee small hours in the Bruin pressroom. Perhaps this is one in the making. The magazine forced upon you by Spurs dur- ing Homecoming was the Bruin Review — a digest of the 1937 Southern Campus. 137 oulfit tn Petite Mary Emily Cox dominated the staff as Associate Editor by giving commands with the typical Coxie drawl. After editing the Southern Campus, Jimmy lohnson resembled the picture on his A.S. U.C. card, to the horror of all. EDITORIAL The editorial staff of the 1938 Southern Campus started the year determined to maintain the high standards set by its predecessors. This necessitated working with complete coordination and cooperation. Each piece of copy, whether it was engraving or printed material, was chosen with the thought in mind that the students must be pleased and was dependent upon the work of the staff of clerical workers. All informal pictures were taken by our efficient photographers, who were at the beck and call of the book editors. And the traditional stooges did their all to aid in the production of U.C. LA. ' s official yearbook — 1938 edition. 138 As Art Editor, Al Kaelin was responsible for much of the lay- out of the Southern Campus. Mary Boynton, assistant to the editor, was invaluable, due to her past years of experience. Photographs in the yearbook were taken by Hugh Cilmore, official photographer for 1938. fMM Ella Louise " Poppy " Lyman, little-but-oh- my. managed to manage the editorial as well as the managerial staff. MANAGERIAL The managerial staff of the 1938 Southern Campus al- though its work is not known all over campus, is perhaps one of the hardest working organizations of the university. For the work of the editorial staff was largely dependent upon the business manager ' s financial policies, since she must sup- ervise all financial transactions. These matters include the so- liciting of advertising, important for making a profit; taking senior reservations in the office and the lobby of Kerckhoff; and the representation of sororities and fraternities in the social section. Thus, a vote of thanks from the student body should go to Poppy and her staff. Mary Liz Harris had numerous duties as asso- ciate manager of the Southern Campus as well as many other activities. Organization manager Hazel Kelly took care of the panels of both social and honorary fraternities. All seniors who were notified of deadlines are indebted to Ed Shirey, manager of reservations. Martha " Smokey " Otis is the originator of the new and dif- ferent means of promoting sales drives. 139 Assistant Editors Bob Landis in charge of Photographs, and Mimi Koumrian in charge of Copy; Sports Editor George Hesdorfer and Academic Editor Breta Nissen. Assistant Editor |ean Johnston in charge of the Office, and Bill Simons, Chief pho- tomounter; Social Editor Bill McKinley and Photomounter Eleanor Argula. Publicity Director Edwin S. Douglas, Jr., and Frances Koch, Activity Editor; Muriel Van Patten, Photo-Librarian and Liston Comer, Chief Advertising Head. STAFF The editorial staff of the famous UCLA, publication, the Southern Campus, conducted its affairs for most of the year in a businesslike and efficient manner under the capable direction of Jimmy Johnson and his charming associate, Mary Emily Cox. Miss Cox suppressed with marked success any too-radical ideas of Al Kaelln, artist, and Hugh Cilmore, photographer. Mary Boynton had an enjoyable year studying the amusing studio shots of campus cuties, assisted by Muriel Van Patten, photo-librarian. The assistant editors ' trio, composed of Mimi Koumrian, Bob Landis, and Jean Johnston, took care of the copy, the engraving and the much over-worked clerical staff. Photo-mounters Bill Simons, Eleanor Argula, and Steve Melnyk scraped paste off their elbows far into every night in order to preserve the work of book editors, Frances Koch, Breta Nissen, George Hesdorfer, and Bill Mc- Kinley. Campus notables and hope-to-be notables, were contacted by assistant book editors Betty Lee Boykin and Lucile Dixson. Incongruous as it may seem, the Southern Campus just couldn ' t get along without their publicity expert, Ed Douglas. In order to get rid of the books even before they were published. Poppy Lyman headed the managerial staff, doing a surprisingly big job. Associate mana- ger Mary Liz Harris directed the contacts with houses and the interminable typing of lists. The sales drive went over in a big way under the guidance of Martha Otis. Hazel Kelly held down the full-time job of urging the organizations to beat the deadline and, believe it or not, they did. Liston (herringbone) Comer took time off from his pressing engagements with various business courses in order to get a little real education in the line of advertising manager. Ed Shirey still has us puz- zled, but he maintains that he did do something. 140 Time, food, and classes are forgotten when the Southern Campus staff starts its work to beat the deadline — and a hard job it is, since the deadline is usually ignored until the eleventh hour. Then the tumult starts. This group of executives seems to have firmly locked the office before starting. The Southern Campus editorial staff includes, front row: Sprigg, Nissen, Koch. Boynton, Argula, Boykin, and Dix- son. Back row: Landis, Clough, Schwartz, Johnston, Van Patten, Johnson, and Hesdorfer. The managerial staff, while not quite as large as the editorial staff, claims that it does as much work. Seated: Martha Otis, Ellen Rogers, Betty Trask, Betty Crawford, and Dorothea Thompson. Standing: Manager Lyman, Tom Freear, Mary Lee McClellan, and Dons Robbins. 141 Roy Swanfeldt brought his campaign for bigger and better parking lots to a close this year when it was brought to t he regents ' attention through his efforts on the editorial page. Initiating a new system of having one editor a semester, Norman Borisoff was the first to have the privilege of carrying out this plan during the second half of the school year. Bob Reeder was Managing Editor of the Bruin. Vincent Rice edited sports for the Bruin. Barbara Hirschfield, Feature Editor; Louise Tordera, Women ' s Editor; Mildred Schwartz, Editorial Board. Claire Haffly, Women ' s Editor, second semester; Fred Cunningham, Desk Editor; Sandford Mock, Desk Editor. CALIFORNIA DAILY Btutn The Daily Bruin, organ of the Associated Students of the University, has waded through a series of ups and downs in a struggle to maintain the standard of excellence set the year before. In the fall of 1937 a switch in the plans laid for the paper before the se- mester opened was necessitated by an unforseen change of print shops and shop foreman. Plans for " stream-lined " type had to be abandoned and with them the hopes for a new, modern Daily Bruin. How- ever the staff adjusted itself to the new conditions and put out a consistently good newspaper through- out the year. Still campaigning for a conversion of the Great Dust Bowl into a recognizable parking lot for student vehicles, the paper also encourages stu- dent comment and suggestions through the medium of Grins and Growls, a column which prints signed statements registering complaints or offering advice. Besides being the center of concerted journalistic ac- tivity on campus, the Bruin office continues to be the liveliest, most informal spot at the University. It is here that the Kerckhoff politician expounds his po- litical ideas aloud and with gestures; it is here that the seeker after conviviality finds it in the cheery offer of a cigarette accompanied with the suggestion — " Wouldn ' t you like to be desk editor for me to- day? " The financial worries of the California Daily Bruin rested on the competent shoulders of Business Manager Chuck Ferguson. Evelyn McCutcheon handled all of the Bruin ' s large amounts of national advertis- ing, which IS so important to a newspaper. lohn Aye, Junior Advertising Manager; Virginia Ahern, Classified Advertising Manager; Seymour Knee, Junior Advertising Manager. 143 The most important of all cam- pus activities, the daily Bruin, swung into action this year headed by Roy Swanfeldt for the first semester, while Norman Borisoff carried out plans for the second half. Genial Bob Reeder, efficient man- aging editor, managed amicable settlements between the news staff on one side and the ad staff ' on the other (a full-time job for any man). However, with the downtown pap- ers he still remained just a young " college sprout " whose football views were highly questionable. Ad Staff Chuck Ferguson headed the ad mob in scouring the country for advertisements and carried off the all-time record for getting in the hair of the news staff. The Hal duet, Hal Caddel and Hal Levy, blame the Bruin financial surplus on their unswerving inattention to Chuck ' s monthly lectures. Seymour Knee. John Aye, Harry Landis, and John Cole also did their bits. The single bright spot in the ad " den " was tailored Evelyn McCut- cheon, national advertising mana- ger and secretary to the business manager. Students took their troubles to Virginia Ahern, who promptly solved them through classified ads. Louise Parker claimed the questionable distinc- tion of being cliief ad office stooge. News Staff The high and mighty editorial. Bill Brow n, Everett Carter, Betty Ragan, and Mildred Schwartz, took turns putting the paper to bed and as a group passed on Bruin poli- cies. They also seemed to be the backbone of the general news staff. During the year various dire sounds have drifted through the corridors of Kerckhoff from the paper ' s offices, but no casualties were ever reported, since the Bruin quartet was responsible. Headed by Vincent Rice, the sports writers distracted the general staff by their musical inclinations and gen- eral uproar. Our ever-potential " all-star championship " teams proved exceptional copy for this busy staff. Lovelorn Aid Of course, all honors on the fea- ture page were carried off by that versatile young lady, Sally White, who chooses to remain anonymous. Second in importance were the two feature editors, Gene Filler and Barbara (Poet) Hirshfield. Not content with the ad office precincts Seymour ICnee carried off the job of drama editor, and Hal Levy broadcasted over BTM as radio editor. The ever-popular Grins and Growls column gave the campus a swell chance to get even with the Bruin. Women Louise (Domesticity) Tordera headed the women ' s staff for the fall semester, while Betty Haffly was editor for the second semester. Virginia Sykes and Virginia Iveim split the assistant ' s job between them. The Innocent Bystander finally came out into the open proving to be a combination of both Virginias (Sykes and Keim) and Mimi Koumrian with a little of Hal Cad- del thrown in. Exie Stevens, Cece Doudna, Martha Brothers, and Louise Parker preformed ably on special feature and fashion work. Last not Least The forgotten man on the staff was discovered licking stamps at the Westwood shop. Lloyd Burs- tein daily mailed outsiders their copies of the paper, rating the title of circulation manager. After all we really cannot over- look the chief stooge and Jack-of- all-trades who works in the wee small hours of the morning tire- lessly striving for the dear old Daily Bruin and roommate, Vincent Rice — none other than the invin- cible Red Davidson. Hal Levy, Advertising Assistant; Louise Morein, Office Manager; Ceraldine Humason, Women ' s News Editor; Lloyd Burstein, Cir- culation Manager; Hal Caddell, Advertising Assistant. Richard Pryne, Desk Editor; BeHy Ragan, Editorial Board; Calhoun Jacobson, Columnist; John Cole, Advertising Assistant; Virginia Keim, Fashion Editor. 144 Confeiring with Brum Sports Editor Rice are Cohen, Stewart, Rothwell, Hancock, Doudna, and Roberts. At right is Cece Doudna, Wo- men ' s Sports Editor, conferring with Bert Roberts. It looks as if the Bruin staff does nothing but have conferences. De Carma, Auerbach, Bulpitt, Mock, Piller and Payton are consulting about the next day ' s Feature Page. From their expressions the joke must be on Filler. An informal view of the managerial staff of the Daily Bruin reads: Top Row: Knee, Levy. Caddel, Burstein. Bottom Row: Manager Fer- guson, and Berman. Louise Tordara getting the men ' s side of the story for her women ' s page, while the men of the Bruin Staff tell their dislikes? 145 With the past year a little " Radio City " has grown up along Sunset Blvd. in Hollywood. Close pro.ximity to what has become virtually the capital of the radio industry has influenced Bruin activities in many ways. Important campus events are broadcast, the University has its own radio program, many students find the new industry a good field to enter after graduation, and radio programs make good cheap dates. FINE ARTS Included under the subdivision, Fine Arts, in the 1938 Southern Campus are Debate, Music and Drama. Campus debaters are usually little heard of until they get on the student council. Musicians haunt the third floor of the Education Building, ex- cept when they come out to give concerts. The would-be drama folk of campus haunt, to be expli- cit, the campus. Their antics may be observed at any hour of the day or night, and at almost any place. ETHAN FROME Answering a call for dramatic activity during the summer months, the University Dramatics Society pre- sented a dramatization of Edith Wharton ' s " Ethan Frome, " the first week of August. Under the direction of ex-Uclan Arnita Wallace, capable Russell Zink, Har- riet Abrams, and Zann Joyce played the poignant story to small but highly appreciative audiences. The rest of the cast included both Summer Session students and regular U.D.S. members, among whom Jack Stone, Caro- line Entricken, Barbara Brower, Jack Morrison, and Clif- ford Carpenter were outstanding. However, the acting, while up to the usual high standard, was not the main attraction of the show. Rather were the several sets, designed by artist-director-actress Arnita Wallace, the most memorable part of the production. The stage de- sign, at once naturalistic and impressionistic, was of such a caliber, that its " performance, " especially in the four exterior snow scenes, completely overshadowed the finely-drawn, sympathetic performances of the actors. The dreary deiection and hopeless- ness of the country home in Ethan Frome, is ably presented by Uni- versity scene setters. Under the cold winter sky. por- trayed by the effectively simple settings, the boy and girl seek a solution to their quandary. 148 COMUS A forest scene, with unusual back- ground effects, displays to good ad- vantage the work of the art depart- ment in the production of " Comus. " Costumes and lighting were also un- der the supervision of this department. Fine cooperation was evident through- out the presentation of Milton ' s clas- sic masque, when four distinct Uni- versity groups combined to produce an unusually fine interpretation of " Comus. " Enlisting the aid of not one, but four separate University depart- ments, John Milton ' s seventeenth century masque, " Comus, " drew Daily Bruin reviewer ' s terse comment, " linked sweetness long drawn out. " Members of the art, English, music, and physical education de- partments joined hands in presenting Milton ' s story of an evil spirit whose wine cup held bestial transformation in its contents. A unique cast included animal-headed court dancers, peasant girls, and forest spirits. Led by Jean Regan and Ken Latzer as the Lady and Comus, re- spectively, the presentation saw Marvin Brody, Ralph Schram, and Philip Wikelund tread the boards in this series of glowing, beautiful pic- tures. Bob Sprecher and Jean Vinge, singing as the Spirit and Sabrina, captured the fancy of well-filled houses. Dancers in the masque per- formed in the usual fine Martha Deane manner. Direction was by the art department. 149 MASQUE OF KINGS Bob Edwards and Rosalee Richer, as the Archduke Rudolph and Marie Wetsera, re- spectively. Presenting Maxwell Anderson ' s great " Masque of Kings, " the University Dramatics Society ' s fall presentation was received favorably by all who at- tended its performances. The West Coast premiere of the play saw enthusiastic audiences laud excel- lent performances by Charles Caupp, Bob Edwards, Rosalee Richer, and Eleanor Wallace in the story of the age-old conflict between absolutism and loy- alism in government — tracing the incident of the Meyerling. Again, as in past U.D.S. productions, the organization selected a serious drama. Directed by John Sutherland, the play retained the fullness and power so well drawn by Anderson in his or- iginal script. Martha Brady in her role of the Coun- tess Larisch, added a few choice comedy bits to the slow-moving production. The Georges, Kilgen and Marx, James Murray, Shiro Takahisa, jack Stone and Caroline Entricken also gave colorful perform- ances with Barbara Brower serving as a capable as- sistant director. As Charles Caupp occupies the center of the stage, " Masque of Kings " reaches a dramatic climax. 150 JULIUS CAESAR Sweeping in from New York, a streamlined version of Shakespeare ' s " Julius Caesar " was picked up by the Uni- versity Dramatics Society for their early Spring presenta- tion. Starred in the play were the usual U.D.S. stars, Bob Edwards and Charles Gaupp, with the latter rating the nod by a slight edge. His Marc Anthony was a more sincere characterization than Gaupp ' s Brutus. George Marx play- ing Cassius received a round of applause, as did George Stone seen as Casca. David Lloyd Hersh, George Kilgen, and Everett " Julius Caesar " Ball proved adequate. Feminine roles were played by Caroline Entricken and Ruth Pottle. The attempt of the local interpretation to parallel condi- tions of the sixteenth century rule with modern dictator- ships fell just short of complete success. Direction by John Sutherland was another triumph for the only gentle- man who can handle local " artists " with great results. Sets were designed by Axel Johanson. jack Stone and George Marx as a pair of super modern conspirators in " Julius Caesar " ; Charles Caupp seems to have his heart in his work. Et tu Brutus. Bob Edwards Members of Zeta Phi Eta put on a stream- lined version of " Stagedoor. " Martha Brady and Rosalie Richer starred as usual. A new dramatic experiment on the local campus made its ap- pearance this year with the introduction of a series of informal play readings. Sponsored by the University Dramatics Society, a group of campus dramatists offered readings of the more popular works of Molnar, Ibsen, Coward — a wide selection of readable play- wrights. First of the selections presented by the unit was Ferenc Molnar ' s " The Play ' s the Thing, " played before a small introduc- tory audience; gathering momentum, the movement was quickly accepted by Bruin play lovers and Hendrick Ibsen ' s " Doll House, " second reading of the group, saw a capacity gathering. Last of the fall semester trio was Noel Coward ' s " Private Lives. " Zeta Phi Eta ' s bid for campus dramatic recognition was success- fully completed when the local women ' s dramatic honorary pro- duced " Stage Door. " Undoubtedly the best effort of the organiza- tion since its inception, the play was received with campus-wide approval. Rosalee Richer, playing Jerry, gave another of her top notch performances, as did Martha Brady and Mary Bellerue. Others seen include Dorothy Sanborn, Evelyn McCutcheon, Eleanor Wallace, Bob Edwards, Kirk Windsor, and George Kilgen. Barbara Brower handled the director ' s megaphone for the drama, with Mar- velle Purruker, her aide. DRAMA ACTIVITY 152 ANTIGONE The twentieth consecutive Creek Drama, directed again by genial Miss Evalyn Thomas, was a production of Euripedes ' " Antigone. " Presented in the classic Gre- cian style, " Antigone " was played by a double cast with Muriel Beveridge and Rosalee Richer playing the title role. Ismene, the tragic sister, was cast with Martha Brady and Kathleen Madden. Creon, King of Thebes, was ably portrayed by Robert Onthank and Bob Edwards. Veteran Creek Dramatist, Arthur Dublin, was the leader of the chorus, while other parts were played by jean Murtagh, Charles Caupp, Virgil Penland, Truman Cur- tis and Shiro Takahisa. Creek Drama will " come of age " this year, with the twenty-first play — Sophocles ' " Oedi- pus-Rex. " to be produced late in May. Full stage view of the tragic ending of the Creek Classic " Antigone " which was pre- sented on campus last year. The Creek Drama leads were Muriel Bev- eridge who portrayed Antigone and Kathleen Madden as Ismene, the sister. 153 Those interested in campus dramatics do not con- fine their work to producing one or two big plays a semester, but put on one-acts, and cut versions of longer plays frequently during the year. Above are scenes from " Stage Door " and from " A Cup of Tea, " and two members of the cast of " Julius Caesar. " DRAMA CAPERINGS There is a production which in the past has appeared annually or semi-annually on the U.C.L.A. campus. This production has been known as Campus Capers, and there has grown up a tradition to the effect that Campus Capers is always a sad excuse for a musical comedy. The main reason for this annual fiasco has been the fact that Campus Capers casts have usually started production approximately one week before presenting their musical comedy to the unsuspecting University public. U.C.L.A. is situated in the entertainment capital of the world, and it seems strange that we should produce such woeful shows. Other campi, situated less fortunately than U.C. L.A., produce musical shows which are traditional hits, and music from which often becomes nationally famous. 154 These two pages in the 1 938 Southern Cam- pus were reserved for this year ' s exhibition. At the beginning of the year hopes were high that U.C.L.A. at long last might produce a successful show. There was a new organiza- tion on campus, formed expressly for the pro- duction of Capers. This organization, Staff and Mask, has undergone a trying year in- deed. After successfully eluding a U.D.S. grab, the organization transferred to the Music and Service Board, and it was planned to present Gilbert and Sullivan ' s " Pinafore. " But the budget was cut, and it appears at this writing that U.C.L.A. will be afflicted with just an- other musical review. As this presentation will be too late for this year ' s Southern Cam- pus, these two pages are devoted to the mis- cellaneous caperings of the drama folk. The candid photographer has a habit of haunting the Royce Hall dressing roonns. where he takes many odd pictures of partici- pants in campus dramatic events. Below are Jack Stone meditating on his part in " Julius Caesar, " Barbara Bury adjusting a Creek vase on a truly Crecian shoulder for a part in the Creek play, and Woody Strode as a Nubian, also for the Creek drama. Alexander Schreiner at the organ during a Sunday afternoon concert. Other programs are held at noon on Tuesdays and Fridays. Otto Klemperer, whose two appearances on the U.C.L.A. campus this year aroused much interest in outsiders as well as in students. 156 During the year the University has offered students inter- ested in music many hours of enjoyment. The Committee on Dramas, Lectures, and Music presented Otto Klemperer, who directed the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra in two out- standing programs; Marian Anderson, the famous American negro contralto, who offered a group of spirituals by the old German composers; and John Charles Thomas, whose rich baritone voice thrilled the audience. The musical organiza- tions of the University are directed by such capable men as Leroy W. Allen, Squire Coop, and Raymond Moreman. Under the instruction of these men many students have received ex- cellent training for future careers. In the picture at left is Alexander Schreiner, organist, composer, and teacher, who presents three recitals a week on the great Skinner organ in Royce Hall auditorium. These recitals owe their popularity to Mr. Schreiner ' s great ability in playing the organ and to his genial spirit toward his listeners. Below are Ann Mason, renowned young harpist; Sincla ' r Lott, recognized as a tal- ented player of the French horn; and Sven Reher, an accom- plished violinist, all of whom have brought fame to U.C.L.A. by their membership in the Los Angeles Philharmonic Or- chestra. The trumpet section of the California Band plays at a |0int assembly held on our quad. Sven Reher, Ann Mason, and Sinclair Lott are the U.C.L.A. members of the Los An- geles Philharmonic Orchestra. Harold Dittmer and Jose- phine Ketcik in a scene from the Deane-Lee Dancers ' interpretation of Eicheim ' s " Japanese Noc- turne. " DANCE RECITAL Integrated music, movement and color marked the Dance Recital held April 28, 29 and 30 in Royce auditorium. Martha Deane, head of the women ' s physical education depart- ment, assisted by Josephine Ketcik and Robert Tyler Lee, labored for three months training the student dancers. Outstanding numbers in the performance were " Les Trois Petites Pieces Montees, " " Japanese Nocturne, " and " Divertissements. " 158 CONCERTS o - The University of California at Los Angeles this year featured the most ambitious series of concerts and musical programs ever at- tempted in the history of the Westv ood cam- pus. The concert series are self-supporting and presented under the auspices of the Uni- versity ' s committee of drama, lectures, and music. Otto Klemperer opened the season when he conducted the Los Angeles Philhar- monic Orchestra in an all-Beethoven pro- gram. Dr. Klemperer ' s ability to select pro- grams popular with the students has won him an enthusiastic audience. February 16, Marian Anderson, the celebrated negro con- tralto, presented a program of German songs and her native spirituals. In every instance she has been accorded the highest praise for her vibrant and beautiful contralto. John Charles Thomas, the great American baritone, was presented before the local public on March 18. His scores of radio broadcasts have brought his glorious voice to untold millions, but it is perhaps on the concert plat- form that his consummate artistry finds its fullest expression. The series closed with a performance by the Philharmonic Orchestra augmented by the 100-voice Philharmonic chorus on April 20 in a mammoth production of Beethoven ' s Ninth Symphony. IL tak. i Again this year the mighty Bruin Band earned applause and compliments from the radio announcers and the general public for its well-rendered music. The unusual stunts which the band performed on the turf between halves were maneuvered by Drum Major Ed Petross. During Homecom- ing the lads were heard on a national hook-up. The lads who endeavour to encourage and lead the singing in all University classes on Wednesday are the Minute Men. This year ' s group includes, left to right: F. Chuman, D. Emerman, D. Moore, B. Singerman, J. Robinson, H. Wilson, J. Berman, S. Edwards, D. Smith, H. Hanson. Standing: D. Bur- cham, E. Newton. Women ' s Clee Club. Seated: Polk, Riley, Cherry, Boyd, Suzuki, Stickels, Knox, Desmond. Hall. First row: Soule, Kilmer, Ryan, Weiss, Zender, Browne, North, Andersen, Smith, Davy, Brown. Second row: Ross, Chil- ders, Ivanhoe, More, Odenthal, Os- trander. May. Third row: Shiller, White, Babcock, Buyers. Ness, Burnet. Rear: Moreman. Meeting regularly, as a class, the Men ' s Glee Club this semester pre- sented several concerts, and consisted of. first row: C. Moore, W. Smith, |. Russel. K. Parsons, G. Baker, D. Bruce; second row: B. Haffenden, C. Kalionzes, V. Dagort, J. Castruccio, D. Burcham, D. Merrit; third row: J. Baccus, K. Moore. ahm smMM 160 " Although the A Capella Choir haci less members than usual, excellent talent was developed which should make 1939 a banner year " , explained Raymond Moreman, new director of choral work in the Music Depart- ment. Mr. Moreman formerly was musical instructor at Long Beach Junior College and is an accomplished organist. Three concerts by the University Sym- phony Orchestra were enjoyed by campus music lovers during the year. Under the expert direction of Dr. Le- roy W. Allen the fifty-five members gave one of the most entertaining evening concerts in Royce Hall. In addition to presenting these programs, the orchestra played for " Comus. " MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS Six different groups offer opportunities for would-be musicians of the Uni- versity. In addition to the famous Bruin Band, instrumentalists may partici- pate in the Symphony Orchestra whose appearance is always welcomed in Royce Hall. The Minute Men accept ambitious singers who are skilled in leading group sings, and many a Wednesday hang-over has been soothed by music led by these popular " school-spiritualists. " The Men ' s Glee Club, un- der the direction of Raymond Moreman, is becoming increasingly prominent due to its repeatedly successful appearances throughout the country. Bruin- ettes find the Women ' s Glee Club one of the most enjoyable courses on cam- pus. 161 The Forensics Team included, first row; S. Buxbom, O. Bowdoin. B. Strauss, K. Hall, F. Brunstein, C. Oliver, D. Bruce; second row; R. Woolsey, A. Bell, C. McBeth, H. Gilliam. Milton Kramer, the forensics squad ' s most forceful debater, this season, as a Junior, added another successful year ' s activity to his Freshman and Sophomore record. An outstanding junior debater, Tom Yager has developed, through three years of ac- tivity, into a very clever analyst. He combines with Mr. Kramer to form a notably effective debate team. 162 A seasoned speaker, Francis Brunstein has directed Women ' s Debate this year. Florence Greene, from the ranks of debate, was President of Pi Kappa Dslta. Chairman of the Forensics Board, Roy Woolsey arranges all University debate and oratory. W k Forensic endeavor completed one of the most active seasons in its history at U.C.L.A. under the able leadership of John Sutherland, Grad- uate Director, and Roy Woolsey, Forensics Board Chairman. A full schedule of debating included as opponents Stanford, Loyola, Tulane, Utah State, Wm. Jewell, Pittsburg, Penn. State, Redlands, and Berkeley. In addition to this, the former policy of June Hallberg in arranging in- tersquad debates before civic groups was carried out so that valuable audience experience was gained. Several trips were made to carry out an encounter with Washington; Stanford , held before the Common- wealth Club and broadcast; Stockton tournament, and the Pacific For- ensic Tournament held at the University of Nevada. Climaxing the sea- son was the series of radio debates which ended in a meetingwith U.S.C. Prominent among the members of the squad were: Ed Radke, David Hersh, Le Roy Justman, Milton Kramer, Dick Rykoff, Roy Woolsey, David Burcham, Thomas Yager, Frances Brunstein, Katherine Hall, Flor- ence Greene. The men ' s lower division squad was headed by George Oliver and included Arthur Bell, Eugene Bloodgood, Martin Bordon, Otis Bowdoin, Dexter Bruce, Bob Dickerman, Seymour Buxbom, Bob Graff, Harold Gillian, Kimball More, and Bob Vancott. 163 Los Angeles has long had the reputation of being a poor show town, despite the fact that it is the center of the motion picture industry. Broadway hits rarely get this far west, and when they do they are fre- quently sadly weakened road show versions. However, the legitimate theatres of Los Angeles struggle on, with aid from Bruins who sit in the third balconies at fifty-five cents a head. HONORARIES There are many varied types of organizations on campus. They may be divided into two general classes, those who do something and those who do nothing. By far the greater percentage fall into one of these groups. However, they all buy pages in the Southern Campus to prove that they really exist, so we are very fond of our Honoraries. Brady, Clair, Dixon, Freeman, Hamil Howard, Ragan. A G A T H A I SENIORS: Martha Brady, Laurette Clair, Lucile Dixon, Ann Freeman, Billie Hamill, Mary Sue Howard, Mary Elizabeth Ragan. Under the leadership of Mary Sue Howard, below, Aga- thai, senior women ' s activities honorary, instituted the giving of a placque to the most outstanding Freshman woman of the year. 166 First row: Blaine, Myers, Petersern. Phair, T. Tanahashi. Dillman. Second row: Wright, Hanlin, Frank, Kilmer, Regnarth. ALPHA PHI OMEGA FACULTY: Dr. Louis B, Koontz, Dr. Paul F. Frampton. SENIORS: Joe Backus, Nathaniel Barish, Lawrence Kagan, Harlan Pratt, Jack Requarth. JUNIORS: Hugh Dillman, Fred Kil- mer, Edward Murphy, Fred Myers, Robert Petersen, Tom Phair, Kei Tanahashi. SOPHOMORES: David C. Blaine, David Ficklon, Mortimer Prince. FRESHMEN: Albert Hanlin, Charles Wright. PLEDGES: Corwin Archer, Willard J. Hill. Members of Alpha Phi Omega enjoy camping trips which further their scouting work. Membership is drawn from former scouts and other campus men interested in scouting. ALPHA OF ARETA SENIORS: Janet Berwick, Dorothy Coodner, Barbara Johnson. Kathleen Moote, Frances Rippeto, LInna Stevenson, Marilyn Winther. JUNIOR: Barbara Reece. SOPHOMORES: Esther Brewster, Miriam Brown, Mildred Rippeto, Earlean Sauls, Wil- frie Schuiz, Nancy Smallwood, Virginia Stone. FRESHMAN: Claire Jennings. PLEDGES: Leieia Anderson, Helen Fowler, Helen Jacobson, Dorothy Hilmer, Pauline Smith, La Voynne Wolfe. As leaders of Alpha of Areta, women ' s Christian soror- ity, these girls have endeavored to reach all students of the Christian faith and foster friendship among them First row: Borwick, Cood- ner, Hunt, Johnson, Major. Second row: Moote, Rip- peto, Shipley, Stevenson, Winther, Foster. Third row: Reece, Brewster, Brown, Sauls, Schuiz, Smallwood. Fourth row: Stone, Jennings, R. Rippeto, McKie, Wolfe, Wiles. 168 First row: Andress, Bradley. Broyles, Corll, Fraser, Gar- rett. Second row: Garrison, Ingram. Larson. Record. Reed, Sanger. Third row: Clark. Crane. Cummings. Garvin. Haddock, Hoag. Fourth row: Hull. Jones, Pratt. Schaefer. Clayson. Crilly. Fifth row: Fitzpat- rick, Layne, Otter. Some of the members of Areme meet to further their friendships and to make plans for their organization. Representing the Masonic affiliated women of the campus, they plan philanthropic endeavors. AREME SENIORS: Lucille Andress. Ruth Bradley. Eleanor Broyles, Charlotte Childers. Margaret Corll. Ellen Frank- lin, Frances Franklin, Marjorie Fraser. Elizabeth Furby, Elizabeth Garret. Barbara Garrison. Harriet Houson, Nettie Ingram, Doris Larson, Elizabeth Long, Dorothy Record, Grace Reed, Genevieve Sanger, Mary Lou Sever- ance, Almeda Stryker, Jean Syme. JUNIORS: Beth Clark, Martha Jean Crane, Eugenia Culver, Pat Cum- mings, Clara Belle Farris, Lucille Garvin, Betty Haddock, Virgina Hoag, Betty Hull, Louise Jones, Thelma Lind- holme, Hope Mortenson, Marion Pratt, Alice Richmond, Dorothy Scaefer, Jean Shorkley. SOPHOMORES: Shir- ley Brown, Nancy Clayson, Jane Crilly, Olga Fitzpatrick. Julia Belle Kegley, Janice Layne, Lorene Lint, Barbara Nye, Elaine Otter, Vera Quarles, Suzanne Shuler, Doro- thy Vernon, Betty Wilcox. FRESHMEN: Janet Cham- pion, Peggy Crowl, Emerald Drummond, Barbara Hoag, Virginia Kersey, Doris Messenger, Mae Nye, Ardlth Study. 169 First row: Bell, Budke, Bulpitt, Churley, Edwards, Wuerth, Bell. Second row: Brown, Burke, Humason, McPhee, Hutchings, Martin, Conrad. ALPHA ETARHO SENIORS: Pretto Bell, George Budke, Anabel Bulpitt, Robert Churley, Robert Ed- wards, Harry Laughlin, Lawrence Kagan, Fred Morgen, Lucille Wuerth. JUNIORS: Mary Grace Bell, Don Brown, William Burke, Geraldine Humason, Edward McDon- ough, Angus McPhee. SOPHOMORES: Earl Halliburton, Helen Hutchings, Glen Martin, Stanley Price. Under the leadership of Pretto Bell, Alpha Eta Rho, national flying fraternity, has taken many strides forward on campus this year until it has become one of the outstanding honorary organizations on campus. 170 Billie Hjmill hjs spent a great deal of her time and en- ergy this year in seeing that the members of Alpha Chi Delta have had an enjoyable year and that their hours together have been profitable ones. SENIORS: Virginia Browne, Lucile Dixon, Marybelle Fiege, Juhe Cilliland. Velena Griffith, Anita Hage, Billie Hamill, Mary Hemler, Mary Jamison, Lorna Kerr, Jean Steadman, Violet Thies, Vera Mae Wise. JUNIORS: Clara Anderson, Peggy Crawford, Elizabeth Garrett, Hazel Hicks, Mary Lee Huckabay, Beryl Lawell, Nancy Osborne, Martha Otis, La Verne Patton. SOPHOMORES: Marjorie Cooper, Geraldine Goodnight, Mary Heard, Flavia Hess, Pauline Parker, Frances Windier. ALPHA CHI DELTA First row: Browne, Dixon, Fiege. Second row: Cilliland, Griffith, Hage. Third row: Hamill, Jamison, Kerr. Fourth row: Steadman, Thies, Wise. Fifth row: Anderson, Crawford, Garrett. Hicks. Sixth row: Lawell, Otis, Patton. Goodnight. SENIORS: Mary Emily Cox, Mary E. Garvin, Barbara Hirshfeld, Ella Louise Lyman, Mary Elizabeth Ragan, Mildred Schwartz. JUNIORS; Ceraldine Humason, Vir- ginia Keim, Virginia Lee Sykes. SOPHOMORE: Claire Haffly. First row: Haffly, Humason, Keim. Second row: Ragan, Schwartz, Cox. Third row: Garvin, Hirshfield, Lyman. Alpha Chi Alpha, national women ' s journalism honorary, was headed this year by Betty Ragan, who gained her journalistic experience as Women ' s Page Editor of the Daily Bruin. ALPHA CHI ALPHA 172 First- tow: Bundren, Cunningham, Ludlam, McDonald, Rose. Second row: Simpson, Latimer. Denton, Hetzler, Oberc. ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA SENIORS: Virginia May Bundren, Bettle )ane Cunningham. Doris Ann Currier, Gladys Ward Ludlam, Lois Mae McDonald, Doniece Rose, Argcle Simpson, Marian Helen Thompson. JUN- IOR: Elizabeth Ellen Latimer. SOPHOMORE: Ruth Loree. PLEDGES: Catherine Edith Balzer. Eleanor Bohn, Florence Selma Oberc, Juanita Mae Hemperly, Leola Florence Hetzler, Gracia Ellen Kjos. Dorothy Mae Proctor, Helen Resto. Headed by Doniece Rose, Alpha Sigma Alpha is a national professional sorority for women interested in education either primary or secondary. This year they have had many meetings to discuss school affairs. 173 ALPHA KAPPA PSI FACULTY: Ira N. Frisbee, Dean Lewis Maverick, Dean Howard S. Noble, Dr. Dudley Pegrum, George Robbins. GRADUATE; Thomas Bland. SENIORS: Edmund Acco- mazzo, DeForest Baldwin, Ben Bennett, Robert Bliss, Richard Brimer, William Collins, Dale Herian, Fred Koch, Robert Leek, William Leonard, Frank McDougall, Fred Michel, Wilfred Monroe, Ed Nichols, Wilford Polentz, George Schilling, Robert Sloan, Vernon Taylor, Robert Thayer, Duane Ward, George Wight, John Wil- son, Maurice Van Camp. JUNIORS: Vir gil Ham, Fred Koebig. John Lambert, Robert Landis, Sam North. SOPHOMORES: Robert Stabler. PLEDGES: William Thompson. First row: Accomazzo, Baldwin, Bliss, Brimer. Second row: Collins, Koch, Leek, Leonard. Third row: Michel, Monroe, Nichols, Polentz. Fourth row: Schilling, Sloan, Taylor, Thayer. Fifth row: Ward, Wight, Van Camp, Ham. Sixth row: Koebig, Landis, North, Stabler. With Robert Leek serving as president, Alpha Kappa Psi, national professional commerce society, helped fur- ther its members in the field of commerce, accounts, and finance. First row: Bernhard, Davidson, Hall, Michel, Rafferty, Rice, Baker. Second row: Brown, Carlysle, Curran, Delaney, Hayward, Koebig. Third row: North, Nuckols, Phair, Smith, Wezlik. FACULTY: Don Park, A. J. Sturzenegger, Earl Thomas. SENIORS: Leonard Davidson, Bill Dun- can, Kempton Hall, Fred Michel, Maxwell Rafferty, Vincent Rice, Enrico Verga. JUNIORS: Al- bin Baker, Wick Blaine, C. ). Brown, Ray Carlysle, A. W. Cavette, Jim Curran, William Delaney, James Gessner, Charles Hart, Louis Hayward, Jim Hutchinson, Clem Jacomini, John Kincaid, Bob King, Fred Koebig, Robert McClure, Edward Murphy, Sam North, Edward Nuckols, Tom Phair, Grant Smith, Bob Troy, Stewart Van Dyne, Seymour Watts, Ed Wezlik, Earnest Young. Max Rafferty (center) was President of the organization until Leonard " Red " Davidson (right) put his little oar in. Next the Student Council issued an order that neither of them should hold the office and, as a result. Fred Koebig deft) was elected. A fine year was had by all. BALL AND CHAIN SENIORS: Owen Anderson, John Ball, Thomas Berke- ley, Jack Cooper, Leonard Davidson, Don Ferguson, Lee Frankovlch, Earle Harris, Kenneth Jampol, Frank Kroe- ner, Frank McDougall, Al Martell, Lawrence McConnell, Emerson McKenzie, Lawrence Murdock, George Robin- son, Walt Schell, Victor Seliger, Harold Spangler, Jack Streeton, Paul Van Alstine. JUNIORS: John Baida, Brewster Broadwell, Don Brown, Bob Calkins, Jess Cal- leri, Izzy Cantor, Bill Delaney. Bill Gulick, Hal Hirshon, Merle Harris, Bradley Kendis, John McGregor, Bob Nash, George Pfeiffer, John Ryland, Stanley Singer, Paul Slaughter, Buster Sutherland, Bill Troxel, C. M. Wyrick, John Zaby. SOPHOMORES: Jack Cohen, Edward Cory, John Frawley, Dale Gilmore, Harley Humes, James Mit- chell, Alexander S. Rafalovich, Woodrow Strode, Kenneth Washington, Mladin Zarubica. First row: Anderson, Blackman, Davidson, Ferguson. Second row: Hall, Hochberg, Litton, Michel. Third row: Monroe, Streeton, Wayman, Brown. Fourth row: Delaney, Gulick, Sanders. BLUE C 176 George Robinson, head of Blue C, is seen with Foot- baller Walt Schell. Blue C was organized for the ath- letic welfare of the University, and membership is con- ferred on men who have received letter in any of the major sports. BLUE KEY Membership in Blue Key is attained by junior and senior men who have been outstanding in campus activities. A true " activity bug " is Fred Hochberg who served as president of the honorary during the past year. FACULTY: Dr. U. S. Grant, Dean Hurford Stone, Earle E. Swingle. SENIORS: Fred Anderson, John Ball, Wil- liam Baird, Martin Berry, Jack Brainerd, Clark Bradford, Louis Brooks, George Budke, Robert Callahan. Don Fer- guson, Dixon Fiske, Banning Garrett, Wayne Hanson, Crossan Hays, John Hillman, Fred Hochberg, Malcolm Jayred, Walter Kean, James Lash, Frank MacDougall, Donald McDeabitt, Daniel MacHargue, Robert MacKen- zie, Malcolm Patten, George Robinson, jack Stanfill. Jack Streeton. Richard Variel. William Williams, Walter Wood. JUNIORS: Brewster Broadwell, )ack Case, Kempton Hall. Hal Hirshon, Fred Koebig, Marvin Lang, Al Martell, Jack Mason, Jack Montgomery, Norman Pad- gett, John Ryland, William Slater, Owen Ward. First row: Anderson, Baird. Budke, Brainerd. Second row: Brooks, Calla- han, Ferguson, Hochberg. Third row: McHargue, Patten, Stanfill, Streeton, Fourth row: Wood, Case, Hall, Koebig. BRUIN ROWING CLUR Commodore Pete Hall has led his stalwart crew through a season packed with excitement and thrills. The many hours spent in prac- tice have reflected upon the team ' s performance and have increased the interest of the student body in this sport. First row: Blackman, Carlin, Cullison, Curran, Dawson. Second row: Culick, Cus- tafson, Hall, Jacobs, Koebig. Third row; Kruse, Litton, Milledge, Pardee, Polentz. Fourth row: Sanders, B. Streeton, J. Streeton, Thompson, Wayman. SENIORS: Aaron Blackman, Fred Carlin, |im Curran, John Ernest, Bob Frobach, Martin Litton, Henry Milledge, George Par- dee, Wilford Polentz, Joe Sanders, Glenn Sanderson, Jack Streeton. JUNIORS: Bob Alexander, Bob Anderson, Shelby Cullison, Howard Dawson, Henry Dyck, Paul French, Karl Custafson, William Gulick, Kempton Hall, Bob Hillen, Leon Jacobs, Walter Kean, Alan Koch, Fred Koebig, Charles Kruse, Jim Sprigg, James Thompson, Walter Way- man. John Youens. SOPHOMORES: Bob Belsey, Ray Johnson, Bob Streeton, Bill VanderSluis. Circle " C " , honorary athletic organization, is for men receiving awards in minor sports and senior managers in each of the sports. The main purpose of the organization is to raise the athletic standing of minor sports. FACULTY: Dr. David K. B|ork. Alvin Drake, Guy Harris, Tom Helt, Cece Hollingsworth, Briggs Hunt, Don K. Park, Jim Schaeffer, Harry Smart. SENIORS: Bev Britton, Warren Brooks, Al Cavette, Jack Cunningham, John De Kramer, Theron Demetri, John Drury, Dixon Fiske, Bob Johnke, Bob Leek, Angus MacPhee. Lewis McAnich, Bob Morris, Peter Mysing, Bill O ' Brian, Bill Slater, Grant Smith, Fred Stoffel, Cardon Walker, Miles Werner, Malc olm Williamson, George Witt, Walter Wood. JUNIORS: Bob Brandenberg, George Carmack, Devere Christensen, Bob Clapham, Jerry Conrad, Hal Grossman, Irving Harris, Joe Heartz, Charles Hewins, Fred Kilmer, Phil Kistler, Dan Komai, Wolfgang Lert, Bob Norton, Louis Perry, Tom Phair, Bernard Singerman, Tallman Trask, Norman Watkins. SOPHO- MORES: Bob Banker, Ed Barnes, Harry Fainstein, Bob Gay, Ray Magee, Bill Norrington, Norman Paxton. CIRCLE C First row: Banker, Barnes, Conrad, Cunningham. Sec- ond row: Ferguson, Heartz, Hewins. Third row: Kil- mer, Leek, MacPhee. Fourth row: Magee, Monroe, Morris. Fifth row: Perry, Phair, Rafferty. Sixth row: Smith. Stoffel. Watkins. Seventh row: Werner, Wil- liamson, Wood. 179 First row: Boltuch. Dolph, Heffelf inger, Hirshfeld. Loban, Newton. Second row: Townsend. Williams, Bell, Fox, Lewis, Malcomb. CHI DELTA PHI FACULTY: Lily Beth Campbell, Margaret S. Carhart, Alice O. Hunnewell, Margaret B. Rmgnalda, GRADUATES: Alice B. Ball, Eulabelle Hayward, )ean B. Regan. SEN- IORS: Evelyn Boltuch, Dorothea Dolph, )ean Heffelfinger, Margaret Hill, Barbara Hirshfeld, Dawn Loban, Florence Newton, Margaret Ann Porri, Mary )ane Porri, Marie Belle Townsend, Florence Williams. )UNIORS: Marione Barmettler, Jane Brian Bell, Ceorgene Fox, Eilleen Lewis, Llewellyn Malcomb, Elizabeth Pallette. Three members of Chi Delta Phi, honorary literary society, seen working over their old English play. The play is presented in order to encourage literary talent in the organization. The society was established to pro- mote greater English appreciation. 180 DELTA EPSILON First row: Boettger. Buel, Chapin, Coates. Second row: Davidson, Franz, Fujikawa, Cerber. Third row: Grundy. Ingram, Jacoby, Kaelin. Fourth row: Mahan, Prastka, Vogel, Wilson. This year Arliene Boettger led Delta Epsilon. honorary art fraternity, in encouraging students who have re- ceived a high scholastic average in art. and in increasing art appreciation in the University. GRADUATES: William Blanchard, Rodney Walker. SENIORS: Ida Abramovitch, Louise Oliver Beebee, Arliene Boettger, William E. Bowne, Robert A. Brown. Hubert Buel, Isabel Chapin. Holmes Coates, Helen Davidson. Patricia Franz. Fumie Fujikawa. Roberta Ger- ber, Cyril Crundy, Nettie Ingram, Sally |acoby, Albert Kaelin, Donnie Mahan, Paul Matte, Dorothy Prastka, William L. Steinel, Hildred Vogel, Margaret Wilson. lUNIORS: Rosemary Carman, )ohn William deKramer, Alice lane Sellers. 181 First row: Edwards, Caupp, Kilgen. Second row: Marx, Murray, Heartz. Third row: Orenstein. Takahisa. FACULTY: Dr. Franklin P. Rolfe. SENIORS: Bob Edwards, Charles Caupp, Ceorge Kilgen, George Marx, James Murray, Dick Wiezorek. JUNIORS: Dick Hayden, Joe Heartz, Larry Orenstein, Fran- cis Qinteval. Norman Winter. SOPHOMORES: John Smith, Shiro Takahisa, Bill Walkup. PLEDGES: Marvin Brody. Jack Crouch. DELTA KEY 182 Murray, Marx, MC Orenstein, Caupp, and Hayden, posture themselves in varied poses while cogitating the purposes of the new Delta Key. Formed this year by the outstanding students (male) in extra-cur- ricular drama activities. Delta Key awards a palm for A- 1 acting. First row; Brinn, Carlson, Coseboom. Second row: Fel- berg, Hopkins, Moore. Third row: Neff, Perry, Purrucker. DELTA PHI UPSILON SENIORS; Karlyn Brinn, Elizabeth Coseboom, )oy Hopkins, Mary Moore, Helen Neff, Marvel Purrucker, Adeline Stemple. JUNIORS; Jane Carlson, Ruth Felberg, Arline Perry. Mary Moore, president of Delta Phi Upsilon, relaxes prior to working with her organization. Their efforts are toward higher scholarship and the utmost professional achievement in kindergarten-pnmary work. First row: B. Belden, F. Belden, Black, Second row: Brady, Clair, Cox. Third row: Dixon, Fos- ter, Franz. Fourth row: Howard, Jones, Lamber- ton. Fifth row: Lyman, McDougall, Montgomery. Sixth row: Phister, Punch, Reed. Seventh row: 1 -.r. ' -man, Wilson, Wyatt. GUIDON SENIORS: Barbara Belden, Frances Belden, Martha Brady, Laurette Clair, Mary Emily Cox. Lucille Dixon. Georgette Foster, Pat Franz, Mary Sue Howard, Lois Lamberton, Ella Louise Lyman, Jane Montgomery, Isabelle Phister, Helen Punch, Vir- ginia Reed, Catherine Sherman, Betty Wyatt. JUNIORS: Virginia Black, Marjorie Jones, Mar- gery Marten, Dorus McDougall, Dolly Wilson. Betty Wyatt, who is president of Guidon, was chosen Honorary Colonel to Scabbard and Blade this year. Guidon is the women ' s auxiliary to Scabbard and Blade. The chosen girls are those girls who are prom- inent on campus. if» :i »w 184 ki , h Jss Btf H ' ' , Ht B B MC B M H BS I First row: Anderson, Cooper, Coseboom, Fordyce, Hill, Hudson, Hughes, Krenzler. Second row: Myers, Ragan, Barr, Berger, Bernhard, Cole, Hadlock, Hancock. Third row: Lawell, Pawson, Stansbury, Virgin, Wiebe. Beal, Lanham, Allen. Fourth row: Mason, McClellan. HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB SENIORS: Ruth Anderson, Betty Coseboom, Kathryn Fordyce, Virginia Hill, Ruth Hughes, Louise Krenzler, Helen Myers, Betty Ragan, Winifred Hudson. JUNIORS: Louise Barr, Frances Berger, Margaret Bernhard, Mary Dee Cole. Dorothy Hadlock, Donna Hancock, Eleanor Pawson, Margaret Stansbury, Anna Virgin, Ruth Wiebe. SOPHO- MORES: Frances Beal, Lucille Lanham. FRESHMAN: Mary Anne Allen. UNCLASSIFIED: Beryl Lowell, Ruth Mason, Mary McClellan. Overlooking the patio of their house are Betty Coseboom and Virginia Hill, members of Helen Mafthewson Club. This club is a social or- ganization formed for women of a high scholastic standing who are either wholly or partially self-supporting. 185 First row: Chambers, Cuethlein, Harmon, Hoppin. Second row: Malcomb. Norden, Safarjian, Schrey. Third row: Axelrod, Bohlken, Bruce, Nichol- son. Fourth row: Angermayer, Casebeer, Jones, Robb. KAPPA PHI Z E T A FACULTY: Fannie Coidren, Gladys Coryell. SENIORS: Mildred Chambers, Elizabeth Cuethlein, Dorothy Jane Harmon, Mary Frances Hoppin, Lewellyn Malcomb, Eunice Norden, Mirian Safarjian, Florence Schrey. JUN- IORS: Sylvia Axelrod, Barbara Bohlken, Julia Bruce, Mary Nicholson. FRESHMAN: Elgriede Angermayer, PLEDGES: Muriel Bohning, Dorothy Casebeer, Eunice Jones, Isabel Robb. Members of Kappa Phi Zeta, professional library soror- ity, aim to promote friendship and cooperation among literary students. Its activities are centered about the study of literature and literary science. MASONIC AFFILIATE FACULTY; Maior |. C. Newton. Harry Williams. REPRESENTATIVES OF BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Thomas Buchan, Ellsworth Meyer. RESI- DENT HOSTESS: Lida Kempton. FALL TERM: Howard C. Wilson, President; Lucille Garvin, Vice-President; Virginia Hoag, Secretary; Harry Williams, Treasurer; Martha Jean Crane, Jack Weber, Representa- tives at Large; Grace Reed, President of Areme; Bill Barrows, President of Dramatic Club; Vernon Harp, President of Omega Delta Mu; Bill Coston, Editor of Announcer; Elaine Otter, Publicity Chairman. SPRING TERM: jack Weber, President; Janice Layne, Vice-President; Virginia Hoag, Secretary; Harry Williams, Treasurer; Martha Jean Crane, Nor- man Watkins, Representatives at Large; Doris Larson, President of Areme; Bill Barrows, President of Drama Club; Vernon Harp, President of Omega Delta Mu; Basil Frank, Editor of Announcer; Elaine Otter, Publicity Chairman. Members of the Masonic Affiliate group on the U.C.L.A. campus are proud of the new recording system which will be used at many of the organization ' s social affairs. These events include afternoon dances, picnics, and bridge parties. First row: Buchan, Wilson. Second row: Garvin, Hoag. Third row: Crane, Weber. Fourth row: Reed, Barrows. Fifth row: Harp, Coston. Sixth row: Otter, Layne. Seventh row: Watkins, Larson. 187 KAP AND BELLS Martha Brady, Barbara Brower, Robert Edwards. Charles Caupp, George Kilgen, George Marx, James Murray, Rosalee Richer, Jack Stone, Eleanor Wallace. First row: Brady, Brower. Second row: Edwards. Gaupp. Third row: Kilgen, Marx. Fourth row: Murray, Richer. Fifth row: Stone, Wallace. President Murray, Marx. Caupp, Rosalee Richer and Kilgen, all Kap and Bellers, sit in the patio seemingly little worried about the troubles of non-recognition which threatened earlier this year. The organization is the oldest drama honorary on campus, quite " elite. " 188 First row; Ahlport. Flippen, Lawyer, Maish, Simmons. Second row: Whitely, McCuIre, Rehor, Torkelson, Vinson. MU PHI EPSILON MEMBERS: Gertrude Evelyn Ahlport, Doris Rose Flippen, Esther Mar- garet Lawyer, Phyllis Alberta Maish, Ruth C. Plough, Dorothy Maren Simmons, llah Claudine Whitely. PLEDGES: Alice Virginia McGuire, Clara Anna Rehor, Martha Alice Torkelson, Ethel Miriam Vinson. This year the members of Sigma Pi Delta, former music sorority, be- came members of Mu Phi Epsilon when that national music honorary installed a chapter on this campus. The purpose of the organization IS to promote friendship among music students. 189 PERSHING RIFLES Bozung Brown FACULTY: Major R. O. Shoe. UNDERGRADUATES: Arthur Anheier, Frank Anderson, Albert Arp, Byron Atkinson, Howard A. Bablet, Craves D. Baldridge, Albert ). Benglin, Gene Bilder back, John Blaikle, John Blickens- dorfer, Ceorgs Bliss, Gerald Bloom, Edward M. Breen, George Brenninger, Henry Brockschmidt, Benjamin H. Brown, Don C. Brown, Joe Brown, Paul A. Brownstein, Clyde E. Carpenter, Howard Childers, William A. Clark, Joseph F. Clifford, Robert Conrad, Norman Cool, Victor Cottan, John Cot- ter, Hal Grain, Robert C. Crosby, Ralph Dalton, Glenn A. Davis, Robert Deshon, James Devere, Wayne Elliott, James Flint, Charles Folker, Jack C. Folks, Elmer Fox, Carl Ghormley, Leonard Goldsmith, Harold Goodenow, Lorin Criset, Donald Hall, Robert Hannah, Arnett Hartsfield, Donald L. Hathcock, Olin Hessell, William Hettel, Robert D. Hicks, Walter Hoffman, Robert C. Howard, Kariel Huff, George R. Huston, Leon Jacobs, Russel Jacobs, Edwin C. Jenkins, Robert M. Jenkins, Bob W. Johnson, Clarence Johnston, James Jones, Irving Kahn, Bernard M. Krass, Harrison Latta, Thomas Lawson, Leon Margolin, Robert Markland, Glenn Martin, John McCann, Howell C. McDaniel, Charles F. Mcintosh, Morgan B. McNeily, George Mellin, Bruce Metcalf, Morris Milius, Carvel Moore, John Morton, Robert Morton, Farlan Myers, Myron Naumann, Jack Nelson, Frank Nor- man, James O ' Brien, Daniel P. O ' Flaherty, James Packman, Walter E. Palmer, William Parrv, John W. Peak, Harry D. Pratt, Charles Price, Peter Quist, Joseph Rebman, Dean I. Reisner, William Rinehart, Brice Robinson. Irving Rubel, John Ruettgers, Earl Ryker, Benjamin F. Sanford, David Schul- man, Robert A. Simon, John Skrifvars, Robert Smart, Murray Sneddon, Richard A. Snow, John Stanton, Herbert Steinberg, Edwin Stirdivant, Rich- ard Stockton, Earl Stone, William Stufft, Neil Sutherland, John Teets, Ted Terwilleger, Dickinson Thacher. Charles Theodore, Arthur Thompson, John Titley, Donald Towers, Edgar Troeger. Edgar Twomey, Joseph A. Virzi, George Walch, Robert Ward, John Washburn, Thomas Weaver, John Weber, Hubert Weiss, Robert Westbrook, Donald Wickman, Benjamin Widmann, William Wilkinson, Robert Wise, Isadore Wixen, Rodney A. Wood, Edward York. John Zaumeyer. The U.C.L.A. Pershing Rifles, crack R.O.T.C. unit, have become famed all over southern California for their excellent precision drill. This year the organization was captained by Jack Bozung and Don Brown, while Ed Shirey and Sam Hale acted as lieutenants. First row: Isabel Chapin, Keo Felker, Vera Nell Gilmer, Ruth Little, Edith Mathewson, Dorothy Tovey. Second row: Frances Selvidge, Margaret Brewster, Beth Bullard, Mary Livingstone, Charleine Chenoweth, jane Hanks. Third row: Kathenne Jett, Betty )ane Look, Jean Hendricks, Catherine Rinkel, Jean Vinje. PHI BETA SENIORS: Isabel Frayne Chapin, Keo Verl Felker, Vera Nell Gilmer, Ruth Aileen Little, Edith Irene Mathewson, Frances Tracy Selvidge, Dorothy Louise Tovey, JUNIORS: Margaret Brewster, Beth Bernice Bullard, Mary Elizabeth Livingstone. SOPHOMORES: Charleine Chenoweth, Jane Kathryn Hanks, Kathenne V. Jett, Betty Jane Look. FRESHMEN: Jean Hendricks, Catherine Marion Rinkel, Jean Virginia Vinje, PLEDGES: Virginia Ward, Aida Muliere, The Mu chapter of Phi Beta has offered another profit- able year to its members. This group of women has as its chief aim the stimulation and the appreciation of music and the dramatic arts. m PHI MU ALPHA FACULTY ADVISOR: Dr. Leroy W, Allen. ACTIVES: Leroy Anderson, Cleon Atwater, Cordon Baker, Everett Ball, lames Buchanan, Justin Burston, Hugh Campbell, Kenneth Duse, Marshall Elder, Ragene Farris, Horace Ferris, Victor Harris, Fritz Hummel, Fred Kilmer, Donald Shaw, V alter Testa, David Thomson, Evan Williams. PLEDGES: Robert Haffenden, Arnold Varney. First row: Leroy Anderson, Cleon Atwater, Cordon Baker. Second row: Everett Ball, lames Buchanan, lustin Burston. Third row: Hugh Campbell, Kenneth Duse, Marshall Elder. Fourth row: Ragene Farris, Victor Harris, Fred Kilmer. Fifth row: Donald Shaw, Walter Testa, David Thompson. Sixth row: Evan Willams, Dr. Leroy Allen, Robert Haffenden. As a leader of Phi Mu Alpha, Justin Burston has spent a great deal of ti.me making plans for his group. The fellows are all talented and interested in music and find their hours together profitable and enjoyable. First row: Mar|ory Aquilino, Virginia Atherton, Harriet Baucom, Arliene Boettger. Harriet Crumrine, Carol Cummins. Doris Davidson. Second row: Helen Davidson. Fupe Fu)ikawa. Roberta Cerber, Nettie Ingrame, Sally Jacoby, Jeanne Law. Ruth Mason. Third row: Pearl Moskowitz. Dorothy Pratska. Hildred Vogel. Lucille Wuerth, Betty Hoyt. Marjery Jones. Frances Katthenhorn. Fourth row: Mertie Lou Minke. Dorothy Schaefer. Marjorie Zahl. Isabel Chapin. Martha Jean Crane. Lucille Garvin, Donnie Mahan. FHILOKALIA FACULTY: Helen M. Howell. SENIORS: Ida Abramovitch. Marjory Aquilmo, Virginia Atherton, Catherine Balzer. Harriet Baucom, Catherine Benepe, Arliene Boettger, Virginia Bussey, Isabel Chapin, Harriet Crumrine, Carol Cummins, Dons David- son. Helen Davidson, Betty Dayton. Janet Estes, Irma Frank, Fujie Fujikawa. Roberta Cerber. Nettie Ingrame. Sally Jacoby. Jeanne Law, Donnie Mahan, Ruth Mason, Alma Matsumato, Mary E. Micks, Pearl Moskowitz, Dorothy Pratska, Helen Robbins, Irma Sapiro, Virginia Spalding, Hildred Vogel, Lucille Wuerth. JUNIORS: Patricia Bovyer, Leona Circle. Martha jean Crane, Gertrude Des Brisay. Barbara Donnell, Carolyn Eakin, Frances Fudge, Helen Gardner, Rosemary Carman. Lucille Garvin, Harriet Hagy, Frances Hine. Dorothy Holland, Betty Hoyt, Eleanor Jeans, Dorothy Johnson, Marjery Jones, Frances Kattenhoin, Ruth Lock, Muriel Merritt, Mertie Lou Minke. Marion Moody, Virginia Morgan, Beth Pancoast, Dons Reed, Dorothy Schaefer, Marion Schindler, Sally Sherwin, Elizabeth Sirdevan, Valerie Staigh. Carlotta Stoddart, Helen Swanson, Virginia Thomas, Barbara Thompson, Clare Van Norman. Marjorie Zahl. Two members of Philokalia. Roberta Cerber and Lucille Wuerth, forget all school cares as they relax at the Catalina Isthmus. As members of Philokalia they enjoy many hours together in fu rthering their art. PHI UPSILON PI SENIORS: Bernice Bronson, Verna Bryant, Lucille Cosnell, Joan Hill, Irene Konigsmark, Edith Rausch, Wilma Rodgers, Linna Stevenson, Bar- bara Taylor. JUNIORS: Dorothy Calloway, Ruth Haworth, Nellie Neut- zenholzer. Alice Tucker. SOPHOMORE: Marjorie Fox. FRESHMAN: Mary Elizabeth Wilkinson. PLEDGES: Kathryn Bartlett, Dorothy Bon- ner, Lorene Brown, Margaret Corll, Verne Debney, Kathryn Dyke, Betty Jane Green, Elaine Minder, Marian Pound, Norma Reid, Clair Slater. First row: Bryant, Fox. Second row: Calloway, Cosnell. Third row: Ha- worth, Konigsmark. Fourth row: Neutzenholzer, Rausch. Fifth row: Rodgers, Stevenson. Sixth row: Tuck- er, Corll. 194 Some members of Phi Upsilon Pi, women in the field of elementary education, are conferring on methods by which to bring its members into closer contact with women in advanced positions in the field of elementary education. The Brum Philippine Club strengthened its position on campus by giving a great banquet at which there was the usual abundance of food and talk. Among those present were the great powers from Kerckhoff. PHILIPPINE BRDIN CLUB GRADUATE: Honesto Abad Villanueva. SENIOR: Larry Area Nepomuceno. JUNIORS: Henry Aquino, Flora Area. George Micu, Lucio Rabe, PasYante DeVera. Leandro Tanato. SOPHOMORES; Arthur Cinete Antenorcruz. Ciriaco Gonong. FRESHMEN: Lucille Reyes Arpon, Fausto Rabaca. Villanueva Nepomuceno Aquino DeVera Gonong Arpon Rabaca 195 First row: Adelman, Brady, Clair, Dixon, Dunn, Garvin, Ciililand. Second row: Hamill, Howard, Lynch, Ragan, Wilson, Wood- son, Fairbanks. Third row: Cregg, Greene, Herren, Hayworth, Keim, Sibbel, Suzuki. PBYTANEAN SENIORS: Corenne Adelman, Martha Brady, Laurette Clair, Lucile Dixon, Audrey Dunn, Mary Garvin, Julie Ciililand, Billie Hamill, Helen Hanson, Ruth Burns Healy, Mary Sue Howard, Margaret Lynch. Betty Ragan, Catherine Sacksteder, Margaret Wilson, Ruth Woodson. JUNIORS: Lucille Fairbanks, Betty Cregg, Florence Greene, Kaye Herren, Virginia Keim, Olga Sibbel, Margaret Suzuki. 196 Corrine Adelman is pinning an Infantile Paralysis Button on Billie Hamill. They are members of Prytanean, Junior- Senior women ' s honorary, which was very active in the paralysis drive this year. Bob Morris, the great power behind the Rally Commit- tee, looks over the situation. After a rushing season in which he was in charge of the rooter ' s stunts at the games and of ushers at other affairs, he ' s satisfied. RALLY COMMITTEE First row: Anderson, Berenzweig, Blackman, Brainard. Second row: Brown, Byerts, Caddel, Dawson. Third row: Hayward, Hesdorfer, Koebig, Kruse. Fourth row: Landis, Marx, McCee, Morr is. Fifth row: North, Polentz, Shirey, Stanfill. Sixth row: Stamp, Tanahashi, Yager. SENIORS: Marvin Berenzweig, Aaron Blackman, Jack Brainard, John Brekken, Hal Caddel. Al Cavette, George Marx, Ben Miller, Bob McKenzie, Chuck Moncrief, Bob Morris, Bill Polentz. JUNIORS: Trent Anderson, Ed Appleton, Don Brown, Jack Bozung, Bill Byerts, Charles Craig, Howard Dawson, Art Gould, Hal Grossman, Louis Hayward, George Hesdorfer, Phil Kistler, Fred Koebig, Milt Kramer, Chuck Kruse, Sam Lew, Bob Landis. Ray McGee. Sam North. Bob Outland. John Reid, George Sandall, Edwin Shirey, Ralph Spotts, jack Stanfill, Tom Stamp, Kiro Tanahashi, Fred Wade, Bill Whittaker. 197 First row: Baird, Berenzweig, Bozung, Brainard, Brown, Budke, Byerts, Caldecott. Second row: Chalmers, Cullison. Drake, Emerson, Files, Fiester, Frink, Hall. Third row: Harding, Jenson, Leonard, Moncrief, McHargue, McKenzie, Patten, Rydalch. Fourth row: Sheller, Steinen, Streeton, Sullivan, Thaysr, Williamson, Wood. SCABBARD AND BLABE FACULTY: Lt. William F. Brown, Lt. Norman Duncan, Capt. Wil- liam E. Hill, Capt. W. Irish, Maj. John C. Newton, Maj. Don Nor- ris, Capt. Paul Perigord, Capt. Stephen Pretsky, Col. Charles S. Sev- erson, Maj. Robert Shoe, Lt. H. E. Stone, Lt. John Thatch, Lt. Earl Thomas, Maj. Oliver E. Trechter, Capt. E. C. Wallace. SENIORS: Ray Baird, Marvin Berenzweig, Jack Bozung, Jack Brainard, George Budke, Robert Callahan, John Chalmers, Clem Clements, Henry Emerson, Roger Files, William Frink, Kempton Hall, James Harding, Wayne Harvey, Richard Haysel, Charles Hewins, Richard Jenson, Walter Kean, William Leonard, John Mason, Dan McHargue, Robert McKenzie, Charles Moncrief, Walter Morrison, Malcolm Patten, James Sheller, Otto Steinen, Bruce Stern, Fred Stoffel, jack Streeton, Robert Sullivan, Robert Thayer, Malcolm Williamson, Walter Wood. JUNIORS: Don Brown, William Byerts, William Caldecott, George Cullison, Clifford Drake, George Fiester, James Forgie, Robert Lar- son, John Reid, Edward Rydalch, Stanley Shaler, Robert Vaughn. As leaders in the military department, members of Scab- bard and Blade, have had an eventful year under the command of Dan McHargue. Their activities were topped by the crowning of the honorary colonel and tapping of pledges at the Military Ball. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA FACULTY; Dr. Hermengildc Corbato, Dr. Rolf Hoffman, Dr. Arnold Shoen- berg. SENIORS: Omega Marie Barfield, Estella Egerman, Blanche Carber, Mildred Craves. Juniors: Florence Creene, Raula Lampi, Elisabeth Lin- fhicum, Betty Redman, Drexel Sanford, Alice Van Hessen. SOPHOMORES: Helen Brown, Sue Cherry, Grace Louise Ivanhoe, Florence Murphy, Francis Ronan, Helen White. FRESHMAN: Dorothy Metro. PLEDGES: Peggy Clarke, Harriette Harpster, Ann Mossgrove, Mary Ellen Stoddard. First row: Barfield, Egerman. Graves. Second row: Greene, Lampi Linthicum. Third row: Redman, Van Hessen, Brown. Fourth row: Cherry. Ivanhoe, Murphy. Fifth row: Ronnan, White. Drexel. Sixth row: Metro, Harpster, Stoddard. Mildred Craves, president of Sigma Alpha lota, has had a very success- ful year. This honorary is the oldest national honorary-professional music sorority on campus. Only women of exceptional musical talent are bid to membership. 199 SIGMA DELTA PI First row: Black, Falcinetta, Houser, Lucier. Sec- ond row: King, Martin, Nye. Stankey. Third row: Stoffel, Velarde, Wells, Wright. Fourth row: Ivins. FACULTY: Dr. Laurence D. Bailiff, Dr. Cesar Barja, Dr. Henry R. Brush, Dr. Hermingildo Corbato, Mr. John A. Crow. Dr. Alexander Fite, Dr. Manuel P. Gonzales. Dr. Anna Krause. Mrs. Maria L. de Lowther, Dr. George McBride, Mr. A. Montau. Dr. Ernest Moore, Miss Consuelo Pastor, Capt. Paul Perigord. Miss Sylvia Ryan, Dr. Gerald M. Spring, Dr. Manon Zeitlin. GRADUATES: Eulalia Azor- loza, Mary Barton, Willis Burnham, Lydia Falcinella, Inez Fornara, Elizabeth Jane Ivins, Jeneane lacaione, Marie Latasa, Cecilia Osta, Theresa Picciano. Richard W. Ross, Julia Stankey. SENIORS: Harrietta Golden. Blanca Houser, Ruth Lecier. Phebe Nye. Salvador Paez. Barbara Smith. Marie Velarde. Aileen Wright. JUNIORS: Arturo Avila. Luana Black. Fred Stoffel, Kimball Wells. FRESHMAN: Helen Martin. UNCLASSIFIED; Carolyn Cunningham, Nancy King. Members of Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish honorary, are seen meeting with Blanca Houser who has been their successful president for the past year. Membership is composed of upperclass men and women with high scholastic averages in the Spanish department. 200 @ I STAFF AND MASK First row: Burston. Cotter, Dav- idson, Jacobson. Second row: Kaelin, Livingston, McKinley, Morris. Third row: Schwartz, Sibbel, Testa, Ball. Fourth row: Skrifnos. Swanfeldt. SENIORS: )oe Backus, Nathaniel Barish, Olive Alice Cox, Leonard Davidson, Calhoun Jacobson, A! Kaelin, Paul Jordan Monroe, Bob Morris, Mildred Schwartz, Kay Stiles, Roy Swanfeldt, Walter Testa, Romaine Van Riper. JUNIORS: Marvin Brody, June Bowler, Justin Burston, James S. Castruccio, Frank Clancy, Dick Hayden, Bill McKinley, Eugene Piller, Olga Sibbel. SOPHOMORES: Bill Burke, Alice Burns, John Cotter, Mary Livingstone, Bob Nash, Al Nicols, Mary Lou Peterson, Carol Rohe, Albert Rosenberg, Abner Smith. FRESHMEN: Victor Harris, Theodore Vasilopolous, UNCLASSIFIED: John E. Bennett, Horace Ferris, David Kaufman, Bob Lee, Ray Mahaffie, Lucretia St. Catherine. Staff and Mask favored Cai Jacobson this term by making him their president. He and the other members of the group turned their inter- ests to plans for the production of " Pinafore. " As there was a general lack of funds, the operetta was not given. u . D . S . SENIORS; Nathaniel Barish, Martha Brady. Barbara Brower, Loraine Cloer, Pat Denslow. Robert Edwards, John Elliot, Adella Canahl, Charles Caupp, Hugh Cilmore, Ann Hoover, George Marx, Lucy McNeill, Wilfred Monroe, )ames Murray, Marvel Purrucker, Rosalee Richer, James Sprigg, Richard Wiezorek. JUNIORS: Everett Ball, James Beane, Luanna Black, James Clayton, Lucille Fairbanks, Beverly Gardener, Doris Harris. Richard Hayden, Joseph Heartz, Janet Kalionzes, George Kilgen. Ken Latzer. William Mac- Allister, Evelyn McCutcheon, Eleanor McHale, Larry Orenstein, Genevieve Pruett, Jack Smith, John E. Smith, Virginia Sparey, Don Stiess, jack Stone. SOPHOMORES: Robert Banker. Joseph Clifford. Jane Emery, Caroline Entriken, Henriette Murtagh, Bruce Roberts, Dorothy Sandborn. Arthur Stevens, Mary Ellen Stoddard, William Walkup, Eleanor Wallace. FRESH- MEN: Marvin Brody, Prudence Calvin, Glorie DeVore, Bonnie Dybedal, Jean Hendricks, Harriett Hessell, Barbara Langer, Rhoda Mace, John Mar- graf, Patricia Poulson, Sam Rolph. PLEDGES: Pege Betty, Betty Bowers, Betty Bowling, Alma Braunzweig, Barbara Bury, Marjorie Byrne, Jane Carl- son, Estelle Cohen, Florence Collins, Larry Cotton, Margaret Dumont, Don Ewing, Beatrice Erutman, Bernard Greenfield, Marie Hantke, Carlton John- son, Cynthia Leet, Phil Leonard, Blossom Marks, Mary Lee McClellan, Ralph Morehouse, Ruth Pottle, Marion Schiller, Ruth Steiberg, Betty Stow. Headed by " smiling " George Kilgen, the University Dra- matics Society presented two full plays, " Masque of Kings " and " Julius Caesar, " and several one-act plays which were very successful. First row: Ball, Banker. Barish, Black, Blackman, Brady. Brower. Cloer. Second row: Edwards. Fairbanks. Canahl, Gardener, Gaupp, Cilmore, Heartz, Hendricks, Hersh. Third row: Hoover. Kilgen. Knee, Langer. Mace, Marx, McCutcheon, McNeil, Monroe Fourth row: Murray. Orenstein. Poulson, Purrucker. Richer, Sandborn, Sparey, Stabler, Stoddard. Fifth row: Stone, Takahisa, Thorson, Wallace, Bellerue, Boykin, McClellan, Pottle. One occasion when the Spurs turned out in full was this first freshmen registration. Not only directing but overwhelming the neophytes were these four sophomores in white. Although rumored to be an equestrian honorary, they come in handy when there ' s work to be done. SPURS , PR SOPHOMORES: La Verne Anderson, Eleanor Argula, Kay Barmann, )eane Barnbrock, Evelyn Bluemle, Mary Bellerue, Alison Boswell, Betty Lee Boykin, Coralie Brown, Laura Chapman, Ursula Chavez, Margaret Corum, Dorothy Covert, Betty |ane Curtis, )ean Dakin, Jane Eusner. Alice Marie Cautschi. Kay Hardman, Charlotte Hildebrand, Grace Louise Ivanhoe, Eleanor Jackson, Frances Koch, Marjorie Lawson, Lois Levine, Mary Lee McClellan, Breta Nissen, Jane Nuttall, Louise Parker, Mary Lou Peterson, Michela Robbins, Dorothy Sandborn, Peggy Smith, Lorna Spriggs. Lucretia Tenney, Dorothea Thompson, Peggy Thorson, Susan Van Dyke, Leta Francis Weaver, Virginia Lee V ilkinson. First row: Anderson, Argula, Barmann, Barnbrock. Second row: Bel- lerue. Bluemle, Boswell, Boykin. Third row: Chapman, Chavez, Corum, Curtis. Fourth row: Eisner, Cautschi, Hardman, Hildebrand. Fifth row: Ivanhoe, Koch, Lawson, Levine. Sixth row: McClellan, Nissen, Nuttall, Parker. Seventh row: Peterson, Robbins, Sandborn, Smith. Eighth row: Spriggs, Tenney, Thompson. Ninth row: Thorson, Weaver, Wilkinson. UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE As head of the University Religious Conference, Elaine Newport has led the group to a very successful year. The board under her direction made many trips to various religious meetings of the different congre- gations as some of their numerous duties. SENIORS: William Byerts, Hal Caddel, Don Ferguson. Charles Ferguson, Betty Geary, James Harding, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Hal Levy, Lois Lamberton, Ella Louise Lyman, Dan McHargue, Bob Morris, Elaine Newport. Betty Wyatt. JUNIORS: Don Brown, William Delaney. Lucille Fairbanks, Mary Ellen Gerard, Louis Hayward, Virginia Keim, Fred Koebig, Larry Orenstein, Edith Robinson, Jack Stanfill, Louise Tordera, Tom Yager. 204 First row: Byerts, Caddel, Ferguson, Ferguson, Geary. Second row: Harris, Levy, Lamberton, Lyman, McHargue. Third row: Morris, Newport, Wyatt, Brown, Delaney. Fourth row: Fairbanks, Gerard, Hayward. Keim, Koebig. Fifth row: Orenstein, Robinson, Stanfill, Tordera, Yager. I Members of the Westwood Club recently moved into a new home, of which they are rightly proud. The house was formerly owned by Theta Upsilon sorority and is located in the center of the row. The doorway is pic- tured above. WESTWOOD CLDB SENIORS: Eileen Lewis, Lewellyn Malcomb, Phoebe Nye, June Oldershaw, Violet Thies. JUNIORS: Ellen Benedict, Mildred Boucher, Jane Darst, Evelyn Dorrel, Jean Class, Ada Marie Creenstreet, Elizabeth Hunziker, Mar- garet Kip, Martha Langstaff, Margaret Linsley, Eleanor Merrifield, Beth Pancoast, Arietta Parker, Barbara Lee Seely, Rose Marie Smith, Marie West. SOPHOMORES: Loreeta Crawford, Jean Hansen, Marilyn Thompson. FRESHMEN: lleane Holsinger, Lillian Lambert, Audrey Nelson, Charlotte Rowan. 4 imiu First row: Lewis, Malcomb, Nye. Second row: Oldershaw, Thies. Benedict. Third row: Boucher, Darst, Dorrel. Fourth row: Class, Creenstreet, Hunziker. Fifth row: Kip, Langstaff, Linsley. Sixth row: Merri- field, Pancoast, Parker. Seventh row: Seely, Smith, West. Eighth row: Hansen, Thomp- son, Holsinger. Ninth row: Lambert, Nel- son. Rowan 205 !■ W ■ Li a ■ SENIORS- Corenne Adelman, Esther Lawyer, Betty Ragan, Kay Fallis, Lucy McNeM. JUNIORS: Rose Ann Bankson. Mary D. Cole, Beverly Gardner, Kay Hardman, Barbara Donnell, Lorena Hickey, Kay Herren, Olga Sibbel. Margaret Suzuki, Alice Waldo, Cilberte Waller, Virginia Lee Lindsey, Mary Vir- ginia Pyne. Lucretia Tenney. SOPHOMORES: Betty Lee Boy- kin, Sue Cherry, Kay Barmann, Charlotte Hartsfield, Alice Marie Cautschi, Eleanor Jackson, Gene Nicholson, Grace Louise Ivan- hoe, Lucille Lanham, Mary Lou Peterson, Dolly Vaughan, Jean Shorkley. FRESHMEN: Ethelin Bell. Ethel McCarthy. Olga Sibbel. Rose Ann Bankson, and Corinne Adelman, prominent work- ers in the Y.W.C.A., stand on the steps of the Y.W.C.A. clubhouse. As president of the organization, Olga Sibbel has endeavored to welcome all of the women on campus. First row: Adelman, Fallis, Lawyer. Second row: Mc- Neil, Ragan, Bankson. Third row: Cole, Gardner, Hard- man. Fourth row Herren, Hickey, Sibbel. Fifth row: Suzuki, Waldo, Boykin. Sixth row: Cherry, Ivanhoe, Lanham. Seventh row: Woodson. 206 ZETA PHI ETA FACULTY: Alice O. Hunnewell. SENIORS: Martha Brady, Bar- bara Brower, Virginia Foell, Ruth Morey, Rosalee Richer. JUN- IORS: Loraine Cloer, Lucile Fairbanks. Ann Hoover, Evelyn McCutcheon. SOPHOMORES: Beverly Gardener, Ruth Pottle, Dorothy Sandborn, Eleanor Wallace. FRESHMEN: Mary Bellerue, Barbara Langer. PLEDGE: Marvel Purrucker. Rosalee Richer, Martha Brady, and Eleanor Wallace posing for Zeta Phi Eta. This honorary for women who have been active in campus dramatics and stage pro- duction has been led by Martha Brady this year. First row: Brady, Brower, Cloer, Foell, Morey, Richer, Fairbanks. Gardener. Second row: Hoover, McCutcheon. Bellerue. Pottle, Sandborn, Wallace, Langer, Purrucker. 207 i .hMf, Griffith Park ' s famed Creek Theatre is frequently the scene of ballets, operas, and plays, often produced by the Federal Theatres division of the W.P.A. Bruin students find that such events are usually of high quality and are very inexpensive, so they attend. BOOK THREE 1 ' -■«. sj)aM9 M ' m FOOTBALL Fall foo begins when the young maulers with the muscular calves and the muscular torsos trek back to the Alma Mater to resume their courses in May- hem, 104A . . . hopes for a successful season are dashed when halfback Joe Kostopoliscxtcy breaks an ankle in scrimmage . . . sports scribes, fresh from World Series hysteria, Monday morning quar- terbacks, and the general public begin to predict possible Rose Bowlers . . . no The members of the combined Cal Band, re- splendent in their new uniforms, take the spot- light from the football team at half time and help take away part of the sting of defeat. The rooting section bows to John Public as it begins its card stunts, then rises to receive deserved acclaim. ' UCftt tft Forming a large part of the half-time entertain- ment the rooting section has presented a variety of interesting card stunts at all home games through- out the football season. The stunts are drawn on graph paper by the Rally Committee under the di- rection of Bob Morris. After its drawing, a stunt is transferred to the instruction cards, with each square on the graph paper representing a seat in the rooting section. In the morning before the game, the Rally Committee, the Yeomen, and the Rally Reserves prepare the section. Each instruc- tion card is put in its proper place on the back of the seat in front, and each stunt is checked through from the original drawing in order to prevent any mistakes when the stunts are executed. Then the megaphones are placed on the seats. The large col- ored cards are sorted according to color and count- ed into stacks ready for distribution through the rooting section at half-time. The goal posts are wrapped with paper the color of the opposing school and our own. The standing stunts intro- duced last year with success were continued. Al- though every year ' s stunts have been successful, we have each year to improve. UC1.A The rooting section rises to receive applause from across the field if correct timing and a reasonable amount of care have made the stunt a success. First row: Appelton, Shirey, Tanahashi, Polentz, Morris, Stamp, Spotts, Craig, North, Hesdorfer, Goldman, Kubinski. Second row: Shapiro, Oyster, Lettice, Bliss, Deshon, Preston, Kramer, Sutton, Mitchell, Morgan, Troy, Carmack, Kennedy. Third row: Hayward, Cassiday, Melnyk, Lipson, Jacobucci, Maynard, Douglas, Keaton, Russell, Stanton, Sigal. Fourth row: Read, Jones, Bodin, McCrea, Stafford, Larson. Bob Morris, head of the Rally Committee, directs the committee in its activities at sports affairs. The ever-popular U.C.L.A. card stunts, seen in newspapers, newsreels, and the Southern Campus, as well as at football games, have been Bob ' s chief worry for two years. 212 r?.. The loud and lusty cheering of the rooting section was due to the able efforts of yell king Don McDe- vitt and his assistants Jimmy Thickstun, Warren Brooks, Ted Castle, and Dick Bodinus. Jimmy and Warren are Don McDevitt ' s right and left hand men respectively. Ted Castle and Dick Bodinus are the two young men who lead the women rooters in the yells. Their job is really a pleasure. Warren Brooks does not appear on the page because he forgot to keep his appointment with the photographer. I f ! Don McDevitt, head yell king, is known by football fans for his battle- cry, " We can still win the game! " He started leading yells at John Bur- roughs Junior High, continued at L.A. High School, and has never gotten over it. Sticking to this year ' s tradition of mighty midgets, Jimmy Thickstun proved to be a very able assistant to McDevitt. With plenty of previous experience as sophomore and frosh yell leader, he is capable and popular, and should see more action before the Uclan rooting sections in coming seasons. Varsity practice proceeded unevenly throughout the season, alternately displaying saddening results and brilliant play. Although sports writers in- variably pronounced El Bruin in a perfect condition of tapered-off training before each game, such v as actually far from the case. Varsity gridders, by some strange freak of fate, seemed to be most ready for the games, both psychologically and physically, when there didn ' t happen to be any to play. Whether the chosen eleven habitually burned themselves out by spirited play before the contest or not is problematical, but in some cases, at least, this seems to be the established fact. Another curious phenomenon was the brilliant scoring ability exhibited by such stalwarts as Izzy Cantor, little Bill Troxel, and others during early week scrimmage, which usually failed to pro- duce real results when they would have been of the greatest value — during an actual game. William Robert Williams displays a nice bit of kicking form. Billy Bob ' s conversion accuracy proved an asset. Hal Hirshon is the name of the boy who glued himself to Washington ' s longest passes. Old faithful was Tex Harris with his sterling defensive play at his end po- sition. Studies removed him. 214 First Row: J. Shubin, F. Carroll, |. Frawley, C. Pfeiffer. |. Ryland, M. Zarubica, W. Shubin, W. Strode, Coach Spauld- ing, L. Ackerman, F. Wai, O. Clemens, L. Sutherland, J. Mitchell, E. Cory, C. M. Wyrick, L. Kyzivat, Coach Hol- lingsworth. Second row: R. Williams, D. Hesse, H. Hir- shon. D. Francis, R. Nash. J. Petruska, L. McAninch, J. Baida, W. Trox3l, R. Chambers. D. Brown. E. Hill. L. Mur- Our hero. Kenny Washington, combin- ing Ail-American ability with football brains, did a shade more than his bit. dock, A. Craft, J. Cohen. S- Phinny. E. Harris. J. Mont- gomery. Third row: Coach Sturzenegger. Coach Simpson, B. Hartman, D. May, J. Flinn. N. Taber, D. McLaughlin, J. Calleri, R. Roshe, N. Padgett, L. Frankovich, I. Cantor, K. Washington, I. Dowd, F. Kroener, M. Redzo, C. Ewing, P. Schwartzer, C. Cascales, B. Broadwell, D. Gilmore, J. Warren, E. Hanson. Coach Horrell. 215 With one more year of eligibil- ity George Pfeiffer will be a valuable man as guard on next season ' s varsity. As center, Johnny Ryfand played a brand of football that was hard to beat. He will be back next fall. One of Bill Spaulding ' s best, Woody Strode played a capable end position on El Bruin ' s varsity. More than once Walt Schell ' s punting has brought the Bruins out of a tight spot. He is a graduating senior whose capable playing will be missed. A sixty-minute player. Slats Wyrick is one of Bill Spaulding ' s best tackles. Slats fre- quently gets into arguments with members of the opposing team. 5ill bpau ci ng will be minus a number ot his charges next fall. Nine graduating seniors played their last intercollegiate football with the close of the 1937 grid season, and the Bruins will feel the loss of these stalwarts when the fall of 1938 rolls around. Among them are Billy Bob Williams, who was a 1936 All-Coast full, and Frank Kroener, a dependable end. Earle Harris, another end, will also be missed, as will Walt Schell, noted for his long kick-offs. Larry McConnell, guard, Don Ferguson, left half, Larry Murdock, tackle, and Lee Frankovich, reserve center, and John Shubin, diminutive signal caller, will be the other valuable players absent. Here we see Harry Culver, sports writer of one of the down- town newspapers and graduate of U.C.L.A., getting some in- formation on the Bruin football team from Coach Bill Spaulding and Coach Babe Horrell. ■4m s ' |i5: »5 5£ ==Vw S Speedy Buck Cilmore is about to be grounded after a short gain against the Webfoot invaders. Expert block- ing and ball carrying marked this gams as an exciting beginning to the Bruin ' s 1938 season. Displaying flashy running and passing which labeled him as the outstanding scoring threat of the Bruin team, Kenny Washington opened his varsity pigskin play by going for many long gains. U.C.L.A. 26- OREGON 13 With Kenny Washington playing the leading role, El Bruin displayed a brilliant offense to turn back Oregon ' s invasion, piling up a 26-13 score against the Webfoots. Featuring plays which thrilled the crowd with a wide-open brand of football, both elevens succeeded in crossing a large quantity of ten yard markers, although the issue was never in doubt after a pass interception by Johnny Baida which put the Bruins in charge of the ball shortly after the kickoff. Washington, on his sec- ond attempt, chalked up a 57 yard run and a touchdown protected by fine interference. Gilmore and Schell packed the ball to pay dirt again with Schell carrying it over right guard from the three yard marker for another score. Taking advantage of substitutions, Oregon later scored twice, but could not match the best Westwood offense ever developed. 218 Bruins Walt Schell and Slats Wyrick are in the act of stopping Oregon State ' s Joey Cray after a short gain, Jim Mitchell (41 I is conning up in the rear prepared to act in the case of any of those common emergencies. Top: Kenny Washington makes good a Bruin pass to add a few yards to the needy Uclan cause. Below; The same valuable U.C.L.A. player is seen plowing through the Beaver line in the middle of a crowd of O.S.C. gridmen. OREGON STATE 7 n. C. L. A. 7 Joe Cray and Oregon State ' s Beavers pushed a heav- ier Bruin eleven out of all title hopes and tied them with a 7 to 7 score. El Bruin drew first blood, with Hirshon flipping a forward pass to Strode, following Washington ' s pass intercepted. Schell converted. The Beavers received the kick-off, turned on the power, and a few plays later Cray crashed through guard, converted, and tied up the ball game. After their only tally of the conflict, the Bruin line and backs couldn ' t get together. The Beavers took charge of things and proceeded to outcharge, outfight, and outsmart a slipping Bruin from L.A. Cray and Elmer Kohlberg, power-house backs, were the ' sparks ' for the Beav6r clan. In the Westwood camp the combin- ation of Washington and Strode was outstanding. The Bruin ' s defense, as a whole, was very weak, with the offense failing to click after the initial period. Stanford ' s offense clicks again as the Bruins are pushed back. It was this surprisingly strong drive which prevented U.C.L.A. from scoring until the end. STANFORD 12-U.C.L.A. 7 The Indians of Palo Alto again staged a surprise victory and completely over- whelmed Coach Spaulding ' s bewildered Bruins, 12-7. Picked by the majority of sports writers as favorites for the game, the local aggregation showed early in the contest that it was no match for the fighting Redskins — anxious to avenge themselves for two previous defeats this season. The Stanford offense started functioning early in the game, climaxing when Jim Groves carried the ball 1 1 yards for the first touchdown of the day. In the second quarter Groves again helped lead his team-mates to victory with a 10 yard pass to Pete Fay, who crossed the goal line to make the score 12-0 in favor of the Redskins. During the third and fourth periods, U.C.L.A. fumbled away several chances to score, Hal Hirshon furnished the only bright spot for his team when, late in the fourth quarter, he intercepted a pass and ran the length of the field for a touchdown. Williams ' conversion gave the Bruins their last point. 220 When the time for the Stanford game rolled ' round, droves and droves of happy Bruins transported themselves and their high hopes up to the Indian Farm. At the end of the game, their hopes had fallen. There was some- thing wrong with the game, but there was nothing wrong with the evening. The droves of Bruins returned with headaches to the Westwood Campus. Top right; Coach Bill Spaulding talks it over with his assistants. Evidently things are not going as had been expected. Center: The vic- torious Stanford rooters lost no time in coming across the field to serenade the Bruin rooting section. Bottom left: Another point for the Bruins, but not enough to add materially to the cause. The Only U.C.L.A. touchdown and conversion came in the fourth quarter as Hirshon intercepted a pass and made the score. Williams converted. Bottom right: A Stanford man fumbles! My My what a pity. The Indians made very few fumbles during the game and the photographer would have to get this one. Top: Washington State ' s quarter, Callow 1 29 1 is being brought down by Bruin linemen after a short gain. Callow was the sparkplug of the Cougar attack and led the offense. As a whole, the game was dull and little progress was made by either of the two rival teams. Bottom: The three points that made the difference between a tie or a loss for the Uclan gridders. After a scoreless game until the final quarter, the visitors ' margin of victory was given them by a field goal under the guidance of the trusty toe of Sienko (39t . U. C. L. A. U.C.L.A. ' s highly publicized offense re- fused to spark consistently enough to score against the stubborn defense of Washington State ' s Cougars, who, denying their pre-sea- son rating in the cellar, eked out a 3-0 victory over the sluggish Bruins. Except for flashes of brilliance furnished by the inspired kicking of Bruin end Bob Nash and the agility of the Cougars ' diminutive backfield ace, Callow, the game set a new all-time high for dullness from the spectator ' s point of view. Remain- ing a scoreless deadlock until the opening play of the last quarter, the stuggle aroused little enthusiasm even when a field goal from the Bruin three yard line by Washington State ' s johnny Sienko gave the victory to the Cougars. U.C.L.A. ' s great back, Kenny Wash- ington, turned in a perfect performance, and with his great defensive play and that of his teammate, Strode, kept the score from com- pletely ruining a stumbling Bruin eleven. 222 WASHINGTON 26 U. C. L. A. Handicapped by low temperatures, snow, and rain, the Bruins proved sliglnt opposition to a Husl y team completely at home under such conditions. After a few minutes of fire in the first quarter the Bruin team went out like a light. Half the players had nev- er seen snow, and when the temperature dropped to freezing — they froze. This minor Arctic expedition not only failed to reach the North Pole, but also failed to reach the Washington goal — proof is found in the mystic numbers 26 to 0. The Washington man carrying the ball is being tacklad by Frankovich, Bruin center. On the right, Schell is about to be taken out of the play. 223 Top left: With a build-up second to none, U.C.L.A. ' s Homecoming was advertised throughout the city this year. Below left: Aided by women, public address systems, and food, Bruin men worked many hours to build the bonfire, which, it was claimed, was the biggest in the history of homecoming. Here a group of workers is being transported to the location of the fire. Center: THE 1937 HOMECOMING BONFIRE. Top right: Members of the Cal band take a well-earned rest in the lounge of Kerckhoff after the combined band concert presented at the rally the day before the game. Below right: Kerckhoff Hall under many colored lights added greatly to the beauty of the celebration. Ha 2p uTTnecmncn j , Uclans took down their hair during Homecoming Week from October 23- 30. Joe College ran amuck, flinging books, classes, studies to the four winds with alacrity and abandon. Freshman-Sophomore class feeling ran high, cul- minated in an orgy of bonfire building Thursday night, when Freshmen stole a march on their Sophomore brothers by running up more work hours. Budke and cohorts scoured the country for timber, sororities scoured ice boxes for refreshments to be served to perspiring workers, fraternities scoured the hills of Westwood for privies to be used on their floats. On Friday night, the pa- rade made New Orleans ' Mardi Cras seem funeral-like. 224 The Crads came home — with a vengeance! They over-ran Westwood boulevard, overflowed onto the scene of the bon- fire, and then jammed the Men ' s Gym, where the Hal Kemp dance was held, producing that phone-booth atmosphere which made dancing impossible without a Mack truck to run interference. Intermission was enlivened by the cute and caustic comments and cracks of Bergen and McCarthy — McCarthy being the only piece of wood in Los Angeles Coun- ty to survive the frantic search of fervid Bruins for bonfire fodder. " Old Crads " demonstrated their ability to plunge the line when, by sheer power and force, they managed to check their wraps. On the dance floor proper, they gave some of the most beautiful exhibitions of open field running ever seen on the Westwood campus. Veteran observers have estimated the attendance on the basis of one couple to every square foot of floor area, but they have neglected to consider the vast numbers of dancers who were either trampled under foot, shoved down the rear stairs, or ejected through the south win- dows into the swimming pool by sheer weight of numbers. " Well, shucks, maybe it was a trifle congested, but everyone enjoyed it, including the seismograph operator at Cal Tech, who had a field day. All agreed that it was a swell braw — dance. A nice workout was had by all. Left: What! No shot gun? Center: Bonfire builders sign up. Right: Little brown iug. 225 u is; ' v V i( r «(B y» Top: Billy Bob Williams adds the point after the touchdown by booting the ball through the uprights. The touchdown scored by the Bruins was the only one of the season made against the Bear ' s first string squad. Bottom; Washington, Baida, and Strode finally stop the Berkeley ball carrier after a lengthy gain through the Bruin line. Expert playing in every line marked the Bears ' game. Finally rounding into something like expected form, Coach Spaulding ' s Bruin varsity caused California ' s wonder team considerable alarm and sur- prise as the Coliseum witnessed all the enthusiasm of U.C.L.A. ' s homecom- ing game. Scoring in the first six minutes of play, Stub Allison ' s precision team appeared to have justified all reports concerning the ease with which they would erase El Bruin, although this score was the result of an unlucky fumble on the part of Hirshon, who was tackled hard after receiving one of Washington ' s passes. In the closing minutes of the first quarter Washing- ton engineered an offensive drive of fifty yards, during which his teammate, Strode, fastened himself to a twenty-five yard pass. U. C. L. A. 14 CALIFORNIA 27 Hirshon carried the ball around end from the nine-yard line to a touch- down after a brilliant display of blocking by the desperately fighting Bruins. Williams tied the score 7-7 with a perfect conversion. Unfortunately, how- ever, the Bruins elected not to receive after their touchdown, and California scored twice in the second quarter with a succession of faultless plays. The third quarter was featured by another Bear score and by Washington ' s spec- tacular gallop to a touchdown, which justified a revival of Bruin hopes, espe- when U.C.L.A. pushed California bc-ck into the shadow of their goal |0rtly afterwards, only losing the ball after attempted goal line passes .whiflfi narrowly missed their objectives. Top: U.C.L.A. blocking in action as Williams (55) prepares to make way for Washington through the Mustang line. Bottom left: Bruin tacklers bring down the Southern Methodist runner by his shoe strings. Frawley (11) and Sprague (45) are seen coming up in the rear to aid in the situation. Bottom right: Making a short gain on a return of an S.M.U. punt, the Uclan gridman is downed by visiting Sprague. S. M. U. 26 U. C. L. A. 13 Displaying their advertised brand of razzle-dazzle football and inspired by their far-famed swing band, a fighting Southern Methodist eleven stole the show from Spaulding ' s bewildered Bruins during the second half of a spectacular ball game, erasing the locals ' 13 point lead and driving through with a 26-13 victory. Before the first quarter was well started Washington uncorked a touchdown pass of twenty-five yards, to which Strode attached his sticky fingers. Gaining confidence, the Bruins pushed on to another score and seemed on the way to certain victory. When Washington intercepted a wild pass and dashed to another score the game seemed a foregone conclusion, but the play was called off-side, and an exhausted Washington watched his con- tributions to the scoreboard diminish in importance as Southern Methodist struck out with pent-up energy to score four times in rapid successsion, using their vaunt- ed attack of wide-open play. 228 Top: Baily of Missouri barely gets off a punt as Woody Strode (27) comes from his end, attempt- ing to block it. Ryland 136) and Wyrick (60) also rush in. Center: Williams is grounded after making a few yards on a reverse from Hal Hirshon (33). Kin- nison (69) and Duncan (43) were the Tigers in on the tackle. Bottom: A host of Missouri gridmen descend on U.C.L.A. ' s halfback, Hirshon, as he attempts to run back a Tiger punt from near the Bruin goal line. i S .T % U. C. L. A. 13 MISSOURI Reaching half-time without being scored upon, Spaulding ' s battered Bruins suddenly came to life to win 13-0. Of- fering stubborn resistance, Missouri ' s Tigers nevertheless showed the effects of their long journey and could produce lit- tle to halt the spirited Bruin drive. Dis- playing a bit of brainwork, Spaulding saved his best offense for the closing periods while the Bruins successfully stopped Missouri ' s scoring thrusts. The most spectacular tally came during the closing minutes of play when Washing- ton intercepted a flat pass to race down the sidelines and then lateraled to Ry- land, who scored. jtiii»sj ;0 ' Top: Combining card stunts by the rooting section with field events by the band and marching unit added much color to the between-halves activity. Center: S.C. ' s surprise ace. Lansdell (78). is brought down by Bruin ' s Pfeiffer, on the ground, and Ryland, who is making the high tackle. Bottom left: U.C.L.A. ' s number one rooter, )oe E. Brown gets the rooting section to yell as they never yelled before in the exciting last quarter. Bottom right: |ohnny Baida makes a nice catch of a pass from Washington as a Trojan gridder rushes up to make an immediate tackle on the Uclan player. .;% X 230 u. u. A near-capacity crowd of the Southland ' s football fans thronged into the Coliseum to witness a thrill-packed struggle in which U.S.C. barely saved itself from defeat in the last minute of play to emerge with the victor ' s laur- els and the large end of a 19-13 score. Just returned from a stand against Notre Dame the previous week, the renovated Trojan machine, skippered by Crenville Lansdell, showed superiority until the last quarter, when Bill Spaulding ' s suddenly inspired Bruins fought back with two touchdowns in 1.26 minutes of play and then drove to the Trojan fifteen yard line before the final gun sounded, losing the ball only after a heartbreaking series of in- complete passes. The way of it was this. Kenny Washington, the ball heaver with the deadly aim, outdid himself with two touchdown passes that nobody quite believed, the second of which proved to be the longest pass responsible for a score ever tossed in the history of collegiate football — 62 yards. On the receiving end was a lad of no mean fame in his own right, Hal Hirshon, Bruin interference forms to block out the opposing Tro- jans as General Kenny Washington (13) adds to the Uclan cause on a wide sweep around the end. 231 who twice outmaneuvered the Trojan safety man with neatness and precision after tucking away the far-flung pigskin. Half-time enabled the Bruin rooters to get some idea of what their own card stunts look like from across the field when S.C. put on a similar exhibition. At this fatal hour they needed something to brace up their fall- ing spirits, having watched that Lansdell fellow hold a track meet up and down the field, only stopping to throw a pass for novelty. All the pent-up enthusiasm of the Bruin stands served nicely to carry their team from a bad defeat to a possible victory when U.C.L.A. finally saw herself written upon the scoreboard in the last quarter. 4 In a brilliant goal line stand the U.C.L.A. line strength- ens and prevents a U.S.C. score by pushing the Trojans back for a loss of yardage. , Above: Hirshon evades the S.C. blocker and goes after Lansdell (78) who has a nice hole to go through, due to the taking out of Washington by Hansen (21 ), Left: A horde of Bruin and TrO|an pigskin men untangle as the referee attempts to find out who recovered the elusive fumbled football. . .w . As nice blocking holds Trojan players out, Walt Schell sends off a long punt from behind his own goal line to get the Bruins out of a dangerous position. HcU :3 ' Chuck Fenenbock (28), gets off a good punt in the S.C. game. Greene (42), and Schwartz (22), going down on the kick, spell trouble for the receiver. The game was marked by excellent playing on the part of every member of the Bruin team. In defeating the S.C. frosh the Bruin year- lings completing a successful season became the 1937 Champions of the Big Four on the Pacific Coast. First row; Boulton, Schwartz, Molett, Savoyne, Overlin, Reese, Wall, Sutton, Reisner, Clifford, Green, Perano, Howell. Second row: Alder, Saunders, Dye, Gaston, Boness. McCuire, Mathews, Frazier, Simpson, Wyatt, McPherson, Fenenbock, Crunckleton, Aaron, Ruettgers. Third row: Stafford, Astrata, Webb, Summers, Lynch, Haslem, Williams, McDonald, Lyman, Brown, LaRusso, Cress, Coach Barber, 234 FOOTBALL 1 C: Winning the mythical 1937 Pacific Coast cham- pionship with a decisive defeat over S.C. ' s highly touted eleven, Norm Duncan ' s Bruin yearlings achieved for themselves a deed to the Rose Bud Bowl, climaxing a highly successful season. In one of the most thrill-packed games of the year, which ended in a scoreless tie, the Bruin Cubs upset the Berkeley Bearlets ' winning streak of twenty-two straight vic- tories. The Bruins ' only set-back was at the hands of the U.S.S. Pennsylvania service squad. Haslam was the outstanding Bruin backfield man. All the line- men looked good and were truly the unsung heroes of each game. This year ' s team ranks among the best that has ever been produced in Westwood and should rejuvenate a " tired " varsity next year. Jack Summers (10), first year center, kicks off in the opening of the S.C.-U.C.L.A. frosh game. Summers showed great promise and should be a valuable asset to Coach Spaulding ' s varsity next year. An exciting moment in the S.C. game! Webb, 20, blocks an S.C. punt and paves the vi ay for a touchdown that was soon to follow. It was this brand of football that won them the championship. 235 .. -, «w.»| GRIFFITH OBXERVATOR Bruin students find the Observatory and Planetarium in Griffith Park a great aid in making astronomical studies. Students in astronomy classes make frequent field trips to the Planetarium for star-gazing. U.C.L.A. IS fortunate in having the Planetarium situated so near, as there are only three or four of them the country over. BASKETBALL Long before the footballers have tucked away their moleskins for the season, tall, string-bean-like boys start tossing casabas through hoops. This means that basketball is about to take the spot- light once again. When the night sport begins, there is much whistle-tooting in the vicinity of the Pan-Pacfic auditorium and it is open season on ref- erees. Bruin students rejoice, for once more cheap dates are in vogue. It was all great fun for the spectators, although the baskets were foo and far between. Left to right: Asst. Coach Johns, Humes, Slaughter, Buck- les, Hays, Thornberg, Shafer, Munkers, Brunnenkant, Lap- pen, Holt, Cooper, Calkins, Rafalovich and Sieck. Coach " Caddy " Works is the man on the foul line. BRUIN HOOPSTERS Faced with the loss of the first six men of his last year ' s cellar champion- ship squad. Coach " Caddy " Works was faced with the difficult task of plac- ing a team that was up to the conference standard of play on the floor. Only five lettermen greeted the basketball mentor when the first call for the team was sent out. Heading the list was lanky Crossan Hays, who played first string last year until academic difficulties forced him to the sidelines and who was supposed to make Bruin fans forget U.C.L.A. ' s great John Ball, who used up his eligibility last year. The other lettermen returning were Jack Cooper, the only senior on the squad, Paul Slaughter, Bob Calkins, and Jack Montgomery, who divides his time between football and the melon toss- ing sport. Harley Humes, a reserve last year who warmed the bench to save a year of eligibility, Harry Holt, Alex Rafalovich, Warren Thornberg and Chet Lappen, all Frosh last year, were expected to help the teams prospects con- siderably. Will Munkers, an All Conference J.C. player from Santa Monica, also showed up to do or die for his new alma mater. The lack of more long and lanky prospects was a handicap. 238 Having a team that was up to the usual Bruin standard of height, Coach Works was compelled to devise an offense that would shake loose his diminutive forwards, Humes and Calkins, so they could shoot with little or no disturbance by the opposi- tion. This system emphasized ball control, which did not appeal to the spectators who wanted a fast breaking offense. However, they used ball control anyway. Coaches " Caddy " Works and Wilbur Johns are trying to work miracles again. Harley Humes was the spearhead of the Bruin ' s pass- ing attack. " Never a bad pass " was his motto, and he lived up to it. Bob Calkins was the chief scoring threat of the Bruins. Here we have Will Munkers trying rather futilely to get the tipoff at the beginning of the second half in the L.A.J.C. game. Cooper and Holt are the other two Bruins trying to cover up and obtain the ball. The Bruins won this one. This remarkable shot was taken during the Hoosier-Bruin basketball game. The ball m upper left hand corner dropped through hoop, a rare sight indeed as it was tossed by a Uclan! No more startled than the Hoosiers were the Bruins themselves. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT December 1 the wrappings were taken off the 1938 model of the Bruin basketball machine and exposed to the public eye. Whereupon a bunch of below-average melon tossers from L.A.J.C. showed that the new machine was not all that it should be. La- verne scared the Bruins, losing by only two points. Chico State was next and led the Bruins most of the time until Calkins found his eye and won the game. Coach Works then took his boys up into the wilds of the Northwest and sent them out six times, and six times the Bruins came back on the short end of the score. On successive nights they lost to Oregon State 39-25; Oregon 47-26, Washington State 48-25 and 40-31; and Idaho 33-19 and 30-21. 240 Then came a bunch of Loyola Lions determined to beat our now toothless Bruins. Their revenge would be more sweet because last year El Bruin refused to do battle with them. The Bruin rose up on his hind legs and proceeded to do a bit of swatting around. Loyola got into the spirit of the game and did the same thing. The dust rolled away and the Bruins had won 29-25. Then to acquaint the public with basketball as it should be played, the Bruins and Trojans invited Purdue and Indiana out here to show them. And the midwestern boys did just that. Indiana trounced the Bruins 42-33 in which game the home five resembled a basketball team. The next night with the opponents re- versed Purdue " toyed " with the Bruin melon tossers and demolished them 69-33. Well fortified in experience they waited for the conference opening. Crossan Hays is going to try and dribble around Burr of the Hoosiers, who inci- dentally turned in the best game for the midwestern five. Cooper appears to be falling off the raised floor. He didn ' t. Mr. Paul Slaughter of the home forces is looking for some one to pass to, while Jewell Young, Purdue ' s Ail-American forward, waves his hand in Paul ' s face to try and block the attempted pass. Coldenson (7t, Lilot, and Biggersfaff of California stop Hays (341 and Humes from attempting a tip-in shot by some neat de- fensive playing. Carlisle (16l. of the Bears, and Hays are struggling for possession of the ball which Referee Jim Blewett has |ust thrown into the air. CALIFORNIA Worried over the loss of their first conference tilt to S.C., the Bruins managed to snap out of their lethargy to stay close to California in a pair of tight games down here. The Cali- fornia team had just returned from its eastern trip and showed the effects of it. The Bruin standard of play, however, matched that of the visitors, much to the disgust of the spec- tators. Repaying the visit that the Berkeley boys paid them, the Bruins provided the basketball fans with some very slow entertainment and dropped the other two games of the four game series. The Bruin-Bear series, as usual, showed that there was no brotherly love lost between the two teams. 242 STANFORD After losing their first four conference games, the hapless Bruins ran into one of the strongest basketball teams in the country, Stanford. Headed by " Hank " Luisetti, the powerful Indians set a new record for the margin of victory in the first game of the series. The second night Stanford held the Bruins to 27 points and amassed the total of 56. Traveling up to the stronghold of the Indians, the Bruins managed to drop two s low uninteresting tilts to Stanford in between games of poker. The Bruins were happy as they prevented Luisetti from setting a new scoring mark in either of the games. Munkers, Hays, Slaughter and Montgomery turned in rather hard games much to the dismay of the Stanford " laughing boys ' who were the recipients of the hard play. All-Arnerican " Hank " Luisetti sets up a perfect block play for Calderwood (35). Munkers (22) is the man blocked out. Montgomery attempts to break up the play, while Calkins looks on from afar. This is one of the rarer occasions in the Stanford series. Phil Zonne is trying to make a basket, while Humes and Munkers try to stop him. Luisetti is dashing in to cover up if Zonne does happen to miss it. 5 243 Anderson and Hays are struggling for the ball with Hays getting the better of Andy. Vaughn and Dornsife (11) are surrounding the play to make sure that no Bruin will get the ball no mat- ter who gets the tip. Jim Blewett is the man in the green shirt. The Bruins have just " cashed in " on one of their free throws. Munkers (221 and Hays (34) are headed back to their own half of the court to help break up any scoring threat that Remsen (3) and Dornsife (12l might set up. There ' s that man Blewett again. Slaughter (33) seems to be tripping over his own feet as he tries to grab the ball which Remson (3) is eyeing so enviously. Gail Goodrich, the third man in the picture, is coming back to help defend the Trojan basket from the Bruin assault. 244 First Series Trying to regain a bit of their lost prestige after their disastrous practice season, the Bruin melontossers emerged from their lair to do battle with the potent Trojans. It was a memorable occasion, as the local forces were still seeking a win from this team after losing twenty consecu- tive games in the last five years. But the Bruins ' efforts were all in vain as Ralph Vaughn led the Trojans to a de- cisive victory. Binding up his wounds, the Bruin retired to his lair to prepare for his next encounter with his rivals. In their fourth conference game, the local boys again went forth to do or die and break their losing streak. This time Dale Sears and Vaughn again proved better than the com- bined artillery of the Bruins and triumphed again. Thus the Trojans rang up consecutive victory No. 22. The poor bedraggled Bruin retreated again after failing in a mighty endeavor. Second Series Resting on the bottom rung of the conference ladder, the Bruins were determined to salvage something out of a poor season and break S.C. ' s luck. But old man jinx was as strong as ever and the luckless Bruin again went down in defeat. The highspot of the encounter was the display of form by Will Munkers who did most of the Bruin scor- ing. The team realized that this was the now or never attempt to break the jink or win a conference game this season. Slaughter of the Bruins dropped in five baskets from the center of the court to lead the locals in scoring, but All-Conference Guard Hal Dornsife was celebrating his last game of basketball and the Bruins rang down the season with a conference record of no wins and twelve defeats. After being denied their fondest dream for the sixth consecutive year, members of the team congregated at Mentor Works ' dwelling and amidst their celebration managed to elect Jack Cooper Honorary Captain for the season of 1937-1938. Bruins and the Trojans are indulging in a little wrestling on the side. Cooper (35) is the un- fortunate one sitting on the ball. 245 The Freshman basketball team did not win any cham- pionships. They did not beat S.C. But they upheld the glory of the Blue and Cold and achieved a record of which they may well be proud. Si Cibbs and Dick Lin- thicum coached the squad and developed some very good material for the Varsity. The squad. Kneeling: Leebody, Siek, Frasier, Raya, Foster and Levie. Standing: Capt. Null, Tavis, Weldie, Lockhart, Bardeen, Shea, Newquist and Hickman. Tavis is trying rather unsuccessfully to get the tip from the Santa Barbara center, Siek, Bardeen and Null are prepared to intercept the tip if the op portunity presents itself. The Bruins and Santa Barbara boys are watching the ball drop thru the basket. Siek and Lippert are struggling for the ball. Riker is waiting for Lippert to come down. BASKETBALL Handicapped by ineligibilities and the fact that two men did not play until the second semester the Bruin Babes completed a fairly successful season. The high-spot of the season was their defeat at the hands of the S.C. Frosh. With a two point lead and eleven seconds to play a long center court shot tied up the score, and S.C. went on to win in the overtime period. Victories over the stronger junior college quintets gave an indication that the Frosh will provide valuable material for next year ' s varsity. Hugh Bardeen, Ray Weldie, Bob Null, Gordon Wells and Bob Shea were outstanding. Rex Frasier, despite his small size, was the most spirited performer on the court. Hickman, Riker, Harsha, and Sieck ably backed up the first string when they needed relief. At the conclusion of the season. Bob Null, who was a bulwark of strength at the guard po- sition all season, was elected honorary captain. 247 Despite the fact that U.C.L.A. has no official journalism coursa, the many Bruin graduates working on Los Angeles ' newspapers and maga- zines are proof of the worth of experience gained in editing and man- aging U.C.L.A. ' s high quality student publications. There is often close cooperation between University publications and the downtown press. However, on occasions there has been a notable lack of it. TENNIS The white-pantied racqucteers of U.C.L.A. are the members of the tennis team. On spring after- noons, they can be seen cavorting over the courts, causing stiff necks and dizziness among their spec- tators, who, in vain, endeavor to follow their vali- ant volleys. The tennis team, however, ably upholds the athletic tradition of U.C.L.A., as evidenced by its record this year. Kristo Sugich gets ready to return a hard drive from his opponent as his partner stands ready to do his part in winning the second doubles match for the Bruins. ryn U.C.L.A. leaders — Bruin captain, Julius Heldman and Coach Bill Ackerman talk over the situation previous to another net encounter. Playing the first singles spot, Heldman proved to be a very able leader. Losing two ace racket wielders. Nelson Mclninch by graduation and Owen Anderson by a free trip to Europe, proved too big a handicap for a spirited Varsity boasting plenty of material but few players with enough experience and ability to deliver the goods. The ranks of net possibili- ties were considerably bolstered by the addition of five members of last years championship frosh team and by the timely arrival of Stan Good- man, an experienced player who was lost to the team through the eligi- bility rule last year. However, though showing future promise, none of these rounded into first class form, though occasionally showing bril- liance. The heavy burden fell chiefly upon Captain Julius Heldman, Bradley Kendis, and Stanley Singer who found themselves up against a potent array of top notch net stars in the enemy camps. As usual, doubles proved a decided weakness to the Bruins, costing their first start of the season against California by the slimmest of margins and chastening spirits with a continuance of the defeat record. The ele- ments conspired against a smoothly working team when a deluge of rain interrupted a tide of Bruin victories over the week-end, and win- ning form was not regained, as Heldman and Kendis lost a deciding doubles tilt to the Northerners. 250 The old story about " next year " may mean something for the Bruin netsters as the only major tragedy from grad- uation will occur when Captain Heldman becomes an alumnus. Victor Seliger will also be a loss to the doubles combinations, though Juniors Kendis, Singer, Goodman and Clough will remain, as well as a very strong Sophomore ag- gregation. Bob Bartlett, winner of the all-U tournament, hard-hitting Kristo Sugich and Bob Barth, and steady Nor- ton Beach will be among those present, while Lee Wake- field and Bob Calloway are on Ackerman ' s list of improved aspirants. As other league teams are losing many of the men who chased the Bruins to a lowly position, El Bruin may show its claws in ' 39. Left to right, first row: Beach, Ackerman, Kendis, Heldman, Singer, Calloway. Back row: Goodman, Wakefield, Seliger, Bartlett, Clough, Barth, and Adams. 251 Captain Julius Heldman demonstrates his powerful backhand, one of the factors in his many triumphs on the court. Bradley Kendis looks on and seems to think that the point is as good as won. This doubles pair was one of the best to perform for U.C.L.A. in recent years. Bob Barth finishes a forehand drive. This young sophomore showed plenty of drive and possessed real determination. These qualities carried him to victories over rivals who were regarded as odds on favorites to defeat him. With more ex- perience he will be a powerful factor in U.C.L.A. tennis. Stan Goodman is ready to unleash one of his powerful backhand drives to win another point in his match. Stan was ineligible last year, but this year was one of the reasons that the Blue and Cold men came through to win two con- ference matches. This was remarkable as they had been shut out in conference play since 1932. 252 REDLANDS One of the strongest teams in small-time tennis history came from Redlands to give Bruin stars much needed experi- ence before the start of their regular season. Its defeat by the superior strength of the Bruin varsity was avenged to- wards the close of the season by a Redlands victory over the Bruin second team on the same day that the first string was battling Miami. Though defeated 8-3 in their earlier match the Redlands racket-wielders showed that the undisputed championship of their league was well earned when they blanked Bruin efforts in singles and succeeded in winning two out of three doubles matches. Battling against the odds of unfamiliar courts only two Bruins, Clough and Rabino- witz, succeeded in forcing their opponents to go the three set route. OXY-CALTECH One of the most interesting days on the ' 38 tennis calendar was the day when, with smiling confidence. Coach Ackerman engaged three opponents on the same day. His plan worked to perfection when his best netmen turned out to battle Occi- dental and Cal Tech, blanking them both at the same time by 9-0 scores. However, Ackerman must have had his signals badly crossed in the morning when he relegated his second string to hold down top positions against the first-class play- ers of Pasadena J.C, who threw them for a 10-0 loss, proving themselves by far the strongest of the three opponents by the fact that several singles players who fell before the Pasaden- ans in the morning came back with strong victories against their later opponents. However, Ackerman accomplished his primary purpose — all his players received enough workout for a week to come. UNIV. OF MIAMI Led by smooth-stroking Gardner Mulloy, Miami ' s Southern Champions battled brother Bruin to a 5-5 deadlock in their intersectional battle. Mulloy, ranked twentieth in the nation, but unused to hard court surface spins, fell before the clever stroking of Captain Heldman, 6-4, 6-4. Bradley Kendis and Bob Bartlett also turned in stellar performances for the locals, both accounting with brilliant singles and doubles wins. Chances for a Bruin victory were annuled when Kristo Sugich and Vic Seliger lost close decisions in their singles tilts and Heldman-Singer bowed out in doubles to Mulloy and Hardie. The Floridans throughout the match showed plenty of class, and demonstrated the fact that a good southern team would not find itself entirely outclassed by California Tennis. They have met only one defeat in the past two years, and are going to give trouble to the fellows who try to spoil their record. 253 Captain Julius Heldman is waiting for his opponent ' s serve. Despite the fact that he was handicapped by a bad arm most of the season, Julie ranked with the best in the country. As it was, he made many of his opponents feel the sting of defeat. Lanky Bob Bartlett, fresh up from the ranks of last year ' s Freshmen team aided the varsity in its matches this year. He won the All-University title and will be a valuable aid to Coach Bill Ackerman in seasons to come. Lee Wakefield surprised everyone when he demonstrated ex- cellent form to gain a position on this year ' s team. With a wide assortment of strokes and almost flawless form, Lee will be a very valuable man to have around, as it is the work of the lower men that often decides a match. 254 CALIFORNIA Ackerman ' s charges once again began their season with a defeat, disheartening because of the lost opportunities which might well have turned the one point margin to a Bruin vic- tory. Captain Heldman romped to a straight set victory over Bob Harmon, ranked 25 m the nation, while Stan Singer pol- ished off Craig Neel, former Palo Alto star at third singles. Teaming with Kristo Sugich, Singer later scored a second vic- tory in doubles. Stan Goodman eked out a three set decision from Hyde at fourth position, but failed to come through in the third doubles spot with his partner. Bob Bartlett. Brad Kendis dropped a match that appeared already counted, while the additional defeats of Bob Barth and Kristo Sugich gave the Bears a 6-5 edge. STANFOBD Handicapped by the loss of its captain and star performer, Bobby Underwood, who sustained a sprained ankle on the previous day, Stanford ' s weakened varsity proved a soft touch for the Bruin netsters, who conquered 9-2. Heldman annexed his first singles duel from hard-hitting Bob Braly in straight sets, while Kendis won a prolonged battle from Dave Brock. Singer bowed out before the uncanny steadiness of Jimmy Seaver, while Goodman, Bartlett and Seliger came through with victories. The only defeat in doubles was sustained when Bob Barth and Norton Beach found themselves up against a combination too hard to crack. With the glow of a conference victory still upon them the varsity presented Coach Ackerman with a plaque commemorating the occasion. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA S.C. ' s highly vaunted array of nationally known players showed local netsters too much class as they breezed through to an 8-3 victory. Handicapped by a strained shoulder. Cap- tain Heldman bowed before the impressive stroking of blonde Joe Hunt, hailed as a future Davis Cupper, thus giving the Bruins a two point deficit. National Public Parks Champion Louis Wetherell accounted for a well earned victory over hard- hitting Bradley Kendis, as Singer showed poor form, losing to Leavens, former Big Ten ace. Goodman registered another singles victory at fourth position while Bartlett and Sugich dropped their tilts. Capturing the last two doubles came as a rally too late to save the day as one of the most impressive teams of Coast Conference history swept to victory. 255 Left to right: Manager Hayward, Wright, Arensmeyer, Bright, Beck, Jones, Mcintosh, Morgan, Smith, Sneddon, Shamheart, Stein. Featuring less promising material than Bruin Frosh net teams have displayed in years, the Ackerman-coached yearlings nevertheless succeeded in outpointing their traditional rival, S.C, in the first big match of the year. With alternate spurts of weakness and bril- liant playing the Bruins finished a season which saw surprising victories and defeats alike against the usual aggregation of high schools and Junior Colleges. Holding down the number one position for the locals was Mur- ray Sneddon, former Clendale doubles player, whose exceedingly erratic play was at times impressive Beck and Rosencranz vied for the second singles spot, while the remainder of the team was usually picked from Ames, Arensmeyer, Bright and Mcintosh. ENNIS 256 Murray Sneddon, first man on the Frosh, fol- lows through on a forehand drive in one of his matches. Murray demonstrated that he will help bolster next year ' s varsity team with his presence. Dave Beck, the second man on the Frosh squad, goes back to retrieve a high lob. His fighting spirit carried him to victory in many of his matches. Bill Ackerman can count on him to help the Blue and Gold in years to come. 4k H HH 1 Hi HH r i il B -., % Valuable experience was gained by all future Varsity as- pirants on the Freshman team when well-known players from various Southern California high-schools appeared to battle in the upper singles positions. Jack Kramer of Montebello, National Boy ' s Champion, obliged by travelling to V estwood to blast Sneddon from the courts with the loss of but two games. Bill Reedy, of Southern California, though unable to attend the first S.C. match is expected to show the Bruins a very good brand of Freshman tennis when S.C. meets the Bruins in the second match of the series. Sneddon and Beck teamed together to form a very powerful doubles team. They played first doubles and were a terror to all the players they faced thruout the year. This was surprising as they had never played together prior to this year. 257 With the advent of Boulder Dam power, Los Arigeles has made new strides in the field of industry. More and more large plants are being located in the southland area. Students at U.C.L.A. frequently make field trips to local factories in the course of their studies, and many find employment in them — as engineers, supervisors, foremen — after their graduation from the University. CREW Those strange characters who drive forty miles a day, during season, to row a boat around a harbor, arc the members of the U.C.L.A. Navy — the crew. They are iconoclasts, breakers of traditions, for they occasionally win a race, much to the delight of the university at large, for then the victory flag waves in the breeze and the odor of moth bails pervades the campus. A i The most consistent line-up for the season was: Coxswain Hillen, Hall, Blackman, Broyles, Wayman. Pardee, Youens, Streeton, and Carlin. U.C.L.A. came forth this year with the strongest crew in its history. As coach since 1934, Ben Wallis has succeeded in building the crew from year to year until it is one of the best on our coast. Wallis has put forth undying effort and has had great cooperation from the crew members. The crew men have commuted unprotestingly between Westwood and Long Beach for several years. However, the long awaited boathouse at Ballona Creek is be- ing slowly completed. With success this year and a good deal to look for- ward to next year our crew has fine prospects. Competition reigned through- out the season for the eight positions. However, the most consistent line-up has been Kempton " Pete " Hall, the only stroke who has ever led Ucia to any victory, Aaron Blackman behind him. Arnold Broyles, the fighting Irish- man, at number 6, second semester Walt Wayman at 5, George Pardee at 4, with Johnny Youens, senior, at number 3 Bob Streeton, sophomore, rows at 2, while Fred Carlin is at bow. Bob Hillen is the coxswain. . = % 260 The varsity eight is poised ready to dip oars for a trial dash over the 2003 meter course. Each of the eight positions were hotly contested throughout the season and often the positions were shifted. Crew is a sport which is becoming more popular each year. Left to right are Kempton " Pete " Hall, varsity stroke, Ben Wallis, coach, and Bob Hillen. cox- swain. Pete Hall has been a great asset to the crew as the only stroke who has carried Ucia to victory. Little need be said about Wallis, the coach who has spared neither time nor effort to make our crew one of the best. Bob Hillen has proved to be a most able coxswain. The day before the crew races with Sacramento ).C. the " Queen of the Regatta " was chosen from a bevy of beautiful UcIa coeds. The queen, Edith Chandlee, center, is shown at the regatta with her two attendants, Virginia Foe!!, at left, and Virginia Hill, at right. 261 •mmsm w sms ■ ■ m The picture shews the first race of the season with Oregon State on a very choppy water. The Bruins pulled forward as one to win against the Beavers by seven lengths. The rowers are, left to right, Fred Carlin, bow; Robert Streeton, 2; John Youens,3; George Pardee, 4; Walter Wey- man, 5; Arnold Broyles, 6; Aaron Blackman, 7; Kempton " Pete " Hall stroke; Bob Hillen, coxswain. The Bruin Varsity Shell is demonstrating that machine-like precision which carried them to their most successful season in the five years that Crew has been a major sport on the Westwood campus. Coach Ben Wallls, who stroked the Yale varsity for three years, developed the stroke that the Bruins use. Under his tutelage the Bruins have risen from a small beginni ng until they now rank with the best on the Pacific Coast, the stronghold of championship crews, and this year are even threatening Brother Berkeley Bear. 262 OREGON STATE The Ucia victory flag was taken from the mothballs and hoisted on the 1 8th of March. Why? Our crew outrowed the Oregon State Beavers by seven lengths at the Long Beach Marine Stadium. The winning time of 8 minutes, 8 seconds, which would usually be considered very mediocre time, was rated exceptionally good because the oarsmen were rowing against a strong head wind which whipped the ordinarily placid waters into a " rough ocean. " The Beav- ers were evidently not at home in the choppy water and dropped out of contention almost from the start. The race was about the most exciting that the spectators had ever watched and as the boat neared the finish the stocky stroke Pete Hall upped the count from 30 to 37 strokes per min- ute while the Westwood shell leaped ahead to their seven length victory. SACRAMENTO Barely staving off a determined spurt in the final 100 yards by a weighty Sacramento J.C. boatload, Ben Wallis ' smooth stroking Bruin varsity eight edged out a thrilling twelve-foot victory over the Capital City crew in the Long Beach Marine Stadium on Saturday, April 2. Rac- ing under ideal rowing conditions, the Bruin boat- load jumped into a slight lead at the start, in- creased its lead to a full length at the half-way mark, lost all but a quarter of it at the 1500- meter post, and then gained a three-quarter boat-length advantage before the Senators staged their terrific stretch drive. The Uclans were clocked in 6 minutes, 58.8 seconds for the 2000 meters, only nine-tenths of a second faster than the Senator oarsmen. The jayvees finished in 7 minutes, 17 seconds. Near-perfect blade work, the finest ever displayed by a Bruin crew, ac- counted for the slender triumph, the fourth in five years of racing against Sacramento. Rowing in the late afternoon on becalmed waters, the Westwooders dipped and rowed as one, scarce- ly rippling the placid surface with their machine- like unity. The race was a great Bruin triumph. The tradition of throwing the coxswain into the drink is being carried out to the letter after the Oregon State race. The coxswain who is being thrown in by his fellow crew members is Bob Hillen. The race with Sacramento J.C. was an exciting one because of the closeness of it. The picture shows the finish, with the Bruins in a three-quarters of a length lead. The third boat is the J.V. crew. s Wgt ii A I Aii W Aaiiifc,. -- • ' - The work of the crew is not confined to rowing a boat around the Los Angeles harbor, for before they can row they must carry the shell out of the boat-house and gently lower it into the water, and after they are finished rowing they are privileged to carry it back again. JUNIOR VARSITY The Junior Varsity crew has offered strong competi- tion throughout the season. In fact, the J.V. ' s have man- aged to nose out the varsity in a few practice races. Each man has competed with the other members of the boat for his place on the varsity shell. The practice sessions have shown that the difference between the Varsity and the Junior Varsity is very little, and shifts from boat to boat have been made numerous times. There is still a great p ossibility of many changes before the big race with Cal. The Cal. race being the highlight of the sea- son, each member of the Junior Varsity is doing his best to be in the first boat. The J.V. ' s, weighing around 200 lbs. and having a height of about six-foot three-inches, have the following line-up — Martin Litton, stroke; Fred Koebig, 7; Karl Gustafson, 6; Hank Milledge, 5; Ralph Butterfield, 4; Jim Thompson, 3; Alan Koch, 2; Howard (Lavender eyesi Dawson, bow; Ray Johnson, coxswain. ' 4 mi m - I The Junior Varsity and the Varsity are engaging in one of their nnany practice races. With Ben V allis shifting the boys around in order to determine a winning combination, there was very little to choose be- tween the two shells. This was indicated in the closeness of their races 264 EIGHT The Junior Varsity crew, from left to right: Mar- tin Litton, stroke; Fred Koebig, 7; Ralph Butter- field, 4; Henry Millege, 5; Everett Graham, 6; Jim Thompson, 3; Bill VanderSluis, 2; Howard (Lavender eyes) Dawson, bow; kneeling in front is Ray Johnson, coxswain. The Junior Varsity in action: Ray Johnson, cox- swain; Martin Litton, stroke; Fred Koebig, 7; Carl Custafson, 6; Henry Millege, 5; Ralph Butterfield, 4; Jim Thompson, 3; Alan Koch, 2; Howard Dawson, bow. These boys fight it out with the varsity crew for positions in the varsity shell. 265 l OM iliiis «Mh The frosh crew pulled a good race, as is shown in this shot taken during their race with the Sacramento Junior Varsity. From left to right are: John McWade, bow; Marshall Draper. 2; Gil Preston, 3; Wynant Mar- tin, 4; Jack Humphries, 5; Ed Fuller, 6; Bob Hicks, 7; Lloyd Mauldin, 8; and Ned Breen, Coxswain. CREW The " improving ground " for the varsity crew is the frosh crew. The froshers show fine spirit in their practice and in their races. They won their race with Compton Junior Varsity, although they dropped a race with the Sacramento Junior Varsity by two lengths. With a race with Compton and probably another with Long Beach, the frosh have more hopes. Each member of the frosh crew has high hopes for himself but even stronger hopes for his boat. This is the spirit displayed by the varsity and the spirit which sends them on to victories. To the frosh crew goes much credit because this is the first year for a good many of the fellows. They have gained knowledge and experience, and in do- ing so have laid the foundation for the future jay- vees and varsity eights. To Jack Streeton goes the credit for these improved oarsmen. 266 The boys of the crew have much more to do than row a race. It takes a great deal of hard grind on the part of the oarsmen to attain perfection in this sport. First, it takes numerous workouts on the rowing machines in the gym, then more workouts in the barge at Long Beach, and finally practice in the shell. The frosh crew is a rung on the ladder of success to the varsity crew. The trek to Long Beach each day is far from pleasant, but the Ballona Creek Boathouse will be finished for next season ' s racing. There is an enormous amount of spirit attached to the crew. One tradition had been to throw the coxswain into the water after winning a race. Crew began at U.C.L.A. in 1934 and has enjoyed increas- ing popularity every year since. It now holds an important place among the major sports of the campus. Capably filling the position due to his three years on the crew — the last as captain — Jack Streeton has been successful in his job of coaching the freshmen sweepsters and aiding Ben Wallace with the varsity. Members of the Frosh crew are, from left to right: Breen, Preston, Sutton, Humphries, Long- acre, Mauldin, Hicks, Fuller, Martin, and McWaid. ««. V During their undergraduate days at U.C.L.A., pre-med students often visit the various Los Angeles hospitals, w here they see motion pictures of surgery, and sometimes are permitted to see the actual operations. Most U.C.L.A. pre-meds go to medical school at Berkeley, but afterwards many of them are assigned to Los Angeles ' hospitals for their interne- ships. TRACK The gentlemen of the press call them " scanty- panties " , but to normal people they are the track team. Due to the presence of several outstanding individual stars, the track team probably brought more glory in athletics to U.C.L.A. during the past year than any other sports group. Non-track mind- ed individuals could see little sense in the way they ran around in circles, tossed heavy weights around, and jumped over sticks, but cinder fans thrilled at the many new school records established this sea- son. I ' 4£ ' 4A B, i Arfj» vt teiy Li-- d The U.C.L.A. track varsity was somewhat stronger this year than it has been in recent seasons, but the usual lack of quan- tity of good men kept the Bruins from exhibiting any especial team power. However, tracksters Woodrow Strode, Bill Lace- field, Jack Blaikie, et al., made it the greatest record-break- ing season in U.C.L.A. history by setting up no less than six new university records. Captain Paul Van Aistine continued his brilliant running in the mile and two-mile events, although he suffered his first conference defeat when California ' s great trio of eight-lappers shut him out. Van Aistine himself ran 9m. 46. 3s. despite the handicap of a " stitch " in his side the first three laps. Counter clockwise around the oval are seen Pat Turner of the Bruin broad-jumping brigade in mid-air. Then follows Ringmaster Harry Trotter who led his troupers to new heights in coast track events this year. Next is seen spear-tossing Clark Shaughnessy of the Chicago University Shaughnessys. And last but not least. Bill Lacefield may be observed perched neatly atop a high hurdle. Closer observation will disclose that he is not sitting there, but is clearing the barrier, and probably went on to win the race. i 270 I u N ' riir Woodrow Strode and Bill Lacefield each smashed two U.C. L.A. records this year, Strode moving up the shot-put and discus standards, and Lacefield putting his initials on the high hurdles and broad jump marks. These two standout perform- ers were good for four first places in every meet and Captain Van Alstine, Jack Blaikie, Tom Berkley and Clark Shaughnes- sy were also consistent Bruin first place winners. Carl McBain, hurdler deluxe, who cracked the frosh records last year, got off to a late start due to a foot injury, but he, along with Buck Catlin, Keith France, Norm Miller, Marshall Fos- ter, Francis Wai, and Jack Dunning contributed more than their share of points throughout the season. Clockwise; Thomas Berkley, the pride of the Accounting Department, grits his teeth as he climbs a high hurdle. The question before the house is, " Did he make it? " Woodrow Wilson Strode flicks the shot off his fingers and calmly watches as it comes to rest fifty-one feet seven inches away. " Little but mighty " Buck Catlin has just relieved himself of one steel-plated discus for three points in the Arizona meet. Captain Paul Van Alstine is seen leading the California pack in his favorite event, the two-mile. But later, Berkeley ' s ace. Stanley Sadaj, broke the tape to win the race. 271 1 Calleri ;y man to the tape in the finish of the quarter mile. Kiefer stumbled at the tape and the Tiger runner edged out Calleri for five points. OCCIDENTAL MEET The Bruin varsity trackmen started their 1938 season in an auspicious manner by smashing six U.C.L.A. records while defeating Occidental ' s excellent team, 67- 64. Woody Strode heaved the discus out 161 feet 10 inches to set one record and made a 51 foot mark in the shot-put which lasted until he improved it in the next meet. Bill Lacefield also set two new records in this encounter, a 14.8s mark in the high hurdles and a 24 foot 4 ' 4 inch broad jump, the latter mark standing for just three weeks. Sophomore Jack Blaikie soared up to 6 feet 3 inches in the high jump for a new high, and Captain Paul Van Alstine lowered the mile standard to 4m. 28. 6s. Norm Miller and Marsh Foster took one-two places in the pole vault as did Clark Shaughnessy and Francis Wai in the jave- lin, and Buck Catlin, Keith France and Tom Berkley also featured largely in Bruin scoring, Catlin, especially, starring with a 145 foot discus heave. 272 The Occidental man seems to be straining a point at the finish. However, directly behind him is U.C.L.A. ' s )ampol. Taking a second in this race Jampol frequently made track play second fiddle to open forums. Bill Lacefield is shown cutting low over the hurdles in U.C.L.A. ' s meet with Occidental. In front of some five hundred spectators U.C.L.A. ' s trackmen won this meet by a close score. Bill Lacefield has been a great asset to U.C. L.A. all during the season. 273 In the meet with Arizona, U.C.L.A. got off to a fast start in the 880. Speedy Tom Bradley is shown beating the rest for a quick beginning but lack Dunning ended by winning the race. The Arizona men showed good fight but the U.C.L.A. men proved their superiority. Tom Bradley and Dunning both have shown great possibilities and both have another season in track. In this picture it seems as though Arizona beat us to the finish. The U.C.L.A. runners are Calleri and Wyatt, who took second and third respectively. It was hoped that some records would be broken by Ucia men but a high wind shattered all hopes. Despite the loss of this race U.C.L.A. took a smashing victory over Arizona. ARIZONA MEET The Westwood cinder artists followed up their Oxy win with a 98 V ' l to SZVi rout of Arizona in their next meet. A sweeping windstorm kept all records safe although pole-vaulter Norm Miller cleared 13 feet for the first time and a com- parative unknown, jack Dunning, won double victories in the 880 and mile in re- spectable times. Woodrow Strode and Tom Berkley shared high point honors with eleven apiece. Strode annexed the discus and shot-put and cleared six feet for a third in the high jump, while Berkley, the Coast ' s premier hurdler last year, blossomed out as a sprinter by winning the 100 yard dash. Clark Shaughnessy again exceeded the 200 foot mark in the javelin and took one vault at 1 1 feet three inches to take third in this event. A knee operation kept Shaughnessy, re- garded as the best Bruin vaulter, out of this event early in the season. 274 A fast race is displayed by Van Alstine against two Cal men. U.C.L.A. ' s man seems to be gaining fast although the race was won by a Cal man. CALIFORNIA California ' s powerful track and field aggregation handed the U.C.L.A, squad its first defeat of the season in the Bruins third meet by the simple expedient of capturing practically all of the second and third places and sweeping every running event ex- cept the two hurdle races. Woody Strode and Bill Lacefield again won two first places apiece, Strode setting a new Bruin record of 51 feet 5 ' 4 inches in the shot-put and Lacefield soar- ing out to a new 24 foot 5 ' 4 broad jump mark. Tom Berkley also scored in two events, winning a fast 23.7s low hurdle race from Bear Captain George Anderson, and placing third in the 100 yard sprint, while Clark Shaughnessy kept his undefeated record in the javelin unsullied. Little Buck Catlin won the only Westwood second place in the discus, while jack Blaikie and Keith France nabbed third places in the high and broad jump, respectively. Six meet records fell as the Berkley trackmen won 95-36. ia 1 1 A fine finish is executed by a Cal man with U.C.L.A. ' s Tom Bradley as third. Behind him is Calleri who took a fourth place, also for U.C.L.A. At right, is shown a quick pass between Turner and Wyatt in the relay. Not content with being able to pass a football sixty-two yards. Kenny Washington is seen perfecting his shot put technique in order that he may toss the shot out some fifty feet. Never in the history of Bruin- Indian track relations have U.C. L.A. weight men emerged victorious. This year Westwood ' s Woody Strode took both shot and discus events. STANFORD The Bruin tracksters journeyed to Stanford and succeeded in showing one of the best performances ever recorded by a U.C. L.A. cinder team against the Indians while losing 77-54. Coach Harry Trotter ' s spike-men garnered six first places and won the relay. Strode annexing blue ribbons in the discus and shot-put again, Berkley taking the low hurdles in the speedy time of 23.3s, Lacefield setting a new Westwood record of 14.7s, while winning the high hurdles, Shaughnessy again winning the javelin, and Keith France copping the broad jump with a 23 foot 8 ' 2 inch leap. Second places were won by Blaikie in the high jump, Miller in the pole vault, jess Calleri in the 440, Captain Van Alstine in the two mile, Berkley in the 100-yard dash, and Lacefield in the broad jump. Carl McBain added another point with a third in the low hurdles and jack MacGregor took the only other Bruin third place — in the mile. The relay victory was the first of the season against a major team, with Turner, Wyatt, Bradley and Calleri each contributing a lap in the 3m. 21 .5s mile. 276 Thomas Berkley, U.C.L.A., and George An- derson, California were caught half-way over the last flight of hurdles in their thrill- ing race, by the Southern Campus photog- rapher. Berkley nosed out his northern competitor. Two Californians, and Mehlert, the import- ant little one, are seen leading the U.C. L.A. miler, MacCregor in the four-lap event during the Bear-Bruin track-fest. jifl .i H c ' Jack Dunning noses out Tom Bradley at the finish of the 880 in the meet with Arizona held on the local windy West- wood oval. Three Bruin Frosh come through to take the first place in the quarter mile. Such an occurence must be regarded as some- thing out of the ordinary, since the Frosh were unusually weak in this event this year. " Corky " Mollet breezes through to take another first for the Bruin babes. Mollet could usually be counted upon for fifteen points a meet with firsts in three events. Below: Cranbourne clears the bar for another place for the Frosh. 278 RACK Coach Alvin " Ducky " Drake ' s freshman track team had an in-and-out season this year, not having a sufficiently well- balanced aggregation to win many dual meets. Only two of the pea-greeners were consistently outstanding, and these two men. Cordon " Corky " Mollet and Chuck Fenenbock, ac- counted for over half of the Bruin points in practically every meet. Mollet was especially brilliant, giving promise of be- coming the best U.C.L.A. sprinter in many years as well as being a consistent 22-foot broad-jumper; while Fenenbock also starred in three events, the javelin, discus and shot-put. In the high-jump also the Bruin yearlings managed to take care of themselves with Frank Dupas and Harry Burford fre- quent point-winners, the former scaling five feet eleven inches several times. Other point-winning tracksters on the first-year squad were Wallace Kindell in the sprints. Bob Smart, a quarter-miler, 880 man joe House, miler Lane Dono- van, two-miler Dave McFarland, hurdler Bernard Macardy, and Roger " Red " Hoeger in the weight events. The Brubabe ovalmen encountered teams from Santa Mon- ica, Clendale, Compton, L.A., Ventura, Fullerton, Pasadena and Bakersfield junior colleges, and inglewood and Bakersfield high schools, winding up their 1938 season against the strong cross-town yearling tracksters from S.C. Chuck Fenenbock, all-around frosh trackman. Is seen putting the shot with the greatest of ease. He also twirls the discus, and tosses the javelin. 279 Students enrolled in Dean Noble ' s College of Busi ness Administration learn about banking and finance. Occasionally they take trips to Spring Street, Los Angeles ' s financial center, where many of them are em- ployed after graduation — in the stock exchange, the banks, or the vari- ous brokerage houses. That is, unless they go into the insurance busi- ness. BASEBALL The Great American Sport of baseball flourished at U.C.L.A. this year as few other sports did. After a disheartening start in which the club dropped three straight conference games, the boys came back, regained their slugging eyes and found an outfielder who could pitch. The season con- tinued freakish however, with such things as 18-16 games and six runs scored on only one hit. J aat ti f Swinging into his second season at the helm of U.C.L.A. ' s diamond nine, Marty Krug whipped up an aggregation that would have ranked as the class of the C.I.B.A. league but for one glaring weakness — his hurling corps. Ade- quate pitching talent proved scarcer than Republicans in a Roosevelt cabinet. Offensively, however, the squad did much to overcome this defect with an exhibition of hitting prowess unrivalled by recent Bruin teams. The infield, with Bill Cray at first. Dale Woline on second, grid star Kenny Washington covering shortstop, and Captain Al Martell in the hot corner, clicked smooth- ly. Outfielders included Hal Hirshon, John Carter, Dave Hill, John Zaby and Johnny Baida — all potent willow-wielders. Charley Ewing did the receiving, with Keith Emberson and Bob Whitlow showing best among the hurlers. 13H1 VISITD iMAIMIE5|5i 3IZI40iZilJ SMES O B LLS O Typical of this year ' s baseball season was the score rung up in San Diego in the game between the Krugmen and the marines: Marines 18, U.C.L.A. 16. It was baseball, not football. Bruin rooters are on hand to watch the Blue and Cold nine boom the apple out of the ball park with its heavy hitting. Coaches as well as students keep company with the men at the Soldier ' s Home. Most of the boys were inside dressing when the photographer showed up to take their picture. However, he did manage to get these together and take a shot for the book. Back row, left to right: Hill, Whitlow. HirshoT, Cray, Coach Marty Krug. Front row, left to right: Howard, Cohen, Cardoza, Crall, Ewing. Dale Wolin played Second base for the Bruins. He was one of the team ' s leading hitters. He came to U.C.L.A. as a pitcher, but an injury to his arm made him transfer to the infield. His play at the keystone sack made him very valuable to the Blue and Cold during this year. Johnny Carter was brought to U.C.L.A. because of his powerful bat. But when the Brums dropped their first three encounters, they brought him in from the outfield and made a pitcher out of him. Despite the axiom about pitchers not being able to hit he amassed a healthy batting average. 283 " Ife Joe Cardoza smacks the apple for another hit. The batting power of this year ' s team was second to none. Just a bit weak in the hurling department, the Bruins really had a good team. Bill Ciay reaches far over to get the ball for the put-out. This was Bill ' s first year and he showed promise of becoming a great player as he gains experience. PRACTICE SEASON The early-season grapefruit league schedule found Mentor Krug ' s hired hands taking slightly the worst of matters, as they dropped four off-the-record encounters while nailing up but three victories. The Bruins split their first series with Loyola, the initial game going to the Del Rey nine by a 12-3 count in a comedy of 10 Westwood errors. Keith Emberson led the Krugmen into winning ways three days later as he fanned 1 3 Del Rey hitters to earn U.C.L.A. a 6-3 de- cision. Next on the card came a two-game series with the St. Louis Brown Juniors, coached by ex-Bruin mentor Jack Fournier. The semi-pros copped both battles as they pleased while Krug experimented with various untried pitching prospects. Scores were 19-4 and 17-5. A 4-1 de- cision was dropped to Pasadena J.C, strongest of the Junior college nines, when the local out- field went to pieces in the eighth inning after a tight hurling duel with Bob Whitlow sta rring for U.C.L.A. Tapering off for conference competition, the locals pounded out easy wins over L.A.j.C. and Fullerton l.C. Scores: 7-4 and 9-4. 284 ' ' -i- " -, - - ■( en. Southpaw hope of the Bruins has just a terrific curve into the hands of Charlie Ewins- The batter evidently didn ' t like the looks of It because the bat is still on his shoulder. " Mammy. " cries Hal Hirshon. as with one wallop he lifts the apple far far out into the field and prepares to scamper down to first base. 285 Al Martell, consistent slugger for the local aggregration, shown on a two-base jaunt as he rounds the first pylon. The West- wood batteries stood out this year as com- pared with the average of the other coast ball clubs and gave the opposing hurlers a run for their money. " Kingfish " Kenny Washington, Bruin Jack- of-all-trades, trucks around third base in an attempt to fool the opposing team and steal home on a sacrifice by a fellow team- mate. The " Sepia Slugger " maintained the highest batting average of the entire team for the season. C- I B. Al SEASON The early stages of El Bruin ' s C.I.B.A. season had more ups and downs than an Ocean Park roller-coaster. The Krug Klan dropped its first three encounters and seemed headed for the cellar when the unexpected development of Johnny Carter, an outfielder, into the loop ' s ace pitcher boomed the Bruins into pennant contention within a fortnight. To get things rolling, California ' s bumptious Bears dropped in and copped games on successive days, 7-5 and 20-13. All-American Sam Chapman mopped up the hitting laurels, and all one could say for the locals was that inability of the hurlers to find the plate cost them both games despite a tremendous show of power at bat. When the weak Stanford Reds pounced on Dave Hill ' s eleven walks and five hits for an 8-3 victory the following week, all hope seemed lost. But at this point fly-chaser Carter ap- 286 C. I. B. A. SEASON peared on the mound and things started looking up. He beat the Indians, 1 4- 1 — with the slugging prowess of Mentor Krug ' s power- house nine much in evidence. Santa Clara was next and Carter, Hill, and Emberson combined their talents with more timely hit- ting for a twin-win, 1 1 -6 and 1 1 -8. Next the Westwooders took to the road, breaking even in a four-game stand around San Fran- cisco. California won, 4-2, when despite Cohen ' s fine relief pitch- ing, Ed Dougherty silenced the Bruin swat-smiths. They came to life next day, however, to down Santa Clara, 17-14 in ten innings and swamp Stanford a day later, 5-2, as Carter nabbed his fourth straight win. St. Mary ' s triumphed in the ninth, 11-10, to send the team home with five wins, five losses, and five games to go. As Hal Hirshon does a leaping tuna at first, Killefer of Stanford strains his eyes for a glimpse of the ball which apparently will not arrive in time to kayo our hero. Hal, one of the most versatile athletes on the campus, divides his time between football and baseball and still is able to remain a scholar and a popular lad. Bruin left-fielder Johnny Carter displays his batting prowess as he places one in center field. Notice the hurt look on Catcher Jameson ' s face as he waits for the ball and the faraway expression on the umpire ' s puss as he tries to hide behind his portable air mattress. 287 Above; Devere runs Into first in an at- tennpt to beat the throw to first. Below: Fredericks, the ace pitcher of the Fresh- men takes a healthy swing at the ball. First row: Devere, Law, Watt, Hendricks, Siek, Frasier, Parks, Estrada. Second row: Gaston, Brass, Matthews, Bell, Rut- gers, J. Jones, Cohen, Evans, Aarons, Peirano, Koenig. Third Row: Brown, Lynch, Moore, MacPherson, Cummings, Coach Frankovich. BASEBALL Inaugurating Freshman baseball for the first time in the history of U.C.L.A., the peagreen pill punishers concluded a very successful season under the able coaching of " Loquacious Lee " Frankovich, that inimitable soul from whose lips rhetoric, words, and split infinitives tumble as if from a fountain. The Frosh outfit served at the first of the season as cannon fodder for the varsity squad in practice games, but later on walloped and got walloped by various and sundry high school teams. The boys wore old varsity uniforms, used bats which had been broken by the var- sity, and brought their own baseballs from home, but in spite of these handicaps managed to do very well. " Demon Dave " Gaston, Jack Fredericks, and A! Goodrich were the mainstays of the pitching staff; Ted Bell and " Red " Lynch handled the catching duties creditably and with outfielders Bob Null, Jim Devere, John Moore, Cal Aarens, and utility man Seymour Cohen, infielders Don McPherson, Jerry Sieck, Dick Parks, Rex Frazier, and Ned Mathews, the Brubabes formed a club to be seri- ously reckoned with. The Frosh had quite a time getting umpires for their games and as a result many of the old soldiers at Sawtelle were pressed into ssrvice. This old fellow seems to be doing right well as the Bruin pitcher lets another of his curves fly. The boys seem to be having a bit of an argu- ment over a decision of the umpires. The boys must take their game seriously to argue so much about it. That fellow is in the back- ground to administer law and order if it goes too far. 289 Although Exposition Park is frequently mistaken for the campus of a neighboring institution, it, in reality, belongs to the city of Los Angeles. Bruins find the Museum, located in the park, of great interest and aid in their studies, with its extensive historical and paleontological collec- tions, and its excellent art galleries. MINOR SPORTS There are a lot of U.C.L.A. students who do not go in for our " high pressure " major sports. Instead, they do everything from playing cricket and drink- ing tea to getting their brains mashed out playing hockey. They do this all for the fun of it and don ' t complain. They don ' t even ask the A.S.U.C. for jobs to help them through school. All they do is ask them to pay the deficit. 3 ' it. - X. The members of the fall sea- son ' s squad of leather lungers are, from left to right; George Barr King, Don Morden, Coach Alvin " Ducky " Drake. George Bliss, Captain Malcolm Wil- liamson, Jack McGregor, Paul Van Alstine, and Don Moore. CROSS-COUNTRY This year the Westwood Leather Lungers turned in a fine performance under the capable leadership of coach Alvin " Ducky " Drake. The most brilliant race of the sea- son was run by Paul Van Alstine who beat the entire invading Bear contingent from the northern branch in a four-mile hill and dale hop. However, the Bears won the con- test, placing 2-3-4-5-6-7, which should give the local boys a good chance for revenge next year. The Harriers competed against L.A.).C., Clendale, S.M.J.C, Long Beach, Compton, and U.C, winning four out of six. The members of the squad were: Captain Malcolm Williamson, Paul Van Alstine, Ed Barnes, )ack McGregor, Barr King, Don Morden, Don Moore, and George Bliss. Coach Drake can look forward to a fine year in 1938, losing only one varsity man and getting four promising frosh. The leather lunger boys are scampering through the hills of Westwood. They risk the danger of poison ivy and other such nuisances in their endeavor to uphold the Blue and Gold in cross-country. Two of El Bruin ' s muscle men tie themselves up a bit demon- strating some fine points of the sport. Front row, left to right: Rob- erts, Thomas, Mosaki, Rosen- berg, Kerfoot, Conners, Cole- man, Lacey. Back row: Coach Briggs Hunt, Letta, Harada, Brietwar, Morgan, Ward, Ly- man, Kiyohiro, Micks, Lauria, Brooks, and Tindall. WRESTLING Having won all the A.A.U. matches with some of the best wrestling teams in the west, the UCLA, grapplers went into the Pacific Coast conference meets at Berkeley with everything pointing to a clinched victory for the locals. With Captain Kerfoot, 145 lb. coast champ, and Fumio Masaki, 118 lb. A.A.U. titleholder, setting the pace, Coach Briggs Hunt ' s contortionists culminated one of their most successful years since the inception of the sport on the local campus. Not to be outdone, the frosh squad mopped up its Junior College conference with equal proficiency — Buddy Rosenberg, Joe Lowry, and Alvin Mitchell displaying the most outstanding possibilities for varsity berths next year. Other men who justified their positions on the squad were: Bill Lacey, Bruce Roberts. Al Sellers, Bob Thomas, and John Micks. 293 First row: Houlson, Murphy, Drovis, Sanchez, Kistler, Komai, Emberson. Second row: Demetre, Hanson, Pennington, Green, Dunbar, Coach Duncan. BOXING Handing decisive defeats to Cal., Stanford and the Cal. Aggies, Coach Norm Duncan ' s fisticuffers this season showed their boxing superiority in a way that acclaimed them potentially the best on the coast. Cap- tain Alberto Sanchez, classy Welterweight, stood out as the consistent winner and reached the semi-finals in the Coast Finals. At the Men ' s Do the Bruin maul- ers fought to a 4-4 tie with Cal., with clever Wayne Hanson furnishing the evening ' s excitement by out- boxing his opponent in the heavyweight division. Other bright spots of the season included the winning of the State Dual meet and the tie with Stanford, with Theron Demetre, light heavy, Keith Emberson, middleweight, Bill Murphy, junior middleweight, and Dan Komai looking very good in their bouts. As Han- son was not out for the entire season, versatile Kenny Washington ably filled the heavyweight position for the remainder of the year. Prospects for next year are very good. The whole team with the exception of Al Sanchez and Theron Demetre, is back for competition. Standing out as the main threats of the Bruin team were several classy boxers such as Sanchez, Hanson, Murphy, Komai, Emberson, and Demetre. Here Hanson practises for a coming bout. 294 RUGBY Although not preserving their one-defeat record of last year, the Bruin Rugby team completed the current season despite the handicaps of inexperienced men and poor playing conditions and showed a brand of playing that merited their opponents ' admiration in every tilt. Veteran Captain Brooks had his hands full in whipping the green, but willing, talent into shape for the A.A.U. meets in the fall, but with the ad- vent of the conference matches, the team had mastered the game and was enthusiastic in its support. Showing the need for a good kicker and more extensive training, the ruggers im- proved with every match and with Jim Mitchell, Norman Pad- gett, and Bill Troxel back next season, Coach Jim Schaffer, one of the nation ' s leading rugby coaches, has every reason to hope for a banner year. Some of the leading scorers were: John Ryland. John Baida. Bus Sutherland, Jack Cohen, Ben Kvitky, and D. Hesse. According to rugby rules, this is called a line-out. When that ball gets out there anything may happen. U ' 1 1 Q f This happened during the S.C. game. Two S.C. men have come in to block Mitchell ' s kick and one has succeeded. Left to right, front row: N, Padgett, Coach James Schaeffer, B. Caldecott, B. Kvitky, L. Suther- land. ). Cohen, D. Ferguson, D. Hesse. Left to right, back row: B. Troxel, L. McConnell, W. Shu- bin, K. Baillie, L. Brooks, J. Ryland, P. Haupt, J. Mrtchell, J. Baida. S. McCann. 295 f r r f WATER POLO Water polo was one of the few sports that brought a championship to the Westwood Campus this year. Coached by Don Park, the Bruins won the Pacific Coast water polo championship. Only one game was lost during the entire season, and that was to California. A large part of the success of the team was due to the hard work of Dixon Fiske, who acted as assistant coach. Fiske, you will remember, was a member of the 1936 United States Olympic Water Polo team. Throughout the season the Bruins were an in-and-out team playing alter- nately good and bad. Some of the outstanding players were Captain Bill Slater, Walt Wood, De- vere Christiansen, and Dick Summers. Incidentally Christiansen didn ' t lose a sprint during the season. Left to right, front row: Nor- ton, Paxton, Demetre, Capt. Slater, Fiske, Nadis. Back row: Coach Don Park, Summers, Coldthwaite, Van Horn, Chris- tiansen, Shaw, Wood, Crowley, and Phair, mgr. All-Coast goalie Walter Wood has just missed the ball and the opposition has scored — tsk, tsk. Anyway he stopped enough of them to win the conference championship for the Bruins. 296 SWIMMING The 1938 season was the most difficult that Don Park and his mermen have en- countered in many a year. His squad shat- tered by the faculty axe, Coach Park man- aged to retain a small group of exceptional paddlers. The record set by this mighty fistful is not to be despised. To date the Bruins have lost 3 of the 12 meets in which they are entered; possibly they will drop one more. The focal point of the season was the new tank record of 55.5 seconds set by Devere Christianson in the 100-yard free-style during the dual meet with Cali- fornia. Next season should be a record breaker if the Bruin paddlers try swimming through their books. i„ .u.-; .,,,., ' -,- i ;i, . y,-- ' : As well as distance swimmers, U.C.L.A. has some power in divers. The picture shows Don Kollen- born executing a jack-knife in our own pool. ' ' Don■pa!L ' uck ' ' Hanl?ne% . ° ' ' L " ' ° ■ ' ° ' ' DeKramer, Je.y Moss, George Fiske. Standing, coach uon Park, Jack Hanline, Pat Paddock, Devere Chnstenson, Don Shaw, and manager Sam North. 297 Rothwell comes in on the left to take the ball away from the California man. A Cal man shoots in an attempt to garner a few points. The Bruins hope he misses. LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL Under the coaching of Waldo Lyon, the Bruin 145 pound team came through with a successful season. Captained by Don McPher- son, the squad lost only ten out of a total of thirty-seven games. These came after the normal season of twenty games. The Bruins lost three games to the California squad al- though each game was well played on the part of both teams. The biggest victory of the season was a one point win over Pasadena J. C. Fred Stoffel and John Rothwell were the leading scorers as well as top forwards for the season. Plotkin, Van Camp, and Seid were outstanding in the guard positions. Next sea- son the Bruins will feel the loss of four three- year lettermen in McPherson, Backus, Plot- kin, and Rothwell. Van Camp, a two-year letterman, will not be back next year. But Stoffel, Newlands, and Adams, two-year let- termen, will be back to bolster the prospects for next season. First row: John Roth- well, Morris Piltzer, Don McPherson, Fred Stoffel, Saul Coldblatt, Henry Dossi, Morris Plotkin. Second row: Maurice Van Camp, Dan Seid, George Walsh, J o e Backus, John Newlands, Joe Phillips, Fred Weber, Hank McCune. Left to right, first row: Coach Cece Hollingsworth, Conner, Brown, Cockburn, Stockton, Campbell. Second row: Tabada, Stein, Tier- nen, Monroe, Kreuger, New- man, Townsend. Third row: Allen, Oliver, Anhier, and Waterfield. GYM TEAM Starting the season with a surprise win over U.S.C., the U.C.L.A. gym team showed the same possibilities that were evidenced by last years champs. However, in later meets the tide turned and even the best efforts of such men as Willy Monroe, Don Brown, Willy Newman, John Campbell, Art Anheir, and Chuck Stein were insufficient to end up bet- ter than second to S.C. An unbeaten frosh team looms up for Coach Hollingsworth to supplement his regular squad with in ' 39. y Displaying great strength the gym team is shown during practice hours. The two fellows at the far left are, bottom, Stockton, top, Cockburn. It is easy to see the muscles required for this sport and also easy to see that these fellows certainly have them. 299 Carl Eyerick and Jerry Boyajian cutting up in a bit of that historic and romantic old sport known as fencing. From left to right: Coach Wolf Reade, H. Su- giura, B. Wilton, C. Eyerick, Capt. G. Lindholm, Boyajian, W. Brown, R. Oblath, E. Murphy. FENCING Having the distinction of being one of the few winning minor sports. El Bruin ' s fencing team this year proved its worth by defeating the Northern Branch and L.A. ).C. in the opening practice matches and taking second to U.S.C. in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate meet. The surprise of this meet came when Jerry Boyajian, erstwhile Bruin artist, outpointed Captain McCraw of S.C. in the foils event and barely missed carrying off top-scoring honors for the contest. Others who left an impression were: Captain Frank Lindholm in the foils and saber divisions, and Wil- ton and Eyerick in the sabers. As far as titles go, the locals had to be content with regaining the coast duelling crown which has been theirs for eight consecutive years, after relinquishing it for a year. Other outstanding men who figured in the team ' s victories are: Carl Eyerick, Henry Sugiura, captain of last year ' s Frosh team, and Bill Brown, the most consistent foil man of the lot. Winding up a successful year, Coach Wolf Reade has plenty of encouragement for ' 39 with at least six new addi- tions to the varsity squad besides the complete Frosh team, which has some brilliant possibilities for competition next season. Two losses will be felt, however, in the graduation of Captain George Frank Lindholm. an excellent saber man, and Bill Brown, a consistent foil man. 300 GOLF Captain Jack Cunningham Weakened by ineligibilities of several star players, the golf squad will nevertheless figure strongly in the Southern California Intercollegiate Golf Association championship race. As it is, U.C L.A. ' s golfers have lost only three matches of the last thirty played. Competing against all of the colleges and junior colleges in Southern California, they have vi on the championship for the last two years. At this writing, only one match has been played and that against Clendale J.C. with a decisive win of 18-0 for the Bruins. This season the team will trek north to meet California and Stanford for the first time in many years. With several fine men coming up from this year ' s frosh squad, it is predicted that next season ' s golf team will be the strongest in the school ' s history and perhaps tops on the coast. Left to right, kneeling: Whited. Ortwin, Capt. Cunningham, McDonough. and Mascot Caddie in the foreground. Left to right, standing: Coach Don Park, Newell, Carson, Butler, Stanton, Porter, and Briskin. Left to right, kneeling: Captain-elect Bill Norrington, K. Parsons. Coach Dan Stevenson, Cap- tain John Drury, F. Willis. C. Carmack, and H. Fainstein. Left to right, standing: H. Cross- man, X. Rasmussin, J, Youens, A. Blackman, B. Singerman, C. Kilmer, R. Banker, N. Watkins. Despite the handicap of having only three returning lettermen, the 1937 Bruin Soccer Squad completed a gruelling schedule with a better than average record. The team was haunted by a persistent injury jinx which found almost every man incapacitated at some time during the season. Blackman, Watkins, and Lert received injuries which kept them on the bench the entire year. One of the highlights of the schedule was a 2-2 deadlock with the powerful coast championship U.C.B. squad. Outstanding for the U.C.L.A. squad were Cap- tain Johnny Drury, who played most of the season despite painful and recur- rent injuries, Harry Fainstein, high-scoring import from Canada, captain-elect Bill Norrington, and Sandman George Carmack, who played every minute of every game. SOCCER Fainstein, Grossman, and Kil- mer indulge in a bit of head work. We didn ' t mention brains. HANDBALL Although dropping their fall schedule of matches with the private clubs of the Southern California A.A.U., Coach Tom Helt ' s pellet-pushers were well-favored to end up on top in the Coast Conference this season. The losses suffered in the fall were expected as the Bruins were up against such teams as the L.A.A.C., the Elk ' s Club, the San Diego Rowing Club, the Pacific Coast Club, and the Hollywood Ath- letic Club which well served to whip the locals into shape for the opening spring tilts. Among the men who were the most consistent point-gainers in the meets with Cal. and U.S.C., were Martin Ziff, Sam Galatioto, and Chuck Cascales in the singles division and Irwin Harris, Paul Nicholson, John Essene, and Ted Vasilopolus in the doubles division. Playing in a total of seventeen meets, the squad showed great improvements in spirit and all-around playing and next year has very good prospects with almost a complete team back for competition. The interest shown in handball this year gives Coach Helt confidence that the All-U tournament next season will bring many men out for the increasingly popular sport. Cascales, Ziff and Vasilopolus The worthy handballers on this year ' s team are, left to right: Coach Tom Helt. Ted Vasilopolus, Walter Edmisten. Martin Ziff, Irwin Harris, and Charles Cascales. 303 Left to right, kneeling: Lennon (Jr. MgrJ, Sul- livan, Capt. Johnson, Hale, Morris, and Nuckols (Sr. Mgr. I . Standing: Coach Smart, Carroll, Castruccio, Milberg, Ur- biha. Sullwold. Miller, Nibley, Wasson, McLach- lan, Hanson, Britton, and Coach Taafe. I C E HOCKEY Last semester, El Bruin ' s rinksters did not have much success, due mainly to ineligibilities. The faculty axe was felt by Gene Peschel and Johnny Milberg. Peschel was de- clared one of the best goalies on the Pacific Coast and his loss was a blow to the Bruins. The highlights of the se- mester were the local ' s victories over the L.A.J.C. sextet. With the coming of the spring semester the ineligibles were back in addition to two new men — Scott Miller, center, and Tony Urbiha, left wing. Miller scored five goals and one assist against Loyola. Though the Bruins lost the game 8-6, they scored more points against Loyola than any other team this season. The trip to the Northern Branch was a complete success with the Bruins winning both encounters of the two-game series. Miller and Urbiha showed their worth by scoring most of the points of both games. Next season Coach Harry Smart will be minus the services of Captain Johnson, Britton, Morris, and Sullwold. Captain Bob Johnson has completed three years of intercollegiate competition and it is due mainly to his efforts that ice hockey has been brought up to its present position. Next season the Bruins will have excellent prospects in five Canadian and Minnesota boys who will join the squad. A tense moment in an ice-hockey game between our home team and U.S.C. The players are Robson of S C. and Mil- ler of U.C.L.A. Another ice-hockey game is shown in a rough and tumble moment. The players are Britton of U. C.L. A. and Lord of Loyola. ' 9 S K I TEAM Wolfgang Lert led the team to vic- tories each week at Lake Arrowhead, Bruin Ski headquarters. A season of increased activity and successful competition was enjoyed by this year ' s ski team, easily classifiable as the strongest since the inception of the sport at U.C.L.A. Although severely handicapped by a winter of late snow and freakish weather the squad, under the guiding hand of coach Otto Steiner, former Bavarian and German champion, showed definite and continued improvement both as to form and speed. Competition was initiated with the Pacific Coast Intercol- legiate Championships at Yosemite. In a field of seventy-five experts, representing sixteen universities, U.C.L.A. ' s five-man team was able to gain fifth place, with Captain Miles Werner and Wolfgang Lert leading the scoring. Southland skiing supremacy was again asserted with a convincing victory in the intercollegiate meet at Lake Arrowhead, with Lert and Werner taking the first places in all events. Fred Stoffel showed outstanding improvement, while Charles " Muddy " Waters, a new- comer, and veteran Bill Camusi gave very good accounts of themselves. The addi- tion of Henry Oberdorfer, an excellent slalom runner newly arrived from Switzer- land, considerably strengthened the squad for the Eastern Sierra Meet at McCee Creek and the Vanderbilt Memorial Meet at Norden. With only Werner and Ca- musi being lost by graduation, and with material coming up from the ranks of the new U.C.L.A. Ski Club, next year ' s outlook is bright. " Muddy " Waters was a surprise to the team and showed that he will be a help in years to come. " Muddy " Waters, Wolfgang Lert, Coach Otto Steiner, Captain Miles Werner and Fred Stoffel survey the Lake Arrowhead Ski Course from their hut. Left to right, front row; B. Miller, B, Ortwin, L. Bigler, and S. McCulloch. Left to right, back row: M. Williamson, D. Furman, A. Zolk B. Leek, and L. Perry. CRICKET The Bruin cricket team failed to flash the power expected of an all-letterman squad this year, and as a result wound up with a record of three wins and three losses for the season. The Westwood " Englishmen " opened and closed their season successfully by walloping C. Aubrey Smith ' s strong Hollywood Club, but in mid-season dropped two encounters to this same team, won over Montecito, and lost to Santa Barbara. Cap- tain-elect Bob Ortwin and Sam McCulloch led Bruin batters. Co-Captains Sam Mills and Orrin Connell, Bob Leek, Allen Zaik, Louis Perry, Malcolm Williamson and John Mills all ended their local cricket careers. C. Aubrey Smith, Dr. Clifford Savern (back to camera), and other members of the Hollywood Cricket Club indulge in a bit of refreshment after a strenuous game of cricket with the Bruin team. Mr. Mills, team captain Sam Mills ' father, watches Sam McCulloch of the Bruins bowl. Dale Furman is fielding in the background. The game was played on the C. Aubrey Smith Cricket Field in Griffith Park. 306 RIFLE TEAM The Bruin Rifle Team enjoys the privilege of being considered perhaps the best college unit in the country. Of the thirty-nine matches fired in major competition the varsity lost but one; the team members blame this defeat on a mid-season slump. The high score for the ten-man team, during the season, was 3,765 out of a possible 4,000. This score has seldom been equalled by collegiate rifle teams. The R.O.T.C. team set even a more distinc- tive record. Without a single defeat, this squad fired sixty matches. With this record, the prospects are excellent in the forthcoming National Matches — the " big league " of rifle shooting. Victories were obtained against such distinguished competitors as the United States Marines, University of California at Berkeley, Pennsylvania, and Louisiana State Uni- versity. Front row, left to right: Cap- tain A. MacPhee, S. Umbar- ger, J. BurchardI, ). Requarth, J. Truex. Second row, left to right; Range Coach 1st Sgt. Earl Thomas, Mascot G. Coolurls, C. Steves. |. Con- rad, C. Feister, R. Binder, C. Wixen. Two members of our championship rifle team get In trim to maintain their long list of victories. 307 Intra-mural football proves to be the most popular sport among the vying fraternities. As the camera catches this game be- tween the Phi Kap ' s and the Alpha Sig ' s, it looks as though one of the players is on the way to smash the line. The foot- ball games between fraternities promote not only rivalry but friendship and good spirit between individuals as well as houses. In this game the Phi Kap ' s were victorious and carried their victory on to win the pigskin championship. Men of the intra-mu-al casaba teams are shown in a fast action play. The game is between the Dekes and the Phi Gamma Deltas. Basketball as well as football proved to be a great sport, attracting interest from all fraternities. The highest scorers were the Kappa Sigs. the Phi Kaps and the Zetes. How- ever the hard-playing men from the Theta Delt house carried their team to v ictcry. As soon as basketball was over the fra- ternities plunged into track and then volleyball. There is scarcely any time that some sports are not arousing the en- thusiasm of fraternities. The picture shows another fast game of intra-mural basketball. Casaba games always attract a great deal of interest among the spectators as well as the players. In spite of the Theta Delt victory, great playing was shown on the part of most of the other houses. Go od sportsmanship is always displayed in all the games by the fellows. This promotes a fine spirit in all intra-fraternity games. The basketball season was a great one and the fraternities will look forward to another one as they plunge into the other sports. Versatile ability is shown on the part of Johnny Ryland, who is leading in a hurdle race. Johnny, an Alpha Sig, is a star center on the football team as well as being a good track man. Intra-mural track is a most popular sport and was won this year by the Kappa Alphas, with the Alpha Sigma Phis in a close second place. Ryland ran some good races for the Alpha Sigs but the K.A.s won the track victory by a nose. The Theta Xis and the Phi Kaps came m third and fourth. INTRAMURAL For a number of weeks each semester, the fraterni- ties forsake their bridge and ping-pong tables to in- dulge in some virile intra-mural sports consisting of football, basketball, volleyball, baseball, swimming, and an athletic ability test. Inter-fraternity scores are kept, and play-offs are held. Small plaques are given to the house winning each sport, and a large one is presented to the fraternity getting the highest total score for all of the sports. As the football season got well under way, the Phi Kappa Sigs and the Kappa Sigs were well out in front. With a spectacular play- off, the Phi Kaps came in the winners. Basketball was next The Theta Delts struggled and won the play-off from the Zetes, who tried awfully hard. With spring came track season. The Theta Xis, Alpha Sigs, and the Kappa Alphas were all out in front to win. The others were finally eliminated leaving the K. A. house victorious. Volleyball was won by the Zetes, who refused to be downed. At the time of publication, the scores for baseball, swimming, and the athletic ability test were not available. Above: Van Alstine turns from the cinder path to do or die for the old fraternity. The boys fake it seriously. Below: From the looks of the picture it appears to be the last mile. This was a high point in the intra-mural track season which aroused great enthusiasm among all the fraternities. The sea- son came to a close with the Kappa Alphas out in front with the highest score — which only goes to show what competition will do. Here we see the boys in a bit of do or die for the good name of the house. They ' ll have him soon if he doesn ' t find a receiver and get rid of that ball. The Phi Kaps won the game and the championship. Left: One of the budding pitchers is about to let one fly. The man in back will try to see where it crosses the plate. Right: The boy seems to be exerting himself as he tries to beat the ball to first. 310 INTRAMURAL There is much more to intra-mural sports than the mere playing of the games. Each house has its athletic manager who is responsible for the turn-out of the fel- lows, and together with the other mana- gers, responsible for the schedules of the games. The success of all these games as well as of the season depend on the work of these managers together with the hon- orable Tom Helt, under whose guidance the intra-mural sports are organized. Often non-org teams present themselves and are inserted into the intra-mural competition. There is always rivalry between the non- org and the fraternity teams. He floats through the air with the greatest of ease. This is an interesting shot of the intra- mural track meet. The Kappa Alphas came through and won the championship. Left; S.A.E ' s George Budke has the fence around him to stop his pitcher ' s wild throws. The other man seems disgusted with it all. Left: The Delta Sig at bat seems to be swinging a foot too low to hit the ball. 311 A now famous article in a national weekly stated that Bruin co-eds are the best dressed in the nation. Proximity to Hollywood, the new style center, was given as the reason for this clothes-consciousness. Bruin men will agree that our co-eds are well-dressed, but maintain that they should be for all the time and money they spend in Los Angeles ' ex- cellent store s. cir W ■ A ■ A ■ The athletic angels of the campus are the outdoor girls of the Women ' s Athletic Association. The W.A.A. girls frequently break up Men ' s Physical Education classes, by persisting in playing Cupid on the football fields. They also interrupt traffic on Westwood Boulevard by promenading to the tennis courts, attired in natty white shorts. All in all, campus males may be said to be heartily in favor of the W.A.A., especially of their Wednesday night recreational eves. - •- W M EN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Laurette Clair has done much for W.A.A. as President. Her ability as an organizer has kept the different activities running smoothly and well-coordinated while her vitality has imbued them with an interest reflected by all the participan ts. The Women ' s Athletic Association was founded with the idea of giving all girls in the University an opportunity to enter into extra-curricula sports and make that proverbial school-girl complexion a reality. Membership re- quirements are very lenient, so that every woman who has participated in its activities for one semester, maintained a C average, and has a doctor ' s permit may be a part of the organization. Awards are given every year at the W.A.A. spread and banquet, which are traditional affairs. Participation in any one activity for one semester merits an emblem, and a pin is awarded for four seasons of participation. The last award and the most enviable is the " C " sweater which is given only to those who have their pin, are Jun- iors, and exhibit such outstanding qualities as responsibility, good sportsman- ship, leadership, spirit, good scholarship, good appearance and posture, and who have participated in four different activities. The intersectional playday, when volunteers from the various physical education classes meet in compe- tition, the inter-sorority sports, and the mixed-recreational where the men join the women in dancing and various games all exhibit the friendly spirit for which W.A.A. is famous and which it attempts to foster among the en- tire student body of the University. 314 Hazel Anderson, as this year ' s Vice-president, was responsible for arranging the social affairs, which included two rallies, the Fall Spread, and the Annual Banquet. Secretary Eleanor Hale has her time occupied with keeping minutes and looking after the other clerical work of the W.A.A. She manages to find time aside from these duties, however, to enter into the more strenuous activities of W.A.A. The officers of W.A.A. this past year have cooperated and worked together harmoniously under the excellent supervision of the President, Laurette Clair, whose ingenuity and efficiency have made her an invaluable part of this year ' s activities. The success they have met with well rewards them for the great amount of time and energy they have put into it. Due to their competent planning and the assistance of the different sports heads, the program for the year sped along smoothly and closed with the annual banquet as a grand finale, where the winners of the various awards are presented with their emblems, pins, or " C " sweater by the President. 315 ,,, SjC « «:!: ' X ' -MPr Wi Ai Ai The W.A.A. Board consists of the execu- tive officers and heads of the different sports. They look pretty happy over the great success of their program and the enthusiasm with which it was carried on. Already plans are being made for a big- ger and better one next year, when they expect a larger enrollment than ever. For the thrill of intense competition fencing has no equal. It requires skill and keen alertness and in return gives balance and poise. A growing interest in this art is being displayed yearly and cries of " Touche " can be heard issuing from the Solarium in the Woman ' s Cym every afternoon. These girls don ' t seem to be afraid of a few nicks. Under the able leadership of Julie Cilli- land, the W.A.A. basketball was a big success this year. One of the most popu- lar sports of the season, basketball saw a big turnout of enthusiastic players who really " kept the ball rolling. " The modern young Amazons in this picture look as if they are thoroughly enjoying themselves. So that every woman may find her place in women ' s athletics, the Association offers a wide scope in both individual and team activities. For those to whom the more strenuous sports appeal, it has the field, court, and pool. Dancing and deck sports are maintained for those with milder inclinations. The entire program is built to aid each individual co-ed to express her personal desires in recreation. During a period when " Play " is recognized as an integral part of the art of living, all women are urged to take advantage of this recreational group. 316 SPORTS Every day at noon W.A.A. affords an hour of pleasant relaxation from the lec- ture halls by offering deck sports. These include shuffleboard, badminton, deck tennis, and ping pong. Under the capable direction of Lois Hoegerman this semes- ter ' s program proved very successful and popular With the girls who turned out in large numbers for th e fun. Thanks to the celebrated climate of our fair Southern California, tennis can be enioyed the year round. In spite of the slight contradiction to this well-known fact evidenced this year, W.A.A. is not discouraged, and next year women will find tennis again presented as one of the major winter activities whose popularity continues to increase. Hockey is one of the more strenuous 5ports and offers plenty of excitement and action to participants. With Jacque- line Peery at its head this Spring the girls got in lots of exerc:se as well as some hard work. There were lots of hurt shins this year, but the victims always seemed to go back for more which should prove the fascination of the game. W.A.A. opened the year with a Fall Rally on September 27th where the activities offered for the semester were enumerated to the prospec- tive participants. These included basketball, both natural and folk dancing, golf at the Westwood Hills Course, fencing in the solarium, archery, deck sports, tennis, and riding. No woman could fail to find at least one sport in which she excelled or was interested in learning. The annual Spread on November 18th rounded off the Fall program neatly, and mid-season volleyball took the spotlight until the Intersec- tional Play Day. 317 The annual Fall Spread was held on November 1 8th and culminated the activities of the semester which began with the Fall Rally in September. Here the girls who had joined in the various activities met to finish the season in a final get-together. Every other Wednesday night this year has seen the Women ' s Cym brightly lighted for the fortnightly mixed rec- reational evening. This is a relatively new experiment, but it has met with such an enthusiastic response that its continuance seems well-assured. Swimming has long been a favorite pastime of our local co-eds. Under the leadership of Maxine Whisnant many of them have perfected their skill and endurance and that old ad- monition of mother ' s " — but don ' t go near the water " no longer holds good. 318 ATHLETIC ANGELS Laurette Clair feels that the biggest thing accomplished this year by W.A.A. was the furtherance of the mixed recreational idea which she feels will soon supplant the old method of separa- tion of sexes in activities requiring physical skill and become the outstanding form of athletic relaxation at the University. This semester found such an increased enrollment that the problem of accommodation arose and a request to the Dean for an added hour of social dancing was granted. An All-U Sports Day is now being arranged, while Deck Sports and Volleyball already find a great many of the so-called stronger sex participating. Another innovation occurred in the Play Day which for the first time in- cluded competition with other Universities and colleges of South- ern California and marks a definite milestone in W.A.A. history. An Intense rivalry characterizes this game of basi ,etball. Recreational evenings proved very popular with both men and women. Here the art of " setting them up " becomes perfected. 319 Despite public opinion to the contrary, many U.C.L.A. students are ac- tive members in various churches throughout southern California. And in the University Religious Conference, located on campus, students, no matter what their particular beliefs may be, meet and discuss modern problems and endeavor to promote a feeling of brotherhood and toler- ance among all religions. BOOK FOUR ,-, i i i ' JiiMi .f SOCIAL WHIRL Socialites are those persons on campus who look starry-eyed on Fridays and bleary-eyed on Mondays. Each week-end they go round and round on a gay round of parties, the rounders! And each Tuesday morning they carefully consult the Daily Bruin So- cial Column to find out if they were seen rounding, and if they weren ' t, twas all in vain. Better luck next week! With Hollywood Boulevard as a background, these neon signs form a beautiful montage effect. This nocturnal panoramic view provides the observer with a pic- torial idea of where the average Bruin spends his time and cash after nightfall. Attracted by big name orchestras, Bruins led the college procession to the well known night clubs. The Cocoa- nut Grove received the most at- tention last fall, mainly because of the presence of the rascally Charlie McCarthy. The orches- tra of George Olson also brought back fond memories of the days when Orville Knapp held sway at the Beverly Wilshire. The newly- inaugurated dancing at the Vic- tor Hugo in Beverly Hills has re- cruited many UCLAN revelers, where the popular Ozzie Nelson entertains. As usual, swing fans have found their favorite dancing melodies at the Palomar, " Din- ing and Dancing center of the West. " Hollywood, too, with its many night spots and cocktail lounges, has been the site of many highly pleasurable eve- nings. MEBBY- GO-BODND Fraternities and Sororities again led Bruin social life this year with newer and more varied forms of diversion. Everything from exchange dinners to elaborate formals at renowned night-spots were held and accepted with- out question. The Junior Class Councils of UCLA, and U.S,C. held a quiet party at one of the Bruin fraternity houses which was acclaimed as a social and diplomatic coup. The Venice fun-house suffered from the ravages wrought by an exuberant bunch of Seniors who, never- theless, had one very super evening. Fraternity and Sorority masquerade dances proved to be the most pop- ular events, however, with Hallowe ' en holding the spot- light. Traditional dances were not far behind in pop- ularity with the Phi Kap Skull dance. Four Way Formal, and Miami Triad leading the way. As usual, popular night clubs around Los Angeles attracted leading campus Creeks. ■ ' Pcckin ' , " that latest form of terpsichorean endeavor, as exemplified by a necessarily loose-jointed couple at the Zeta Phi Eta dance. Left: The Delta Sigs have an excellent ex- cuse to display home-grown beards, long hair, and their worst clothes at their annual Hill-billy dance. Above: One of the most entertaining of the many costume dances held during the semester was given by Alpha Omicron Pi. Center: We find this energetic couple giv- ing a good truckin ' lesson to anyone inter- ested at one of the recent Alpha Chi Omega dances. With the housemother re- splendent in long white gloves at the head of the Chi Omega pledge line, a beautiful picture is made complete. Dance music for the affair was fur- nished by Vic Stancliffs re- cording system. The Alpha Delta Pis had one of the most enjoyed and suc- cessful presents of the semes- ter, with a group of very nice pledges. From the look on Pres. Louise Tordera ' s face one would gather that she is rather tired. Featuring Bill Nance and his orchestra and some very swell punch, the Kappa Delts gave one very fine present this se- mester. Everyone enjoyed the dancing, even though the floor was quite crowded. Presentations for the past year were unusually well attended and for a very good reason; the crops of pledges were better than aver- age as far as beauty was con- cerned. Delt Tex Harris surprised everyone by showing up often with a very good swing band whose ryhthmic music pleased al- most everybody who managed to attend. Alpha Chi Omega has consistently come up with an outstanding pledge class and the group this year has gone far to perpetuate that enviable record. This unus- ual angle shot gives the non- present attender an idea of what sometimes goes on at presents, al- though people sometimes dance instead of looking the line over. J The coup d ' etat of September, very subtly pulled off by Kappa Alpha Theta. Twenty-three of the most gorgeous girls seen in one pledge line for a very long time. The Thetas presented the longest line of the semester and the record re- mained over the Spring term, accounting for the short line this semester. fJmdcuryt§apf inQ During the first three weeks of each semester the cry is raised among campus wolves of " lets go shopping " , for that, my children, is the period when the row presents its new nuggets for the gen- eral inspection of anyone concerned. At this time Hilgard is turned into a spectacle not unlike that of a grade " A " bazaar. If one is lucky enough to fight his way into a house, he must stand in line and hear his name butchered by some very confused young women, then struggle to the dance floor to have his feet butchered. Last September the Delta Gammas entertained with one of the most enjoyable presents of the year. Although the line was not long, it lacked nothing in quality. Again presenting somewhat the eclat of the pledge groups. Kappa Kappa Gamma maintained its enviable reputation of lovely feminine pulchritude. " Y V- A ' r- Every year President and Mrs. Sproul entertain the incoming Freshmen students with a reception and dance. The event is usually held at the beginning of the fall semester in order to acquaint that lowest form of College life, the Freshman, with the President of the University of Cali- fornia. One of the lu itn ul the Men ' s Gym is furnished for the recep- tion, while dancing is enjoyed on the gym floor upstairs. The event is supposedly limited to low and high Freshmen students, but the usual number of Sophomores and Juniors can be found in the merry gathering. Left- The Alpha Delta Pi booth at the A.W.S. Christmas benefit dance ssems to be occupied for the most part by women, although m between dances the men were just as prevalent. Refreshments were a boon to weary dancers. Center: With the photographer perched atop one of the basketball nets one gets a bird ' s-eye view of this dance which was the first given for the students this past year. It was unusually well attended. Right; Another mad, milling mob at still another of the afternoon jig-fests, while in the center of the picture is the ever present couple tearing off a few steps of the " Beeg Hepple. " E R N N ' OfKCA The afternoon dances of the Associated Students were un- der the capable leadership of Carroll Welling, A.S.U.C. Vice- President, this past year and met popular response from the student body. One of the outstanding features of the dances was the series of dance contests from which Helen Swanson, Kappa Deit, and Art Manuel, Sigma Pi, emerged victorious. The most successful of these social functions was the rally dance held prior to the U.S.C. football game. The affair did much to raise the already terrific spirit of the student body to heights that had never before been reached. Of the less im- portant afternoon events little need be said, except that at- tendance exceeded that of last year, and the music provided was of a much better quality. Carroll and her social commit- tee must be commended for the efficient manner in which they handled the difficult job of providing entertainment for a discriminating student body. The A.W.S. again sponsored the Christmas dance this year which was featured by enter- tainment and refreshment booths provided by various campus sororities. Afternoon dances during the past year were held in either the Women ' s Gym or in Kerckhoff Patio. No matter where they were held they were successful, due to the fine work of Carroll Welling and her Social Committee. The theme of this dance in Kerckhoff seems to be " Out of the darkness you suddenly appeared — . " The big moment in young Virginia Black ' s life — be- ing crowned Homecoming queen while attendants Marion Hannon, Mary Cobb, and Lari Hedderley obligingly look on. Dr. Sproul seems happy about the whole thing. Representative of the various activi- ties entered into before Homecoming are these pictures on the left. The Gamma Phis got together and dressed up according to the occasion — hill- billy lasses. Old grads held their an- nual reunion at the Biltmore Blue Room amidst an air of conviviality, Fred Morgan had the best time of all measuring these two candidates for queen — Mary Jane Belcher and Janice Lipking. At the bottom of the page, Marv Berenzweig struggles with one of his terrific committee meetings while the Bonfire committee demon- strate construction. After much beating around the bush, Maridel Francis and her committee finally decided upon a suitable theme for Homecoming — " Thar ' s a feud a ' bRUIN in the B ' ar family. " Although the theme applied to the organiza- tion floats, brother Bruin decided it meant that a terrific round of fun v as in order. Starting with the building of the bonfire Thursday night, party-time reigned su- preme through the big fire Friday, to wind up Saturday night at the Biltmore. Nothing was forgotten in this merry-go-round of joy, with the slight exception of classes Friday, the time for which was spent in much needed recuperation. One question was left undecided: whether or not this was the largest fire in the history of the school. SCABBARD BLADE Malcom Patten and Scabbard and Blade President Dan McHargue greet Betty Wyatt, Honorary Colonel of the group preceding the dance. Several members of the Theta Chi house and their respective dates form this group, with Jimmy Johnson unknowingly the center of attraction. One of the newly tapped pledges walks under the arch of crossed sabres of the hosts at the Scabbard and Blade formal. The scene for the Scabbard and Blade dance, traditional military formal, was set in the beautiful Riviera Country Club on Sunset Boulevard, on Friday evening, November twelfth. During the evening pledges to Scabbard and Blade were tapped to signify their acceptance into the organization. Every year a prominent campus woman is chosen as honorary colonel, and this year Betty Wyatt, Kappa Alpha Theta and commander of Guidon, was selected. The entertainment for the evening consisted of dancing to Bill Nance ' s orchestra. One of the most entertaining features of the All-U sings of the past year was Louis Prima and his band. Louis has one of the hottest trumpets in the business and kept his listeners pounding on the floor to keep time with his torrid jam sessions. MONDAY NITE LIFE Monday night social life has, at various times, taken the spotlight away from the weekend parties and dances. Two local beaneries, one with an ad- vantageous position next to the Village theatre, the other with an advantag- eous position across the street from the Village theatre, have taken most of the attention of U.C.L.A. people after meetings and sings. In one place, danc- ing to recorded music by candlelight proved to be quite popular with thirsty Bruins. The past year saw a succession of very fine and well attended sings, with good entertainment constant. Jean Eastwood proved to be most popular with her pantomimic renditions of song hits, while a local boy. Chuck Cas- cales, blossomed forth with a very hot swing band. The Fox V est Coast people even saw fit to build another theatre to take care of overflow crowds. Above: Tex Harris is listen- ing with jealous ears to a good band. Below; Hal Hirshon and M ' liz Hayman at Crumplar ' s. One of the highlights of the Freshman year was the gigantic six-way pledge dance held last fall in the Rendezvous room of the Biltmore. The annual Barn Dance held the spotlight this spring with Whiting ' s ranch the location. Pete Roebeck was judged the most uniquely dressed male. As IS the rule with jam-sessions like this, a truckin ' contest was held. Jack " Nugget " Stanfill, Kappa Sig Frat Club boy, won a con- tested verdict. CLASS DANCES The epitomy of fun-loving seniors are Johnny Sutherland and Martha Brady who are seen truckin ' around at the Zeta Phi Eta dance. They are two people typical of that merry fraternity, and are also typical of the Senior Class. For the past year our mad, merry Seniors, led by Bob McKenzie and that mad, merry Marx, have had themselves one swell time. Starting out last semester with the history-making fun-house party, which was a riot of fun, and continuing on to their own dance at the Biltmore Rendezvous Room, the Seniors kept up a pace that was hard to equal. The dance at the Rendezvous was one of the biggest financial successes seen in many a moon, and because it was coupled with the election of the crew queen may account for the tre- mendous crowds. Incidentally, Edee Chandlee was the victorious lass. Al- though the dance March 25 was a financial success, the fun-house party held last year at Venice probably eclipsed all other parties in the matter of enjoy- ment. Not content with their own dances the Seniors practically dominated the social scene, even though they did lose the football game. Prospective Regatta Queens Handsome Harris INTERFRATERNITY All these smiling faces are symbolical of the general good time had by everybody at the Interfraternity dance; Louis Hayward seems to be happy about the whole thing. Inter-Fraternity, that goal of all socially minded sorority women, was held this year in the Blue Room of the Los Angeles Biltmore Hotel. Malcolm Patten, Phi Gamma Delta, was in charge of arrangements and he provided music for the adherents of both sweet and swing. Larry Kent supplied the sentimental atmosphere and Kenny Baker rocked the walls with both high notes and hot notes. Keeping up with the previous traditions, corsages were ban- ned, and for the first time, the dance was opened to the University public at large. Tables were dispensed with in order to provide more floor space for dancing. Favors, con- sisting of small bears carved from wood, were presented to the women. The affair was the opening of the 1938 social season. Malcolm Patten, who had charge of arrangements for the affair, and Clark Bradford are seen between dances. Resting between rounds was the order of the evening, after Kenny Baker ' s music. SPRING FORMALS This year ' s spring formals were inaugurated by the tra- ditional Delt-D.C. Ball, held in the Biltmore Blue Room. The nnultitudes who attended enjoyed not only the music of Phil Harris, but also the presentation of an honest-to- goodness floor show. The next major dance, three weeks later, was the junior Prom. Representing the junior Class were the beautiful Prom misses; representing the best in dance music were Kearney Walton and Hal Grayson; and representing the movie colony were joe E. Brown, jack Oakie, and Burns and Allen. The scene of this, one of the best dances of the year, was the Fiesta Room of the Am- bassador Hotel. The third official Spring Formal was the Pan-Hellenic dance held May thirteenth. Since this is an official sorority aff air, women do the dating and keep the men on their toes wondering whether or not they will get a bid. These big affairs did not, by any means, hold the spot- light on formal dances this year. Practically every house on campus held one or more dances, either in the chapter house or in one of the big hotels, like the Beverly-Wilshire, Grove, or Biltmore. The Victor Hugo also came in for some attention from Bruin socialites. The Miami Triad, Four- Way Formal, and the Jefferson Duo were the biggest fra- ternity formals held the past year and were all huge suc- cesses. During the springtime the various halls on campus threw dances anywhere from the campus to Beverly Hills and Los Angeles. By the time finals rolled around tuxes, formals, and many students (?) were quite worn out. At another of the Spring Formals Beverly Whited of Kappa Delta is shown seated with her escort, talking over events of the dance. Since the junior Prom and Pan-He! were too late to make the book, the page is taken up with the Delt-D.C. formal. Here Jimmy Johnson and Poppy Lyman, Editor and Manager of the yearbook, respectively, are seen talking to Wensley Krug and Dick Jensen between dances. The Alpha Delta Pi formal at the Beverly-Wilshire Hotel was one of the highlights of the A.D.Pi social season. Hal Grossman seems to be the center of this group at the Phi Beta Delta formal this year, held at the Chapter house. HHI H BtaKf " r.: ' Ta l One of the best dances of the year was the Five Way Pledge Dance at the Biltmore, sponsored by five campus houses. Bruin social life was featured by smart entertainment at the various parties, not the least of which was the above. At the Palace in San Francisco after the Stanford game )ohnny Ryland and a group of Alpha Sigs had a good time chatting between dances. One can be assured that the topic of con- versation did not include the game. One of the many happy gatherings at the Biltmore after the Homecoming festivities at Westwood has Bill Ackerman about to cut a cake in celebration of something-or-other. Marvin Berenzweig and friends seem to be enjoying the process. A familiar sight to Biltmore Bowl goers is the Maitre de Hotel and his reservation book, who makes the going exceedingly difficult for crashers. Here Bill McKinley and Miriam Green are just entering. The photographer caught Martha Raye at one of the better night spots escorted by not one, but three men. A glance at one of the gentlemen will prove that college boys are not alone in wearing striped SOX. Again at the Biltmore we find a table full of Alpha Tau Omegas, five in all, entertaining their respective dates. Dan Chapman, new prexy, is just giving forth with a humorous story. NIGHT Despite opinions to the con- trary, we still think that Holly- wood and Los Angeles offer a wide field for the social bug. The area on either side of Sunset Boulevard is full of night clubs and cocktail lounges — from the membership card variety to those open to the general public. From Beverly Hills to Los Angeles proper there is a succession of hostelries offering any kind of entertainment wanted. LIFE The fact that the motion picture industry is centered in Hollywood has a great influence on some Bruin activities. A survey conducted during the past year by the Southern Alumnus showed that no less than one hundred and fifty Bruin graduates are holding down positions of rela- tive prominence in the cinema industry. FRATERNITIES The average fraternity man on campus has pic- tures of two different girls in his room, reads Esquire faithfully, wears cords frequently, spends part of every day cluttering up the steps of Royce. He averages one date a week, and he hates to go formal. He has a great fondness for the frothy, foamy brew, and will go to almost any extreme to think up an excuse for a b - - r bust. When he graduates he will sell insurance. FRATERNITY LIFE The room of Bob " Jeep-Song " Johnke, Alpha Sigma Phi, is typical of the average fraternity man ' s living quarters. The pictures of the girl friend or friends, the old copies of Esquire, and the midget radio, all are indispensible. 12 03 340 Beta house-boys wash up the lunch dishes, but their minds appear to be on other, mayhap higher things. The lunch dishes are just finished when Its time to get the table set for dinner, at the Beta house. The S.A.E. ' s gather around the house pianist, every house has one, or several, for a song-fest after dinner. Above: The view of the campus from far-famed Kappa Sig hill is very ex- cellent in broad daylight, but much better at night, or so it is rumored about. Below; Between classes the fraternity man seeks out his brethren and mayha p his gal friend on the steps of Royce, much to the confusion of pedestrian traffic. Left; The annual Phi Kap Skull Dance is an event which is usually long re- membered. Almost every house has some such traditional and rather distinc- tive affair. 341 wsrrmni t A . Top row: Gold, Jenkins, Chapman, Hall. Second row: Thayer, Morris, Bradford, Smith. Third row: Robinson, Morgan, Scott, Miller. Fourth row: Cautier, Stromberg, Jayred, Patton, Fifth row: Hochberg, Streeton, Schell, Callahan. Sixth row: Rafferty. Mock, Johnson, Dawson. Bottom row: Ratliff, Katz, Simpson. Alpha Gamma Omega Benjamin Cold Alpha Sigma Phi Elmo Jenkins Alpha Tau Omega Daniel Chapman Beta Theta Pi Kempton Hall Chi Phi Robert Thayer Delta Chi Robert Morris Delta Kappa Epsilon Clarkson Bradford Delta Sigma Phi James Smith Delta Tau Delta George Robinson Delta Upsilon Fred Morgan, Kappa Alpha Arthur Scott Kappa Sigma Owens Miller Lambda Chi Alpha Lester Gautier Phi Beta Delta Laurence Stromberg Phi Delta Theta Malcolm Jayred Phi Gamma Delta Malcolm Patton Phi Kappa Psi Fred Hochberg-- Phi Kappa Sigma Jack Streeton Sigma Alpha Epsilon Walter Schell Sigma Nu Robert Callahan Sigma Pi Maxwell Rafferty- Tau Delta Phi Sanford Mock Theta Chi James Johnson Theta Delta Chi Howard Dawson Theta Xi Stuart Ratliff Zeta Beta Tau Martin Katz Zeta Psi Robert Simpson INTEBFRATEBNTTY 342 ALPHA SIGMA PHI FOUNDED 1845 ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER I NSTALLE D 1926 Top row: SENIORS • Robert Armstrong, Herman Harris, Richard Haysel, Robert Johnke. Second row: William Leonard, Warren Ott, Marvin Pratt, Robert Sloan. Third row: Kenneth Wulff, JUNIORS • Lennis Ackerman, Eldredge Appleton, Donald Flint. Fourth row: Elmo Jen- kins, Stanley Klausner, Jackson Leggett, George Lindholm. Fifth row: Robert Shaffer, Mart Volheim, SOPHOMORES • Ralph Dalton, Dennis Francis. Sixth row: FRESHMEN • V. Harris, Jim Mitchell, Albert Beck, Harold Coode- now. Seventh row: B. S. Umbarger, PLEDGES • Walter Allington, John Douglas, William Johnke, Richard John- son, L. Wakefield. The bell that once graced a locomotive now sends a clarion call across campus at meal time, whenever the Alpha Sigs feel well. It is the pride of the clan, and is here guarded by two of the house stalwarts. 343 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA FOUNDED 1927 ALPHA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1927 Top row: SENIORS • Robert Cjles. Beniamin Cold. Second row: James McFarlane, Louis Perry. Third row: Rodney Rood, Howard Roos. Fourth row: Price Trautwein, JUNIORS • Robert Orr. Fifth row: Paul Peter- son. SOPHOMORES • Dale Foster. Sixth row: Paul Hamlin, Donald Nel- son Seventh row: FRESHMAN • David Newquist, PLEDGE • Denn Yoder. The Alpha Gamma Omegas are unique in that theirs is the only local fraternity on campus. They were led this year by Benjamin Gold who is pictured below seated in one of the house ' s easy chairs. He is fol- lowing the tradition that fraternity presidents always have their picture for the Southern Campus taken in an easy chair. 344 ALPHA TAD OMEGA Leaders of Alpha Tau Omega are Dan Chapman and Robert Kistler, the latter contemplating a past year of successful leadership. Dan looks forward to the full- time job of guiding the chapter through another busy year. FOUNDED 1865 CALIFORNIA DELTA CHI CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1926 Top row: SENIORS • Shiril Alexander, Robert Kistler, Donald McPherson, Frank Wasson, Edgar Egly. Second row: Charles Morgan, JUNIORS • Daniel Chapman, Donald Bennett. John Newlands, Arthur Walsh. Third row: Karl Hahn, SOPHOMORES • Richard Reich, Merel Powers, FRESH- MEN • Joe Claire, Richard Patten. Fourth row: PLEDGES • James Beane, V illiam Ewonus, Joe Hawks, John Kerr, Hayden Lloyd. S45 di BETATHETAPI FOUNDED 1839 CAMMA NU CHAPTER INSTALLED 1926 Top row: SENIORS • Thomas Arnold, John Bell, Kempton Hall, Kent Red- mond, JUNIORS • Cordon Clough, Cus Holmes, Fred Koebig, Robert Landis. . Second row: Thomas LaRue, George McMahan, Marshall Sowder, Frederick Von Schrader, SOPHOMORES • Robert Alexander, Jack E. Anderson, Ralph Marsden, Robert Martin. Third row: William Perry, Clark Smith, James Stewart, William Van der Sluis, Jack Wadsworth, William Walkup, FRESH- MEN • J. Pierce Cannon, Russell Jacobs. Fourth row: Joseph Ruettgers, Charles Shores, PLEDGES • Richard Burns, Orville Clark, Howard Douglas, Melvin George, Fred Hillman, Frederick Kanzler. Fifth row: Holley Midgley, Glenn Shahan. Not Pictured: SENIORS • Charles Jones, Kellog Van Winkle, JUN- lORS • William Fields, J. Louis Hoenig, FRESHMAN • Robert Cress. Gathered oi the balcony of their beautiful chapter house overlooking Cayley Avenue, these stalwart lads represent the best in Betas, being the officers that lead the clan to bigger and better things. 346 9 f f It was a battle, but the Chi Phis finally moved the Dekes off their common front porch long enough for this picture. The dignified man with the pipe is the house prexy, Bill Lacey, the studious lad on the floor is the social chairman, Jim Barr. CHI PHI FOUNDED 1824 DELTA DELTA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1931 Top row: SENIORS • Bill Lacey, Thomas Love, Robert Thayer. Second row: Chris Warmuth. JUNIORS • Holmes Coates, Herman Haupt. Third row: Konstatin Sparkuhl, William Sperry, Trafford Workman. Fourth rov : SOPHOMORES • James Barr, Joe Blake, Donald Hall. Fifth row: Louis Knox, MacKiethan Lane, Douglass Page. Sixth row: John Pen- nington, Harry Phillips, Robin Williams. Seventh row: FRESHMEN « Norman Browne, Bob Orwig, O ' Niel Osborne. Eighth row: Hudson Poole, Curney Smith, Bob Ward. Ninth row: Andrew Westerfield, PLEDGES • Milnor Cleaves, John Noblett. Not Pictured: JUNIOR • Jack Fliesch- mann, SOPHOMORE • Bob Gerhart, PLEDGE • Carl Ghormley. 347 DELTA CHI FOUNDED 1890 U.C.L.A. CHAPTER NSTALLED 1934 Top row: SENIORS • Calhoun Jacobson, Thomas Keg- ley, John Mills, Samuel Mills, Robert Morris, William Simpson, Roy Swanfeldt. Second row: John Welbourn, UNIORS • James Castruccio, Spencer Edwards, Nathan lannone. Third row: Wilford Nichols, SOPHOMORES • Francis Barker, Henry Keeton, Joseph Oyster. Fourth row: Richard Pryne, Robert Wright, FRESHMEN • John Booth, Wayne Elliot. Fifth row: Robert Leebody, David McFarland, Henry Nygren, PLEDGES • Jack Folks. Sixth row: Leon McDonough, Lloyd Tevis, Robert Pritchard. ames Underwood. Completely under the Hawaiian influence, this Delta Chi dance was notable for super decorations. Spencer Edwards seems to think the skirt is O.K. as he accompanies it on the uke, while Breta Nissen is fascinated by the whole thing. lMM 2i DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FOUNDED 1844 BETA RHO CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1932 Top row: SENIORS • Clarkson Bradford, Duncan Mcintosh, Robert McKenzie. )UN- lORS • Thomas Duque, Charles Ernst, Samuel Hale, )ack Montgomery. Second row: John Reid, Paul Slaughter, Paul VanAlstine, SOPHOMORES • Julian Blodgett, John Mor- ton, FRESHMEN • Edward Breen, David Duque. Third row: • Franklyn Dana, Robert Morton, Robert Walker, PLEDGES • Frank Briggs, William O ' Bryon. Not Pictured: SENIORS • Ward Albert, Banning Garrett, JUNIOR • Fred Wade, PLEDGE • Ray Weldie. In this corner we have Clarkson Bradford, the smoothest of Delta Kappa Epsilons. Clark was not only President of the Interfraternity Council for the year, but was a sur- prise factor in the A.S.U.C. prexy campaign. 349 f t $ § Some of the Delt clan standing on the front porch of their temporary abode in Sawtelle. After moving out of the house on Cayley, the Delts established themselves here before building their new house. f .f- i DELTA TAU DELTA FOUNDED 1859 DELTA IOTA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1926 Top row: SENIORS • George Collins. Rex Cosset, William Hay, Murray How ard, John McGregor. Second row: William Paulin, James Petrie, George Robinson, William Shaw, John Sullivan. Third row: Malcolm Williamson, JUNIORS • Bruce Anson, Charles Carey, Gordon Carey, Douglas Fast. Fourth row: Robert Cay, George Hollingsworth, Van Howard, Phil Kistler, Don Leahy. Fifth row: Harry Reardan, Carleton Sieck, Frank Sproul, Robert Swanson, Richmond Wadden. Sixth row: SOPHOMORES • Cordon Ballantyne, Robert Belsey, Whitney Collins, Charles Hart, John Hessel. Seventh row: Lloyd Knutson, William Deuterman, John Humphreys, William Kuglar, Alan Longacre. Eighth row: Dell Lyman, John Margraf, Stillman Nichols, Pat Webb, James Wisda. Not Pictured: SENIORS • Earl Harris, Ray Medberry, JUNIOR • Bruce Broadwell, FRESH- MAN • William Parker. Many and varied are the themes the lads think up for the house dances. The Delta Sigs have concocted a nautical air, and seem to have been successful navigators. Nautical, but nice! DELTA SIGMA PHI FOUNDED 1899 BETA CAMMA CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1927 Top row: SENIORS • Robert Churley, Cal Coles, Edv in Douglas, Wilbur Hunt, Charles Lee, Jim Smith. Second row: Howard Wilson. JUNIORS • David Anderson, Ellis Cox, Frederick Flo, Henry Harper, Howard Malby, Henry Milledge, Arthur Stevens. Third row: Tallman Trask, Robert Vaughan, )ack Weber. SOPHOMORES • Lawrence Carney, Bill Coston, Hart DIouhy, Boyd Hams, Bruce Johnston. Fourth row: Kimball Moore. Martin Nelson, Bill Phillips, Norman Todd. FRESHMEN • Charles Folker, Robert Kirby, James Packman, Ray Rose- crans. Fifth row: Andrew Smith, Barry Sugden, Bill Thomas, Thomas Wright. PLEDGES • Harold Freeman. Ross Hancock, Gilbert Preston, John Wynns. Not Pic- tured: JUNIOR • Joseph Lang. PLEDGES • Del Crosson, Allen Hendy. m m tiff f .«; f f DELTA UPSILON FOUNDED 1834 U.C.L.A. CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1929 Top row: SENIORS • Norman Clippinger, Bill Fnnk, Don Johnson, Wil- liam Mclntyre, Fred Morgan, Robert Piatt. Second row: Edward Rydalch. Crawford Teague, JUNIORS • Robert Anderson, Jack Bozung, William Byerts, Stoddard Cortelyou. Third row: Van Craig, Vinton Gregory, Wal- lace Martin, Carlton Thomas, SOPHOMORES • William Corbett, Dean Kennedy. Fourth row: Victor Smith, FRESHMEN • Howard Childers, Sidney Howard, Leiand Teats, Frank Weir, PLEDGES • Edward Barnes, Fifth row: Robert Burke, Otis Yost, Theodore Beckwith, Francis Ruther- ford, Harry Stimmel, Herbert Twitchell. Very proud of their new billiard table are the lads of Delta Upsilon. Fred Morgan, as well as being house president at one time, swings a mean cue, much to the envy of the brother present. «l KAPPA ALPHA Bill Delaney, Harry Bell, Murray Sneddon. Doug Schwartz, and Ellsworth Riker look down from the stairs of their duplex and seem to be happy. They are probably think- ing of their successful Dixie Dance. n - ' - ' ' AT ' ' M d T IK FOUNDED 1865 BETA PSI CHAPTER INSTALLED 1931 Top row: GRADUATE • Robert Frazer, SENIORS • Robert Johnson, Arthur Scott, JUNIORS • Harry Bell, William Delaney. Jack Fee. Harold Hirshon, Clifford Huntley. Second row: Norman Padgett, Edward Radke. William Troxel, Robert Metzgar, SOPHOMORES • Norton Beach, Wil- liam Cray, Earl Hanson, Edward Nuckols. Third row: Allen Troxel. John Sooy. Douglas Schwartz, Murray Sneddon. FRESHMEN • Donald Mac- Pherson, Ellsworth Riker, Ray Watt, PLEDGES • Robert Ayrest. Fourth row: William Carter, Dent Eiland, James Gilmore, Sumner Hatch, Wil- liam Harsha. Robert Howell, Dale Hoskin. Scott Miller. Fifth row: Frank Quintaval. Norman Watkins. Not Pictured: Richard Bodinus. George Wagley, PLEDGES • Robert McBeth, Robert Null, Dean Riesner, Anthony Urbina, Bordon Wells. 353 KAPPA SIGMA FOUNDED 1869 DELTA NU CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1926 Top row: SENIORS • Howard Ferguson, Jack Fuller. Larry McCon- nell, Al Martell, Owens Miller, Walter Morrison, Gary Mountjoy, Douglas Phelps, Bob Schaefer, George Topper. Second row: Bob Wood, JUNIORS • Don Benton, Charles Halbert, Ed Law, Jordon Neel, Ted Robinson, Bill Seeger, Tom Stamp, Jack Stanfill, Ralph Williams. Third row: SOPHOMORES • John Burrows, Bob May- nard, John Micks, Gene Palm, Herb Prouty, Roy Wilson, FRESH- MEN • Harry Hurd, Pete Hollingsworth, Don Nuss, Wayne Rot- sell. Fourth row: John Thornton, Roger Vandegrift, PLEDGES • John Anderson, Allan Boal, Bernard Boomer, Dan Brennan, Frank Gehrie, Merle Harris, Bill Overlin, John Williams, Curtis Young. The Kappa Sig house is one of the best examples of good architecture in fraternity buildings to be found on the U.C.L.A. campus. Owens Miller and Walt Morrison are proud to stand in front of their building. 354 PHI BETA DELTA FOUNDED 1912 UPSILON CHAPTER INSTALLED 1922 Top row: SENIORS • Marvin Berenzweig, James Feinhor, Irwin Harris, Gilbert Horton. Second row: Charles Lamden, Benjamin Miller, Lawrence Stromberg, JUNIORS • Sheldon Aarens, Joseph Adams, Harold Grossman, Richard Lavine. Harry Vickman, SOPHOMORES • Sidney Bernstein, Richard Cohen. Third row: George Goldman, Benjamin Gutterman, Harold Hayutin, Newton Karp, Ben Kvitky, Albert Levie, Harold Miller, Daniel Seid, Maurice Shapiro, Howard Steinbock. Fourth row: James Stern, Jack Wain, FRESH- MEN • Marvin Berkowitz, Seymour Cohen, Arnold Goldman, Maxwell Creenberg, Jerry Levie. James Maas, Paul Raabe. Joseph Rosenbaum. Fifth row: Benjamin Rosenberg, Sidney Sussman, Myron Sutton, PLEDGES • Robert Barsky, Franklin Brass, Bert Briskin, Jerry Conrad, Robert Halperin, Melvin Lasken, Stanley Samuels. Not Pictured: JUNIOR • Isadore Cantor, SOPHOMORE • Melvin Sattler, PLEDGES • Stanley Charleston, Herbert Cohen, Jack Cohen, Milton Cohen, Stuart Krieger. Lawrence Stromberg, newly elected president of Phi Beta Delta finds a comfortable seat on the front wall of the chapter house. The house has had one of its finest years during 1937-1938. f fi t f LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FOUNDED 1909 EPSILON SIGMA CHAPTER I NSTALLE D 19 3 Top row: GRADUATE » George Witt, SENIORS • James Gate, Curtis Morten, Ralph Plate, JUNIORS » Henry Baron, )ack Crouch, Lester Gautier. Second row: Grant Smith, SOPHOMORES o Charles Christopher, Francis Crandall, Donald Ewing, Philip Ramsdale, Edwin Sorrows, PLEDGE • John Aney. Posing nicely in the corner we have the Lambda Chi president, Lester Gautier. As well as directing the activities of the house, he had the large job of keeping the brothers on good terms with the lads of Theta Chi who live in the upper half of the duplex. 356 w An achievement in fraternity paddle architecture is this masterpiece exhibited by Phi Gamma Delta. It is usually customary for new initiates to donate an ornamental paddle to the house and this is an excellent example of the art. PHI GAMMA DELTA FOUNDED 1848 LAMBDA ALPHA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1931 Top row: SENIORS • Dan McHargue, George Pardee, Malcom Patten. Robert Sullivan. Second row: Walter Wayman, JUNIORS • Irving Chandler. Donald Corey. James Curran. Third row: Robert Deshon, Fred Lettice, Warren Thornburg, SOPHOMORES • William Sullivan. Fourth row: James Thompson. FRESHMEN • William Reordan, Bud White, PLEDGES • Bud Arp. Fifth row: Dixon Brunnenkant, Harvey Gilmer, William Howe, James Morris. Sixth row: James O ' Brien, Charles Vincent. Al- bert Woodhill. Peter Quist. Not Pictured: JUNIORS • David Jones, Richard Woods, SOPHOMORE • Edgar Twomey, PLEDGES • John Denton, Robert Flattery, William Howe, Henry McCune. mm pm DELTA THETA FOUNDED 1848 CALIFORNIA GAMMA CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1 924 Top row: SENIORS • John Allen, )ohn Elliot, Wayne Harvey, Mal- colm jayred, Weldon McNichols, Chauncey Medberry. Second row: John Overall, Fred Vandenberg, Ralph Variel, Ralph Young, JUNIORS oCharles Adams, Trent Anderson. Third row: William Barnes, Donald Campbell, Dan Clay, John Fellows, Hugh Gardner, James Herbold. Fourth row: Parker Jameson, Robert Leaman, SOPHOMORES • David Hill, Robert Hoag, Bill Monkman. Fifth row: Forest Nance, Richard Roshe, Robert Stabler, George Stouffer, FRESHMEN • Robert Blanch- ard. Sixth row: James DeVere, Dan MacDonald, PLEDGES • Edward Jenkins, Randolph Keim, Carl Randall. Seventh row: Frank Randall. John Rathmell, Gale Stafford, William Swisher, Robert Thomas. Not Pictured: Gordon Barnhill. From the door of the Phi Delt mansion on Rochester Avenue, one Dick Variel smiles upon the world. This may be caused by his suc- cessful presidency of the house for the past year, or else by something pleasing in the way of politics. 358 PHI KAPPA PSI FOUNDED 1852 CALIFORNIA EPSILON CHAPTER I NSTALLED 19 3 1 Jack Brainerd sifs in an easy chair in the new Phi Psi house which was recently vacated by the Delts. Phi Psi has had a successful year — both athletically and socially. Their benefit dance at the Riviera Country Club was one of the better spring dances. Top row: SENIORS • Fred Anderson, William Baird, Jack Brainerd, Louis Brooks. Second row: Henry Ennerson, James Harding. Fred Hochberg, Richard Jenson, Frank Kroener. Third row: Jack Mason, JUNIORS « Jack Clinton, Andrew Dithridge, Orin Ernst, Paul Haupt. Fourth row: Don Sumner, Ralph Spotts, SOPHOMORES • Edward Canavan, Kenneth Edmiston, Quinn Frazier, Fifth row: James Morris. Edward Stanton, FRESHMEN • Jack Best, John Cole, Walter Davidson. Sixth row: Crover Gauntt, Jack Helms, Ben Milliken. Richard Norton. James Ruby. Seventh row: Clark Schaughnessy. Victor Spotts. Leonard Stafford, PLEDGES • Ward Baxter. Fred Cozens. Not Pictured: SENIORS • Mervin Brown, William Cowell, Donvel Ferguson, JUNIORS • Harley Cunderson, Cordon Stephens, Owen Ward, FRESHMEN • Hugh Bardeen, Morgan McNeeley. f; 9 i %S PHI KAPPA SIGMA FOUNDED 1850 ALPHA PSI CHAPTER INSTALLED 1926 Adorning the Phi Kap doorstep is Jack Streeton, who not only was president of the house, and Colonel of our R.O.T.C., but with three years of varsity crew experi- ence, coached the freshman shell this year. Top row: SENIORS • William Caldecott, Victor Corbaley, Roger Files. William Culick, Dale Herian, Robert Ogle, Paul Peck. Second roW: ' Otto Steinen, Jack Streeton, Arnold Varney, Cardon Walker, Walter Wood, JUNIORS • Everret Ball, John Coff. Third row: Joe Heartz, Charles Kruse, John McClure, Carvel Moore, Hugh Powell, Harold Sullwold, Robert Troy. Fourth row: Stewart Van Dyne, SOPHO- MORES • Robert Brose, George Carmack, Robert Doupe, Dale Findley, Harold Eraser, Emmett Harvey. Fifth row: Harrison Latta, Ray Ma- gee, Robert Morgan, James Sprigg, John Stanton, Victor Stancliff, Robert Streeton. Sixth row: PLEDGES • Robert Brady, Roy Doupe, Dave Evans, Warfield Carson, Scott Heer, William Hettle, John Hick- man. Seventh row: William Kuehne, Merritt Moselle, Charles Nor- ton, Lou Obdyke, Ted Terwilliger. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FOUNDED 1856 CALIFORNIA DELTA CHAPTER I N STALLED 1929 Top row: SENIORS • Monroe Browne, George Budke, )ohn Caster, Perce Fleming, North Hathaway. Second row: Willard Hirst, Walt Schell, JUNIORS • Carter Crall, Paul French, Marshall Laird. Third row: Henry Smith, John Strong, Tom Yager, SOPHOMORES • Frank Carroll. Tom Freear. Fourth row: Loren Hanellne, Robert Hannah, Herbert London, Mahlon Rinehart. Earl Stone. Fifth row: Dickenson Thatcher, PLEDGES • Rudy Binder, A! Burleigh, Harold Clarno, Thomas Evans. Sixth row: George Feister, Karl Gustafson, Robert Harvey, Joseph Howse, Richard F. Jones. Seventh row: Richard D. Jones, Cay Pryor, James Stevens, Harold Thomp- son, James Warren. Eighth row: Drew Willardson. f f in Pillar of Sigma Alpha Epsilon is big Walt Schell, who carried the ball so successfully and unsuccessfully, respectively, on the football field, and in the A. M.S. presidential race. Walt has shown his executive ability in presiding at the S.A.E. house this past year. 361 Bill Whitaker, Robert Callahan, and Cliff Drake, are in the chapter room of the house. The walls are decorated in true fraternity style with paddles and other objects symbolic of fr aternity life. The crossed oars are a heritage from the long line of Sigma Nu oarsmen. SIGMA N n FOUNDED 1869 EPSILON PI CHAPTER INSTALLED 1 929 Top row: SENIORS • Robert Callahan, Charles Smith, Sam Stewart, )UNIORS • John Case. Second row: Jack Coleman, Clifford Drake, Jack Einecke, Robert Maze, Sam North. Third row: Charles Potter, John Whitaker, SOPHOMORES • Byron Atkinson, Deane Briggs, James Flint. Fourth row: A. J. Meyer, William Schmitz, FRESHMEN • Robert Hicks, Wynant Martin, Ben Mc- Cullouch. Fifth row: John McWaid, Robert Tavis, PLEDGES • Neil Dodge, Rinard Flint, Paul Coldmann. Sixth row: George Huston, Tracy Moore, George Partridge, Earle Scherff, George Thorson. Not Pictured: SENIOR • Marvin Lang, JUNIOR • Arnold Broyles, PLEDGES • Harvey Brown, Robert Larsen, Phillip Sturgeon. Stalwart crew man for several seasons, Howard Dawson has also taken on the job of directing the ways of Theta Delta Chi for the coming year. THETA DELTA CHI PSI FOUNDED DEUTERON I NSTALLED 1847 CHAPTER 1929 Top row: SENIORS • Robert Ballantyne, Thomas Cassell, Robert lames, George Marx. Second row: Henry Wise, JUNIORS • Howard Dawson, Jack Dunning, Jack Nelson. Third row: William Norton, Richard Zinn, SOPHOMORES • Frank Andrews, Theodore Castle. Fourth row: Kenneth Day, Foster Fleming, Ray Gillete, FRESHMEN • Robert Dittrick. Fifth row: Henry Eddy, Mason Flowers, Joseph Hartnett, Ridgeway Sutton. Not Pictured: SEN- IOR • Frank Hedrick, SOPHOMORES • Bierce Conant, Edward Dodge, FRESHMAN • Carlton Peterson, PLEDGES • Robert Barth, Ross Evans, Bob Peterson, Paul Shea. SIGMA PI FOUNDED 1897 UPSILON CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1923 Top row: SENIORS • Robert Bean, Theron Demetre, Arthur Manuel, Maxwell Rafferty. Second row: Norman Smith, JUNIORS • Alvin Aggen, Ray Carlisle, Henry Dossi. Third row: Paul Cilmore, Don Hesse, Joseph Sanders, Richard Underwood. Fourth row: Edward Waters, Seymour Watts, SOPHOMORES • John Blaikie. Edward Cokely. Fifth row: Fred Cunningham, James Cessner, Jim Hutchison, John Kincade. Sixth row: Robert King, John Kulli, Clement Jacomini, Harold Mahn. Seventh row: Richard McKee, Edward Wenzlik, Ciro Whited, Ernie Young. Eighth row: FRESHMEN • Calen Bartmus, Irving Kissberth, PLEDGES • Henry Brockschmidt, Ray Conner. Ninth row: Doyles Craves, Ray Schreck, Robert Smart, Robert Thomas. Not Pictured: SENIOR • Erdie Eubanks, JUNIORS • Robert Calkins, Robert Hillen, Karl Schuttenhelm, PLEDGES • Joseph Downey, Arthur Hulce. These five bear the troubles of Sigma Pi. Max Rafferty, in the cen- ter, turns over the presidential reins to Don Hesse, on the right. First in line is the house manager, " Snuffy " Smith, Art Manuel pro- vides social life, while Jim Hutchinson takes minutes. 364 One of the important events in the life of Theta Chi is the annual ball game between the actives and the pledges. Here Brad Brooks takes a terrific cut at the ball — it ' s a hit — no, it ' s a miss — no, it ' s a foul ball. THETA CHI FOUNDED 1856 BETA ALPHA CHAPTER I NSTALLED 19 3 1 Top row: SENIORS • Robert Bernhard, James Johnson, Wilford Polentz, Jack Smillie. Second row: James Tomp- kins, JUNIORS • Bradford Brooks, Wilfred Catlin. George Hesdorfer, Paul Mueller. Third row: John Mack, Edwin Shirey, Frank Simons, Gerald Thomas, Kimball Wells. Third row: John Winn, SOPHOMORES • Lee Bigler, George Bliss, George Barr King, Robert McConville. Fifth row: Harry Pratt, Richard Preston, James Van de Water, Bruce Cassidy, Jo seph jacobucci. Sixth row: PLEDGES • Zan Ballsun, Willis Bliss, Reynolds Camp, Robert Coye, Robert DeLiban. Seventh row: Elmer Fox, James Hare, Ray Hermanson, Francis Leandra, George Myron. Eighth row: Dave Thomson, Roy Whitaker, Homer White, Gayle Windsor, John Zaumeyer. Not Pictured: PLEDGE • Howell McDaniels. i t® f TAU DELTA PHI FOUNDED 1910 CHI CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1928 Top row: JUNIORS • Howard Azelrad, Stanley Davidson, Monte Factor, Robert Schiller, SOPHOMORES • Herbert Hollzer. Second row: Robert Kahn, Leon Lipkis, Sanford Mock, Louis Snitzer, Norman Sokolow. Third row: Robert Willens, FRESHMEN • Chester Bonoff, Warren Cowan, David Klein, Leonard Newman. Fourth row: Mark Norton, Malcolm Steinlauf. Dr. Joseph Kaplan, a noted U.C.L.A. professor and faculty member of Tau Delta Phi, was much in demand as a sponsor for fraternity and sorority social functions. He is seen with his wife at a formal affair. 366 A traditional method of transportation is the college " flivver " and the Zetes make good use of theirs. It may never leave its present situation in front of the house, what with this weakening overload. Z E TA P S I FOUNDED 1847 SIGMA ZETA CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1924 Top row: SENIORS • Robert Fisk, Robert Klein, Tom Phair, Don Smith, Robert Simpson, JUNIORS • Don Brown, Paul Crawley, Crossen Hays. Second row: Richard I. Norton, Robert J. Norton, SOPHOMORES • Shull Bonsall, James Cowles, John Frawley, Frank Harryman, Tom Home. Third row: Jack Perrin, Sherman Phinney, Stanley Price, FRESHMAN • Dexter Paddock, PLEDGES • Owen Anderson, Herbert Evans, Robert Miller. Wr v.« TH E TA XI FOUNDED 1864 ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1929 jms Top row: SENIORS • Robert Bliss, Larry Dwiggins. Myron Mull, Donald Murray, Harry Neumann. Second row: Edwin Nichols, Stuart Ratliff, David Reed, George Schilling. Third row: Hampton Weed, JUNIORS • DeSoto Bock, Louis Hayward, Ross )arvis. Fourth row: Laurence )ones, Harry Lamer, William Oakford, SOPHOMORES • C. J. Brown. Fifth row: Donald Brown, William Burke, |ack Gilchrist, James Maurseth. Sixth row: Bruce Redmond, Alfred Stephenson, Clifford Steves, FRESH- MEN • Alfred Boismer. Seventh row: Bert Fleming, John Hamner, Wallace Kindel, Charles Melhom. Eighth row: Donald Mourden, James Osgood, George Ryness, John Titley. Ninth row: PLEDGES • Ivan Bruce, Richard Catterlin, Robert Haskell, Dan Martin. Tenth row: James Mundell, Larry O ' Donnell, John Roberts, Robert Young. Prexy Stuart Ratliff (without a pipe I bends a fatherly eye upon the brothers at ping pong. The Theta Xi patio is a favorite spot for the clan to gather and forg3t the strain and stress of classroom and lab. 368 ZETA BETA TAU FOUNDED 1898 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER I NSTALLE D 1927 Top row: SENIORS c Robert Carp, Milton Farb- stein, Marc Frisch, Merton Clatt, Martin Katz, Nathan Kline, Albert Rabinowitz. Second row: jay Robinson, Harold Singer, JUNIORS • Alan Carp, Harry Cohn, Edward Karger, Bradley Kendis, Larry Lipton, Eugene Piller, Miles Raskoff, Robert Rosenstiel, Dick Rubins. Third row: Paul Singer, SOPHOMORES • Earl Brodie, Jerome Davidson, Lester Katz, Henry Marasse, Daniel Rabinowitz, Marvin Rosenburg, FRESHMEN • Morris Bron- stein, Saul Grudin, Jerome Karp, Louis Kaufman. Fourth row: Myron Nauman, PLEDGES • Ivan Breetwar, Earl Bubar, Eugene Davis, Howard Davis, Ira Fishman, Fred Gelberg, Wolfe Gilbert, Irwin Greenbaum, Irwin Greenwald, Alvin Grossblat. Fifth row: Alfred Kaufman, Gilbert Katz, Norman Reskin, Bennett Sprecher, Ben Swatt, Lester Adel- man, Herbert Baerwitz, Howard Given, Marvin Kalin, Ralph Kunin, Bates Melzenbaum. Not Pic- tured: SENIORS • Albert Perrish, Milton Rosen- berg, JUNIORS • Frank Schwartzman, Lawrence Sperber, SOPHOMORES • Bertram Given, Sidney Meyer, Rollins Olander, FRESHMAN • Hyman Shulman. With the largest active membership of any fraternity on campus, Zeta Beta Tau will next semester move from this present home into a new chapter house on Strathmore Avenue, leaving behind many memories of fraternity life, but looking forward to many more. EB m 9 .1 . f 9 % t . iim t 5 f 1 B i Super-extravaganza Hollywood " premieres " are held at various southern California first-run cinema palaces. U.C.L.A. students usually stay away in droves on such nights, but on normal evenings they are heavy patrons of the various motion picture theatres. Major producers find the university community a good testing ground for pictures, for the university audience is hyper-critical and if a show gets past it safely, it will go well anywhere. SORORITIES For the benefit of fathers who think that their daughters spend all day buying clothes, and for the benefit of mothers who think that their daughters spend all day studying, and for the benefit of young men who think that co-eds spend all day dressing and putting on make-up, the 1938 Southern Cam- pus proudly presents, on the following sorority pages, " A Day in the Life of a Co-ed " . As there are twenty-five sororities, and on the page of each is depicted one event in the co-ed ' s day, it will be seen that she is a very busy young woman. Every year, toward the end of Octo- ber, sorority girls have a chance to display their ability at carpentering. The result is a group of floats w hose purpose is to welcome home the alumni and to spur the football team on to victory the following day. At this game, women students sit in a special section, where, with the help of yell-leaders, they sing and yell in unison. Every woman wears a white blouse, for she fondly hopes that she will be one of the few permitted to sit in the rooting section and help with the card stunts between halves. Co-eds display unusual vivacity dur- ing football games, especially on the infrequent occasions when the Bruin football team scores. The game over, sorority girls return to the Row for dinner. This unusual view of Hilgard Avenue was taken from the Goodyear Blimp. The fortunate photographer is probably the only man on campus who has seen the sorority houses from the top. 372 SORORITY LIFE One of the biggest selling points of every sorority house is an activity record. Consequently practically all of the Hilgard co-eds may be seen at one time or another prancing about the halls of Kerckhoff. The freshman girl works on numerous A.W.S. and Y.W.C.A. commit- tees. If she works diligently enough, she becomes a Spur during her sophomore year. The typical junior girl con- centrates on one or two large activities. If she has been outstanding as a freshman and a sophomore she is given a position on the staff of the newspaper or yearbook, or she may be elected an officer in a club or honorary. With the advent of elections, a new thought enters her head — politics. Rare indeed is the up-and-coming senior who can ignore the call of politics. Those who succumb to it find that making speeches and planning campaigns oc- cupy most of their hours. Fortunate is the girl who leaves politics to men. All U.C.L A. girls eagerly look forward to the Women ' s Hl-Jinks. for this affair is de- voted exclusively to them. It takes a great deal of courage for any man to attempt to gain admittance to the Hi-Jinks, and once in, he is promptly ejected by angry hordes of women. Each sorority presents at this time an original skit, and the winner re- ceives a gold loving-cup. Another import- ant event in the life of the co-ed is the initiation into her sorority. In addition to the formal ceremony, there is a great deal of informal entertainment. When she is an active, she is entitled to the full privileges of the sorority, and enjoys the comradeship of her sisters. 373 Top row: Downey, Frances, Heinrich, Stern. Knox, McNelly, Phister, Punch. Second row: Houser, Fox, Spinks, Burr, Garvin, Sedgewick, Magee, Wood. Third row: Jamison, Desmond, Blech, Stod- dard, Thom, Curry, Burgess, Cloer. PAN-HELLENIC Alpha Chi Omega Doris Downey Alpha Delta Pi Maridel Frances Alpha Delta Theta Alice Heinrich Alpha Epsilon Phi Eleanor Stern Alpha Gamma Delta Jean Knox Alpha Omicron Pi Flora McNelly Alpha Phi Isabel Phister Alpha Xi Delta Helen Punch Chi Omega Blanca Houser Delta Delta Delta Ceorgene Fox Delta Gamma Klara Spinks Delta Zeta Betty Burr Gamma Phi Beta Mary Garvin Kappa Alpha Theta Emily Sedgewick Kappa Delta Dorothy Magee Kappa Kappa Gamma Louise Wood Phi Mu True Jamison Phi Omega Pi Dorothy Desmond Phi Sigma Sigma Janet Blech Pi Beta Phi Carlotta Stoddard Sigma Kappa Martha jane Thom Theta Phi Alpha Mary Lou Curry Theta Upsilon Mary Bob Burgess Zeta Tau Alpha Lorraine Cloer 374 I ALPHA DELTA THETA FOUNDED 1919 M U CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1926 Top row: SENIORS • Dorothy Brown, Alice Heindich, Myrtle Hind. Second row: Helen Lappin, Inez Sparks, JUNIORS • Olive Fitch. Third row: Donna Hightower, Grace Wood, SOPHOMORE • Winifred Fien. Fourth row: FRESHMEN • Yvonne Hamilton, Irene Madaras, PLEDGES • Charlotte Potter. Fifth row: Peggy Tansey. Not Pictured: FRESH- MAN • Ann Lee, PLEDGE • Dorothy Newtson. The day in the life of this particular co-ed, Irene Madaras, begins with a good long stretch and several minutes spent in contem- plating forthcoming events, and in recalling fond memories of the night before. 375 c % f « ' Lj ALPHA CHI OMEGA FOUNDED 1885 ALPHA PSI CHAPTER INSTALLED 1926 Top row: SENIORS • Marion Hannon, Margaret Paulson, Pa- tricia Platner, Catherine Sherman, Marian Stewart, JUNIORS • Barbara Atherton, Jean Bellinger, Emogene Brede, Eileen De- Witt, Kathleen DeWitt. Second row: Doris Downey, Cathe- rine Frederick, Mary Elizabeth Hayman, Ceorgene Rowe, SOPHOMORES • Virginia Ahern, Betty Borkin, Coralie Brown, Marcia Cartwright, Betty Pick, Rosemary Fleming. Third row: Lari Hedderly, Jeannelle Jones, Betty Mann, Rosemary Ropp, Betty Seebaldt, Sue Shelby, Lucretia Tenney, Bonnie Turner, FRESHMEN • jane Althouse, Mary Backus. Fourth row: Charlyne Nolan, Jean Shorkley, Kathryn Spain, Mary Tompkins, Barbara White, jane Wessel, PLEDGES • Mary Grace Bell, Dorothy Clarke, Hazel Collinson, Ceraldine Fredericks. Fifth row: Ruth Marie Freidline, Harriet Hessel, Bonnie Holcomb, Barbara Irwin, Marion Jones, Ruth Mills, Adelaide Pray, Suz- anne Roberts, Phyllis Staley. What to wear? This is one of life ' s biggest problems for the co-ed, and she must solve it every morning. Make- up is another large task, and upon it falls the blame of making her late to breakfast and to eight-o ' clocks. 376 ALPHA DELTA PI FOUNDED 185 1 ALPHA CHI CHAPTER INSTALLED 1925 Top row: SENIORS • Judith Adams, Myrtle Albers, Patricia Denslow, Maridel Francis, Evelyn Hoover, Naomi Howard. Second row: Mimi Koumrian, Marjorie Powell, Charlotte Stokes, Doris Tuttle, JUNIORS • Mollie Caston, Marjorie Lehr. Third row: Margaret Sawyer, Beth Anne Stevens, Virginia Sykes, Louise Tordera, SOPHOMORES • Doris Clegg, Mary Louise Clover. Fourth row: Mildred Davies, Miriam Green, Mary-Alice McCunniff, Louise Parker, Betty Phillips, Virginia Pratt. Fifth row: Aggie Lou Rippy. Beth Vollstedt, FRESHMEN • Lenore Allen, Kitty Cooley, Marjorie Craig, Virginia Hunt. Sixth row: Betsy Junker, Lorraine Rice, PLEDGES • Janet Aldrich. Joe Anna Bayless, Martha Brothers, Florence Courtney. Seventh row: Miriam Dennis, Helen Dunham, Helen Gdynia, Beverly Glover, Helen Hansen, Jean Hendricks. Eighth row: Harriett Short, France Wilson. T ' Mi Contrary to popular belief, the co-ed of today does not come down to breakfast with her hair up in curlers and, nine times out of ten, makes a point of not missing that particular meal; although a mouthful of coffee is usually all that a late arrival gets before classes. 5 377 ALPHA EPSILON PHI FOUNDED 190V PHI CHAPTER INSTALLED 1924 Top row: SENIORS • Ethel Cumbiner, Lenore Riave, Elea- nor Stern, Murial Sternglanz. Second row: JUNIORS • Doris Brin, Paula Cohen, Ola Cronsky, Naomi Grossman, Ruth Hirshfield, Ruth Levenstein, Lillian Reifman, Phyllis Rogers, SOPHOMORES • Beverly Broudy, Miriam Clicksman, Sylvia Coldinger. Third row: Bluma Goldman, Enid Coldson, Millicent Harris, Joan Irmas, Audrey Koolish, Lois Levine, Dorothy Miller, Maxine Ripley, Pearl Robbin, Etta Sugarman, FRESHMEN • Sylvia Benn. Fourth row: Geraldine Bren- ner, Shirlee Elias, Mildred Ellman, Lenore Goldson, Stella Handleman, Charlotte Horowitz, Marian Hoylen, Eleanor Karp, Ethel Kline, Lorraine Krasne, Beryl Rose. Fifth row: Eileen Rose, Doris Rosenberg, May Rothenberg, Florence Sessin, Ruth Shapiro, Frances Soss, Emily Wallerstein, Hor- tense Weill, Jerry Wolf, Murial Wolfson, Shirley Wolin. Sixth row: PLEDGES • Esther Scharlack, Evelyn Smolowitz, Lenore Stein, Dorothy Firestone, Natalie Block, Sylvia Rosen- berg, Edith Kunin, Rita Bernstein, Dorothea Slate, Sybil Sudowitz, Charlotte Mann. Not Pictured: JUNIOR • Irene Laserson. Having heroically risen for an eight o ' clock, taken down her back hair, and gulped a little breakfast, the co-ed snatches a book or so and hurries out the door for the trudge to campus. w ' ma t m w ' wmm ALPHA GAMMA DELTA FOUNDED 1904 DELTA EPSILCN CHAPTER INSTALLED 1925 Over the well traveled path from Hilgard the co-ed briskly makes her way to class. With a well developed " Westwood Stride " she can cover the considerable distance in two minutes flat, if given an incentive. Top row: SENIORS • Eileen Ackerman, Dorothy Finley, Lillian Hall, Barbara Harmon, Harriot Hottel, Dorothy Huston, Jean Knox, Francis Midgely, JUNIORS • Kay Clark, jean Fagin, Rosemary Carmen. Second row: Betty Jane Look, Virginia Magee, Nancy Minke, Florence Parkes, Jean Renner, Clara Seibel, Betty Yeoman. SOPHO- MORES • Ruth Barnard, Margaret Campbell. Margaret Curtis, Beatrice Darnell. Third row: Betty Elam, Jance Ferguson, Betty Lou Haller, Aidamae Huston, Elaine Kingsbacker, Lucille La Spada, Harriett Luke, Mary Lee McClellan, Ruth Moone, Betty Morris, Betty Kay Roche. Fourth row: Ellen Rogers, Phyllis Swenson, Dorothea Thompson, Margaret Thompson. Jane Vance, Dolly Vaughan, Joanne Vv ' altke, Barbara Wight, FRESHMEN • Dorothy Argabrite, Betty Crawford. Fauntelle Nichols. Fifth row: PLEDGES • Virginia Becker, Barbara Bettin, Roberta Jean Byers, Mary Gingrich, Gerrle Griffith, Lucille Hartley, Athelene Harvey, Bernice James, Caroline Ken- nedy, Grace Pinkerton, Alma Stewart, Betsy Lu Wells. Not Pictured: JUNIOR • Shirley Shuh. PLEDGES • Bar- bara Buckner, Mina Buckner. 379 ALPHA OMICRON PI FOUNDED 1894 KAPPA THETA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1925 First row: SENIORS • Yetive Blanc, Barbara Crawford, Mildred Hoecker, Elizabeth Johnson, Annabelle Kirk, Mary Micks. Second row: Arlette Parma, Eleanor Small, Mary Elizabeth Wallace, JUNIORS • Virginia Etchegaray, Peggy Gresseweli, Mary Ellen Hulette. Third row: Flora Gale McNelley, Mertie Lou Minke, Marian Moody, Vir- ginia Moore, Ruth Movius, Priscilla Pierce. Fourth row: Margaret Ray, Jeanne Smith, Gladys Spencer, Carolyn Walker, SOPHOMORES • Virginia Collins. Fifth row: Mary Fitzpatrick, Madeline Ford, Dorothy Hoecker, Betty Husband, Bettie Mooney. Sixth row: Ruth Moses, Peggy Smith, Betty Trask, Gerrie Wodars, Betty Wyman. Seventh row: FRESHMEN • Virginia Beckett, Louise Mooney, Faith Thompson, Marcele Von Dietz, PLEDGES o Marian Beswick. Eighth row: Cordelia Earle, Marian Maile, Isobel Miles, Constance Walker, Katherine Williams. Bruin co-eds really do go to classes of a weekday morn- ing, and these fair students have carried all their books and pencils to lecture, there to take acres of notes which two days later are legible to no one. ALPHA PHI FOUNDED 1872 BETA DELTA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1924 Top row: SENIORS • Janet Estes, Patricia Franz, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Mary Millspaugh, Isabel Phister, Mabel Pierce, Jane School- craft, Charlotte Sewall, Virginia Von der Ahe, JUNIORS • Jane Carter, Barbara Donnell. Second row: Ethel Gregory, Dorothy Hill, Karolyn Kruze, Barbara Leek. Margery Marten, Betty Sexton, SOPHOMORES • Eleanor Allebrand, Leslie Ann Martin, Jane Nut- tal, Mayla Sandbeck. Third row: Leta Frances Weaver, FRESH- MEN • Jane Bowhay, Edee Chandlee, Barbara Clark, Cwen Jestes, Mary Alice Madden, Jean MacLean, Virginia Parsons, Barbara Tesche, PLEDGES • Ceraldine Austin. Fourth row: Dorothy Lee Beldon, Ann Chase. Betty Clifford, Margaret Corrigan, Elizabeth Essington. Olive Fisher. Helen Hay, Ellis Irving, Patricia Hillard, Helen Malmgren. Fifth row: Elizabeth Mitchell, Jean Moir, Peggy Pierce. Jeanctte Slavin, Margery Sorver, Betty Stermer, Peggy Stewart, Kathryn Wilson, Phyllis Worth. Elizabeth Sirdevan. Not Pictured: SENIORS • Harriet Leaf. C. Petty. A constructive way to spend free time in the morning is to study in the library. The co-ed may read her Bruin. meet a few friends, and be exposed to the lore of the ages, all in an hour between classes. $9:1 .% § ALPHA XI DELTA FOUNDED 1893 ALPHA XI CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1924 First row: SENIORS • Patricia Armstrong, Lois Cherry. Helen Fairchild, Eleanor Jeans. Second row: Barbara Maclennen, Dorothy Nichols, Helen Punch, Elaine Segelhorst. Third row: Cynthia Smith, Dora Taylor, Helen Zook, JUN- IORS • Olga Fitzpatrick. Fourth row: Dorothy Record, SOPHOMORES • Mildred Echternacht, Mae Fender, FRESHMEN • Betty Ryan, Fifth row: Jean Alexander, SOPHOMORES • Ruth Byrd, Beryl Corbin, FRESHMAN • Bonnie Ed- munds. Sixth row: JUNIOR • Helenmae Flie- ger, FRESHMEN • Barbara Phoenix, Bonnie Willits. ' " ' That brief rest between ten and eleven o ' clock affords the co-ed a chance to meet sorority sisters on the familiar " corner " , or to meet the boy friend for a short chat. It is here that the question arises whether or not to go to class. 382 CHI ALPHA DELTA FOUNDED 1929 ALPHA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1929 First row: SENIORS • Fujie Fujikawa, Alice Tomiko Fujioka, Mabel Takako Kawashima, Aki Saito, Hideko Sugihara, Yoshiko Watanabe, JUNIORS • Fumiyo Kodani. Second row: Margaret Suzuki, Alice Takeguchi, Fuji Tsumagari. Emily Uchiyamma, SOPHOMORES • Mitsuru Imoto, Kazuko Nozawa, Dorothy Misao Okura. Third row: May Yamasaki, Chieko Yuzawa, FRESH- MEN • Marguerite Hasebe, Koto Inui, Nancy Nobuko Kanegai, Bessie Yoshiko Matsuo, Sachi Tamaki i Loaded with oooks and the best intentions in the world to study, the co-ed wanders toward the Co-op just to buy some paper. She usually ends up in another depart- ment of the Co-op, spending her nickel for a coke. The class in Co-op is the one that the co-ed never cuts during the en- tire semester. The average girl spends at least one hour every morning eating, making dates, reading the Bruin, or consuming one or more " Cokes " , the original energy sustainer. CHI OMEGA FOUNDED 1895 CAMMA BETA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1923 ? i ' » f 4 § %:• s Top row: SENIORS • Jean Bartlett, Dorothy Brown, Marion Bush, Mary Emily Cox, Blanca Houser, Helen Mauldin. Second row: Lois Peterson, Emma Rose Scroggs, Marilyn St. Clair, Jane Stanton, Felicia Titus, Ceraldine Wimmer. Third row: Lucille Worth, Alleen Wright, JUNIORS • Barbara Bohlken, Margaret Brown, Peggy Clark, Dorothy Cleghorn. Fourth row: Lucille Dixson, Doris MacDougal, Alicia Casetas, Betty Gregg, Mary Kay Howden, Marjory Lawson. Fifth row: Shirley Lewis, Lilian Price, Julia Sur- face, Marion Trenery, SOPHOMORES • Ruth Boswell, Mar- garet Daves. Sixth row: Lorna Spriggs, Margaret Shoe, Natalie Swope, Eleanor Thorson, Patricia Toolen, Jane Weber. Seventh row: FRESHMEN • Bessie Barto, Elizabeth Brown, Katherine Clements, Barbara Greenwood, Marjory Mitchell, Moselle Molinari. Eighth row: Jeanne Raymer, Jane Sheldon, PLEDGES • Betty Bartlett, Eloise Brown, Eleanor Childers, Eleanor Hanna. Ninth row: Kathryn Lewis, Patrice Milbourne, Grace North, Betty Rice, Mary Edith Smith, Beverley Tucker. J W Top row: SENIORS • Billie Beadle, Alberta Bellerue, Anabel Bulpitt, Olive Alice Cox, Dorie Davidson, Marion Deavitt, Dorothee Dolph. Second row: Dorothy Driver, Janice Emery, Ann Freeman, Audrey Johnson, Dawn Loban, Margaret Ann Porri, Mary Jane Porri. Third row: Rosalie Richer, JUNIORS • Mary Jane Belcher, Ceorgene Fox, Katherine Hall, Ann Hoover, Rae Howard, Betty Hucklebridge. Fourth row: Janet Knotts, Virginia Mai- son, Marion Shepard, Dorothy Schumacher, Bette Stanley, Marjorie Zahl, SOPHOMORES • Marybel Beymer. Fifth row: Virginia Bulpitt, Helen Currer. Jane Deavitt, Jeanne deCarmo, Marie Fuqua, Vera Croen, Florence Hall. Sixth row: June Lindsay, Betty Lee Olmstead. Miriam Persons, Leona Roth, Jeanne Sergei, Virginia Lee Wilkinson, Ade- laide Winans. Seventh row: FRESHMEN • Peggy Lou Bardwell, Betty Billingsley, Betty Bulpitt, Doris Hill, jean MacKenzie, Virginia Stavely, Margaret Totten. Eighth row: Dorothy Warne, PLEDGES • Ann Bagnall, Martha Jane Barnes, Mary Bellerue, Catherine Currer, Mary deSerpa, Carol Jean Howard. Ninth row: Betty jean Kindig, Betty Jean Peck, Virginia Reisner, Vivian Schaffer, Margaret Towle. Not Pictured: Betty Dietrich. DELTA DELTA DELTA After a morning of classes, the soronty girl welcomes her lunch hour. Like every other sorority woman on campus, she spends this time with her sisters at the house, attacking food and male physiognomies simultaneously. FOUNDED 1888 THETA PI CHAPTER INSTALLED 1925 warn p DELTA GAMMA FOUNDED 1874 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1925 Top row: GRADUATES • Dorothy Carleton, Virginia King, SEN- IORS • Jane Arbuthnot, Margaret Barlow, |oan Barlow, ]ean East- wood, Margaret Eseman, Georgette Foster, Vera Nell Gilmer, Elaine Newport, Klara Spinks. Second row: Marie Velarde, JUNIORS • Dorothy Bonner, Dorothy Cherry, Eloise Clarke, Bettygale Emerson, Caroline Entriken, Louise Freese, Mildred Gilbert, Eleanor Kern, Jean Knox, Wensley Krug. Third row: Jane Montgomery, Mary Elizabeth Price, Charlotte Russell, Marie V illiams. SOPHOMORES • Dana Bailey, Mary Barlow, Allison Boswell, Thirza Cole, Jean Curtis, Jean Dakin, Martha TIannery. Fourth row: Alice Gilbert. Ruth Haskell, Frances Johnson, Miriam Kelley, Daisy Kern, Jean Leyden, Mary Ann Mahon, Florence Nelson, Dorothy Robertson, Hattie Belle Root, Carnie Sellergren. Fifth row: Janet Ward, FRESHMEN • Margaret Bennett, Virginia Hatch, Jane Henshey, PLEDGES • Betty Berry, Marianne Jesberg, Patricia McCune, Lois Miller, Barbara Nichols, Betty Nixon. Sixth row: Judy Saye, Peggy Steward. Patricia Young, Mary Lou Cletro, Carolyn Johnson. Not Pictured: SENIORS • Esther Allport, Francis Baugh, JUNIOR • Mariorie Cavalier, FRESHMAN • Alice Solleder. Part of the co-ed ' s afternoon is devoted to exercise. Since her favorite sport is tennis, she spends several hours in the afternoon on the University tennis courts getting her daily constitutional. Top row: SENIORS • Evelyn Bates, Barbara Belden, Betty Bruner. Second row; Sue Cornell, Mildred Gallagher. Mary Carvin, jane Grant, Helen Hanson, Helene Martin, Margaret Proctor, Virginia Reed, |ane Strong, Betty Wallis. Third row: Margaret Whitmore, JUNIORS o Virginia Chase, Dons Colgan, Elizabeth Evans, Bar- bara Foley, Reta Fowler, Louise Guldstrand, Jean Johnston, Louise Kistner, Elizabeth Linthicum, Anna Moody. Fourth row: Jane Nathan, Betty Redman, Marion Saltmarsh, Margaret Ann Saverien, Louise Soule, Margaret Wallace, Bettie Waring, Helen White, SOPHOMORES o LaVerne Anderson, Nadine Burnett, Sue Cherry. Fifth row: Charlotte Hildebrand, Caroline Kellog, Marjorie Mac- Millan, Mildred Painter, Bettye Quandt, Doris Rough, Marie Vog- ley, Mary Elizabeth Williams, FRESHMEN • Ethelin Bell, Ardis Money, Annette Adams. Sixth row: Fairy Blee, Margaret Cheese- man, Frances Conrad, Kathleen Curren, Miriam Grant, Louise Hawkes, Joan Kindelbcrger, Elizabeth Lundstrum, Betty Meigs. Patricia Cstrand-.r, Helen Weyman, Barbara Yerby. After an afternoon of tennis the co-ed finds relaxation in a game of bridge. Theoretically, she uses the Culbert- son system, but occasionally she allows her imagination to rule, and devises a type all her own. GAMMA FOUNDED 1874 ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1924 PHI BETA IL Top row: SENIORS • Minta Bonner, Mary Cobb, Helen Cocken, Polly Ann Eastman, Martha Klipstein, Emily Sedge- wick. Second row: Beverly Wright, Elizabeth Wyatf, JUN- IORS • Virginia Black, Mary Ann Bonynge, Jane Cowles, jane Henshaw. Third row: Hazel Kelly, Martha Otis, Mary Rowell, Mary Stull, Marycile White, SOPHOMORES • Bonny Ellen Clough. Fourth row: Virginia Douglass, Betty Class, Katherine Hoffman, Katherine Howard, Helen Hutch- ings, Suzanne MacAdams. Fifth row: Oral Robertson, Doro- thy Sanborn, Suzanne Shafer, Sally Sherwin, Barbara Spauld- ing, Susan Van Dyke. Sixth row: Beth Welsh, Grace Wolf- skill, Bebe Wren, FRESHMEN • Virginia Barnett, Jane Cooper, Constance Keefe. Seventh row: PLEDGES • Peggy Allen, Meri Arms, Mary Helen Baber, Jocelyn Ball, Antonia Churchill, Mary Delaney. Eighth row: Julia Dorn, Nancy Folks, Alice Freese, Marguerite Gale, Margery Hail. Ninth row: Helene Hodge, Elizabeth Lord, Virginia Maltman, Jean McGregor, Ann Mossgrove. Tenth row: Ruth Nelson, Lucille Otis, Lois Welsh, Barbara Williams, Aleene Zacher. BULLOOCS WE rWOOD FOUNDED 1870 BETA XI CHAPTER INSTALLED 1925 An afternoon shopping tcur is listed at the top of the co-ed ' s activi- ties, for it ' s especially important that her wardrobe should be up to the minute in style. This is particularly true of the U.C.L.A. woman because of her reputation of being the best dressed American Co-ed. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Cj. EiPl mm§rj KAPPA DELTA FOUNDED 1897 ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1926 Top row: SENIORS • Lucille Barchard, Ceraldine Behm, Nanon Brunaugh, Laurette Clair, Jean Hemingway, Alice McCowan, Dorothy McKelvey, Frances Mount, Betty Parrott, Polly Pelphrey, Leah Thompson. Second row: Romaine Van Ryper, JUNIORS • Beth Clark, Martha )ean Crane, Frances Fudge, Lucille Garvin, Marjorie Herzog, Lorena Hickey, Dorothy Joan Steward, Helen Swanson, Mary Jane Wagner. Third row: SOPHOMORES • Louise Blanchard, Betty Bone- stell, Margaret Fleming, Alice Marie Gautschi, Adele Hays. Lil Hendriksen, Enid Lilly, Billy Ann Niland, Joan Miller, Patsy Murphy. Janet Randall. Fourth row: Ruth Reinecke, Gladys Voyda, Beverley Whited, FRESHMEN • Betty Bit- tinger, Thelma Chambers, Mary Walker, PLEDGES • Jane Banzhof, Dorothy Dalton, Helen Dixon. Margaret Griffis, Mary Hickey. Fifth row: Peggy King. Joan McCormack, Dorothy Jean Robertson, Dorothy Shaeffer, Frances Strite. Not Pictured: SENIOR • Marietta Watson, JUNIOR • Olga Sibbel, PLEDGE • Ada Celestia Dodson. For the socially minded co-ed, presentations are the Im- portant afternoon activity during the first three weeks of each semester. Our subject finds this the most fertile field for her many dates. DELTA ZETA FOUNDED 1902 ALPHA CHI CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1925 Classes are finally over and the sorority woman was successful in getting that ride to the house. Right now she is employing every artful measure to get that all-important date to the forthcoming Tri-Crud dance. Lo, the poor male is always behind the eight-ball. Top row: SENIORS • Betty Burr, Natalie Disbrow, Lucile Dixson, Ida Hussander, Lucy Jenson. Second row: Lora Mae Petersen, Jane Sullivan, Alice Wener, JUNIORS • Marjorie Buck, Wilna Cornwell. Third row: Rodna Hil- debrand, Jane Hix, Nina MacCregor, Olive Olin, Margaret Jane Work. Fourth row: SOPHOMORES • Eleanor Cope, Donna Ruth Fragner, Marianne Francis, Mary Jane Nor- vill, Eleanor Jackson. Fifth row: Bette Ryan, Barbara Wetherbee, FRESHMEN • Norene Brownson, Doris Hil- ton, PLEDGES • Virginia Flintjer. Sixth row: Frances Holcomb, Jane Sloan, Frances Truax, Betty Walter, Jane Tuttle. FOUNDED 1904 ETA DE LTA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1927 Men are the favorite topic of any sorority " bull session " , but the co-eds do have their serious turns of mind. That hungry feeling just before dinner is stimulating to the mind, it seems, and the fate of the world is often settled before the gong. Top row: SENIORS • Audrey Dunn, Mary Jamison, Frances Skinner, Eleanor Topp, JUNIORS • Marillon Gee, True Jamison. Second row: Priscilla Jepson, Joanna Rock, Betty Schwerckert, Phyllis Stilgenbaur, SOPHOMORES • Phyllis Blanchard, Dolores Bunts. Third row: Rovena Furnival, Mildred Hitchcock, Coline MacDougall, Margurite Siebles, Marion Wessells. PLEDGES • Betty Lou Bartlett. Fourth row: Margaret Cummings, Beth deLes- pinasse, Betty Hoyt, Shirlyanne Mason, Barbara O ' Keefe, Nelma Scougal. Fifth row: Estelle Stray. 391 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA FOUNDED 1870 CAMMA XI CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1925 Dinner brings a welcome rest from the activities of the co-ed ' s after- noon. The gay, informal attitude of her sorority sisters quickly dis- pels any feeling of fatigue, and the meal supplies the energy she needs to finish out the day in true co-ed style. Top row: SENIORS • Virginia Davis, Betty Geary. Second row: Harriett Hagy, Wilma Hitchcock, Patricia McLellan, Theodora Overton, Jeanne Schulman, Clare Van Norman, JUNIORS • Frances Bel- den, Betty Ann Breyer, Josephine Butler, Betty Dickinson. Third row: Lucille Fairbanks, Nancy Fay, Barbara Noel, Gladys janss, Margery Jones, Mary Jane Lynch, Barbara Richards, Mary Seitz, Patricia Walker, Jane Williams. Fourth row: Louise Wood, Louise Yoder, SOPHOMORES • Dorothy Covert, Natalie Hill, Bette Houghton, Betty Hubbard, Ernestine Koska, Norma McLellan, Merian Poss, Natalie Sevier. Fifth row: Diana Stimson, Patricia Wash, FRESHMEN • Ann Atkinson, Mary Ann Hall, Elea- nor Hoffman, Carman Lepper, Ellen Mayl, Kathleen McCarthy, Mary McBride, Betty Richer. Sixth row: Pauline Savage, Mary Ellen Stoddard, Loraine Yourell, Judy Wise, PLEDGES • Margaret Adams, Mary Blenkiron, Barbara Hamilton, Trudy Mann, Mary Cecile McLaughlin, Catherine Pyne. i e m W ' W ' PHI SIGMA SIGMA FOUNDED 19 13 ZETA CHAPTER INSTALLED 192 1 ft Top row: SENIORS • Janet Blech, Coldie Cohen, Irene Katz, JUNIORS • Hannah Faden, Bertha Goldberg. Second row: Ger- trude Greenfield, Jeannette Groman, Marjorie Jacobson. Julia Levy, Dorine Mintz. Third row: Sylvia Robinson, Adrienne Weiss, SOPHOMORES • Marion Berliner. Paula Berman, Violet Cowan. Fourth row: Janice Heiman, Betty Isaacson, Muriel Panush, Shir- ley Pfeiffer, Irma Rosenberg. Fifth row: Cecilia Schneirow, Sylvia Silbert, Hortense Waters. FRESHMEN • Roslyn Bernstein, Mildred Blass. Sixth row: Florence Cohen, Shirley Edelstein, Jane Eisner, Ruth Farbstein, Adele Creenburg. Seventh row: Barbara Leavitt, Eleanor Levine, Dorothy Malinow, Florence Mosher, Natalie Piatt. Eighth row: Lilyan Presser, Joan Rosenfeld, Carmel Schweson, Shirley Schoenberg, Leonore Shapiro. Ninth row: Bernice Shore, Dorothy Smith. Helen Solomon, Lucille Sternberger. Rosalee Wax- ier. Tenth row: Helen Wolfson, PLEDGES • Ruth Ginsberg. Helena Goldberg, Betty Shipman. If the hearty meal tends to make her a bit drowsy, the sorority girl tops it off with after-dinner coffee. She considers this stimulus nec- essary, for she plans to stay awake at least six more hours, studying. 393 The indispensable institution in any house is the cubby- hole containing the telephone. Betsy Ross is putting it to good use by way of making a date or so. The sisters on the upstairs extension are enjoying it as well. Top row: SENIOR • Katherine Stiles. )UNIORS • Helen |ane Ander- son, Luana Black, Dorothy Desmond, Frances Hine. Second row: Sally Jacoby, Marian Kuder, Edith Robinson, SOPHOMORES • Betty Lee Boykin, Betty Jane Curtis. Third row: Theada Erikson, Elsa Hendriksen, Betsy Ross, Shirley Simms, FRESHMEN • Helen Gorman. Fourth row: Marcella Le Cer, PLEDGES • Virginia Babcock, Doris Beaver, Nancy Colvin, Betty Goulet. Not Pictured: JUNIOR • Carrol Swenson, PLEDGE • Carlene Chambers. PHI OMEGA PI FOUNDED 1910 SIGMA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1925 394 THETA PHI ALPHA FOUNDED 1912 PI CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1926 Top row: SENIORS • Marjory Acquilino, Mary Lou Curry. Second row: Dominie Failla, SOPHOMORES • Roberta Anderson. Third row: Rita Ahern, Barbara ]ean Eppler. Fourth row: Frederica Hanke, Margaret Keelan. Fifth row: FRESHMEN • Catherine Albrecht, Roberta Chambers. Sixth row: Alva Jane Libbey, Virginia Pickett. ' ' ab Jfc The house library is the scene of an important thirty minutes in the life of the co-ed. In this short time between dinner and date, she hastily prepares the assignments for her next day ' s classes. She exhibits extraordinary powers of concentration during this period. 395 PIBETAPHI FOUNDED 1867 CALIFORNIA DELTA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1927 All dressed up and very evidently with someplace to go, the co-ed looks her charming best and smiles warmly upon her escort as she leaves the house for an evening ' s entertainment. Top row: SENIORS • May Beatty, Frances Canavan, Jean Heffelfinger, Ann Norton, Sue Howard, Jeanne Law, Kath- leen Sheridan, JUNIORS • Jane Bell, Bobbie Conner. Second row: Bunnie Doian, Doris Gear, Winnie Hoffman, Virginia Keim, Margaret Mortson, Alice Rankin, Carlotta Stoddart, Dollie Wilson, SOPHOMORES • Barbara Lou Allen, Virginia Ashcraft. Third row: Catherine Barmann, Betty Bole, Alice Burns, Barbara Bury, Pat Cavanaugh, Laura Chapman. Frances Doe, Margaret Good, Peggy Kilgore, Mary Living- ston. Fourth row: Pat Stanley, Louise Walker, Mary Weisel, FRESHMAN • Jane Chessman, PLEDGES • Barbara Bassett, Jane Bozung, Dorothy Brower, jane Campbell, Carol Flint, Sally Grady, Pat Hartley. Fifth row: Cordelia Hill, Barbara Langer, Ethel McCarthy, Peggy McLeod, Florence Murphey, Emma Puthoffs, Ida Puthoffs, Rachael Rankin, Betty Sims, Dottie Thornburg. Not Pictured: Willie Mary Nunn. . J . :.t J f 8 SIGMA KAPPA FOUNDED 1874 ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER INSTALLED 1925 Top row: SENIORS • Virginia Bachelder, Alberta Buhse, Helen Cook, Janice Ells, Elizabeth Green, Mary Jane Moulten. Second row: Jane Murphy, Fay Page, Myra- belle Sherman, Martha Jane Thorn, Elizabeth Toombs, Dorothy Wehr. Third row: Marian Cameron, Marjorie Rhona Leake. Fourth row: Rusman, Virginia Spencer, Helen V ilke, JUNIORS • Clarke, Dorothy Holland, Jean Mitchell, Betty Jane Jane Taylor, Alice Waldo, SOPHOMORES • Evelyn Bluemle. Fifth row: Winifred Caridis, Margaret Chisolm, Barbara Lawson, Julia Richter, Raynice Browning, Virginia Ann Clapper. Sixth row: Claire Cox, PLEDGES • Genevive Brown, Muriel Bohning, Dorothy Dean, Marion Fox, Penelope Johnson. Seventh row: Eleanor Jones, Elizabeth Kinne, Wanda Klaus, Mar- jorie Maag, Claire Newman, Elizabeth Palmer. Eighth row: Janice Payne, Barbara Sheldon, Elizabeth Whitesell, Helen Willeford. W w t e- w %■ m It is the rare co-ed in Westwood who proceeds on foot, and this is no exception, as the current date assists his lady into the car. after calling at the house and passing the scrutiny of the assembled sisters. THETA DPSILON FOUNDED 1914 OMICRON CHAPTER I NSTALLED 1927 Top row: SENIORS • Mary Bob Burgess, Maxine Cidcomb, Emily Helfrich, Margaret Lynch. Second row: Katheryn Neut- zenholzer, Dallas Shenk, JUNIORS • Margaret Crawford, Mar- jorie Durkee. Third row: Elizabeth Fry, Hazel Hicks, Jo Beth Kingsbury, Virginia Kluth. Fourth row: Mary Nicholson, Bar- bara Spark, Elizabeth Stone, SOPHOMORES • Margaret Corn- well. Fifth row: Flavia Hess, Lucille Thomas, FRESHMEN • Catherine Castle, Hazel Wilshire. Sixth row: PLEDGES • Marijane Belcher, Anne Borchard, Catherine Carlisle, Marcelline Davis. Seventh row: Helen Drake, Marjorie Driver, Kathleen Fisher, Isabel Freeman. Eighth row: Elizabeth Grant, Mary Nelle Horton, Dorothy Lee Tooney. The time: about 11:30 o ' cl ock. The place: one of the Village night spots. The girl: the typical co-ed indulging in a midnight snack before returning to the sisterly fold. If we were equipped for sound we could probably hear a nickel machine grinding out " Rock It for Me. " 398 ZETA TAU ALPHA FOUNDED 1895 BETA EPSILON CHAPTER INSTALLED 1926 A familiar scene in the life of the college girl — those few moments spent saying goodnight after the date, moments that are sometimes too short. Top row: SENIORS • Jayne Branch, Barbara Brower, Loraine Cloer, Mar- jory Helms, Mary |ane King, Eleanor Locke, Ruth Morey, Elizabeth Swisher, JUNIORS • Nancy Dawson. Second row: Mary Elizabeth Emery, Beverly Gardner, Lucile Greene, Mar|orie Griffin, Roberta Jorgensen, Katherine Knott. Ethel Marquardt, Emily McClelland. Betty Warren. Third row: SOPHO- MORES • Vivienne Bacon, Janet Barry, Margaret Corum, Ann Cox, Jane Emery, Evelynne Gilmore, Jean Grey, Lorene Lint. Janice Lipking. Fourth row: FRESHMAN • Mary Jean Calvin, PLEDGES • Mary Alice Catland, Mary Lee, Rhoda Mace, Eileen McKee, Elva Pfirrmann, Jean Sparks, Jacque- line Thummel, Dorothy Torchia. Aileen Walter. When the time comes to impress the Bruin co-ed the Bruin male fre- quently will take her chancing to any one of southern California ' s many night spots. Los Angeles is world famous for its entertainment capac- ities, so they usually have a good time. PHRATERES It is rumored by houseboys in Hershey Hall kitchens that Hersheyites eat well. However, cam- pus males are more interested in halls where the girls do their own cooking. That is, until they ob- serve the huge size of the tin can piles outside those self-same halls. Then they despair, and wish that Phrateres girls and sorority girls and all girls in short, would be required to take cooking courses, so that when they grow up and get married they won ' t have to depend entirely on the can-opener. auG ' 4 ' Jif ' Ji j: PHRATEBES COUNCIL Bannister Helen Liekhus, Marion Pound Doheney Eleanor Hale, Margaret Fildew Douglass Lamoine Evans, Maxine Kingsbury Hershey Betty Linck, Jane Skelley Hilgard Margaret Corbell Philia Betty Hull, Betty Haddock Rudy Marie Eickham, Phyllis Culbert Winslow Arms Dorothy Scales, Betty Turner ILAil First row: Liekhus, Pound, Hale. Second row: Fildew, Evans, Kingsbury. Third row: Linck, Skelley, Hull, Haddock. Fourth row: Wickham, Cul- bert, Scales, Turner. 402 President Margaret Wilson Vice-president Ruth Haworth Corresponding Secretary Beth Kinne Recording Secretary Dorothy McAllister Treasurer Doris Larson Historian Evelyn McCutcheon Membership Margaret Dumond Initiation Mary Durand rPhyllis Culbert Sub-Chapter Relations ( Eleanor Hale {Virginia Lee Lindsay Betty Linck Examination Dorothy Parmley Publicity Thelma Lindhome National Correspondent Betty Hull First row; Wilson, Haworth, Kinne, Larson. Second row: Durand, Culbert, Hale, Lindsay. Third row: Linck, Parmley, Hull. EXECUTIVE BOARD 403 IV BANNISTER HALL Top row: SENIORS • Betty Latimer, Marian Pound. Second row: Virginia Seeley, Mary Edith Smith. Third row: JUNIORS • Dorothy Bodine, Jane Dannheiser. Fourth row: Muriel Coddard, Betty Lee. Fifth row: Betty Richardson, Harriett Short. Sixth row: SOPHOMORES • Helen Liekhus, Louise McCord. Seventh row: Virginia Stone, GRADUATE • Kathryn Tea- garden. Not pictured: GRADUATES • Florence Andrews, Helen Bell, Ethel Burgess, Lavina Christianson, Anita Galbraith, Thelma Hines, Helen Long, Dons Timasheske, Dorothy Wallace, Doris Walton, SENIORS • Bernice Bronson, Mildred Chambers, Kathleen Moot, Virginia Spaulding, Elizabeth Wilkinson, Edith Wright, JUNIORS • Harriette Aldrich, Kathryn Dyke, June Eisner, Bobbe Friend, Leontine Girdwood, Melba Cloeckler, Irmgard Heyd, Blendine Hoyst, Elsie Kokx, Marjorie Lieber, Peggy O ' Conner, Jean Saltz- stein, Phyllis Wiegand, Leda White, FRESHMEN • Ruth Anderson, Mary Reid, Jane Shaffer. Bannister Hall is equipped with a large outdoor terrace built above the first story, giving a fine view of the campus and the rest of Hilgard. Here the girls can entertain at tea, bridge, or just sit and talk. 404 Residents of Doheny Hall, women ' s dormitory, are enjoying the after- noon sunshine on the steps of the house. Doheny Hall is one of the several apartment -type residences for U.C.L.A. co-eds. DOHENY HALL First row: SENIORS • Betty Brunner. Second row; Mary Helen Boise, Barbara Crow, Mary Durand, Moya Fildew, Jane Fohl, Elizabeth Grant, Eleanor Hale. Third row: Bertha Lebow, Coralec Waymire. JUNIORS • Marion Beswick. Virginia Colby, Isabel Freeman, Adeline Stemple, SOPHOMORES • Robm Peterson. Fourth row: Jean Marie Donald, Florence King, FRESHMEN • Luana Black, Lois Wekh, Shirley Ingram, Del- phire Beauchamp, Dorothy Tooney. Not pictured: SENIORS • Valerie Campbell, Mar- garet Cowart, Mildred Crilley, Betty Cunningham, Lois Deardurff, Margaret De Haan, Vickie De Zan, Keo Felker, Ruth Fink, Ruth Foster, Mildred Craves, Violet Halverson, Annie Happe, Betty Haslam, Florence Herring, Betty Latimer, Elizabeth McClintock, Helen Paranteau, Helen Rogers. Hazelwood Smith, Edith Spencer, Linna Stevenson, Cecile Templeman, Mary Alice Van Buskirk, JUNIORS • Constance Benkesser, Betty Bond, Moya Cairns, Cecile Doudna, Helen Dowling, Vivian Elmgren, Ruth Felberg, Elizabeth Garrett, Alyss Greer, LaVerne Grund, Elsie Hawley, Monteen Hipolite, Suzanne Hopusch, Lenorabelle Imus, Marcella Mann, Dorothy McAllister, Evelyn McCutcheon, Harriett Meyer, Nancy Osborn, Hope Parker, lantha Peterson, June Reynolds, Leda White, Gwendolyn Wright, Irene Wilson, SOPHOMORES • Elizabeth Alderson, Jean Alexander, Lois Clark, Jeanne Clemmens, Doris Colby, Bea Halverson, Helen Jacobson, Joan McCormick. Kathryn Meyer, Polly Powell, Eleanor Salmon, Agnes Staisner, Dorothy Thompson, Jeanette Wheeler, Kathryn Weisbrod, FRESHMEN • Leiia Anderson, Joe Anna Bayless, Margaret Kidder, GRADUATES • Marjorie Chilcott, Louise Markunas, Margaret Stroud, Virginia Wigent. DOUGLASS HALL Top row: SENIORS • Harriet Baucom, Ruth Crawford, Lamoine Evans, Maxine Kingsbury. JUNIORS • Helen- mae Flieger. Second row: Janet Hildreth, Shirley Mason, Janice Payne, Patricia Peterson, Dorothy Stuck. Third row: SOPHOMORES • Wanda Klaus, Grace North, FRESHMEN • Virginia Beckett. Marguerite Pimental, Virginia Stavely. Fourth row: Sally Jones, C lara Thomp- son, Beth Palmer. Not pictured: Arline Ahlroth, Char- lotte Williams. 406 When girls living at Douglass Hall want to relax they can go out into the patio and play ping pong — unless the set is already in use. Margaret Wilson, president of the group. P H I L I A Top row: Helen Barsumien, Ruth Bradley, Betty Haddock, Lorena HIckey. Second row: Betty Louise Hill, Lois Miller, Hope Mortensen, Irene Tresun. Third row: Mary Louise Uhrig-Kelly, Beth Kinne, Muriel Van Patten, Bar- bara Goodman. Fourth row: Helen Cossman, Cynthia Lee, Robbin Peterson, Donna Sinkey. Fifth row: Olga Fitz- patrick, Adele Hays, Beverly Tucker, Barbara Garrison. Sixth row: Barbara Spark, Virginia Lee Lindsey, Margaret V ilson, Mary Lynch. Not pictured: Lorraine L. King, Isabella Strouder, M. Lucille Adress, Eloise Blessing, Mary Lou Curry. Dorothy Harmon, Eliza beth Windrun, Betty Jane Allen, Carmela Antonacci, Bonnie Jean Beale, Margrate Bennett, Muriel Bohning, Julia Bruce, Lina Burkett, June Clark, Camilla Copley, Lorna Crowther, Virginia Davis, Pauline Deputy, Gwen Doty, Kathryn Emme, Clara Belle Farris, Allyn Fike, Marion Fox, La Vone Howrey, Doris Kirkpatrick, Beth de Lespinasse, Thelma Lindholm, Frances Lipsett, Joanna Miller, Selma Nesman, Helen Reese, Lois Schlappi, Anna Wedemeyer, Catherine Carlisle, Ursula Chavez, Hope Clements, Jane Dustman, Mary Eastwood, Harriet Ennis, Irene Fornara, Betty Hoow, Mildred Hotzell, Lorna Irvin, Annabelle Jossman, Julia Kegley, Stella Kilmer, Marian Kuder, Dorothy Marvin, Jean Mattis, Evelyn Myers, Barbara Nye. Leonore Nyhagen, Eleanor Pietschman, Isabel Robb, Jeanne Sears, Erna Sittler, Jean Tanner, jane Tuttle, Mildred Varner. Evelyn Vinton, Elise Wedemeyer, Lucille Weigmann, Barbara Wight, Irene Wilson, Marion Adel- man, Virginia Babcock, Elizabeth Bartlett, Louise Blanchard, Virginia Carrigan, Janet Champion, Viola Carrell. Phyllis Crowder, Margaret Cummings, Blanche Currier, Gloria De Vore, Janice Fraiseth, Mussee Green, Dorothy Hall, Yvonne Hamilton. Mary Hastings, Barbara Hoag, Jeanne Hood, Jean Hopson, Florence Itkin, Hazel Jernigan, Beatrice Kelly, Virginia Kersey, Joyce Koller, Louise Krause, Betty Lambert, Kay Lewis. Irene Madaras, Mae Nye, Charlotte Parsons, Virgina Pickett. Charlotte Potter, Helen Schneiderman, Martha Schroeder, Margaret Sear, Shirley Sheldon, Gertrude Tiefenbrum, Mildred Whittenberg, Mildred Williams, France Wilson. m .t MIRA HERSHEY HAU Top row: Frances Allen, Dorothy Borchert, Patricia Bovyer, Beth Bullard, Betty Burton, Frances Corcoran, Doris Harris. Second row: Wilma Harvie, Katherine Herren, Cretemarie Jauckens, Louise Jones, Margaret Kimmel, Betty Linck, Alta Lyon. Third row: Katherine MacDonald, Helen Mauldin, Dorothy Parmley, Jane Skelley, Helen Ward, Barbara Worthley, Virginia Anderson. Fourth row: Betty Balliet, Betty Boyd, Nelbeth Boydstun, Jean Bryant, Marjorie Cooper, Alice Ferrell, Adelia Canahl. Fifth row: Betty Hauser, Margaret Hendarson, Grace Huntoon, Frances Koch, Lois Lyie, Paulin e Parker, Virginia Peterson. Sixth row: Exie Stevens, Helen Taylor, Florence Wagner, Elaine Young, Pege Betty, Margaret Cheeseman, Florence Cline. Seventh row: Jean Condie, Dorothy Dunn, Virginia Flintjer, Margaret Gauer. 408 Mira Hershey Hall was the scene of an elaborate cos- tume dance this year, of which this picture is an example. 9 4 : .- ' RS? ' Some of the Hershey Hall residents are returning to school from a week-end at home. This is the only dormitory situated on the campus proper. Top row: Frances Holcomb, Carol Howard, Patty McKinnon, Moselle Molinari, Katherine Nuffer, Mavis O ' Reilly, Lillian Regan. Second row: Jane Sheldon, Sachi Tamaki, Billie Mae Thomas, Carol Witte, Esther Zegai, Frankye Kightlinger, Natalie Disbrow. Third row: Ann Borchard, Edna Earle, Allee Johnson, Betty Barto, Marian Trennery, Barbara Schauffelberger, Elizabeth Bullock. Fourth row: Virginia Sparcy, Marvel Purrucker, Cerrie Griffith, Dorothy Shipp, Betty Theile, Mary Hoppin, Maxine Moore. Fifth row: Eleanor Logan, Ruth Jones, Margaret Turner, Doris Colgan, Genevieve Dobbs, Hariet Crumrine, Helen Jean Mitchell. Sixth row: Dorothy Dee Cross, Martha Brady, Ceraldine Humason, Coline MacDougall, Genevieve Roberts, Phyllis Cole, Doris Flippen. Seventh row: Peggy Thorsen, Bertha Stein, Gretchen Schultz. Not pictured: Anita Galbraith, Margaret Hill, Ann Mason, Jessie Mowat, Barbara Taylor, Harriet Cooper, Blanche Core, Nancy McClish, Jean McCreery, Agnes Nader, Florence Fisher Parry, Carolyn Rains, Marilyn Upham, Phyllis Banks, Betty Chase, Florine Doerr, Sara Emerson, Levona Gebb, Gail Havice, Eleanor McEntee, Edith Robinson, Frances Rodgers, Virginia Schmiss- rauter, Lucille Slotnikow, Barbara Stott, Jean Sutherland, Billye Trowbridge, Barbara Weeks, Harriet Aldrich. Vera Behrendt, Betty Brockmeier, Barbara Carlisle, Phvllis Claasen, Dolphine Drabeck, Jennie Ednngton, Louise Fischler, Helen Hawk, Lucille Livesey, Francina Lumbard, Rhoda McHie, Ida Meckler, Georgia Murray, Barbara Nichols, Betty Paul, Devee Ardlth Study. 1 BODY HALL Top row: SENIORS • Ethol Barr. Doris Boardman. Second row: Helen Davidson, Alice McKinnie. Third row: Alice Tucker, Mane Wickham. Fourth row: JUNIORS • Phyllis Culbert, Dorothy Calloway. Fifth row: Kathleen Wickham, SOPHOMORE • Helen Willeford. Sixth row: FRESH- MEN • Juanita Hemperley, Louise Flentge. Seventh row: Alice Randall, Ella Louise Lyman. Not pictured: SENIORS • Margrate Bennett, Violet Bielveldt, Gertrude Boren, leona Circle, Beryl Langley, Charlotte McAfee, Wilma Rodgers, Margaret Sharpe, Marian Siedel, Almeda Stryker, Dana Zimmerman, JUNIORS • Mary Frances Ashby, Katherine Bartlett, Mar- garet Beckford, Margaret Dumont, Betty Jean Harris, Aileen Hirst, Helen Homan, Edith Keim, Betty Lee, Betty Miller, Lois Miller, Elaine Minder, Genevieve Pruett, Beth Rogers, Elizabeth Stanton, Phyllis Wigand, SOPHO- MORES • Doris Berger, Marian Copleston, Reba Ladd, Norma Lichty, Frances Pobst, Eva Reed, Elna Swanson, Janice Whalen, Dorothy White. Dorothy Wiener, Stella Wold, FRESHMEN • Marian Beach, Charlotte George, Eunice Jones, Dorothy Proctor, Norma Reid, Jean Schmid, Caroline Wilson, llo Smith, Dorothy York. 410 Phyllis Culbert acted as president of Rudy Hall this year, presiding over the weekly meetings and directing the campus activities of the living group. WINSLOW ARMS Top row: SENIORS • Eloise Bixler, Carol Cum- mings, Miriam Cumming, Ruth Haworth, Doris Larson. Second row: Elizabeth Turner, Barbara Vegher, JUNIORS • Jean Berglind, Martha Conrad, Janice Dales. Third row: Clara Herlick, Phyllis Matson, FRESHMEN • Virginia Becker, Helen Dixon, Edna Lowve. Fourth row: Marjorie Mason, Lois Willis, Dorothy Scales, Marian Andrews. Not pictured: SENIORS • Elizabeth Andrews, Roberta Pray, Miriam Safarjian, Jean Syme, Lucille Titus, JUNIORS • Olive Garber, Annette Leimer, Doris Reed, SOPHOMORES • Elizabeth Agee. Betty Dod- son. Phyllis Hofmann, Mildred Lindroth, Constance Parks, Peggy Shaw, FRESHMEN • Dorothy Hod- son, Doris Messenger, Charlotte Reed, Josephine Zerounian. Winslow Arms, situated at the lower end of Hilgard. has houskeeping facilities for co-eds who like home cooking and like to do their own. The Philharmonic Auditorium is the home of the Los Angeles Philhar- monic Orchestra, which is under the direction of Otto Klemperer. The campus concerts given by the orchestra during the past few years have helped immeasurably to popularize the downtown concerts and many U.C.L.A. students attend them, as well as other cultural events of note held in the Auditorium. COMMERCE Bruin Boys and Girls must make allowance for extra-curricular activities. With this in mind, the commercial interests of the great Southwest have stepped forward to answer the demands of some eight thousand varied and eccentric purses. The Students are grate- ful for the cooperation of the Southern Cali- fornia merchants. 413 INDEX Adohr Milk Farms 433 Allen Hotel Supply Co 432 T. V. Allen, Inc 423 Allison Coffee Co 423 Ambassador Hotel 428 Archer Studio 429 Associated Students Cafe 402 Associated Students Co-op 430 Barbara Ann Baking Co 417 Dr. George O. Berg 423 Biltmore Hotel 416 Bohemian Distributing Co 418 Brant Rancho 424 Bru-Inn 423 California Commercial College 424 California Daily Bruin 438 Campbell ' s Book Store 426 Cap and Gown Company 427 Coast Envelope and Leather Products Company. .431 Robert Dale Company, Inc 419 General Office Furniture Co 425 Glaser Brothers 418 414 ADVERTISERS Helms Bakeries 427 Hollywood Hospil-al 434 Icyclair Corporation Ltd 423 Jeffries Banknote Co 419 Peter Kadlec 424 Los Angeles Pie Co 434 Lucille ' s of Westwood 425 MacKay ' s Business College 432 Monarch Laundry Co 434 L. B. Norman 435 O ' Melveny, Tullcr Myers 423 Potter ' s Hardware 435 Rand, McNally and Co 434 Sawyer ' s School of Business 417 Scars, Roebuck Co 435 Albert Sheets Mission Candy Co 435 Tanner Motor Tours 432 Union Oil Company of California 425 Union Towel and Case 433 W. L. Valentine 432 Western Badge and Button 426 Wil Wite 421 Wright McMahon Secretarial School 420 415 College Night Every Friday in the BOWL SPECIAL STUDENT RATES Plan Your Private Parties attheBILTMOREhotel You are assured of sensible prices and accom- modations that only Biltmore ' s exclusive facili- ties can provide ... in the Beautiful BALLROOM The Colorful RENDEZVOUS and the Dignified MUSIC ROOM 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 orchestras. . . . Two Talented Floor Shows Attendants park and return your car — without charge. BILimORE W LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 416 ■ 1 . ' H H ' 1 P l l L l ■eL) K l 4 m . I 1 Where does she think It ' ll get her in the end? I IM l pi SPECIAL COURSES M mi for m 1 University ■H MHi Students PREFERRED positions are waiting for far-sighted men and women who round out an excellent university education with practical business training. Get this " double assurance for success " at Sawyer School of Business. All commercial subjects, personal super- vision in small instruction groups. Day and Night Classes. 3 Schools, FREE PLACEMENT. SflUJV€R SCHOOL of BUSINESS 941 Westwood Blvd. Also Los Angeles and Pasadena ox. 8108 WLA. 31185 You and Your Folks Will Enjoy " Your Friend and My Friend " MIRANDY On The Air Every Day Except Monday Over KFAC 8:30-8:45 A. M. Mnandy, with her cheerfid, homespun, mountain ' fo] philosophy comes to you through the courtesy of the bakers of . . . OcMVcua l Architectural Detail; Sorority Row. 417 Compliments of CLASER B ROTH ERS Wholesalers DISTRIBUTORS OF FRANK MEDICO PIPES Candies and Tobacco Sold by the Co-op and Coffee Shop Are Furnished by Glaser Bros. 1032 So. Maple St. Telephone: Los Angeles. California Richmond ' 61 31 MURDER IN KERCKHOFF KASTLE The night was dark and damp. By the light of a single lamp (One watt I Kerckhoff Hall was lit, But not the people in it. The Student Council was in meeting. All the members were a-bleating About the parking lots and things, And also cabbages and kings — And queens. Suddenly was heard a scream From a manager of the football team! He wasn ' t a member of Ball and Chain; He had nothing to lose and all to gain. Then suddenly was heard a shout! The Brum Editor was about To write an epic, slightly pink To make the Uclan public think Of Spanish wars or A. S. U. — Foo! Foo! Foo! Again, suddenly was heard a yell. Wot the hell! Wot the hell! King Buck came in with a mighty roar — " Who stepped on my varnished floor? Who forgot to lock the door? " Again he moaned and mourned and let out a groan, And left the council all alone. Sudden darkness! — black as black! Someone had given them the sack! " What was that? " said President Don — " Turn on those lights and see who ' s gone! " The Bruin scribe had disappeared. From his place at the table, no longer leered. " Let ' s find him, " cried a councilman brave. " Aw! Let him go, " sulked a sultry knave. " They ' re two for a nickel, four for a dime. He editorializes all of the time. " Phew! Phew! Phew! " I ' ll carry the torch and lead the way, " Said Valient Carroll with a giggle gay. " I too! " And up smooth Baron Swig bound. " I guess I know my way around. " " I too! There ' s organization here. " I ' m punchy but helpful, " said Helen dear. Thus a hunting party was quickly formed. And into the Bruin they stealthily stormed. They found Ye Ed in his office dark. Having himself a dandy lark. No, he wasn ' t trying to park. (He ' s not that much of a gay young spark.) He was writing a story on parking lots And sprinkling it liberally with dots. In Leeway ' s office a form could be seen Of a red-headed man with eyes of green Mumbling to himself, " Won ' t they just scream! " Coo ! Goo ! Coo ! The Bruin manager sprawled in his chair — Lifeless — blood red on his hands and hair. The mark of the Claw was seen on his brow! Cost sheets red — the Easter Bunny knows how! The party revived him with coal black ink. They ' d saved another from the curse of drink! Suddenly was heard a throaty roar That seemed to come from the upper floor. A fiendish laugh through the walls did bore. One could see white hands just dripping with gore. 418 MURDER IN KERCKHOFF KASTLE Someone peeped out from a nearby room, ' Twas only Red, not impending doom, " Let ' s go back to meeting, " said Helen Punch. " I ' m Welling, " said Carroll, " for I ' ve a motion " That will no doubt raise a large commotion. " For it is a vitriolic potion. " Whew! Whew! Whew! Behold! The chambers cold and lone All the members definitely gone. Dean Miller and Acky had left a letter. They thought the Recreational better. But as for the others, no sign or mark — Only the room there cold, still, dark! Then on the floor they spied a spot — The sign of a HEEL, a dreadful blot. And then another, and still some others. " Shall we search for our lost sisters and brothers? " Cried Carroll, seeing the trail of gore. Then they heard a noise on the upper floor. They went to see what the noise was for. ' Twas the noise of someone tearing his hair. ' Twas the yearbook editor muttering there. He had |ust been playing a game of rummy And someone kidnapped his favorite dummy. Fume! Fume! Fume! Pictures and cuttings all over the place. But of the Council was not a trace. " I spie a row of bottle tops, " cried Punch. " I wonder if someone brought a free lunch! " In came Williamson with a terrific start — " You should feel my palpitating heart! " Up all those stairs without a stop, " Honest to goodness! I ' m ready to drop. " " Did you see the Council on your way? " " Why I saw Georgette yesterday. " Down the long steps the Council trudged; Each step the hunting members begrudged. They followed yarn, bottle tops, lead; A broken pencil, blonde hair from a head. Downward and downward went the few members. In the dark, their eyes like glowing embers. Down the long hill to the boulevard Onward they went, the hearty old guard. Chug! Chug! Chug! From the distance was heard laughter and song. The posse trouped down the boulevard long. The traces of heels, hair, matches went on; Bottle tops, broken glass showed something wrong. They hastened their pace despite Carroll ' s high heels, Carefully dodging banana peels. Onward they wandered to dear old Le Conte Where A S U members are often wont To pass out handbills about things and stuff And other such assorted guff. They saw a den of song, dance, and cheer. " I feel faint, " cried Baron Swig, " Oh, dear. " They entered a brightly lighted spot. With only the kindest little thought. There: Lo and behold, it ' s really the truth! Were the councilmen ' s bodies heaped in a booth — Limp as rags and soaking, oh dear! Dampened by that fiendish irresistible — Beer! Oh Boy! Oh Boy! MORAL: A rollling stone gathers no must. EDITION BOOK BINDING A Complete Tlant ROBERT DALE COMPANY, INC. 3035-3037 Andrita St. Los Angeles Albany 4846 JEFFRIES BANKNOTE CO. Since 1894 • Printing • Engraving • Lithographing SPECIALIZED PRINTING OF BOND AND STOCK CERTIFICATES 117 Winston Street Los Angeles Telephone TRinity 9511 419 Secretarial Training for University Women • One or more years of successful Uni- versity training required for entrance. • Individual advancement with recogni- tion given to previous achievement. • Only applicants whom we believe we can place are chosen for registration. We have succeeded in placing all graduates. • Our active placement service is with- out charge to our graduates and employ- ers. REGISTRATION LIMITED TO ONE HUNDRED STUDENTS Wright MacMahon Secretarial School NINTH YEAR Beverly Hills, California 9538 Brighton Way OXford 9412 rears its ugly head. ' •-•■ « - ' Capt. Bob Young displays good form. Frank Schwartzman and Capt. Bob Young m action. 420 Life in a fraternity is good. When a student merits an Award Sweater , he should receive a sweater of merit. IS the Award Sweater of merit — demand it. OLYMPIA, WASH. 1938 U.C.L.A. Polo Team. Left to rigfit: CoacHi Tuttle. )ohn Morton, Bob Morton, Frank Schwartzman, Bruce Anson, Capt. Bob Young, Ed Muller. Jerry Conrad. 421 CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF ' 38 ...AND THE VERY BEST OF LUCK We have enjoyed serving you and we are sorry to see you go. While you go out to take your place in the " cold cruel, " to the classes that come the Coop will continue to be the scene of hastily crammed lunches, leisurely " cokes, " and endless gab. The Associated Students ' Coffee Shop and Cafe- teria of the University of California at Los Angeles is a strictly student enterprise, operated to serve the needs of the students of U.C.L.A. and their friends. It is an ideal meeting place which you will long re- member for the steadfast friendship made there in many happy hours of your University career. The Associated Students ' Coffee Shop and Cafe- teria gives employment to many people, 75% of whom are students. This undertaking certainly war- rants your complete and whole-hearted support. It is the policy of The Associated Students ' Cof- fee Shop and Cafeteria to give you the best of foods obtainable at the lowest possible prices. The food is prepared and cooked under the supervision of a highly trained staff in an up-to-date kitchen, thus insuring the best in sanitation and cleanliness. Improvements are continually being made to raise the standard of service and quality of food. The management welcomes your inspection and will be happy to receive your suggestions. C. M. (MAC) McCLURE QUALITY — COFFEE SHOP AND CAFETERIA SERVICE 422 FRIENDS OF THE UNIVERSITY ADOHR MILK FARMS T. V. ALLEN, INCORPORATED ALLEN HOTEL SUPPLY COMPANY ALLISON COFFEE COMPANY DR. GEORGE O. BERG BRANT RANCHO BRU-INN ICYCLAIR CORPORATION LTD. O ' MELVENY. TULLER AND MYERS W. L. VALENTINE 423 Compliments of THE BRANT RANCHO GUERNSEY MILK DAIRY Tel. CR. 3000 HOSTESS WORK offers profitable employment for university students dur- ing vacation periods. Stu- dios; Clubs; Hotels; Apart- ment Houses; Resorts, and Parks employ extra Hostess- es and Social Secretaries during the summer months. LENGTH OF COURSE — Six Weeks Day and Evening Classes NIGHT HOSTESS WORK offers ready employment dur- ing the entire year. New students may begin their studies any Monday morning, afternoon, or evening. MU. 2184 CALIFORNIA COMMERCIAL COLLEGE 729 S. Figueroa St. Los Angeles, California REMEMBER UNIVERSITY CAMP Peter Kadlec FURRIER 8634 Wilshire Blvd. Beverly Hills, Calif. Phones Oxford 8384 WOodbury 62355 COMPLETE FUR SERVICE Top: Leslie Ann Martin and " Red " Davidson, glamourous duo of the doldrums, seen here glamouring just for practice. Below: George Marx dances while thousands yawn. Further yet: Jack Behrman, wizard of the accordian, abandons his collapsible Steinway to squeeze Pege Betty. The Bottom: Bridge, as ex- emplified by Laurette Clair and Walt Wood, exponents of the famous Drop one. Purl two system. 424 GENERAL OFFICE FURNITURE COMPANY Office and School Equipment Phiico Portable Public Address Systems 1049 S. Los Angeles St. PR. 5123 Exclusive 100% PURE PARAFFIN-BASE OIL " In the shadows of Royce Hall. " 425 CELLULOID BUTTONS PREMIUM RIBBONS TROPHY CUPS BADGES AND MEDALS ATHLETIC FIGURES WE S T E R N BADGE AN D BUTTON COMPANY 120 Henne Building 122 West Third Street Michigan 9336 Los Angeles, California Aren ' t we all ! II CAMPBELL : - " " - JOE COLLEGE OR THE ANATOMY OF INSOUCIANCE There dwelt once in Universitas a youth of such careless charm and cheerful casualness that he was alike a wonder to those of greater erudition and those of less pretension. For, nature having endowed him with assurance and aplomb, industry and jealousy vied in supplying him with crepe soles and gaucho shirt to make him all that the ladies could ask, and more than his preceptors could control. As Perseus had his shield to protect him from the Medusa, and Ulysses his wax and magic herb to guard him from the Sirens and Circe, so had this youth his insouciance to defend him from the onslaughts of instruction. Yet he was rather more adroit than adamant, for, as the snake casts its skin, as the butterfly shrugs off its chrysalis, and the duck showers the water from its back, so did he, with perfect good humor, and natural grace dis- embarrass himself of the dull accretions of learning. It has been well said that a great man speaks the language of his time, and so did this youth maintain the tongue of contemporanity that one who under- stood him yesterday might find him puzzling today and impossible of comprehension tomorrow, for his speech was as progressive as it was picturesque, and yet no more picturesque than pointless. Nor were these all the remarkable qualities of Joe College, for so he had been called by parents more fond than wise. As scholars of another age were at some pains to learn the languages of France and Italy and the an- cient world, so Joe had expended time and wealth to acquire the idiom of the race track, the prize ring and the underworld. But, lest the reader at this point suppose all of these virtues to have been unrewarded, indeed beyond all reward, it were best to inform him otherwise presently. For as Damon had his Pythias, and Alexander his " Immortals, " so did this youth have his brothers of Chi Yu who gave, not their lives for him, for there was no call for such, but rather their term papers, and raised him to such high place that his insouciance was the glory of all and he be- came known far as E B A Pi, as the Creeks have it, or " a great guy. " — E. C. McCOY. 426 Learn how the other half lives. 1 think that 1 shall never see . . . Academic Caps, Gowns and Hoods Rentals and Sales for Colleges and Universities 1 CAP AND GOWN COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA 11 948 Santcc Street Los Angeles TUckcr 3711 California 427 he Los cAngeles AMBASSADOR COCOANUT GrOVE WKere sparkling entertainment never ebbs — but alv;?a37s flows! WKere you dance to tke rKytbm of America ' s finest orchestras, and tKe evening flies bj) in tke tempo of tke merriest nigkt life. " COCOAKfUT Grove " — recognized rende2 )ous of tke sopkisticates of Holl3)NVood and Los Angeles. he Los (Angeles AMBASSADOR A 22-acre playground in (ke Keart of a great cit , combining the smartest attractions in out- door sports witn exceptional indoor luxuries dd iversions 3400 Wilshire Boulevard DRexel 7011 428 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIOR CLASS AND TO THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS STAiFF FOR ANOTHER GREAT YEAR BOOK • As for ourselves we pledge for the future the same fine workmanship and service which have won for us the position of official photographer for the past five years. • ARCHER STUDIOS IRVING ARCHER FINE PHOTOCRAH Y 6633 Sunset Blvd. CLadsfone 2164 429 Gcood WiskcfS from THE CO-OP KERCKHOFF HALL 430 I I Thanks, UCLANS! If has been the pleasure of this company to manufacture the COVERS FOR THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS, with but one exception, for well over a decade. We like your book, we like your Southern 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 Annual Covers, Edition Covers, Fabrikoid Specialties ' ' " IN OUR 20TH YEAR IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA " 220 Rose Street, Los Angeles Telephone: MUlual 9131 431 SIGHTSEEING See the Scenic Wonderland of Southern California De Luxe, Streamlined Parlor Cars Luxurious Limousines with Chauffeurs in Uniform. S-Passenger ECONOMY Cars at 15c per Mile Up-to-date U-DRIVE Cars • We are prepared to provide you with Eco- nomical, Dependable and Distinctive Transpor- tation for all occasions at any time of day or night. • TANNER-GRAY LINE MOTOR TOURS and TANNER MOTOR LIVERY Main Office: 320 So. Beaudry Ave.. LOS ANGELES Telephone: MUtual 3111 Tic ets and Reservations at the Rosslyn Hotel Branches throughout Southern California f( ' « foolish to pay too much . . . . . . but dangerous to pay too little ALLEN HOTEL SUPPLY CO., Inc. 131 N. Los Aneeles St. TRinity 4691 Meats of Sjuality Furnished the Co-op Fountain and Grill bji California ' s LeadiTig Butcher. Preferred Vocations For Men and Women SOCIAL SECRETARY BUSINESS SECRETARY ACCOUNTANCY STENOTYPY PAYMASTER-AUDITOR COMPTROLLER TRANSPORTATION: Freight Traffic Manager (Also many shoi-t-cuts tx patjroU) Half-day office employment provided for students who desire to earn tuition. Living expenses may also be earned through part-time evening work. Enter any Monday. MACKAY BUSINESS COLLEGE Estab. 1905 612 So. Figueroa TR. 0417 Los Angeles Knock! Knock! Who ' s there? CompI iments of W. L. VALENTI N E 432 %} , Who ' s ycur house going solid for? The Key to Success ... is Good Health And nothing is so successful in promoting good health as two or three glasses of milk a day. And while you ' re about it, why not drink the best — Amer- ica ' s Finest — Adohr Certified — richer in everything that makes milk your most important food! Good luck. Bruins! JDOiK MILK FARMS A Southern California Institution Happy birthday, boys I The return of the native. You name it. Nice work if you can get it. Koy Kid of Kerckhoff. STERILIZED LINEN SERVICE • GOWNS • UNIFORMS • TOWELS • NAPKINS Complete Restaurant Service UNION TOWEL and CASE COMPANY ANgelus 0187 125 N. Mission Road Los Angeles 433 PRESBYTERIAN HOSPITAL — OLMSTED MEMORIAL Lessee HOLLYWOOD HOSPITAL X-Ray Physio-Therapy Departments newly equipped Approved by American College of Surgeons Paul C. Elliott. Exec. Secy. Administrator 1322 No. Vermont Ave. OL. 1151 Maps Books Globes Atlases RAND McNALLY COMPANY 125 East Sixth Street Los Angeles TUcker 5307 It can ' t happen here! MONARCH LAUNDRY COM PAN Y, Inc. 3612 Crenshaw Boulevard Los Angeles PArkway 91 18 " The Good Pies " LOS ANGELES PIE CO. 1720 Hooper Ave., Telephone Los Angeles PRospect 6296 434 Best Wishes to the Class of 1938 SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. 435 Because of the strange calm which pervades the office, my editorial intuition tells me it is time to write my swan song. Past editors have made this a melancholy task. Their Staff Apprecia- tion and Final Last Word pages have been streaked with tears because their book was out and their job was done. However, I feel no lachrymose tendencies at this point, but only an uncon- trollable desire to have a large party. That I hope I will have when the comprehensive is over. But it will be no party at all unless the staff is there. And here I have a confession to make. Last summer, during summer session, I used to sit up in the office and worry about the 1938 Southern Campus. I would worry for approximately half an hour and then decide it was too hot for thot and go to the beach. Then when summer school was out I trekked back east and had a fine time till after school had started. And then I rushed back home to the Southern Campus and started to worry again. From September until April I remained situated in my swivel chair be- hind one of the few glass-topped desks (albeit in bad condition) left in Kerckhoff, and worried about the 1938 Southern Campus, while my staff ha e been energetically and enthusiastically putting the book out. Chief assistant worriers during the long grind have been Mary Emily " Vote for B-Radford " Cox (otherwise known as " Coxie " ) and Mary " Girls make Passes at Men ' s Classes " Boynton. When- ever the worries got too thick. I just assigned a few to these two. Al " Reverse " Kaelin proved, as art editor, to be the bane of the engraver ' s life with his expensive, but extremely effective ideas. " Candid " Hugh Gilmore is somewhat of a paradox, for he is a photographer who takes exceptionally good pictures, and also rarely forgets to keep his appointments. Specializing on views, this year ' s book is proof of his ability. He did everything from leaning out of the Goodyear blimp to take the airviews which grace our opening section, to lying on the ground and taking worm ' s eye views of campus buildings. Hugh was ably seconded in his endeavors by Bill johnke. Deserving of a special paragraph is S. (for Southern Campus) Leonard Davidson, the all-around trouble shooter. " Red, " as he IS known from Kerckhoff ' s tower to Crumpler ' s back room, did everything on this book from writing copy and captions in every section, to putting out the organization panels, to compiling the index, to being in most of the pictures, to falling in love, and many other things which I am forgetting. Red did not begin work until late, but once he got going he was a Power-house. To Bob " A Different Gal for a Different Night " Landis and Mimi " I ' m Not Twenty-four " Koumrian is due a good hand for seeing that the engraving and copy deadlines were as nearly made as they ever have been in my days on the book (Grandpa Johnson speaking) . Bill " Simone " Simons was Custodian of the Paste- Can in his job as Photo-mounter and I can sympathize with him, for I did it for three years. He was helped by Eleanor " L.A. High " Argula and Steve " Index " Melnyk. Ed " Scoop " Douglas heckled the Bruin until we got some publicity with the assistance of Millie " Front Page " Schwartz. Muriel " Chatterbox " Van Patten jealous- ly guarded the glossie cabinet. The book editors, Breta " Faculty " Nissen, Frances " My Section ' s All In " Koch, George " Caption " Hesdorfer and Bill " Balboa " MacKinley are deserving of praise, especially the latter two, who took over the uncompleted work of Gordon " Tennis " Clough and Jane " Bullock ' s " Montgomery. A special word should be said for the work of three outstand- ing freshmen, Claire " Orchids " Hanson, Barbara " It ' s Spring " Bettin, and Jean " Personality " Traughber. To Joe Osherenko, Director of Publications, and to Alice " Tillie " Tilden, his secretary, is due a vote of thanks for many helpful suggestions and swell cooperation. Last, but certainly not least, are the service men, Bert Ferguson of Coast Envelope and Leather Products Company, Waldo E. Ed- munds of Mission Engraving Co. and Johnny Jackson of Carl A. Bundy Quill Press, each of whom did his part to help the pro- duction along. Others in the technical end of the publication de- serving of thanks are John Hampton of Coast Envelope, Art Prefer, Lester Bennett and Arthur Bell of Mission Engraving and Jesse C. Jessup, Jim Jessup, Ruth Gray and Ed Easton of the Bundy Press. The staff this year has been swell and I know each member will take pride in Volume XIX, the 1938 Southern Campus, " Our " Book. Thank you, JAMES A. JOHNSON JR. EDITORIAL James Johnson Editor Mary Emily Cox Assoc. Editor Mary Boynton Asst. to Editor Hugh Cilmore Photographer Albert Kaelin Art Editor Leonard Davidson Organizations Asst. Robert Landis Photography Asst. Mimi Koumrian Copy Asst. Bill Simons Photo-mounter Edwin S. Douglas, Jr. Publicity 1 i 1 Academic Book — Breta Nissen, editor; James Osgood, associate editor; Billie Thomas, Jean Traughber. ■! Activity Book — Frances Koch, editor; Shirley McKib- bon, associate editor; Betty Lee Boykin, Seymour Knee, Elizabeth Brown. Sports Book — George Hesdorfer, editor; Cordon Clough, associate editor; Vincent Rice, Bob Hannah, Glenn Shahan, Bob Leek, Cliff Steves, Leonard David- son. Bonnie Ellen Clough, women ' s sports editor; Nanon Brunough, asst. women ' s sports editor. Social Book — Bill McKinley, editor; Jane Montgomery, associate editor; Claire Hanson, associate editor; Bet- ty Bonestell; Margery Cavalier. Photography Staff — Hugh Gilmore, head photograph- er; Bill Johnke, associate photographer; Marwood Gardner, Albert Levie, Hal Hughes, Joan Ludwig, Frank Lindholm. Art Staff — Albert Kaelin, editor; Holmes Coates, as- sociate editor; Lucille Wuerth, Philip Hans, Bill Maclntyre, Hap Frazer. Photo-Mounting Staff — Bill Simons, chief photo- mounter; Eleanor Argula, associate photomounter; Stephen Melnyk, Jean Traughber. fl Organizations Staff — Leonard Davidson, editor; jean Johnston, associate editor; Barbara Bettin, asst. editor; Marjorie Lawson, Charlotte Horwitz, Kitty Cooley, Alma Stewart, Christine Strain, Helen Anderson, Phyllis Wuerth, Gerrie Griffeth, Elizabeth Brown, Miriam Green, Marcele Von Dietz, Jean Traughber. Dummy Staff — Jean Traughber, supervisor; Stephen Melnyk, Bill Simons, Bob Landis, James Johnson, George Hesdorfer. Photo-Librarians — Muriel Van Patten, chief; Mary Boynton, Jean Traughber, Mimi Koumrian. Index Staff — Leonard Davidson, supervisor; Mimi Koumrian, Breta Nissen, James Osgood, Virginia Hunt, Charlotte Horwitz, Claire Hanson, Barbara Bettin, Alma Stewart, Jack Smillie. MANAGERIAL Ella Louise Lyman Manager Mary Elizabeth Harris Associate Manager Edwin Shirey Senior Reservations Mgr. Liston Comer Advertising Manager Martha Otis Sales Manager Hazel Kelly Organizations Manager Mildred Schwartz Publicity Director Beth Clarke Office Manager Mary Lee McClelian Office Assistant Leta Frances Weaver News Service Advertising Staff — Listen Comer, director; Tom Freear, Leslie Ann Martin, Robert Meldrum, Martha Otis, Ed Shirey. Publicity Staff — Mildred Schwartz, director; Douglas, Albert Kaelin, Doris Robbins. Ed win Senior Reservations Staff — Edwin Shirey, director; Jocelyn Ball, Ruth Barnard, Betty Boykin, Elizabeth Brown, Joe Clare, Kay Clements, Betty Crawford, Vir- ginia Hunt, Mary Lee McClelian, Jean Moir, Barbara Nichols, Ellen Rogers, Betty Seebaldt, Charlotte Thompson, Dorothea Thompson, Muriel Van Patten, Phyllis Vv orth. Office Staff — Beth Clarke, director; Joe Clare, Tom Freear, Virginia Hunt, Leslie Ann Martin, Mary Lee McClelian, Robert Meldrum, Barbara Nichols. Marcele Von Dietz, Leta Frances Weaver, Phyllis Worth. Sales Staff — Martha Otis, director; Rita Ahern, Doro- thy Allison, Pege Betty, Dorothy Bonner, Barbara Braner, Betty Brockmeir, Elizabeth Brown, Norene Brownson, jane Campbell, Eleanor Childers, Margaret Chisholm, Joseph Clare, Kay Clements, Frances Con- rad, Beryl Corbin, Betty Crawford, Elizabeth Essing- ton, Janice Froiseth, Mary Calvin, Betty Coulet, Betty Cuethlein, Margery Hall, Barbara Hamilton. Harriett Hessell, Mary Hickey. Doris Hill. Barbara Hoag, Mil- dred Hoecker, Frances Holcomb, Charlotte Horowitz, Virginia Hunt. Ellis Irving, True Jamieson, Joe Jaco- bucci, Vilma Jarabek, Elizabeth Johnson. Eleanor Jones, Louise Kistner, Ethel Kline, Ethel McCarty, Rhoda McHie, Peggy McLeod, Elizabeth Mitchell, Ardis Money, Beth Palmer, Dorothy Sanborn. Betty Seeboldt. Jean Shorkley. Jeannette Slavin, Jane Sloan, Dorothea Thompson. Jean Traughber. Beverly Tucker, Betty Walter. Barbara White. Caroline Wilson. Geral- dine Wimmer. Phyllis Worth. Aleene Zacher. Organizations Staff — Hazel Kelly, director; Meri Arms. Joe Clare, Listen Comer, Mary Lee McClelian, Ruth Nelson. This is what is known as the " last round-up, " the " pay-off, " the " finale, " and the " Swan-Song. " The idea of being a dying swan when one thinks of oneself as a bird about to take flight into the great outer world, is not too pleasant. Nevertheless, an accounting of our activities in the little nest as of the past year is in order. That invisible barrier between the editorial and managerial de- partments — once almost opaque, came tumbling down in short order — what with the editor writing receipts and selling books, and the manager suggesting captions and mounting pictures. (These among other reasons.) Other reasons were the interest of the sports staff in the sales staff — in fact, all of the male portion of the editorial staff seemed to enjoy our sales drives. Flurries of excitement were constantly present as when the sales drive promised a trip to the frozen north of Stanford; when Ed Shirey and Bob Landis began to nod curtly when seen in the vicinity of the Camma Phi house; when, for a short time, Tom Freear and Bob Meldrum had sold exactly the same amount of ads; and when Pege Betty saw Virginia Hunt sneaking up from the rear with the Alpha Delta Pi sales book completely sold out. But with all this over, and the calm almost more than can be borne, personalities come looming into the mental picture: Mary Elizabeth Harris had troubles with 199 papers — the kind that spoil a good Christmas vacation. And then too, there was the A.W.S. clique, which after all, has council meetings and things that a girl has to go to. But in moments of crisis, when the dan- ger zone appeared, Mary Liz would approach with " What ' s doin ' chum. " and clear matters. Matters, by the way, consist of books to the library, counting money, taking charge of general troubles and keeping us all in a good disposition. Ed Shirey, a member in good and long standing, considered that the Seniors should be his own little problem — which is cer- tainly what they were. In June Ed will probably still be writing them notes for overdue bills on Reservations. For his work in gathering together over seven hundred seniors, not only the Southern Campus, but the Seniors are grateful. Super-sleuth Liston " Herringbone " Comer hunted out all the honoraries in a week and put contracts in their hands. Later he took the advertising department over with complete abandon, and forthwith directed those operations to our benefit. The managerial staff is also indebted to Hugh Gilmore who is in great part to blame for the advertising section. Meanwhile Beth Clarke operated the office staff and supervised the distribution of millions of post cards by Ellen Rodgers, Betty Crawford, Elizabeth Mitchell, and Aileen Zacher. Hazel Kelly turned over her work to this staff after the first round-up of fraternities and sororities was over. John Thornton aided Kelly in the fraternity fracas, and Joe Clare helped everyone on every- thing. Leslie Ann Martin worked on practically every staff from ad- vertising to organizations, and she and Jimmy Osgood kept the entire staff in a gleeful frame of mind with their Pepsodent grins. Practically every one on the staff wrote ad copy for the Bruin and contributed one kind of deadline or another. Sales were directed by Martha " Smoky " Otis amid political and A.W.S. activities. The Managerial Staff banquet, too. was planned by Martha and was. of course, successful. Betty Crawford and Virginia Hunt counted every book sale the Southern Campus had, and worked like fiends to keep all the records straight. And Mary Lee McClelian is certain she must have sent five thousand bills to organizations with her own two hands. Leta Frances Weaver kept the scrap book of all the Southern Campus publicity that Millie Schwartz slipped into the Brum. All of my staff members have haunted " Miss Tilden " hourly and daily without faltering. And she has not weakened under our barrage. I am especially grateful for the advice and assistance she has given me. Joe Osherenko has been very instructive and help- ful to me and to my advertising staff. In fact, the entire publi- cations office has kept us going with admirable direction. To all of you I am deeply grateful. I hope that you have had as much fun working on the book this year as I have. It seems to me that mine has been one of the finest staffs in the history of the Southern Campus. Thank you, ELLA LOUISE " POPPY " LYMAN ROY SWANFELDT CHUCK FERGUSON Published dally except Saturday and Sunday durinj the acadc.nic year and semi-weekly during the Sum- mer Session by the Associated Students of the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles. Entered a. - sec- ond-class matter March 7. 1927. at the Postoffi ' a1 Los Angeles California, under the act of March 3, 1S79 Accepted for mailing at special rate of postage provid- ed for in Section 1108 Act of October ? 1917. nCpnesENTEO for national advertisino by National AdvertisingService, Inc. Collegl Publishers Represenlalive 420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y. chicaoo - bostom - los angeles - sam francisco Published daily except Saturday and Sunday iuiing the academic year and semi-weekly during the Sum- mer Session by the Associated Students of the LTni- versity of California at Los Angeles. Entered as sec- ond-class matter March 7, 1927, at the Postoffice at Los Angeles, California, under the act of March 3, 1871). Accepted for mailing at special rate of postage provid- ed for in Section 1108 Act of October 2 1917. tea Fon NA AL AOVERTISINO National Advertising Service, Inc. ColUgs Publishtri Refirtsentativt 420 Madison Ast. New York. N. Y, CHtCASt • BOSTOI • Lot AneELEt - SA« PRARCISCf Editorial and business oflicts, Itooms Zii;-14 Kerck- holt Hall, 405 Hilgard Avenue, Los Angeles, California. Phones OXford 1071, WOodbury 62171, and West Los Angeles 31171. After 6 p.m. phone W.L.A. 37239. Sub- scription rates on campus or delivered by mail one year $4.00: one semester, 52.00. EDITOR Roy Swanfeldt MANAGER Charles K. Ferguson Managing Editor Bob Reedcr Assistant Editor Norman Borisofl Advertising Manager Bob Churley MANAGERIAL BOARD National Advertising Manager. ...Evelyn McCutctieon Circulation Manager Lloyd Burstein Classified Adv. Manager Virginia Ahern Advertising Assistants John Aye, Hal Caddel, Harry Landis, John Cole. EDITORIAL BOARD Uill Urunu Betty Haguii Everett Curtet Mildred Ncbivlirtl Sports Editor Vincent Rice ii ' eature iSditor Gene Piller Women ' s Page Editor Louise Tordera Campus Editor Dan Wilkes Women ' s News Editor Barbara Hirshfeld Drama Editor Seymour Knee Kadio Editor Hal Levy Night Editor Everett Carter Desk Editor Night Feature Editor Bish Beane Editorial and business offices, Rooms «12-14 Kerck- noff Hall 405 Hilgard Avenue, Los Angeles, California Phones OXford 1071. WOodbury 62171, and West Los Angeles 31171. After 6 p.m. phone W.L.A. 37239. Sub- scription rates on campus or deH " ered by mall one year $4.00: nn -semester. $2.00. EDITOR Norman Borisoft MANAGER Charles K. Ferguson Managing Editor A. :snrlate Edit " ' .. Bob Reeder Roy Swanfeldt IVIANAGERIAL BOARu National Advertising Mgr Evelyn McCutcheon Junior Mai.agers ohi, A u. Hal Caddel Seymour Knee, Haiiy d. LanOls Classified Adv. Mgr Virginia Ahn;a Circulation Mgr Lloyd Bu. tein Representatives John Cole, Bob F.n. h, Boyd Harris, Bill MacAllister John Rath.mell, George Thorson •lDI ' I ' UKIAL bOA t sports Eaiuoi - ' " ' VI- " ' u ' i ' V5 Feature Editor Barbara Hirshfeld Women ' s .Mews Editor lerry Humason Night Editors Mildred Schwartz, Betty Uaeaii, Dan Wilkes, Bill Brown, Everett Ca ter Special Page Editor Mi.heli Robhins Night Editor _ Bill Brown Desk Editor Page Betty NORM BORISOFF BUTCH REEDER % 438 A Aarens. Sheldon 355 Accomazzo, Edmund . .56, 17-4 Ackerman, Eileen 370 Ackerman, Lennis 343 Ackerman, William 115, 122, 124 Acquilmo, Marjory 395 Adams, Annette 387 Adams. Charles 358 Adams, Irving 56 Adams, Joseph 355 Adams, Judith Ann . . . 56, 377 Adams, Margaret 392 Adams, Wilson 56 Adelman, Corenne . . .56, 196, 206 Adelman, Lester 369 Aggen, Alvin 364 Ahern, Rita 395 Ahern, Virginia 143, 376 Ahlport, Gertrude . . . . 56, 189 ACATHAI 166 Albers, Myrtle 56, 377 Albrecht, Catherine 395 Alexander, Jean 382 Alexander. Robzrt 346 Alexander. Shiril 345 Aldrich, Janet 377 Allebrand. Eleanor 381 Allen, Barbara 396 Allen, Fred 408 Allen, John 56, 358 Allen, Lenore 377 Allen, Mary Anne 185 Allen, Peggy 388 Allington, Walter 343 ALPHA CHI ALPHA .... 1 72 ALPHA CHI DELTA 171 ALPHA DELTA PI 377 ALPHA DELTA THETA ..375 ALPHA EPSILON PI 378 ALPHA ETA RHO 170 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA. .379 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA. 344 ALPHA CHI OMEGA . . . .376 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 174 ALPHA OF ARETA 168 ALPHA OMICRON PI ...380 ALPHA PHI 381 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 167 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA.. 173 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 343 ALPHA TAU OMEGA . . . 345 ALPHA XI DELTA 382 Althouse, Jane 376 Anderson. Clara 171 Anderson, David 351 Anderson, Fred 56, 177 359 Anderson, Hazel 56, 315 Anderson, Helen Jane .... 394 Andreson, lliff 56 Anderson, Jack E 346 Anderson, John 354 Anderson, LaVerne . .203, 387 Anderson, Lloyd 56 Anderson, Owen .... 176, 367 Anderson, Robert 352 Anderson, Roberta 395 Anderson, Ruth 56,185 Anderson, Trent .... 197, 358 Anderson, Willard 56 Anderson, Vivian 408 Andress, Lucilh 56, 1 69 Andrews. Frank 363 Andrews, Marjorie . . . 56. 41 1 Aney. John 356 Angermayer. Elgriede .... 1 86 Anson, Bruce 350 Appleton, Eldredge 343 Aquilino, Marjorie 56 Aquino, Henry 195 Arbuthnot, Jane 386 AREME 169 Argabrite, Dorothy 379 INDEX Argula, Eleanor , . . . 1 40, 203 Arp, Bud 357 Arms, Meri 388 Armstrong, Patricia 382 Armstrong, Robert 343 Arnold, Thomas 346 Arpon, Lucille 195 Ashcraft, Virginia 396 Atherton, Barbara 376 Atkinson, Ann 392 Atkinson, Byron 362 Atwood, Harold 57 Auerbach, Edwin 57 Austin, Edwin 57 Austin, Geraldine 381 Austin, Lloyd 57 Austin, Robert 57 Avila, Martin 57 Aye, John 1 43 Ayrest, Robert 353 Axelrod, Sylvia 186 Azorlosa, Julian 57 Azelrod, Howard 366 B Babcock, Virginia 394 Baber, Mary Helen 388 Bachelder, Virginia ... 57, 397 Backus. Joe 57 Backus. Mary 376 Bacon. Vivienne 399 Baerwitz. Herbert 369 Bagnall. Ann 385 Bailey, Dana 386 Baird, Raymond 57, 198 Baird, William 177, 359 Baker, Albm 175 Baker, Gordon 57 Baldwin, DeFcrest 174 BALL AND CHAIN 175 Ball, Everett . . .201. 202. 360 Ball, jocelyn 388 Balantyne. Robert ... .57, 363 Ballard. Alice Jane 58 Ballenger. Laura Lou .... 58 Balliet. Betty 408 Ballsun. Zan 365 Banker. Robert 179, 202 BANNISTER HALL 404 Bankson, Rose Ann 206 Banzof. Jane 389 Barchard. Lucille 58, 389 Bardwell, Peggy 385 Barfield, Omega 199 Barish, Nathaniel . . . . 58, 202 Barber, Francis 348 Barlow, Joan 58, 386 Barlow, Margaret ....58,386 Barmann, Kay 203, 396 Barnard, Ruth 379 Barnbrock, Jean 203 Barnes, Edward 179, 352 Barnes, Martha Jane 385 Barnes, William 58, 358 Barnett, Virginia 388 Baron, Henry 356 Barr. Eythol 58. 410 Barr, James 347 Barr, Louise 185 Barrows, Bill 187 Barry, Janet 399 Barsky. Robert 355 Barsumian, Helen ....58,407 Bartlett, Betty 384, 391 Bartlett. Jean 384 Bartmus, Galen 364 Barto, Bessie 384, 409 Bass, Geneva 58 Bassett, Barbara 396 Bates, Evelyn 387 Bascom, Harriet 406 Baugh, Frances 58 Baxter, Ward 359 Bayless, Joe Anna 377 Beach, Norton 353 Beadle, Billie 385 Beadle, Frances 58 Beal, Frances 185 Bean. Robert 58, 364 Beane, James 345 Beatfy, Maty 58, 396 Beauchamp, Dorothy 405 Beaver, Dons 394 Beck. Albert 343 Beck, Mary Julia 58 Becker, Virginia . . . .379, 41 1 Beckett. Virginia ...380.406 Beckwith. Theodore 352 Beecher, Grace 58 Behm, Geraldine ....58,389 Belcher. Mary Jane 1 06. 107, 385, 398 Belden. Barbara . .58, 184,387 Belden, Dorothy Lee 381 Belden, Frances .... 1 84. 392 Bell, Al 162 Bell. Ethelin 387 Bell, Harry 353 Bell, Jane 1 80, 396 Bell, John 58, 346 Bell, Mary Grace .... 170, 376 Bell, Pretto 58, 170 Bellerue, Alberta . . . . 58, 385 Bellerue, Mary Jane 202, 203, 207, 385 Bellinger, Jean 376 Bellis, Ida 58 Belsey, Robert 350 Benedict, Ellen 205 Benn, Sylvia 378 Bennett, Donald 345 Bennett, Margaret 386 Benton, Don 354 Berenzweig, Marvin Jay . . 58, 124, 197, 198, 355 Berger, Frances 185 Berglind, Jane 411 Berkley, Thomas 58 Berkowitz, Marvin 355 Berliner, Marion 393 Berman, Paula 393 Bernhard, Margaret 185 Bernhard, Robert . . . . 59, 179, 365 Bernstein, Rita 378 Bernstein, Sidney 355 Bernstein, Roslyn 393 Berry, Betty 386 Best. Jack 359 Beswick. Marian . . . .380, 405 BETA THETA PI 346 Bettin, Barbara 379 Betty, Pege 408 Beymer, Marybel 385 Biddle, Marjorie 59 Bigler, Lee 365 Billingsley, Betty ... 1 10, 385 Binder, Rudy 361 Bissel, Charles 59 Biswell, Reva 59 Bittinger, Betty 389 Bixler, Emma 411 Bjork, David 179 Black, Luana 200, 202, 394, 405 Black, Virginia 184, 388 Blackman, Aaron . . . .59, 176, 178, 197, 202 Blaikie, John 364 Blame, David 167 Blair, Winifred 59 Blake, Howard 59 Blake, Joe 347 Blanchard, Louise 389 Blanchard, Phyllis 391 Blanchard, Robert 358 Blank, Yetive 59, 380 Blass, Mildred 393 Blech, Janet . . . . 59, 374, 393 Blee, Fairy 387 Blessing, Eloise 59 Bliss, George 292. 365 Bliss, Robert 174, 368 Bliss, Willis 365 Block, Natalie 378 Blodgett, Julian 349 BLUE C 176 BLUE KEY 177 Bluemle, Evelyn . . . .203, 397 Boardman, Doris 59, 41 Boal, Allan ' .354 Bock, DeSoto 59, 368 Bodenhofer, Paul 60 Bodine, Doris 404 Boettger, Arliene ....60,181 Bohlken, Barbara 384 Bohning, Muriel .... 1 86, 397 Boise, Mary 60, 405 Boismer, Alfred 368 Bole, Betty 396 Botluch, Evelyn 60, 1 80 Bonestell, Betty 389 Bonner, Dorothy 386 Bonner, Minta 60, 388 Bonoff, Chester ' . 366 Bonsall, Shull 367 Bonynge, Mary Ann 388 Boomer, Bernard 354 Booth, Eileen 60 Booth, John 348 Borchard, Ann 398.409 Borchert, Dorothy 408 Berwick, Janet 168 Boswell, Alison 203, 386 Boswell, Ruth 384 Botkin, Betty 376 Boucher, Mildred 205 Bovyer, Pat 408 Bowdoin, Olive 162 Bowers, Harold 60 Bowhay, Jane 381 Bowman, Jeanne 60 Boyajian, Jerry 60 Boyd, Betty 408 Boydstrin. Natalie 408 Boykin. Betty Lee ..202.203, 206, 394 Boynton, Mary . . . 60, 65, 138 Bozung. Jack 198, 352 Bozung. Jane 396 Bradford, Clark 60, 342, 349 Bradley, Rena 60 Bradley, Ruth . . .60, 169, 407 Brady, Martha ... 50, 6o! 87, 124, 166, 184, 196, 202, 207, 409 Brady, Robert 360 Brainerd, Jack 60, 177, 197, 359 Brainerd, William 198 Bramsen, Harold 60 Branch, Jayne 60, 399 Brandenberg, Bob 179 Brant, Jane 387 Brass, Franklin 355 Bryant, Jane 408 Bryant, Verna 61, 194 Brede, Emogene 376 Breen, Edward 349 Breetwar, Ivan 369 Brennan, Dan 354 Brenner, Geraldine 378 Brewster, Esther 168 Breyer, Betty Ann 392 439 Briggs, Deane 362 Briggs, Frank 349 Brimer, Richard 60, 174 Brin, Doris 378 Brinn, Karlyn 183 Briskin, Bert 355 Britton, Beverly 60, 179 Brockschmidt, Henry .... 364 Brodie, Earl 369 Broering, Cretchen 60 Bronstein, Morris 369 Brooks, Betty 60 Brooks, Bradford 365 Brooks, Louis . . .60, 177, 359 Brooks, Warren 1 79 Brise, Robert 360 Brothers. Martha 377 Broudy, Beverly 378 Brower, Barbara ...202,207, 399 Brower, Dorothy 396 Brown, C. J 175, 368 Brown, Coralee 376 Brown, Don ... 1 06, 107, 170, 176, 197, 198, 204, 367, 368 Brown, Dorothy . . . . 60, 375, 384 Brown, Edna Jane 61 Brown, Elizabeth 384 Brown, Eloise 384 Brown, Florence 61 Brown, Genevieve 397 Brown, Helen 199 Brown, Margaret 384 Brown, Miriam 168 Brown, Rosalind 61 Brown, Virginia 61 Browne, Herbert 61 Browne, Morroe 361 Borwne, Norman 347 Browne, Virginia 171 Browning, Raynice 397 Brownson, Norene 390 Broyles, Eleanor 61, 169 Bruce, David 1 62 Bruce, Ivan 368 Bruce, Julia 186 BRUIN ROWING CLUB ..178 Brunaugh, Nanon ....61,389 Brunner, Betty ..61,387,405 Brunnenkant, Dixon 357 Brunson, Samuel 61 Brunstein, Frances ...61, 124 162, 163 Bubar, Earl 369 Buchan, Thomas 1 87 Buck, Marjorie 390 Budke, George 61, 122, 170, 177, 198, 361 Buel, Hubert 62, 181 Buhse, Alberta 62, 397 Bullard, Betty 408 Bullock, Eleanor 409 Bulpitt, Anabel . .62, 170, 385 Bulpitt, Betty 385 Bulpitt, Virginia 385 Bundren, Virginia 173 Bunts, Dolores 391 Burgess, Mary Bob ..62,374, 398 Burke, Robert 352 Burke, William .... 170, 368 Burkhardt, John 62 Burleigh, Al 361 Burnett, Nadine 387 Burns, Alice 396 Burns, Robert 62, 346 Burr, Elizabeth ..62,374,390 Burrows, John 338, 354 Burstein, Lloyd 144 Burston, Justin 201 Bury, Barbara 1 55, 396 Bussey, Virginia 62 Butler, Josephine 392 Buxbom, Seymour 162 Byers, Roberta 379 Byerts, Bill 197, 198. 204, 352 Byrd, Ruth 382 Byrne, Stuart 62 c Cabeen, William 62 Caddel, Harold 62, 144, 197, 204 Cairns, Moya Lucy 62 Caldecott, William A 62, 198, 360 Calkins, Bob 239 Callahan, Robert . . . . 62, 177, 342, 362 Cameron, Marian 397 Camp, Reynolds 365 Campbell, Donald 358 Campbell, Elizabeth Anne 62 Campbell, Jane 396 Campbell, Margaret 379 Camusi, William 62 Canaday, John 122 Caney, Edna T 62 Canavan, Edward 359 Canavan, Frances 394 Canavan, Mary Frances ... 62 Carey, Charles 350 Carey, Gordon 350 Carleton, Dorothy 386 Caridis, Winifred 397 Carlin. Fred 178 Carlisle, Catherine 398 Carlisle, Ray 364 Carlson, Jane 1 83 Carlysle, Ray 175 Carmack, George . . . 179, 360 Carney, Lawrence 351 Carp, Alan 369 Carp, Robert Emil ...62,369 Carpenter, Donald T 62 Carroll, Frank 361 Carter, Jane 381 Carter, William 353 Cartwright, Marcia 376 Casale, Allen 62 Case, jack 177, 362 Casebeer, Dorothy 1 86 Cassell, Thomas 62, 363 Cassiday, Bruce 365 Caster, John Leslie . . .62, 361 Castle, Catherine 398 Castle, Theodore 363 Castruccio, James 348 Cate, James 356 Catland, Mary Alice 399 Catlin, Wilfred 365 Cavanaugh, Pat 396 Cavette, Al 179 Chalmers, John 62, 198 Chambers, Mildred 186 Chambers, Roberta 395 Chambers, Thelma Anne ..63, 389 Chandlee, Edee 381 Chandler, Irving 357 Chapin, Isabel Frayne. .63, 181 Chapman, Daniel ...342,345 Chapman, Laura ...108,203, 396 Chase, Ann 381 Chase, Virginia 387 Chavez, Ursula 203 Cherry, Dorothy 386 Cherry, Lois Mary . . .63, 382 Cherry, Sue ... 199, 206, 387 Cheeseman, Margaret ...387, 408 Chessman, Jane 396 CHI ALPHA DELTA 383 CHI DELTA PHI 180 CHI OMEGA 384 CHI PHI 347 Childers, Eleanor 384 Childers, Howard 352 Chisholm, Margaret 397 Christensen, Devere 179 Christopher, Charles 356 Chuman, Frank Fujco .... 63 Churchhill, Antonia 388 Churley, Robert Arthur . . .63, 170, 351 CIRCLE C 179 Clair, Laurette Elaine . . . .63, 123, 166, 184, 196, 314, 389 Claire, Joe 345 Clapham, Bob 179 Clapper, Virginia Ann ...397 Clark, Barbara 381 Clark, Beth 1 69, 389 Clark, Peggy 384 Clark, Walter 63 Clarke, Dorothy 376 Clarke, Eloise 386 Clarke, Marjorie 397 Clarke, Orville 346 Clarno, Harold 361 Clay, Dorothea Dandridge . 63 Clay, Dan 358 Clayson, Nancy 169 Clayton, Charline Louise . . 63 Clegg, Doris 377 Cleghorn, Dorothy 384 Clements, Katherine 384 Cletro, Mary Lou 386 Clifford, Betty 381 Clinton, Jack 359 Clippinger, Norman Hale ..63, 352 Cline, Frances 408 Cloer, Elisabeth Loraine . . 63, 202, 207, 374, 399 Clough, Bonny Ellen 388 Clough, Gordon 346 Clover, Mary Louise 377 Coates, Holmes .... 181, 347 Coates, Sarah Elizabeth . . 63 Cobb, Mary 388 Cocken, Helen 388 Cohen, Florence 393 Cohen, Goldie 64, 393 Cohen, Paula 378 Cohen, Richard 355 Cohen, Seymour 355 Cohn, Elsa 64 Cohn, Harry 369 Cohn, Walter David 64 Cokely, Edward 364 Colby, Virginia Carolyn . . .64, 405 Colby, William Winter . . 64 Colburn, George Warren . . 64 Coldren, Fannie 1 86 Cole, John 144, 359 Cole, Mary Dee .... 185, 206 Cole, Phyl lis Wayne . .64, 409 Cole, Thirza 386 Coleman, Jack 362 Coles, Cal 351 Colgan, Doris 387, 409 Collins, George Robb..64, 350 Collins, Virginia 380 Collins, Whitney 350 Collins, William 64, 174 Collinson, Hazel 376 Colvin, Nancy 394 Comer, Liston 1 40 Compton, Milton 64 Condie, Jean 408 Conner, Ray 364 Connick, Raymond Willard 64 Connor, Bobbie 396 Conrad, Frances 387 Conrad, Jerry . . 1 70, 179, 355 Conrad, Mary 411 Constant, Norma Renee . . 64 Cook, Dorothy Muriel ... 64 Cook, Helen Mary ...64,397 Cooley, Kitty 377 Cooluris, George John .... 64 Coombes, Jack Vine 64 Cooper, Jane 388 Cooper, Mary 185, 408 Cooper, Nathan 64 Cope, Eleanor 390 Corbaley, Victor Earl.. 64, 360 Corbett, William 352 Corbin, Beryl 382 Corcoran, Frances 408 Corey, Donald 357 Corll, Margaret . .67, 169, 194 Cornell, Sue 64, 387 Cornwell, Wilma 390 Cornwell, Margaret 398 Corrigan, Margaret 381 Cortelyon, Stoddard 352 Corum, Margaret ...203,399 Coryell, Gladys 186 Coseboom, Betty .... 183, 185 Coston, Bill 187, 351 Cotter, John 201 Catterlin, Richard 368 Courtney, Florence 377 Covert, Dorothy 392 Cowan, Violet 393 Cowan, Warren 366 Cowart, Margaret 64 Cowles, James 367 Cowles, Jane 388 Cox, Ann 399 Cox, Claire 397 Cox. Ellis 351 Cox, Mary Emily 50, 64 69, 138, 172, 184, 384 Cox, Olive Alice 64, 385 Coye, Robert 365 Coyle, lone 64 Cozens, Fred 359 Craig, Marjorie 377 Craig, Van 352 Crall, Carter 361 Crandall. Francis 356 Crane, Martha Jean 1 69, 187, 389 Crawford, Barbara . . .65, 380 Crawford, Betty 379 Crawford, Margaret 398 Crawford, Peggy 171 Crawford, Ruth 65,406 Crawley, Paul 367 Cross, Dorothy 65, 409 Crully, Jane 169 Crouch, Jack 356 Crow, Barbara Dell . . .65, 405 Crumrine, Harriet ...65,409 Culbert, Phyllis . . . .402, 403, 410 Cullison, George 65, 198 Cullison, Shelby 178 Cuming, Mariam . . . .65, 41 1 Cummings, Charlotte ... .41 1 Cummings, Margaret ....391 Cummings, Pat 169 Cummins, Carol 65 Cunningham, Bettie Jane. . 65, 173 Cunningham, Fred ..142,364 Cunningham, Jack . . .65, 179 Curran, Jim . ..175, 178,357 Curren, Kathleen 387 Currer, Catherine 385 Currer, Helen 385 Curry, Mary Lou ... .65. 374, 395 Curtis, Betty Jane . . .203, 394 Curtis, Jean 386 Curtis, Margaret 379 440 D Daggett, Daniel 65 Dakin, Jean 385 Dales. Jean 411 Dalton, Dorothy 389 Dalton, Ralph 343 Dana, Franklyn 349 Daniels, Charles 56 Daniels, La Vere 66 Dannheiser, Jane 404 Darnell, Beatrice 379 Darst, Jane 205 Daves, Margaret 384 Davidson, Dorie 395 Davidson, Helen . . . .66, 181, 410 Davidson, Jerome 369 Davidson, S, Leonard . .56, 75, 175, 175, 201, 413, 414.415, 416, 417, 418, 419,420 Davidson, Stanley 365 Davidson, Walter 359 Davies, Mildred 377 Davis, Cooper 66 Davis, Eugene 369 Davis, Howard 359 Davis, Marcelline 398 Davis, Virginia 392 Dawson, Howard ... 178, 197, 342. 353 Dawson, Nancy 399 Day, Kenneth 363 Dayton, Betty Lou 66 Dayton, Sylvia 56 Dean, Dorothy 397 Deane, Barbara 66 Deavitt, Jane 385 Deavitt, Marian 56 Debney, Verne 66 Deering, Helen 55 de Carmo, Jeanne 385 Dehann, Margaret 66 De Kramer, John 179 Delaney, Mary 388 Delaney, William ... 175, 176, 204, 353 Deliban, Robert 355 de Lespinasse, Beth 391 DELTA CHI 348 DELTA DELTA DELTA ..385 DELTA EPSILON 181 DELTA GAMMA 385 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON. .349 DELTA PHI UPSILON ... 183 DELTA SIGMA PHI ... .351 DELTA TAU DELTA ....350 DELTA UPSILON 352 DELTA ZETA 390 Demay, Ida 56 Demetre. Theron .... 66, 364 Dennis, Marian 377 Denslow, Patricia 377 Denton, Lores 173 Deshon, Robert 357 Desmond, Dorothy . . 374,394 de Serpa, Mary 385 Dossi, Henry 364 Deuterman, William 350 De Vere, James 358 De Vera. Pasyante 1 95 De Witt. Eileen 376 De Witt. Kathleen 375 Dillman, Hugh 167 Disbrow, Natalie ... .66, 390, 409 Dithridge, Andrew 359 Dittrick. Dorothy 66 Dittrick, Robert 363 Dixon, Ford 55 Dixon. Helen 389, 41 1 Dixon, Lucille . .66, 166, 171, 184, 196, 390, 384 DIoughy, Hart 351 Dobbs, Genevieve 409 Dodge, Neil 362 DOHENY HALL 405 Dolan, Bunnie 396 Dolph, Dorothea . . . . b6. 180, 385 Donald, Jane 405 Donald, Richard 65 Doniece. Rose 173 Donnell, Barbara 381 Dorn. Julia 388 Dorn. Norma 66 Dorrance, Margaret 65 Dorrel, Evelyn 205 Douglas, Edwin ....140,351 DOUGLAS HALL 405 Douglas, Howard 346 Douglas. John 343 Douglass. Virginia 388 Doupe, Robert 350 Doupe, Roy 360 Dowdle, Jane 55 Downey, Doris 374, 376 Drake, Alvin 179, 292 Drake, Clifford 192, 362 Drake, Helen 398 Drexel, Oliva 199 Driver, Dorothy 385 Driver, Marjorie 398 Druffel, Helen 67 Drummond, Richard 67 Drurv, John 179 Drysdale. William 67 Dunn, Audrey . .67. 196, 391 Dunn, Doris 408 Dunnavant. Margaret .... 67 Dunham, Helen 377 Dunning, Jack 363 Duque, David 349 Duque. Thomas 349 Durand, Mary ..57.403,405 Durkee, Marjorie 398 Dwiggens, Larry 358 E Earl, Eona Jeanette 57 Earle, Cordelia 380 Earle, Elizabeth 409 Eastwood, Jean 57, 386 Eastman, Polly Ann ..57,388 Eaton, Louise 57 Echternacht, Mildred ....382 Eddy, Henry 363 Edelman, Vera 67 Edelstein. Shirley 393 Edmiston, Kenneth 359 Edmondson, Edgar 67 Edmunds. Bonnie 382 Edwards, Bob . . 68, 1 24, 1 31 , 170, 202 Edwards, Spencer 348 Edwell, Agnes 68 Egerman, Estelle ... .68, 199 Egly, Edgar 68, 345 Eiland, Dent 353 Einecke, Jack 362 Eisenberg, Herbert 68 Eisner, Jane 203. 393 Elam. Betty 379 Elias, Shirlee 378 Elliot, John 358 Elliot. Wayne 348 Ellman. Mildred 378 Ells. Janice 397 Emerson. Betty 385 Emerson, Henry. .68, 198. 359 Emery. Jane 399 Emery. Marjorie Janice . . .58. 385 Emery. Mary Elizabeth . . .399 Entriken. Caroline 385 Eppler. Barbara jean 395 Epstein. Miriam 68 Erenberg, Emilie 58 Erikson. Theda 394 Ernst. Charles 349 Eseman. Margaret 386 Espstein. Ruth 58 Essington, Elizabeth 381 Estes. Janet 369 Etchegary, Virginia 380 Eto, Jackson 68 Evans, Dave 360 Evans, Elizabeth 387 Evans, Herbert 367 Evans, Lamoine . . . .402, 406 Evans, Thomas 351 Ewing. Donald 355 Ewonus. William 345 Eyerick. Carl 58 F Factor. Monte 365 Faden. Hannah 393 Failla. Dominie 58, 388 Fairbanks, Lucille . . 1 96, 202, 204, 207, 392 Fairchild, Helen 382 Fainstein, Harry 179 Falainetta, Zydia 200 Fallis. Katherine 68. 206 Farbstein, Milton ... .68, 369 Farbstein, Ruth 393 Farrar, Woodrow 68 Fast, Douglas 350 Fay, Nancy 392 Fee, Jack 353 Feinberg, Coldie 68 Feinhor. James 355 Feister, George 361 Felberg. Ruth 183 Felker, Keo 68 Fellows, John 358 Fender, Mae 382 Ferrell, Annabelle 408 Ferguson, Charles . . .58, 124, 143, 204 Ferguson. Donvel 68. 97. 120. 122, 124. 175. 177. 204 Ferguson. Howard . . .68, 354 Ferguson. Jance 379 Ferguson. Lawrence 68 Fick. Betty 376 Fiege, Marybelle 171 Fein, Winifred 375 Feister. George 1 98 Filden. Mary Catherine ... 68 Filden. Margaret . . . .402. 405 Files, Roger ... .69, 198, 350 Findley, Dale 360 Fink, Ruth 69 Finley, Dorothy 59,379 Firestone, Dorothy 378 Fisher, Kathleen 398 Fisher. Olive 381 Fishman, Ira 369 Fisk. Robert 367 Fiske. Dixon 69, 179 Fitch, Olive 375 Fitzpatrick, Olga ... 159, 382, 407 Fitzpatrick, Mary 380 Flannery, Martha 386 Fleming, Bert 368 Fleming. Foster 363 Fleming. Margaret 389 Fleming. Perce 59, 361 Fleming, Rosemary 376 Flentge, Lucretia . . . .69, 410 Flieger, Helenmae . . .382. 406 Flint, Carol 396 Flint, Donald 343 Flint, James 362 Flint. Rinard 362 Flintjer. Violet 408 Flippen, Doris . . .69, 189, 409 Flo, Fred 351 Flowers, Mason 363 Foell, Virginia 69, 207 Fohl, jane 405 Fohl, Roberta 69 Foley, Barbara 387 Folker, Charles 351 Folks, Jack 348 Fordyce, Kathryn ... .59, 185 Foster, Dale 344 Foster. Georgette ....59,99, 122, 130, 184,386 Foster. Lucille 168 Fowler. Reta 387 Fox, Elmer 365 Fox, Georgene. . 180, 374, 385 Fox, Marjorie 194 Fox, Marion 397 Fragner, Donna Ruth .... 390 Frances, Maridel 69, 79, 374, 377 Francis, Dennis 343 Francis, Marianne 390 Frank, Basil 157 Franklin, Frances Lila .... 70 Franklin. Margaret Ellen . . 70 Frankovich, Lee 70 Franz, Patricia 70, 181, 184, 381 Eraser. Harold 360 Eraser. Marjorie 70, 169 Frazer, Robert 353 Frazier, Quinn 359 Frawley, John 367 Frederick, Catherine 376 Frederick, Geraldine 376 Freear. Tom 361 Freeman, Ann . . .70, 166, 385 Freeman, Harold 351 Freeman. Isabel . . . .398, 405 Freese, Alice 388 Freese, Louise 385 Freidin, Morris 70 Freidline, Ruthmarie 376 French, Paul 361 Frink, Albert William ... 70. 198,352 Frisch, Marc 369 Fritz, Mary Virginia 70 Folks, Nancy 388 Fudgen, Frances 389 Fujioka, Alice Tomiko. 70, 383 Fujikawa, Fujie ....181, 383 Fuller, Jack 354 Fuqua, Ruth 70 Fuqua, Vera 385 Furby, Elizabeth Ann .... 70 Furneval, Rovena 391 Fry, Elizabeth 398 C Caard, Kermit 70 Gale, Marguerite 388 Gales, Robert 70, 344 Gallagher, Louise 70 Gallagher, Martha 70 Gallagher, Mildred 387 Galloway. Dorothy ..194.410 Galvin. Mary Jean 399 GAMMA PHI BETA 387 Canahl. Adella 202, 408 Ganahl. Eugenia 70 Gannon. J. Pierce 346 Gardener, Beverly . . 202. 206, 207. 399 Garmon, Rosemary 379 Garret, Elizabeth .. .169, 171 Garrison, Barbara 70, 73, 1 69. 407 Garson. Warfield 360 Garvin. Lucille .... 169, 187. 389 Garvin. Mary . .70. 172. 196, 374. 387 Casetas, Alicia 384 Gaston, Mollie 377 Gauer, Mary 408 Cauntt, Grover 359 Caupp, Charles 70. 87, 124, 202 441 Cautier, Lester 342, 356 Catschi, Alice 203, 389 Cay, Robert 179, 350 Gdynia, Helen 377 Gear, Doris 396 Geary, Betty. .70, 83, 204, 386 Gee, Marillon 391 Gehrie, Frank 354 Gelberg, Fred 368 Gentner, Lois 70 George, Lowell 70 George, Melvin 346 Gerard. Mary Ellen 204 Gerber, Roberta 181 Gerow, Bert 71 Gessner, James 364 Ghormley, Martha 71 Gidcomb, Maxine 398 Glessewell, Peggy 380 Gilbert, Alice 386 Gilbert, Mildred 386 Gilbert, Wolfe 369 Gilchrist, Jack 368 Gillette, Ray 363 Gilliam, Henry 1 62 Gilliland, Julie . .71, 171, 196 Gilmer, Harvey 357 Gilmer, Vera Nell 71, 386 Gilmore, Evelynne 399 Gilmore, Hugh 57. 71, 138, 202 Gilmore, James 353 Gilmore, Paul 364 Gingrich, Mary 379 Ginsberg, Ruth 393 Given, Howard 369 Glass, Betty 388 Glass, Jean 205 Glatt, Merton 71, 369 Gleaves, Milnor 347 Cleazer, Edmund 71 Glicksman. Miriam 378 Glover, Beverly 377 Goddard, Margaret 404 Goei, Thwan 71 Goff , John 360 Gold, Ben 71, 342, 344 Gold, Harold 71 Goldberg, Bertha 393 Goldberg, Helen 393 Golding. Sylvia 378 Goldman, Arnold 355 Goldman, Bluma 378 Goldman, George 355 Goldmann, Paul 362 Goldson, Enid 378 Goldson, Lenore 378 Gonong, Ciriaco 195 Good, Margaret 396 Goodenow, Harold 343 Goodman, Bessie 407 Goodman, Charles 71 Goodner, Dorothy . . . . 7 1 , 1 68 Goodnight, Geraldine .... 171 Corby, Richard 72 Gordon, James 72 Gorman, Helen 394 Gosnell, Lucille 72, 1 94 Cossett, Rex 72, 350 Gossman, Harriet 407 Coulet, Betty 394 Grady, Sally 396 Graham, Lennox 72 Grant, Elizabeth .. 72, 398, 405 Grant, Jane 72 Grant, Robert 72 Grant, Miriam 387 Graves, Doyles 364 Graves, Mildred 72. 1 99 Gray, William 353 Green, Miriam 377 Creenbaum. Irwin 367 Creenberg, Maxwell 355 Greenburg, Adele 393 Greene, Florence . , .124, 163, 196, 199 Herlick, Catherine 411 Greene, Lucile 399 Greenfield, Gertrude 393 Creenstein, Viola 72 Creenstreet, Ada 205 Greenwood, Barbara 384 Gregg, Betty 196, 384 Gregory, Ethel 381 Gregory, Vinton 352 Cremm, Irma 72 Grey, Jean 399 Griifin, Marojrie 399 Griffis, Margaret 389 Griffith, Cerrie 379. 409 Griffith, Velena 72, 171 Grim, Martha ..115, 123, 124 Groman, Jeanette 393 Gronsky, Ola 378 Cross, Stanley 72 Grossblatt, Alvin 369 Grossman, Hal 179, 355 Grossman, Naomi 378 Grudin, Saul 369 Grundy, Cyril 72, 181 Cuethlein, Elizabeth ..72, 186 GUIDON 184 Culdstrand, Louise 387 Gulick, William 72, 176, 178. 360 Cumbiner, Ethel 72, 378 Custafson, Karl .... 178, 361 Gutterman, Benjamin . . . .355 H Haddock, Betty .... 169, 402, 407 Hadlock, Dorothy 185 Haffly, Claire 142, 172 Hage, Anita 72, 171 Hagy, Harriet 72, 392 Hahn, Karl 345 Halbert, Charles 354 Hale, Eleanor . . .72, 315, 402, 403, 405 Hale, Samuel 349 Hall, Donald 347 Hall, Florence 385 Hall, Katherine 385 Hall, Kempton .... 162, 175, 176, 177. 178. 198. 342. 346 Hall, Lillian 72, 379 Hall, Margery 388 Hall, Mary Ann 392 Haller, Betty 379 Halperin, Robert 355 Ham, Virgil 174 Hamill. Billie . . .67, 72, 166. 171. 196 Hamilton, Barbara 392 Hamilton, Thomas 72 Hamilton, Yvonne 375 Hamlin, Paul 344 Hamner. John 368 Hancock. Danna 1 85 Hancock. Ross 351 Handlman, Stella 378 Haneline, Loren 361 Hanf, Philip 72 Hanke, Frederica 395 Hanlin. Albert 167 Hanna, Eleanor 384 Hannah, Robert 361 Hannon, Marion 73, 376 Hansen, Helen 377 Hansen, Jean 205 Hanson, Earl 353 Hanson, Helen 73, 387 Hanson, Willard 73 Happe, Annie 73 Harding, James . .73, 198, 359 Hardman, Kay 203, 206 Hare, James 365 Harmon, Barbara 379 Harmon. Dorothy . . . .73. 186 Harp, Vernon 1 87 Harp, Henry 351 Harpster. Harriette 199 Harr, Herman 343 Harr, Wilma 73 Harris, Boyd 351 Harris, Cyril 73 Harris, Dorothy 408 Harris, Guy 179 Harris, Irving 179 Harris, Irwin 355 Harris. Mary . . .73. 130. 139. 204. 381 Harris. Merle 354 Harris, Millicent 378 Harris, Tex 214 Harris, Thomas 73 Harris, Victor 343 Harryman, Frank 367 Harsha. William 353 Hart. Betty 73 Hart, Charles 350 Hart, William 74 Hartley, Lucile 379 Hartley, Pat 396 Hartnett, Joseph 363 Harvey, Athlene 379 Harvey, Emmett 360 Harvey, Robert 361 Harvie, Wilma 408 Harvey, Wayne 358 Hasebe, Marguerite 383 Haskell, Robert 368 Haskell, Ruth 386 Haslam, L. Elizabeth .... 74 Hatch, Sumner 353 Hatch, Virgina 386 Haupt, Herman 347 Haupt, Paul 359 Mauser, Blanca 408 Haworth, Ruth 74, 194, 196, 403, 41 1 ' Hawkes, Louise 387 Hawks, Joe 345 Hay. Helen 381 Hay, William 74. 350 Hayden. Lloyd 345 Hayman. Mary L. . . . 124, 376 Hays, Adele 389. 407 Haysel, George Richard. . . .74, 343 Hayter, Velma 74 Hayutin, Harold 355 Hayward. Louis 175. 197 204. 368 Heartz. Joseph .... 179. 202. 360 Hedderly. Lari 376 Hedrick. Frank 74 Heer. Scott 360 Heffelfinger, Jean . . . 74, 180, 396 Heiman, Janice 393 Heindrich. Alice 375 Heine. Frances 74 Heinrich. Alice 74, 374 HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB 185 Helfrich, Emily 398 Helms, Jack 359 Helms, Marjorie 74, 399 Helt, Tom 179 Hemler, Mary 74 Hemingway, Jean . . . .74, 389 Hemperly, June 410 Henderson, Mary 408 Hendricks. Jean . . . .202. 377 Hendrickson. Elsa 394 Hendricksen, Lil 389 Henning, Charles 74 Henry, Frances 74 Henshaw, Jane 388 Henshey, Jane 386 Herbert, Yvonne 74 Herbold, James 358 Herian, Dale 74, 360 Hermanson, Ray 365 Herren, Kaye 196, 206, 408 Hersh, David 202 HERSHEY HALL . . .408, 409 Herzog, Marjorie 389 Hesdorfer, George 1 40 197, 365 Hess, Flavia 398 Hesse, Don 364 Hessel, Harriet 376 Hesssl. John 350 Hettle. William 360 Hetzler, Leda 173 Hewins, Charles 74. 1 79 Hickey. Lorena 206, 389, 407 Hickey. Mary 389 Hickman, John 360 Hicks, Bob 1 10, 362 Hicks, Hazel 171, 398 Hightower, Donna 375 Hildebrand, Charlotte ...108, 203 Hildebrand, Rodna 390 Hildreth, Janet 406 Hill, David 358 Hill, Doris 385 Hill, Dorothy 381 Hill, Margaret 74 Hill, Natalie 392 Hill, Virginia 74, 185 Hillard, Patricia 381 Hillman, Fred 346 Hilton, Doris 390 Hind, Myrtle 74, 375 Hine, Frances 394 Hirshfeld, Barbara . . . 74, 142, 172, 180 Hirshfield, Ruth 378 Hirshon, Hal 214, 353 Hirst, Willard 361 Hitchcock, Mildred 391 Hitchcock, Wilma 392 Hix, Jane 390 Hoag, Robert 358 Hoag, Virginia 169 Hoar, Addielee 74 Hobson, Cwen 74 Hochberg, Fred 71, 176, 177, 342, 359 Hodge, Helene 388 Hoeker, Mildred 75, 380 Hoeker, Dorothy 380 Hoel. Barbara 392 Hoffman, Katherine 388 Hoffman, Philip 75 Hoffman, Winnie 396 Holcomb, Bonnie 376 Holcomb, Frances . . . 390. 409 Holcomb. Robert 75 Holland. Dorothy 397 Hollingsworth. Cece 179 Hollingsworth. George ...350 Hollingsworth. Pete 354 Hollzer. Herbert 366 Holmes. Gus 346 Holsinger, lleane 205 Holt. Evelyn 75 Holt. Russell 75 Home, Tom 367 Hoover, Ann ..202,207,385 Hoover, Evelyn 377 Hopkins. Joy 1 83 Hoppin. Mary . .75. 186. 409 Horowitz. Charlotte 378 Horton. Ann 396 Horton. Gilbert 75. 355 Horton. Mary Nelle 398 Hoskin. Dale 353 Hothaway. North 361 Hottel. Harriett 75. 379 Houghton, Bette 392 Houser. Blanca 75, 200. 374, 384 Howard, Carol 385, 409 442 Howard, Katherine 388 Howard, Mary Sue . . .75, 83, 166, 184, 196, 396 Howard, Murray 350 Howard, Naomi 377 Howard, Rae 385 Howard, Sid 352 Howard, Van 350 Howden, Mary Kay 384 Howe. William 357 Howell, Robert 353 Howse, Joseph 361 Haylen, Marian 378 Hoyt, Betty 391 Hubbard, Betty 392 Hubbard, Hugh 75 Hucklebridge, Betty 385 Hudson, Winifred . . .75, 185 Hughes, Nathaniel 76 Hughes, Ruth 76, 185 Hulette, Mary Ellen 380 Hull, Betty 169, 402, 403, 407 Humason, Ceraldine .... 144, 170, 172, 409 Humes, Harley 239 Humphreys, John 350 Hunner, Nira 76 Hunt, Briggs 179 Hunt, Eleanor 76, 168 Hunt, Virginia 377 Hunt, Wilbur 351 Huntley, Clifford 353 Huntoon, Jerry 408 Hunziker, Elizabeth 205 Hurd, Harry 354 Husband, Betty 380 Hush. Marion 384 Hussander, Ida 76, 390 Huston, Adelaide 379 Huston. Dorothy 76, 379 Huston, George 362 Hutchings, Helen ... 1 70, 388 Hutchinson, Ellen 76 Hutchison, Jim 364 lannone, Nathan 348 Imoto, Mitsuru 383 Imoto, Tsuduki 76 Ingram, Nettie . .76, 169. 181 Ingram, Shirley 76, 405 INTERFRATERNITY COUN CIL 342 Inui. Koto 383 irmas. Joan 378 Irving, Ellis 381 Irwin, Barbara 376 Isaacson. Betty 393 I to. Atsuo 76 Ivanhoe, Grace 199, 203. 206 Ivins, Jane 200 Iwata, Hiroshi 76 J Jackson, Eleanor 390 Jacobucci, Joseph 365 Jacobs. Leon 178 Jacobs. Monroe 76 Jacobs. Russel 346 Jacoby. Sally 181, 394 jacobson, Calhoun . . .76, 124, 144, 201, 348 Jacobson. Marjorie 393 Jacomini, Clement 364 James. Bernice 76, 379 James. Robert 363 Jameson. Parker 358 Jamison, Mary Alice 76. 171, 391 Jamison. True 374, 391 Janss. Gladys 392 janssen, John 76 Jarvis, Ross 76, 368 Jauckens, Gerry 408 Jayrcd. Malcom . . . .342, 358 Jeans. Eleanor 382 Jenkins, Ed 358 Jenkins, Elmo 342, 343 Jennings, Clavie 168 Jenson, Lucy 76. 390 Jenson. Richard .... 198, 359 Jepson, Priscilla 391 jesberg, Marianne 386 Jestes, Gwen 381 Jewett, William 76 Johnke, Robert 76, 179, 343 Johnke, William 343 Johnson, Audrey . . . .75, 385. 409 Johnson. Barbara Ann. 76. 168 Johnson, Carleton 76 Johnson, Carolyn 386 Johnson, Don 50, 77, 85, 352 Johnson, Elizabeth . . .77, 380 Johnson, Frances 384 Johnson, Jimmy 69 Johnson, James Alexander Jr. 77 Johnson. James 1 24 Johnson, James Alex 138 Johnson, James Jr 342 Johnson, J. Alexander 1 1.. 365 Johnson, Jane 99 Johnson, Penelope 397 Johnson, Richard 343 Johnson, Robert 353 Johnson, Walter 77 Johnson, Wendell 349 Johnston, Bruce 351 Johnston, Jean 140, 387 Jones, Edwina 77 Jones. Eleanor 397 Jones. Eunice 1 86 Jones, Jeannette 376 Jones, Lawrence 368 Jones, Louise 1 69, 408 Jones, Marion 376 Jones, Marjorie .... 1 84, 392 Jones, Ruthie 409 Jones, Richard Doe 361 Jones, Richard Frank . . . .361 Jones. Sally 406 Jordan, John 77 Jorgenson, Roberta 399 Junker, Betsey 377 K Kaelin, Albert 77, 138, 181, 201 Kahn, Robert 366 Kalin, Marvin 369 Kameyama, Yozen 77 Kanegai, Nancy 383 Kanzler. Fred 346 KAPPA ALPHA 353 KAPPA ALPHA THETA..388 KAPPA DELTA 389 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA .392 KAPPA PHI ZETA 186 KAPPA SIGMA 354 Karger. Edward 369 Karp, Eleanor 378 Karp, Jerome 369 Karp, Newton 355 Katz, Gilbert 369 Katz, Irene 393 Katz, Lester 369 Katz, Martin 342, 369 Kaufman, Alfred 369 Kaufman, Louis 369 Kaufman, Marjorie 77 Kawashima. Mabel 383 Keefe, Constance 388 Keegan, Donald 77 Keelan, Margaret 395 Keeton, Henry 348 Kegley, Thomas 348 Keim, Randolph 358 Keim, Virginia .... 144, 172, 196, 204, 396 Kelley, Don 77 Kelley, Miriam 386 Kellog, Caroline 387 Kelly, Hazel 1 39, 388 Kendis, Bradley 369 Kennedy, Caroline 379 Kennedy, Dean 352 Kern, Daisy 386 Kern, Eleanor 386 Kerr, John 345 Kerr, Lorna 77, 171 Kibrick, Abraham 78 Kiddie, Thomas 78, 349 Kightlinger, Frankye . .78, 409 Kilgen, George 1 24 Kilgore, Peggy 396 Kilmer, Fred 167. 179 Kummel, Martha 408 Kincade, John 364 Kindel, Wallace 368 Kindelberger, Joan 387 Kindig, Betty 385 King, Frances 405 King, George 292, 365 King, Mary 78, 399 King, Nancy 200 King, Peggy 389 King, Robert 364 King, Virginia 386 Kingsbacker, Elaine 379 Kingsbury, JoBeth 398 Kingsbury, Maxine . . .78, 402, 406 Kinne, Beth . . .397, 403. 407 Kip. Margaret 205 Kirby. Robert 351 Kirchofer. Margaret 78 Kirk, Annabell 78. 380 Kirk, Robert 78 Kissbeth, Irving 364 Kistler, Phil 179, 350 Kistler, Robert 78, 345 Kistner, Louise 387 Klaus, Wanda 406 Klausner, Stanley 343 Klein, David 366 Klein, Robert 78, 367 Klemperer, Otto 1 56 Kline, Ethel 378 Kline, Nathan 78, 369 Klipstein, Martha 388 Kljunak, Anne 78 Kluth, Virginia 398 Knee, Seymour 143, 202 Knott. Katherine 399 Knotts, Janet 385 Knox, Jean .78, 374, 379. 386 Knox, Louis 347 Knutson, Lloyd 350 Kock, Frances . . 1 40, 203, 408 Koch, Fred 174 Kodani, Fumiyo 383 Koebig, Fred 174, 175, 177, 178, 197. 204, 346 Komai, Dan 78, 179 Konigsmark, Irene 194 Koolish, Audrey 378 Kosher, Edith 78 Koska, Ernestine 392 Koumrian. Mimi .... 1 40, 377 Kramer, Milton 162 Krasne, Lorraine 378 Krenzler, Emma 78, 185 Kroener. Frank 78, 359 Krug. Wensley 386 Kruse, Charles .... 178, 197, 360 Kruze, Karolyn 381 Kuder, Marian 394 Kuehne. William 360 Kuglar. William 350 Kulli, John 364 Kunin, Edith 378 Kunin, Ralph 369 Kvitky, Ben 355 L Lacey, Bill 78, 347 Laird, Marshall 361 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA . . .356 Lambert, Lillian 205 Lamberton, Lois 78,99, 131, 184, 204 Lamden, Charles 355 Lamer, Harry 368 Lampi, Raula 199 Landis, Robert .... 106, 107, 140, 197, 346 Landis, Rolent 174 Lane, MacKiethan 347 Langer, Barbara . . . .206, 207, 396 Langley, Bernice 78 Langley, Leroy 78 Langsfaff, Martha 205 Lanham, Lucille ....185,206 Lappin, Helen 78, 375 Larine, Richard 355 Larson, Doris 78, 169 187, 403, 41 1 LaRue, Thomas 346 Lasken, Melvin 355 LaSpada, Lucille 379 Latimer, Elizabeth . . .79, 173, 404 Latta, Harrison 360 Laughlin, Helen 124 Law, Jeanne 79, 396 Lawell, Beryl 171, 185 Lawson, Barbara 397 Lawson, Marjorie . . .203, 384 Lawson, Melvin 79 Lawyer, Esther ..79,189,206 Layne, Janice 1 69, 1 87 Leach, Melvin 79 Leahy, Don 350 Leake, Rhona 397 Leaman, Robert 358 Leandra, Francis 365 Leavitt, Barbara 393 Lebow, Bertha 79, 405 Leek, Robert . . .79, 174, 179 Lee, Barbara 404 Lee, Charles 79, 351 Lee, Celeste 407 Lee, Mary 399 Leebody, Robert 348 LeGer, Marcella 394 Leggett, Jackson 343 Lehr, Marjorie 377 Lemich, Julia 79 Lemmons, Juanita 79 Lemoyne, Marian 79 Leonard, William . . .79, 174, 198, 343 Lepper, Carmen 392 Lerie, Jerry 355 Lert, Wolfgang 179, 305 Lettice, Fred 357 Levenstein, Ruth 378 Levie, Albert 355 Levine, Eleanor 393 Levine, Lois 203, 378 Levy, Hal 144, 204 Levy, Julia 393 Lewis, Eileen 180, 205 Lewis, Kathryn 384 Lewis, Shirley 384 Leyden, Jean 386 Libbey, Alva Jane 395 Liekhus, Helen . . . .402, 404 Liles, Zoe 80 Lilly, Enid 389 Linck, Betty ...402.403,408 Lindholm. George 343 Lindsay, June 385 443 Lindsay, Virginia . . .403, 407 Linsley, Margaret 205 Lint, Lorene 399 Linthicum. Elizabeth . 1 99, 387 Lipking, Janice 399 Lipkis, Leon 366 Lipton, Larry 369 Little, Malcolm James .... 80 Little, Ruth 80 Litton, Clyde . . .80, 176, 178 Livingston, Mary . . .201 , 396 Loban, Dawn . . . 80, 180, 385 Locke, Eleanor 80. 399 Lockridge, Ruth Thomas.. 80 Logan, Eleanor 80, 409 London, Herbert 361 Longacre, Alan 350 Look, Betty Jane 379 Lord, Dorothy Joan 80 Lord, Elizabeth 80. 388 Lott, George 80 Love, Thomas 347 Lowve, Esmerelda 41 1 Ludlam, Gladys ' 73 Lucier, Ruth 200 Luke, Harriet 379 Lundstrum, Elizabeth . . . .387 Ludlam, Gladys 80 Ludwig, Joan 80 Lyie, Louise 408 Lyne, Ada May 80 Lyman, Ella Louise ...69,80, 124, 139, 172, 184, 204, 410 Lyman, Del 350 Lynch, Margaret 67, 80, 196,398 Lynch, Mary Jane 392 Lynn, William Fullerton . . 80 Lyon, Audrey 408 Mc MacAdams, Suzanne ....388 McAfee, Charlotte 81 McAninch, Lewis 1 79 McBeth, Gerald 162 McBride, Mary 392 McCarthy, Ethel 396 McCarthy, Kathleen 392 McClellan, Mary Lee ... . 185, 203, 379 McClelland, Emilie 399 McClellan. Emilie 399 McClure, John 360 McClure, M. C 117 McClurkin, Mary Ann. ... 81 McConnell, Larry 354 McConville, Robert 365 McCord, Louise 404 McCormack, Joan 389 McCoy. Elizabeth 82 McCullouch, Ben 362 McCune, Patricia 386 McCunniff, Mary Alice . . .377 McCutcheon, Evelyn .202,207 McDevitt, Don . .82, 124, 213 McDonald, Dan 358 McDonald, Judith Marie . . 82 McDonald, Katherine . . . .408 McDonald, Lois, May. .82, 173 McDonough, Leon 348 McDougal, Doris 384 McDougall, Coline ..391,409 McDougall, Doris 184 McFarland, David 348 McFarlane, James ...82,344 McGowan, Alice 82, 389 McGovney. Paul 82 McGregor, Jack . . . .292, 350 McGregor. Jean 388 McGregor, Mae 80 McGregor, Nina 390 McGuire. Alice 82, 189 McHargue, Dan ....82.177, 198, 204, 357 Mcintosh, Duncan ...82,349 Mclntyre, William . . . 82, 352 McKee, Eileen 399 McKee. Richard 364 McKelvey, Dorothy 389 McKinnon, Paula 409 McKenzie, Jean 385 McKenzie, Robert ...50,82, 85, 198, 349 McKie, Dolores 168 McKinley. Bill 140, 201 McKinnie, Alice 82, 410 McLaughlin, Mary Cecile .392 McLean, Jean 381 McLellan, Mary Lee 202 McLellan, Patricia 392 McLellan, Norma 392 McLennen, Barbara 382 McLeod, Peggy 82, 396 McMahan, George 346 MacMillan, Marjorie . . . .387 McNeil. John 82 McNeil. Lucy ...82,202.206 McNelley, Flora . . . .380, 374 McNichols, Weldon 358 McPhee, Angus .... 170, 179 McPherson, Don 345 McPherson, Don 353 McWaid, John 362 M Maag. Marjorie 397 Maas, James 355 Mace, Rhoda 202, 399 Mack. John 365 Madaras. Irene 375 Madden, Mary Alice ... .381 Magee, Dorothy 374 Magee, Ray 179, 360 Magee, Virginia 379 Mahan, Donnie Alice. .80, 181 Mahn, Harold 364 Mahon, Mary Ann 386 Maile, Marian 380 Maison, Virginia 385 Major, Celestia 80, 1 68 Major, Margaret Jane. .80, 351 Malcomb, Llewellyn .... 180. 1 86. 205 Malinow, Dorothy 393 Malmgren, Helen 381 Mann, Betty 376 Mann, Charlotte 378 Mann, Trudy 392 Mansfield, Donald W 80 Manuel, Arthur W. . . .80, 364 Marasse, Henry 369 Marcotte, Anita Mary .... 81 Margraf, John 350 Marquardt. Ethel 399 Marsden, Ralph 346 Martell, Al 354 Marten, Margery 381 Martin, Claude C 81 Martin, Dan 368 Martin, Glen 170 Martin, Helen 250 Martin, Helene E. . . .81, 387 Martin, Leslie Ann 381 Martin, Robert R 81, 346 Martin, Wallace 352 Martin, Wynant 362 Marx, George . . .81, 87, 122, 124, 197, 202, 363 Mason, Jack 359 Mason, Mary Ruth . . .81 , 41 1 Mason, Ruth 1 85 Mason, Shirlyanne ..391,406 MASONIC AFFILIATE ... 1 87 Matson, P 4 1 1 Matsumoto, Alma H. K. . . 81 Matsuo, Bessie Y 383 Matthewson, Edith Irene.. 81 Maltman, Virginia 388 Mauldin, Helen .81, 384, 408 Maurseth, James 368 Mayl, Ellen 392 Maynard, Bob 354 Maze, Robert 362 Medberry, Chauncey 358 Meigs, Betty 387 Melhorn, Charles 368 Melnick, Helen Lenore . . . 82 Melgenbaum, Bates 369 Merrett, Ella Kathleen ... 82 Merrifield, Eleanor 205 Messer, Jean 99 Metro, Dorothy 1 99 Metzgar, Robert 353 Meyer, A. J 362 Michael, Paul E 82 Michel, Charles F 82, 176 Michel, Fred 174, 175 Micks, John 354 Micks, Mary 380 Midgely, Francis 379 Midgley. Holley 346 Milbourne, Patrice 384 Miles, Isobel 380 Milledge, Henry .... 178, 351 Miller, Benjamin . . . .82, 355 Miller, Dorothy 378 Miller, Earl J 122, 124 Miller, Harold 355 Miller, Joan 38 9 Miller, Lois 386 Miller, Marjorie Louise ... 82 Miller, Owens 342, 354 Miller, Robert 367 Miller, Scott 353 Miller, Wallace Owen. ... 82 Milliken, Ben 359 Mills, John M 82, 348 Mills, Ruth 366 Mills. Samuel 83. 348 Mills. Stanley 83 Millspaugh. Leila Mary... 83, 381 Minke, Mertie Lou 380 Minke, Nancy 379 Mintz, Dorine 393 Mitchell, Elizabeth 381 Mitchell, H 409 Mitchell, Jean 397 Mitchell, Jim 343 Mitchell, Marjory 384 Mock, Sanford .... 142, 342, 366 Moir, Jean 381 Moir, Susan E 83 Molenaar, Walter 83 Molinari, Moselle ..384,409 Moncrieff, Charles . . .83, 198 Money. Ardis 387 Monkman. Bill 358 Monroe. Wilford ... .83. 174. 176.202 Montgomery. Jane ..184.386 Montgomery. John 349 Moody. Anna 387 Moody. Marian 380 Mooney. Bettie 380 Mooney. Louise 380 Moore, Carvel 360 Moore, Don 292 Moore, Kimball 351 Moore, Mary E 83, 183, 409 Moore, Ruth 379 Moore, Tracy 362 Moore, Virginia 380 Moore. Viva M 83 Moote. Kathleen ....83.168 Morden, Don 292 Morden. Marjorie 84 Morein, Louise 1 44 Morey, Ruth B 83, 207, 399 Morgan, Charles ....83,345 Morgan, Frederick ...84.342 352 Morgan, M. Elizabeth. ... 84 Morgan, Marian L 84 Morgan, Robert 360 Morley, Sam 99 Morris, Betty 379 Morris, Bob . . . . 59, 84, 124. 179. 197, 201, 204, 342, 348 Morris, Harry 117 Morris, James 357, 359 Morrison, Walter 354 Morten, Curtis 356 Morten, John 349 Mortensen. H 407 Morton. Robert 349 Mortson. Margaret 396 Moser. John C 84 Moses. Ruth 380 Mosher. Florence 393 Moskowitz. Pearl 84 Mossgrove. Ann 388 Moulton. Mary Jane.. 84, 397 Moulton, Robert W 84 Mount, Frances E 84 Mount, Frances 389 Mountjoy, Gary 354 Mountjoy, Marion 84 Mourden, Donald 368 Movius, Ruth 380 Mowatt, Jessie T 84 MU PHI EPSILON 189 Muchow, Clifford 84 Mueller. Edward 84 Mueller. Paul G 365 Mull. Myron 84, 368 Mumaw, jane 84 Mundell, James 368 Murakamai, Kiyoshi 84 Murdock, Matthew 84 Murphy, Florence . . 199, 396 Murphy, Jane 84, 397 Murphy, Patsy 389 Murray, Donald 84, 368 Murray, James . . 84, 1 24, 202 Myers, Fred 1 67 Myers, Helen 1 85 Myron, George 365 Mysing, Peter 179 N Naganuma, Michiko 84 Nagel, Betty 84 Naish, Phyllis 189 Nance, Forest 358 Nathan. Jane 387 Nauman. Myron 369 Neff, Helen 85, 183 Neil, Jordan 354 Neill, Olga 85 Nelson, Audrey 205 Nelson, Donald 344 Nelson, Florence 386 Nelson, Jack 363 Nelson, Martin 351 Nelson. Ruth 388 Nepomuceno. Larry . .85. 195 Neumann. Harry 368 Neutzenholzer, Katheryn . . 398 Neutzenholzer. Nellie ...194 Newlands. John 345 Newman, Claire 397 Newman, Leonard 366 Newman, Will 123, 128 Newman, Harry 85 Newport, Elaine 73, 85, 204, 386 Newquist, David 344 Newton, Everette 85 Newton, Florence . . .85, 180 Nichols, Barbara 386 Nichols, Dorothy ... .85, 392 Nichols, Edwin 85, 174. 368 Nichols. Fauntelle 379 Nichols. Stillman 350 Nichols, Wilford 349 Nicholson, Mary . . . 1 86, 398 Niebuhr, Alice 85 Niland, Billy Ann 389 Nishibayashi, Shunji 85 Nissen, Breta 140, 203 444 Nixon. Betty 386 Noag, Virginia I 87 Nobiett. )ohn 347 Nolan, Charlyne 376 Norden, Eunice 85, 186 Norrington. Bill 179 Norris, Hartman 86 North, Sam ... 174, 175. 362, 197 North, Grace 384, 406 Norton, Mark 366 Norton, Richard . . . .359, 367 Norton. Bob 179,367 Norton, William 363 Norvill, Mary |ane 390 Nozawa, Kazuko 383 Uuckols, Edward ...175,353 Nuffer, Kay 409 Nuss. Don 354 Nuttall. lane 203, 381 Nye, Pheobe .... 86, 200, 205 Nygren. Henry 348 o Oarford, William 368 Obere, Florence 173 O ' Brian. Bill 179, 349 O ' brien, )ames 357 O ' Donnell, Larry 368 Ogle, Robert 86, 360 O ' Keefe, Barbara 391 Okura, Dorothy Misao . . . .383 Oldershaw, June 86, 205 Olin. Olive 390 Oliver, Garnet 86, 162 Olmstead, Betty Lee 385 Oral, Robertson 388 Orenstein, Larry . . . .202, 204 O ' Reilly, Mary 409 Orr, Robert 344 Orwig, Bob 347 Osborne, Oneil 347 Osgood. James 368 Osherenko, Joe .... 1 14, 124. 136 Ostrander, Patricia 387 Otis, Lucille 388 Otis, Martha 1 30, 1 39, 171, 388 Ott, Warren 343 Often, Elaine 169 Otter, Elaine 187 Overall, John 358 Overlin, Bill 354 Overton, Theodora ... 86, 392 Oyster, Joseph 348 P Packman, James 351 Paddock, Dexter 367 Paddock, James 86 Padgett, Norman 353 Page, Douglas 347 Page, Fay 86, 397 Painter, Mildred 387 Palm. Gene 354 Palmer. Elizabeth , . .397, 406 Pancoast, Beth 205 PAN HELLENIC 374 Pankratz, Theodore 86 Panush, Muriel 393 Pardee, George . .86. 178, 357 Paritta, Arlette 86 Park, Don 179 Parker, Arietta 205 Parker. Louise 203.377 Parperker, Pat 408 Parkes, Florence 379 Parma, Arlette 380 Parmley, Dorothy ...403,408 Parrott. Betty 389 Parsons. Virginia 381 Partridge. George 362 Patten. Malcolm . . . . 86. 177. 198. 342, 357 Patten, Richard 345 Parton. Verne 171 Pawson, Eleanor 185 Paulson, Margaret 376 Paulin, William 350 Paxton, Norman 179 Payne, Janice 397, 406 Pearson, Carlton 86 Pease, Robert 86 Peck, Betty Jean 385 Peck, Paul 86. 360 Pelphrey, Polly . . .81, 86. 389 Pennington, John 347 Person, Ben 114 Perrin, Jack 367 Perrish, Albert 86 Perry, Louis . . . . 86, 179, 344 Perry, Purrucker 183 Perry. William 346 PERSHING RIFLES 190 Persons, Miriam 385 Petersen. Robert 1 67 Peters3n. Russel 86 Petersen, Lois 86. 384 Peterson, Lora 86, 390 Peterson. Mary Lou 203 Peterson. Paul 344 Peterson, Pat 406 Peterson, Robert 86 Peterson, Robyn . . . .405, 407 Peterson, Vivian 408 Petrie. James 350 Pfeiffer, George 216 Pfeiffer, Shirley 393 Phair, Tom .... 167. 175.179, ' 367 Phelan. Arthur 86 Phelps. Douglas 354 PHI BETA DELTA ... 355 PHI DELTA THETA 358 PHI GAMMA DELTA 357 PHI KAPPA PSI 359 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 360 PHILIA 407 PHILLIPINE BRUIN CLUB )95 Phillips. Betty 377 Phillips. Bill 351 Phillips. Harry 347 Phillips, Janet .... 86 PHI MU 391 Phinney. Sherman . . 367 PHI OMEGA PI . . 394 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 393 Phister. Charlotte Isabel . . . 59. 87. 184, 374, 38l ' PHI UPSILON PI 194 Phlaf. Doris 87 Phoenix, Barbara . 382 PI BETA PHI 396 Pickett, Virginia 395 Pieper. Archie 87 Pierce, Mabel 87, 381 Pierce, Peggy ' .381 Pierce, Pricilla 380 Piller, Eugene 369 Pimetal, Mary 406 Pinkerton. Grace 379 Pivnick. Minnie 87 Plate, Ralph 356 Platner. Olive 87 Platner, Patricia 376 Piatt, Natalie 393 Piatt. Robert 87. 352 Podolnick. Earl 87 Polentz. Wilford 71, 87 174, 178. 197, 365 Poole, Hudson 347 Porri. Margaret 87. 385 Porri, Mary 87, 385 Poss. Merian 392 Potter, Charles 362 Potter, Charlotte 375 Pottle. Ruth 202. 207 Poulson. Patricia 202 Pound, Marian 402, 404 Powell, Hugh 360 Powell, Mariorie 87, 377 Powers. Merel 345 Prastka, Dorothy . . . . 88, 181 Pratt, Harry 365 Pratt, Marion 169 Pratt, Marvin 343 Pratt, Virginia 377 Pray, Adelaide 376 Pray, Roberta 88 Presser. Lilyan 393 Preston. Gilbert 351 Preston, Richard 365 Price, Lillian 384 Price. Mary 386 Price. Stanley 367 Pritchard, Robert 348 Proctor, Margaret 387 Prouty, Herb 354 Pryne. Richard 144, 348 Pryor. Cay 361 PRYTANEAN 196 Punch. Helen . . . 79. 88. 121, 122, 184. 374, 382 Purrucker. Marvel ...88.202. 207. 409 Puthoff. Emma 396 Puthoff. Ida 396 Q Quandt. Berrye 387 Quintaval. Frank 353 Quist, Peter 357 R Raabe. Paul 355 Rabinowitz. Albert 369 Rabinowitz, Daniel 369 Radke. Edward 353 Radom. Gwendolyn 88 Rafferty. Maxwell ... .75, 88. 175, 342. 364 Ragan. Mary 88 Ragan. Betty 144, 166, 172, 185. 196,206 RALLY COMMITTEE 197 Ramsdale, Philip .... 356 Randall, Amy 88. 410 Randall. Carl 358 Randall. Frank 358 Randall, Janet 389 Rankin. Alice 396 Rankin, Rachael 396 Rapaca. Fausto 195 Raskoff, Miles 369 Rasmus, Bob 116 Ratcliff. Stuart 342, 368 Rathmell, John 358 Rausch. Edith 194 Rausch. Minnie 88 Ray. Margaret 380 Raymer. Jeanne 384 Reardon, Harry 350 Record. Dorothy. .88, 169, 382 Redman, Betty 199, 387 Redmond, Bruce 368 Redmond. Kent 346 Redzo. Milan 88 Reece, Barbara 168 Reed. Bret 88 Reed. David 368 Reed. Grace . . . . 88, 169, 187 Reed. Virginia . .88. 184. 387 Reeder. Bob ... .65. 124, 142 Regan, Louise 409 Rehor, Clara Anna 189 Reich, Richard 345 Reid, John 349 Reifman, Lillian 378 Reinecke. Ruth 389 Resner. Virginia 385 Renner. Ruth 379 Reordan, William 357 Requarth. Jack 88. 167 Reskin. Norman 369 Riane. Lenore 88, 378 Rice, Betty 384 Rice, Lorraine 377 Rice, Lucille 88 Rice, Vincent ... .65, 88. 142. 175 Richards, Barbara 392 Richardson, Betty 404 Richardson, Earle 116 Richer. Betty 392 Richer. Rosalee . .57. 88, 124. 202, 207, 385 Richmond. Paul 88 Richter. Julia 397 Riker. Ellsworth 353 Rinehart, Mahlon 361 Ripley, Maxine 378 Ripp eto, Frances 168 Rippeto, Mildred ....88,168 Rippy, Aggie Lou 377 Rabb, Isabel ' 86 Robbin. Pearl 378 Robbins, Michel 203 Roberts. Carleton 88 Roberts, Genevieve . . .88, 409 Roberts. John 368 Roberts, Suzanne 376 Robertson, Dorothy 386 Robertson, Dorothy Jean . .389 Robinson. Dorothy 88 Robinson. Edith 204. 394 Robinson. Edward 89 Robinson. George ... .63. 123 124, 342. 350 Robinson, )ay 369 Robinson, Sylvia 393 Robinson, Ted 354 Roche. Betty Kay 379 Rock. Joanna 391 Rodgers, Wilma 89, 194 Rogers, Ellen 379 Rogers, Phyllis 378 Rohland, Norah 89 Ronan, Francis ' 99 Rood, Rodney 344 Roos, Howard 344 Root, Hattie Belle 386 Ropp. Rosemary 376 Rose, Beryl 378 Rose, Doniece 89 Rose, Eileen 378 Rosecrans. Ray 351 Rosenbaum. Joseph 355 Rosenberg. Benjamin ....355 Rosenberg. Doris 378 Rosenberg, Irma 393 Rosenberg. Sylvia 378 Rosenburg, Marvin 369 Rosefield, Joan 393 Rosenstiel, Robert 369 Roshe, Richard 358 Ross, Betsy 394 Roth, Leona 385 Rothenberg. May 378 Rotsell, Wayne 354 Rowan. Charlotte 205 Rowe. Georgene 376 Rowell. Mary 338 Rubins. Dick 369 Ruby. James 359 Ruchamkin. Seymour .... 89 RUDY HALL 410 Ruettgers. Joseph 346 Rusman, Betty jane 397 Russel, Charlotte 386 Ryan. Betty 382 Ryan, Bette 390 Rydalch, Edward 89. 198. 352 Ryland. Johnny 216 Ryness, George 368 S Sabo, Florence 89 Safarjian. Marian . . . .89. 186 St. Clair. Marilyn 384 Saito. Aki 89. 383 445 Sandbom, Dorothy ..202,203, 207, 388 Sandbeck, Mayla 381 Sanders, Joseph .... 176, 178, 364 Sanger. Genevieve . . .89, 169 Sankey, Roberta 89 Santiago, Alfonso 89 Saltmarsh, Marion 387 Sargent. Katherine 90 Sauls, Earleen 1 68 Savage, Pauline 392 Sauerien, Margaret Ann . .387 Sawyer, Margaret 377 Saye, )udy 386 SCABBARD AND BLADE .198 Scales, Dorothy ..90,402.411 Scharlack, Esther 378 Scharf, George 90 Schaffer, |im 179 Schaefer, Dorothy 169 Schaefer, Bob 334 Schaffer, Vivian 335 Schaufelberger, Barbara . . .90, 409 Schaughnessy, Clark 359 Schell, Walter . . .63, 90, 216 342, 361 Scherff , Earle 362 Schick, Donald 90 Schiller, Robert 366 Schilling, George ... .90, 174. 368 Schmitz, William 362 Schnakenberg, George .... 90 Schneider, Rose 90 Schneirow, Cecilia 393 Schoenberg, Shirley 393 Schoolcraft, |ane ... .90, 381 Schreck, Ray 364 Schreiner. Alexander 156 Schrey, Florence ..90,99, 186 Schulman. Jeanne 392 Schultz, Cretchen ... .90, 409 Schuiz, Wilfrie 168 Schumacher, Dorothy .... 385 Schwartz, Douglas 353 Schwartz, Mildred . . .90, 142, 172,201 Schwartz, Sid 61,90, 123 Schwerckert, Betty 391 Schweson. Carmel 393 Scott, William . .90, 342, 353 Scougal, Velma 391 Scroggin, Kathryn 90 Scroggs, Emma 90, 384 Seebaldt, Betty 376 Seeger, Bill 354 Seely, Lee 205 Seely, V 90,404 Sedgwick, Emily 83, 90. 374. 388 Segelhorst. Elaine ... .90. 382 Sehridge, Frances 90 Seibel. Clara 379 Seid. Daniel 355 Seitz, Mary 392 Sellergen, Garnie 386 Semmel, Alice 90 Sergei, Jeanne 385 Sessin, Florence 378 Sevier, Natalie 392 Sewall, Charlotte 381 Sewell, Charlotte 90 Sexton, Betty 381 Shaeffer, Dorothy 389 Shafer, Suzanne 388 Shaffer, Delight 90 Shaffer, Robert 191, 343 Shahan, Glenn 346 Shapiro, Lenore .... 1 10, 393 Shapiro, Maurice 355 Shapiro, Ruth 378 Shaw, Donald G 91 Shaw, Mary Amelia 91 Shaw , William 91, 350 Shelby. Sue 376 Sheldon, Barbara 397 Sheldon, Jane 384. 409 Sheller, James 91, 198 Shelton, Lillian 91 Shenk. Dallas 398 Shepard. Marion 385 Shepherd. Allan D 91 Sheridan. Kathleen ...91,396 Sherman, Catherine . .91, 184, 376 Sherman, Myrabelle 397 Sherwin, Sally 388 Shipley, Helen 91, 168 Shipman. Betty 393 Shipp, Dorothy Gladys . . .91, 409 Shirey, Ed 139, 197, 365 Shoe, Margaret 384 Shore, Bernice 393 Shores. Charles 346 Shorkley. Jean 376 Short. Harriet 377, 404 Shubin, John 91 Sibbel, Olga . . .196, 201. 206 Siebles, Marguerite 391 Sieck, Carleton 350 Siegrist, Lucy E 92 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. .361 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA .... 1 99 SIGMA DELTA PI 200 SIGMA KAPPA 397 SIGMA NU 362 SIGMA PI 364 Silbert. Sylvia 393 Simpson. Argele 92. 173 Simpson. Robert. .92. 342. 367 Simpson. William ... .92. 348 Sims. Betty 396 Simms. Shirley 394 Simmons. Dorothy 1 89 Simons, Frank 140, 365 Singer, Harold 369 Singer, Paul 369 Singerman, Bernard 179 Sinkey, D 407 Sirdevan, Elizabeth 381 Skelley, Jane 402. 408 Skinner. Frances 92, 391 Skrifnos, John 201 Slate, Dorothea 378 Slater, Bill 179 Slaughter, Paul 349 Slavin, Jeanette 381 Sloan. Jane 390 Sloan, Robert . . .92, 174, 343 Small. Eleanor 92, 380 Smallwood, Nancy 168 Smart. Harry 179 Smart, Robert 364 Smillie, Jack 92 Smillie, Graham 365 Smith, Andrew 351 Smith. Charles 92. 362 Smith. Clark 346 Smith, Cynthia 92, 382 Smith, Don 367 Smith, Dorothy 393 Smith, Grant . .175, 179. 353 Smith. Gurney 347 Smith. Henry 92. 361 Smith. James . . .92, 342, 351 Smith, Jeanne 380 Smith, Mary Edith ..384,404 Smith, Norman 92. 364 Smith. Peggy 203, 380 Smith, Rose Marie 205 Smith, Victor 352 Solowitz, Evelyn 378 Sneddon, Murry 353 Snitzer, Louis 366 Sokolow, Norman 366 Solomon. Helen 393 Sooy. John 7353 Sorrows. Edwin 356 Sorver. Margery 381 Soss, Frances 378 Soule. Louise 387 Sowder, Marshall 346 Spain, Kathryn 376 Sparey, Virginia .. 92, 202, 409 Sparks, Barbara 398 Sparks, Inez 92. 375 Sparks. Jean 399 Sparkuhl, Konstantin . . . .347 Spaulding, Barbara 388 Spaulding. Florence 92 Spencer. Edith 92 Spencer, Gladys 380 Spencer, Virginia 397 Sperry, William 347 Spinks, Klara 374 Spotts, Ralph 359 Spotts, Victor 1 10, 359 Sprecher, Bennet 369 Sprigg. Jim 108, 360 Spriggs. Lorna 203, 384 Sproul, Frank 350 Spun, Arthur 92 SPURS 203 Stabler. Bob 108, 174, 202, 358 STAFF AND MASK 201 Stafford, Gale 358 Stafford, Leonard 359 Staley, Phyllis 376 Stamp, Tom 197, 354 Stancliff, Victor 360 Stanfill, Jack 177, 197, 204, 354 Stanley, Bette 385 Stanley, Julia 200 Stanley, Pat 396 Stanley, Samuels 355 Stansbury, Margaret 185 Stanton, Edward 359 Stanton, Jane G 92 Stanton, Jane 384 Stanton, John 360 Stavely, Virginia ....385,406 Steadman, Jean 92, 171 Stein, Bertha 92, 409 Stein, Lenore 378 Steinbock, Howard 355 Steinen, Toto . . .92, 198, 360 Steinlauf. Malcolm 366 Stemple. A 405 Stephenson. Alfred 368 Stermer. Betty 381 Stern. Eleanor . .92. 374,378 Stern. James 355 Sternberger. Lucille 393 Sternglanz. Muriel ...93,378 Stevens, Arthur 351 Stevens, Beth 377 Stevens. E 408 Stevens, James 361 Stevenson, Linna . . . .93, 168, 194 Steves, Clifford 368 Steward. Dorothy 389 Stewart. Alma 379 Stewart, Edward 93 Stewart, James 346 Stewart, Marian 93, 376 Stewart, Peggy 381 Stewart, Peggy 386 Stewart, Sam 93, 362 Stiles, Katherine 93, 394 Stilgenbaur, Phyllis 391 Stimmel, Harry 352 Stoddard, Mary E. . . 199, 202, 392 Stoddart. Carlotta . . 374, 396 Stoffel, Fred 1 79, 200 Stokes, Charlotte ... .93, 377 Stokes, William 93 Stone, Earl 361 Stone, Elizabeth 398 Stone, Jack 93, 155.202 Stone, Virginia 168, 404 Stoops. Charles 93 Stouffer, George 358 Straus, Margaret 93 Strauss, B 162 Stray, Estella 391 Streeton. Bob 178. 360 Streeton, Jack . . .77. 93. 176, 177, 178, 198. 342. 360 Strife. Frances 389 Strode, W. W 155 Strong, Jane 94, 387 Strong, John 361 Stromberg. Lawrence 94, 342, 255 Stuck, Dorothy 406 Studt, Betty 94 Stull, Mary 388 Sturzenegger, A. ] 114 Sudowitz. Sybil 378 Sugden. Barry 351 Sugarman. Etta 378 Sugihara, Hideko . . . . 94, 383 Sullivan, Jane 390 Sullivan, John 350 Sullivan, Margaret 94 Sullivan, Robert. .94, 198, 357 Sullivan, William 357 Sullwold, Harold 360 Sumner, Don 359 Surface, Julia 384 Sussman, Sidney 355 Sutton. Myron 355 Sutton. Ridgeway 363 Suzuki, Margaret ... 1 95, 206, 383 Swanfeldt. Roy .... 123. 124, 142, 201, 348 Swanson. Helen 389 Swanson, Robert 350 Swatt, Ben 369 Sweeney. Margaret 94 Swenson, Phyllis 379 Swisher, Elizabeth 399 Swisher. William 358 Swope, Natalie 384 Sykes, Virginia 377 T Taenaka. Ukichi 94 Takeguchi. Alice 383 Takemoto. Shoji 94 Takahisa. Shiro 202 Tamaki, Sachi 383,409 Tanahashi, Kei 167 Tanahashi, Kiro 197 Tannenbaum, Oscar 94 Tanner, Betty 94 Tansey. Peggy 375 Tasugi, Charles 94 TAU DELTA PHI 366 Tavis. Robert 362 Taylor. Barbara 94. 408 Taylor. Dora 382 Taylor, jane 397 Taylor, Vernon 94, 174 Teagarden, Kay 404 Teague, Crawford 352 Teats, Leiand 352 Tenny, Lucretia . . . .203, 376 Tesche. Barbara 381 Testa, Walter 94, 201 Tevis, Lloyd 348 Thatcher, Dean 94 Thatcher, Dickenson 361 Thayer, Robert 94, 174, 198, 342, 347 Theile, Betty 94, 409 Thedaker, Marjorie 94 THETA CHI 365 THETA DELTA CHI 363 THETA PHI ALPHA ....395 THETA UPSILON 398 THETA XI 368 Thickstun, Jimmy 213 Thies. Violet ... .94, 1 71 , 205 Thorn, Martha ..94.374.397 Thomas, Bill 351 446 Thomas, Betty 409 Thomas, Carlton 352 Thomas, Gerald 365 Thomas, Lucille 398 Thomas, Robert ....358,364 Thompson, Catherine . . . .406 Thompson, Dorothea . 203, 379 Thompson, Edith 380 Thompson, Harold 361 Thompson, James . . . 178, 357 Thompson, Kenneth 94 Thompson, Leah 94, 389 Thompson. Margaret .... 379 Thompson, Marian 94 Thompson, Marilyn 205 Thompson, Winifred 25 Thomson, Dave 181,365 Thornburg, Dottie 396 Thornburg, Warren 357 Thornton, John 354 Thorson, Eleanor 384 Thorson, George 362 Thorson, Peggy . . . .202, 203, 409 Throop, Marian 95 Thummel, Jacqueline .... 399 Tick, Frank 95 Tilden, Alice 137 Titley, John 368 Titus. Felicia 95, 384 Todd, Norman 351 Tompkins, James 365 Tomkins, Mary 376 Toolen, Patricia 384 Toombs, Ann 95 Toombs. Elizabeth 397 Tooney, Dorothy Lee . . . .398, 405 Topp, Eleanor 391 Topper. George 354 Torchia, Dorothy 399 Tordera, Louise .... 142, 204, 377 Torkelson, Martha 1 89 Totten, Margaret 3 ' 85 Tough, Doris 387 Tovey. Dorothy 95 Towie, Margaret 385 Townsend, Marie Belie . . 95, 180 Trask, Betty 380 Trask, Tallman 179, 351 Trautwein, Price 95, 344 Trenery, Marion 384 Tresun, Isabel 407 Triay, Margaret 95 Troxel, Allen 353 Troxel. William 353 Troy, Robert 360 Truax, Frances 390 Tsumagari, Fuji 383 Tucker. Alice . . .95, 194, 410 Tucker. Beverly .... 384, 407 Turner. Bonnie 376 Turner. Elizabeth ... .95, 402, 41 1 Turner. Mari 409 Tuttle, Doris 377 Tuttle, Jane 390 Twitchell, Herbert 352 Tyler, Bernice 95 Tyler, Pauline 191 U Uchiyamma, Emily 383 U.D.S 202 Uhrig. Kelley 407 Uhrig. Mary Louise 96 Umbarger. B. S 343 Underwood. James 348 Underwood. Richard 364 UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE 204 Urner. William 96 V Van Alstine, Paul . . .292, 349 Van Camp, Maurice . .96, 174 Vance, Jane 379 Vandegrift, Roger 354 Vandenberg, Fred ... .96, 358 Van der Sluis, William . . .346 Van de Water, James .... 365 Van Dyke, Susan 388 Van Dyne, Stew 360 Van Hessen, Alice 199 Van Norman. Clare 392 Van Patten, Muriel . . 140, 407 Van Ryper, Romaine 389 Variel, Richard 96, 358 Varney, Arnold 360 Vaughan, Dolly 379 Vaughan, Robert 351 Voelik, Helen 96 Vegher, Barbara 96, 41 1 Velarde, Marie ..96,200,386 Vickman, Harry 355 Villanueva, Honesto 195 Vincent, Charles 357 Vinson, Ethel 96 Virgin, Anna 1 85 Vogel, Hildred 181 Vogley, Marie 387 Volheim, Mart 343 Vollstadt, Beth 377 Von Der Ahe. Virginia . . . .96, 381 Von Dietz, Marcele 380 Von Schrader, Fred 346 Voyda, Gladys 389 W Wadden, Richmond 350 Wadsworth, Jack 346 Wagner, Frances 408 Wagner, Gertrude 96 Wagner, Mary Jane 389 Wain, jack 355 Wakefield, Lee 343 Waldo, Alice 206, 397 Walker, Aileen 399 Walker, Cardan .... 179, 360 Walker, Carolyn 380 Walker, Constance 380 Walker, Esmond 96 Walker, Louise 396 Walker, Mary 389 Walker, Patricia 392 Walker, Robert 349 Walkup, William 346 Wallace, Mary Elizabeth. . 96, 390 Wallace, Eleanor . . .202, 207 Wallace, Margaret 387 Wallerstein, Emily 378 Wallis, Betty 387 Walsh, Arthur 345 Walter, Betty 390 Waltke, Joanne 379 Ward, Bob 347 Ward, Duane 96, 174 Ward, Helen 408 Ward, Janet 386 Waring. Bettie .106,107,387 Warmuth, Chris 96, 347 Warne. Dorothy 385 Warren, Betty 399 Warren. James 361 Wash. Patricia 392 Washington, Kenneth ... . 215 Wasson. Frank 345 Watanabe, Yoshiko 383 Waters. Edward 364 Waters, Hortense 393 Waters, " Muddy " 305 Watkins, Norman ..179,187. 353 Watt, Ray 353 Watts. Seymour 364 Waxier. Rosalie 393 Wayman, Walter . . . 1 76. 178. 357 Waymire, Charlotte 405 Weaver, Leta Frances . . .203, 381 Weber, Jack 187, 351 Weber, jane 384 Webb, Pat 350 Weed, Hampton 368 Wehr, Dorothy 397 Weill, Hortense 378 Weir, Frank 352 Weisel, Mary 396 Weiss, Adrienne 393 Welbourne, John 348 Welling, Carroll ... .97. 120, 122, 124 Wells, Betty Lou 379 Wells, Kimball 200, 365 Welsh, Beth 388 Welsh, Lois 388, 405 Wener, Alice 97, 390 Wenzlik, Ed 175, 364 Werner, Miles 97, 179 Wessel, Jane 376 Wessels, Marion 391 West, Marie 205 West, Wendle 97 Westerfield, Andrew ....347 WESTWOOD CLUB 205 Wetherbee, Barbara 390 Weyman, Helen 387 Whitaker, John 362 Whitaker, Roy 365 White, Barbara 376 White, Bud 357 White, Helen 199, 387 White, Homer 365 White, Marycile 388 Whitebook, Edward 97 Whited, Beverly 389 Whited, Giro 364 Whitely, Hah 189 Whitesell, Elizabeth 397 Whitmore, Margaret . . . .387 ckham, Kathleen 410 ckham, Marie ... .97, 402, 410 ebe, Ruth 185 ght, Barbara 379 ght, George 97, 174 Ideg, Ruth 97 les, Wilma 168 Ike, Helen 97, 397 Ikinson, Virginia. .203, 385 llardson. Drew 361 lleford, Helen 397, 410 liens, Robert 366 W Wi W W Wi w w w w w w w w w w w w Wi Wi w w w w Wi Wi Wi w Wi W W W W W W W W Wi W w w lliams, Barbara 388 lliams. Florence . . .97, 180 lliams, James 392 lliams, John 354 lliams, Katherine 380 lliams, Marie 386 lliams, Mary Elizabeth. .387 lliams, Ralph 354 lliams, Robin 347 lliams, William Robert .214 lliamson, Malcolm . .77, 98, 179, 198. 292, 350 lliamson, Robert 98 His, Frank 98 His, L 41 1 Hits, Bonnie 382 Ishire, Hazel 398 Ison, Dolly 184, 396 Ison, Fred 98 Ison, France 377 Ison, Howard. .98, 187, 351 Ison, Kathryn 38! Ison, Margaret . . 181 , 196, 403, 407 Ison, Roy 354 Iton, Bruce 98 Its, Alice 98 mmer, Geraldine ..98,384 nans, Adelaide 385 ndrum, Elizabeth 98 Windsor, Gayle 365 Wineden, Rudolph 98 Winn, John 365 WINSLOW ARMS 411 Winthen, Marilyn ... .98, 168 Wise, Henry 363 Wisda, James 350 Wise, Judy 382 Wise, Vera Mae 98, 171 Witt, George 179, 356 Witte, Charlotte 409 Witter, Olive 98 Wodars, Cerrie 380 Wolf, Jerry 378 Wolf, John 98 Wolfe, La Voynne 168 Wolfskin, Grace 388 Wolfson, Helen 393 Wolfson, Muriel 378 Wolin, Shirley 378 Wood, Grace 375 Wood, Louise 374, 392 Wood, Robert 98, 354 Wood, Roland 98 Wood, Walter 98, 177, 179. 198, 360 Woodhill, Albert 357 Woodson, Ruth. .98, 196, 206 Wooliscroft, Mabel 98 Woolsey, Roy . . 1 24, 162, 163 Work, Margaret 390 Workman, Trafford 347 Worth, Lucille 384 Worth, Phyllis 381 Worthley, Betty 408 Wren, Bebe 388 Wright, Aileen . .98. 200, 384 Wright, Beverly 98, 388 Wright, Charles 167 Wright, Jeanette 98 Wri ght, Robert 348 Wright, Thomas 351 Wuerth, Helen 98 Wuerth, Lucille 170 Wulff, Kenneth 99, 343 Wyatt, Betty . . . 81 , 99, I 04, 184,388 Wylie, Helen 99 Wyman, Betty 380 Wynns, John 351 Wyrick, Slats 216 X Xochitl. Elizabeth 96 Y Yager, Tom ... 1 24, 162, 197 204, 361 Yamazaki, John 99 Yamasaki, May 383 Yeoman, Betty 379 Yerby, Barbara 387 Yoder, Donn 344 Yoder, Louise 392 Youens, John 99 Yost, Otis 352 Yost, Robert 99 Yourell, Loraine 392 Young, Curtis 354 Young, Ellen 408 Young, Ernie 364 Young, Patricia 386 Young, Ralph 358 Young, Robert 368 Yuzawa, Chieko 383 Y.W.C.A 206 Z Zacher, Adele 388 Zahl, Marjorie 385 Zaik, Allan 99 Zaumeyer, Hohn 365 Zegar, Elizabeth 409 ZETA BETA TAU 369 ZETA PSI 367 ZETA TAU ALPHA 399 Zinn, Richard 363 Zook, Helen 99, 382 447 F I N BUILDERS OF THE BOOK CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS John B. Jackson, representative MISSION ENGRAVING COMPANY Waldo E. Edmunds, representative COAST ENVELOPE LEATHER PRODUCTS CO Bert Ferguson, representative ROBERT DALE BINDERY Tom Meek, representative ARCHER STUDIO I s I UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES Mh ;«ii ' -. 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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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